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:
AA00010883:02653

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
LIMA-$21.oo
VHfeXmflILY NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
tourist M-day round trip
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
?anama American
FLY NOW with
TIME PAYMENT
U M BJ IPP International
mW mm. r WW m m m Airways
"Let the people knew the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln,
Ajt- ri A3-:-
Wrt YEAR
PANAMA, ft. P., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1958
riVl CENTS

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M (for Million) DAY DATA

"Nino Millon" (millionth baby is handed to B mco Nacional manager Henrique j yDamo
today by Panama's comptroller general Roberto Heurtematte for safekeeping in the bank's
vaults until the child's is born some time next month. At the simple ceremony weje: (1. to r.)
an unidentified hank employe, Census Chief Carlos O. Quintero; Obarrio; Miss Luisa E. Que Que-4RidfcfDirector
4RidfcfDirector Que-4RidfcfDirector of the Census and Statistical Branch; Heurtematte; Notary Public Ricardo Va Va-llarino
llarino Va-llarino Chiari, and Miss Esperanza Espitto, assistant' Census And Statistical director. In the
background are two newsmen who covered the ceremony. .,

Miro Names
3 As Trying
-
To Kill Him
!
"',, '-. K-
Attorney Ruben 0. Miro yes yes-wrday
wrday yes-wrday formally charged three men
ritfa an attijajipt to ajurder him
Aug, iim and jswed .'to con contact
tact contact the prfeMte prosecution of
hem when tMy af brought to
rial. ;
Mirn irtenfifflit William PUl'g,
Jatlos' Rowe slid Bomingo Villa1
eal the Ihree men who wer m
he automobile from which he
vas shot at outside of hi broth broth-ir's
ir's broth-ir's home in Bella Vista.
He said the automobile was
leing driven by Villareal and the
ihots wei fired by Puig with an
tutomatic weapon, while Rdwe
!0vere;the getaway.
In a not presented to Dist.
Alty. Carlos A. Lopez, Mfro
described tht three men as
"experts in the use of firearms,
having received It-aWno. at Port
Gulick, where Won several
trophies in shooting matches."
Miro received .three bullet
rounds during the&attack and
rohably escaped fatal injury by
n'oring Ms autonfobile from the
ight side and throwing himself
o the floor boards1 when the first
tots rang out.
In his brief to the --A., Miro
Iso declared tha It was the du du-y
y du-y "of every honest man" to do
lis bit "to extirpate the gangster gangster-sin
sin gangster-sin which has existed in the coun coun-ry
ry coun-ry from the moment the Nation Nation-d
d Nation-d Patriotic Coalition came into
ower."
Mire's fingering of Puig, Rowe
and Villa reel at his attackers
apparently clears his bitter en enemy,
emy, enemy, Alberto Cuellar Aroseme Aroseme-na,
na, Aroseme-na, who is also being held in
connection with the attempted
murder.
Cueilar and Miro had indulged
s a bit er name calling exchange
luring the trial which led to the
;cquittal of the latter as the al-
sged assassin or preeiaent Jose
ion.
Iritfsh Trawlers
For Showdown
Icelanders
England, Ou. 27
?!) British .trawlers sailed
Ser sealed orders today to
ward a showdown with Iceland
wer its decision to prevent
hem fishing within 12 miles of
ts shores. Wtta
While North Atlantic Treaty
Vrganizatlon. officials in Paris
ought a solution to the prob prob-sm.
sm. prob-sm. trawler skippers stayed
loae-mouthed as they boarded
heir ships and trawler owners
efused to be drawn Into poten-
ly controversial statements.
eland plans to extend its
ritorial limits" from the
iir miles to 12 miles effective
1. It says it rnhde the de-
in order WDrotect its
iggest industry.
British trawlermeti made it
n o w n they welcomed the
howdown. They have been at
dds with Iceland for six years.

i. Her,

HULL.

in

BANKED The estimated date

Gorgas Reports 10 Accident Victims
All In Same Condition' As Yesterday

All ten victims of the smash
on Madden Road yesterday are
still in Gorgas hospital and are
still in the same condition as
they were yesterday, the hos hospital
pital hospital reported today. Some are
on the seriously-ill list.
The nne men and one wom woman
an woman whose station wr .on smash smashed
ed smashed into a tree while they were
on their way to work are all
sesidents of,. Colon.
Some have broken backs arid
fractyrWl Hfftl 'anH most. have
at least one brhkefi limb.
Tii ,mnr i t. i.
CZ Telephone Men
Mr Kntw Which
Way To Run Cables
Seems that whatever the Ca Canal
nal Canal Bono Communications
Branch do about that gpldarn
piece of cable out in the wilds of
Gamboa, something always goes
wrong.
The Diece of line in question is
four miles north of Gmboa and
skirts the Panama Railroad
i right-of-way. Originally it went
underground and underneath an
embankment. But the embank
ment kept having landslide trou
ble and1 snaoping the cable.
So the telephone engineers
took ft above grour1. And now
someone has stolen it.
Investigating out-of -order tel telephones
ephones telephones over last week-end,
maintenance men found that 250
feet o-the expensive lead-covered
cable had been cut and sto stolen.
len. stolen. Overtime by maintenance men
insured that the interrupted
service caused by the theft was
in full operation again in under
48 nours,
Balboa Police are investigat
ing. Communications Branch of
ficlals tWn it likely that the
thieves uoerl a host.
Sun Classes Theft Theft-Sends
Sends Theft-Sends Culprit
To Balboa Jail
Luis NueM 29, Panamanian
was sentenced to 10 days jail M
Balboa Magistrates Court todHy
for stealing a pair of sun glass glasses
es glasses valued at $10 from urHer 6tr?.
59T-G, Curundu on Saturday. The
glasses oolong to Howard mow
lin.

noicon Bishops Approve

LONDON (UPD-Bishops of the
Anglican Church have approved
birth control as "ah impor'an'
factor in Christian family life."
The 310 archbishops and bish bishops
ops bishops attending the Lambeth con
ference which ended Aug. 10 en endorsed
dorsed endorsed a report on family life
which was released today along
with 130 other resolutions,
"The responsibility for deciding
upon the number and requency
of children has been laid by God
upon the consciences of parents
everywhere," the bishops said.
"This planning, in such ways as
are mutually acceptable to hus husband
band husband and wife in Christian con
science, is a right and important
factor in Christian family life and

and hour of the tllrth of the

The accident was caused by
a front tire blowing out This
resulted in the driver losing
control.
The station wagon careened
for 131 fee talone the left-hand
road shoulder before Jumping
a concrete culvert and hitting
the tree head-on.
The vehicle is a complete
wreck.
One of the passengers, George
s. w aignt, 40, corosal ctlauf-
feur wnbW injuries 'were2 un un-ttetermihiet
ttetermihiet un-ttetermihiet Ur report yester
day, was stated today to be
suffering from a broken bck
ana passioie iractured skull
College In David
Soon Launch
The study of physical and nat-
ui-mi M.ein-cs at me Loie&iO r'eiix
Oavares t., in David, puts em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the knowledge of ev everything
erything everything related to the interna international
tional international Geophysical Year, Snd es especially,
pecially, especially, with the discoveries and
inventions in the held of con construction
struction construction and shooting of rockets
and satellites.
The science professors are re
ceiving the cooperation of die ma
thematics, English and social stu studies
dies studies pro essors. The last named
explain the consequences of the
latest discoveries on human rela relations
tions relations and their influence on the
life of social institutions.
All the students at me Colcgio
are taking an active part in the
study, drawings, models and proj projects
ects projects Of inler-spacial rockets using
as an example, a model of the
North American satellite "Kxplor
er," which was presented by the
United States Information Service.
Besides, a contest has been or organized
ganized organized to select the best draw drawings,
ings, drawings, and another to select the
best ideas based on the theme:
"Wh-t satellites be like in
the future?"
Also, ur other students, scientific-literary
contest has been
planned based on the subfecl:
"Arti'icial Satellites and Their Im Impact
pact Impact on Civilization."
Presently, two sections of the
Colegio are computing to see
which shoots the first rocket, and
both have selected the Sept. an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the school's founna founna-t'on.
t'on. founna-t'on. to accomplish tnir purpose.
These
rockets will be launched
". -! aiternowi, and the gen general
eral general public is invTted.

should be the result of positive I clear weapons and agreement on lily ta well as a thoughtful con con-choice
choice con-choice before God." !disrmme". ,. ? -. potsa
The bishops also: "The majority were for inter-, tion needs and problems of so-,
Declared that artificial insemin- national agreement, with the re- ciety mi i the claims of future

ation by donor other than the hus-
band "raises problems of such
gravity" that it cannot possibly
be accepted by Christians.
("allr noon Christians to urge
their governments to abolish nu nuclear,
clear, nuclear, weapons by international
aorppmpnt
Condemned racial discrimina-1
I n
Dr. Geoffrev Fisher, archbish
op of Canterbury and conference
host, said at a news con "erence
yesterday that the bishops riifier-
ed only on the Question of
nu

NASHVILLE, Aur. 17 (UPI)

registered in city schools here today as the city's second year of
school integration began.

The city schools are operating

gation system which has the approval of Federal Judge William
Miller. Negro parents, however, have appealed Miller's favorable

ruling on the plan.
Second grade students and

register Sept. 5 with school beginning Sept. 8.
School officials said they do not expect a recurrence of the

trouble that erupted last fall
dynamited among omer incidents
Segregationist John Kasper
was arrested on charges of incit
ing to riot during the period.
Kasper's trial comes up Nov. 3 in
criminal court here.
Police Chief Douglas Hosse
said Monday that he expects no
demonstrations and added he
didn't believe there would be
"any serious trouble." He said
there would be "adequate police
available."
Officials thought about 115
Negro children would bo eligi eligible
ble eligible for attendance In first
grades at mixed schools this
year, but they expected only a a-bout
bout a-bout the same number as last
year, when nine Negro children
completed the first grade.
Meanwhile ft Negro has quali qualified
fied qualified for admission to the Uni University
versity University of Florida law school,
opening a new crack in the
South's Wall of resistance to in integration.
tegration. integration. The school issued ft brief state
ment yesterday to the effect that
one of two Negroes allowed up
dOC court order to take qualify
ing tests hid measured up to re requirements
quirements requirements and probably would
be admitted this iw.KW;'
At present, there are no inte integrated
grated integrated classes; Hi Any Florida
school, at any level.
The school did not Identify the
student, who qualified. But it was
learned from an unoiiiciai source
that the two taking the tests
were Carl Osborne of Jackson
ville and Virgil Hawkins of Day
tona eeacn.
In Virginia, tht Norfolk School
A Board met this morning to begin
what was expected to he an ai
most continuous series of sessions
to reconsider 151 applications by
Neeroes to enter white schools
which it rejected last week
Meanwhile, attorneys for Negro
plaintiffs in Arlington and New
port News were expected to ap
peal a decision by the State Pu-
pil Placement Board that denied

Awareness Of Growing Color Problem
Jolts Formerly Critical Britishers

LONDON (UPI) Britons, who.
long have looked critically down
their noses at American and South
African racial policies, discovered
with a jolt yesterday that for the
first time in their history they
have a growing eolor problem of
their own.
t It still was not of Little Rock
proportions.
But the issue was
pointed up
bv the conservative
Daily Telegraph:
"It is new to us in the British
Isles. In view of our high moral
sentiments about color equality,' it
shocks and horrifies us partic
ularly those of us whose sisters
and daughters are likely to be in
volved."
The nation was shocked by twa
incidents last week end which
spotlighted the critical nature of
the problem.
A full-scale race riot involving,
more than 200 Britons and colored
workers exploded in the Midlands 1
Use Ot Birth
tention of the use Of nuclear
weapons untu you can get tnat
agreement. ImWmW"
"The minority, a substantial
one, were in favor of unilateral
disarmament."
The Protestant Episcopal
! Church of the United States had a
strong represen'atloh at the five
ujpnk rnntpronrp at l.amnpin
The hi hops listed procreation
.of children as one of the majo
functions o marriage, but said
that responsible parenthooo "re
quires a wise stewardship of the
1 resources and abilities of the fam-

Negro and white first traders
under a grade-a-year desegre
, "j
other elementary classes will
when an elementary school was
oi violence.
the admittance of their clients
to white schools.
Such an appeal could force
the first clear court test of the
controversial placement law,
adopted as part of Virginia's
program of "mtmf resist resistance
ance resistance to interratlpaV
The three-member board said
It rejected the requests Monday
after it "secured additional in
formation" about the applica
tions.
100 Negro Youths
Keep On Trying
To Have Lunch
OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 27
(UPI) More than 100 Negro
youtsh doggedly began a third
day today of attempts to break
the color barrier at department
store lunch counter.
-"We're hoping for success be before
fore before school starts.' Barbara Po
sey. 15. HKenu&K the group.
said. A Broun of about 100 you'hs
waited at the hinchailP'i
day yesterday without
in getting the waitresses
them at (he John A. b
partmem stoat-.
With school opening next week
the youngsters will not bg able to
continue the vigils that had gain gained
ed gained them service at two other
downtown stores.
(The manager of Brown's, Her Hermit
mit Hermit Hardwirk, had the same an answer
swer answer to all questions from repor reporters,
ters, reporters, "No comment."
While the demonstration for serv service
ice service at the soda fountain was Con Conducted
ducted Conducted without violence, an under
current of tension marked Mon Monday's
day's Monday's sitdown session.
Mrs. Clara Luper, advisor to
the vouth ffrouo. said he re-
ceived a dozen threatening phomf
calls, which she said she thought
came from the same two callers-.
She said th cahers threatened
to burn her house.
city of Nottingham Saturday night.
In the tough Netting Hill district
ot London a group of nine young youngsters
sters youngsters armed with knives went on
hunt for colored men and women.
And today, a London magistrate
tongue-lashed and fined a gang of
boys who descended on a cafe
owned by a colored man in the
nearby rough Shepherds Bush
i area and wrecked it, because of a
rumor the proprietor had decided
not to serve whi e people.
How shocking such events were
in Britain was indicated by the
Laborite Daily Herald Headline,
"A Race Riot In Britain!"
Many London newspapers have
be"i 1 'scus-'n" the problem as
something wholly new and incred incredible
ible incredible in this country which always
has prided itself on
its lack of
. color consciousness.
According to tne uriusn govern
ment's latest figures there
are
more than 200,000 colored
and
Control In
i generations."
The bishops decided that "the
maam n.4 familv nlannino aro In!
1 1 v una w J. at j f J
large measure mattera of clinical
and aesthetic choice, subject, to
the requirement that they bo ad admissible
missible admissible to' the Christian con
science."
But 'hey declared
that contin-
ence, chastity and sen control are
la "positive and creative element
in Christian living."
1 The report added, "Nothing that
, is said hereafter aoout tne use oi

to serve

rosm of-

I contraceptives takes away from

lent

Must Be

WASHINGTON, Aug. 27 (UPI) President Eisenhower acknowledged today that
he might hare told friends that racial integration in schools should be proceeding
at a slower pace.
The President, at a news conference, held to his past refusal to give his own
opinion of Supreme Court decisions calling for admission of Negro students to
white schools.
Eisenhower was asked whether it was true, as Newsweek had said, that he had
told friends he wished the Supreme Court had never bonded down its integration
decision and that he thought integration should proceed much more slowly.
The President said this story was not correct. He noted that he had said at
last week's news conference that he would never give an opinion about Supreme
Court decisions because this would have to indicate his approval or disapproval.
However, he then added that he might have said something about going slower.
He pointed out that he has always felt there must be reason and sense if the
integration process is going to have any real acceptance in the United States,

The Chfei Executive said he
had not instructed tha Justice
Department either to agree or
difasre. with a Fetcal fudge's
order to delay integration at
Little Rock, Ark., until 1961.'
He emphasised, however,
that he would expect the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department's brief on the
matter to reflect his own
views.
The department will file its
views with the Supreme Court
tomorrow. The court meets to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in ah extraordinary
session on thiJ4ttlJRock sit'
nation, Mp3T$?p
Top-level conferences were
beinft hold at the Justice De
partment to cnart me govern government's
ment's government's position after the nourt,
in ordering the emergency ses session,
sion, session, invited U.S. Solicitor Gen General
eral General J. Lee Rankin to intervene
on behalf of ;the executive
branch of the government if he
so desired.
Informed quarters said the
court's invitation was tanta tantamount
mount tantamount to a "command per performance."
formance." performance." They said Rankin's participa participation,
tion, participation, at least as friend of the
court, was almost a certainty.
If the government does par
ticipate, it almost certainly
would have to lake a position
me way or the pother on peti
tlon by Negro students that the
high court remove an tegai car carriers
riers carriers to their entry at Central
High School In the fall term.
Asian immigrants sow in Britain,
'mey are coming in at a rate ot
between TOO and S00 weekly.
A government spokesman told
the House of Commons recently
thev could become "a grave bur
den on the country," if the influx
continued
They include about 110.000 Ne
groes from Jamaica, Trinidad
and other islands of the West In
dies 80 000 Indians and Pakistanis
l and the remainder mostly West
A ncans
In the first five months Of this
year alone the colored and Asisn
population of Britain increased by
15.500 of whom about one half
were. West Indians.
Britain can do nothing legally to
bar them, because they are com
rhonwealth nationals. In this re
spect Britain's problem is almost
iiit'iiucai wmii uirfi. ui i tii iiugi ni
Puerto Rican workers in the Unit-
l ed States.
Christian Lite
the beauty and strength of abstin abstinence
ence abstinence mutually accepted.'
The bishops declared against
"the wilful withholding of one
partner from intercourse with the
other, sometimes misnamed 'con 'con-Usehce.'
Usehce.' 'con-Usehce.'
They said Christian conscience
"rightly rejects any means which
interrupts or prevents the fulfil fulfilment
ment fulfilment of coitus and thus precludes,
in husband or wife, the full corn-
pletion of the sexual act."
fc imarin- dunes of nus
hands and wives, in this connec
tion, the bishops said "they have
a duty to bear children: they owe
an equal duty to each other of
tender and completing love."

Declares

Reason and Sense

The Little Rook school
board filed an answer urging
the High Court to deny the
petition because the "emo "emotional
tional "emotional pitch" of the commu community
nity community was such that troops
would again be required to
keep order if Negroes were
allowed to attend the school.
The executive branch, from
President Elsenhower down, has
firmly refused to take a posl
tion on specific integrat
problem, it has basei
tions simply on the p
that final order
be rrwiiji
Jle'anwfcile th Arka:
lslature was rushine i
today a defiant program $5
close any school in the state
facing forcible Integration of
Negro and white students.
The legislators were expect expected
ed expected to pass by the time the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court meets on the Lit Little
tle Little Rock crisis tomorrow the
measures outlined by Gov. Or Or-val
val Or-val Fauhus who warned that
violence appeared certain if Ne Negroes
groes Negroes enter Central High School
again this fall.
The bills were expected to
get separate passage in the
state Senate and House today
and then be sent to the other
chambers for final approval to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. A House education
committee approved them last
night.
Fauhus unquestionably had
the lawmakers solidly behind
him after a fighting address
to a special session in which
he bitterly declared the Fed Federal
eral Federal courts wanted to push
integration even if it meant
"a hundred people are slain
in the streets or the corridors
of a school."
The eyes of the nation are
upon us, he said. The hopes
and the prayers of millions of
our fellow citizens of our sister
states are with us in our ef efforts."
forts." efforts." Meanwhile, Little Rock school
superintendent Virgil T. Blos Blossom
som Blossom rejected applications, at
least temporarily, of three Ne Negro
gro Negro students yesterday who
sought to register for classes in
two of the city's tnree puDiic
white high schools.
Blossom did not reveal names
of the students, but It was
learned they were William J.
Massie, Jr., Sandra Johnson and
Carolyn Kendrick, all 14 years
Old and seeking admission to
the 10th grade.
The Massie boy and the
Johnson girl sought admission
to central High, scene of vio violence
lence violence last fall, and the Ken Kendrick
drick Kendrick girl wants to be admitted
to Hall High School, a new
white high school in the city's
predominantly white western
section. It was the first attempt
to integrate Hall High, which
opened only last fall.
Asked if the turndown was
permanent. Blossom said "all I
can say is that now we will a-
walt further developments."
Faubus bitterly accused
some of the Federal judges
and courts of putting Inmff
tion above everything ah e
education of children and
even if it brings bloodshed
"Accordtn to Federal Jnctoe
Ronald N. Davies and the
lighth Circuit Court," he said,
"it matters not how bad the
conditions that may exist; it
matters not if a hundred peo-
pie are slain in the streets or
the corridors of a school; It
matters not how great the de-
struction of property; it mat-
PKKot Whether the parents
know that their children may
return home greviously wound wounded
ed wounded because of disorders, or
whether they return $X all

i oposition I the most impo

There

"Integration Is paramount to
all these considerations."
Faubus said that "tense un uneasiness,
easiness, uneasiness, deep concern, and
Enuine fear' now exist in
ttle Rock and Arkansas. 'v
"The problem Is how to pre preserve
serve preserve the peace and prevent the
disorder and violence, which
appears certain to occur with
the forcible integration of the
Little
measures
but by f
was the law
the state
ce against
violence."
has been
ordered to integrate by any
court and Federal force is em employed
ployed employed on or about the grounds
to enforce the ordre.
3. When a suitable and effi efficient
cient efficient education system cannot
be maintained in any district
because of the integration of
races.
Faubus proposed that,
should any school be so clos closed,
ed, closed, the people Of the district
would hold an election with within
in within 30 days to determine
whether they want integra integration.
tion. integration. If they vote for it, the
school would be re-opened.
His program also provided:
Withholding state funds from
any school closed with each
child's share of such funds to
follow the student to any other
school in which he might en enroll.
roll. enroll. Students from a closed school
can be enrolled in other schools,
even outside the district.
No student shall be denied
the right to attend any public
scnooi by reason of his refusal
SOT with a stude
i PostnoI,erT,pnf nf th. nn,na
date of certain high schools
and presumably certainly Cen Central
tral Central High until Sept. 15. tha.
school board had already post postponed
poned postponed openings a week until
Sept. 8.
A measure providing money
to carry out the program.
Faubus also hit out at tha
UjS. Supreme Court. He noted
that only last week a national
conference of the chief JustiSi
of the state Supreme coum
had criticized to top Federal
court for usurping state risfhta
and making- "hasty, impatient
decisions without proper judi
clal restraint."
The governor said the oh
jective of the NAACP went
far- beyond plans for integral
int; Central High. He said the
association planned integra integration
tion integration of all Little Rock schools
and that East Side Junior
High, now all white, would bo
Interbred w'tb rnor'mate rnor'mate-ly
ly rnor'mate-ly 50 oereent Negroes and 50
percent white students.
Auto Owner Moves
Moil Box To Cet i
O-f Of NY State
FLORAL PARK, N.t. (TJPrt (TJPrt-Charles
Charles (TJPrt-Charles Drago moved out of Now
York C vesterday to avoid pay-
ln !.. on hi cp
I0" Jet
. Dra !.house ird.dk J0
b?teNr York City Bd FT
fj Pa'k ,.Hl hl r?m 1 J?
New York and his Htchea m the
Nassau County suburb,
Ever smee he bought a car a
year ago, city officials have been
af'er him to pay the required $tt
; sales tax, but he has refused.
Yesterday he moved his mall
box from the front of his house
to his hack door and registarjd.
as a voter in Nasaau Countr

Rock schools."

t SH. I
I. HWiUUHiii pen

j

X

V

i



JAQ1 TWO

.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEV
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST ?, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Calm Before the Storm
Labor News
DAILY Wa CUIklATAu
nnnuiun
P O BOH 4 PANAMA .
-O740 LHMM
PANAMIDICAN. Panama
And
merry-bo-Round
1.17 ClNTNAl AvNUf eiTWBSW I fM ANN lTN
IN MMIimiTlvn JOSHUA OWIl INC
Co
S4B MABUNM Av. New Toon. (17) N Y.
nil
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t wmmm rj A B SO)

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17 t 8ft
ao is oo

vw r mi

W9 nc YtAK m OVNCt

THIS 1$ TOUt JQHUM THf MAPMS OWN COiUMN
S The Mttt So w opon forum for readers at The Panama American
letters era fretetulty nd r. handled ia a wholly conHaanrial
"""I)',, catrlbf latter don t be impatient it deetei't appear the
ejea .,. Latter, are Matfcah.d in th. ordt. ural.ad.
Pitas, try to keep Hi tartar limited to one page length
Identity at letter writers is held in ctrietMt confidence
Thai newipepei assumes no responsibility tor statements or opmiom

in letters tram reader.

THE MAIL BOX

HIGHER TUITION RATES
Sir:
Your newspaper is falling down on the job. Your reporters must
be letting lazy. Or is it that you are all so used to getting hand hand-.
. hand-. , ,h. ArmoH ITbmm that vou Jo not see

stone right beneath your eyes?

th Waiters f'
At the psychological pea moment Wham! comes the announce announcement
ment announcement with Masons In diptoiMtic double-talk that turtion rates .re
increased. There was-ytjur story all wrapped, up in cotton batting
and no one even spotted it. 1, '. tlM,
First of all, tuition Mtes are not increased gey are the
same they always have teen. Only difference is that Jbe U.Sj. gov government
ernment government no longer is sulwidixing tM amount ft used to.
Before, in elementary schools the parent paid $25 and the gov government
ernment government paid the balance This was for interamerican gwd eJ eJ-Eon?
Eon? eJ-Eon? but it was a paradoxical situation It was Ame primarily for
Panamanians. What no one foresaw was all he Pom Four,
Fmbassv and other U.S. citizens living and working in Panama,
d iremendous number of students this affected Sc th i gov gov-"rnnent
"rnnent gov-"rnnent decided it was time for the parents to pay he M I rate.
Since the majority of these people do not pay income tax it was felt
they should pay tuition for the school. u-.-tinDiiv
But what a mess! Because the school is owned and theoretically
operated by the Panama Canal Company it is not run on proceeds
fVnm in. It is a business concern and must operate as such. In
SeVtvord it mu.tlhTw a healthy profit at the end of the year.
When in the historv of our government, has education been per perverted
verted perverted into this channel? This is trull? unioue.
If you think I am spouting hot air talk with Roger Collmge of
the Schools Division, Mr. Cpllinge withGftv. W-lham E Potter,
with th. board, end jm1giX hv everyone, and

All tnis Business 01 scnoui mu v,r"-y - .
the Army, Navy and Air Force budgeting for scho, funds ,s all due

to this canicular Kernel: ine ranama v.ni ;
This is a U S. government school. This is socialists medicine we
nav a high price for. This is a mystery no one unriers ands.
7 The fact remains the rates are no Imvr p.rt subsidized
M And the fact that it will cost him a fortune? The government
When Confess or the President did this I wonder if they
Mw?eestonwouW lead to Nowhere else in JJr -world doe, .this
ridiculous situation exist. The government is charg n? US ttani
ffo to US schools. Since when are US schools orivate? Washington,
Je.Vco ,nd Lincoln are probably trmin over in v
What is the solution? As far a I can se- it w"w that a
school which is to be run for orofit is never ,2 to be a good
CBOol. A school run like a business concern selling ideas at so
. i W full nntt-tttial A monev-

K;va X ind; flish error Pat words and

canai wmw MH
LOCAL RATE

lr:
Many of our people are now employed on the shrimp boats
working in Panama Bay, and many of us run banana boats
along the coast and through the Canal to unload in Cnstooal
without nsinc pilots. ...
Why not give us a break and start Us put as harbor pilots
In Balboa where most of the work is with tuna boats which are
about the size of our shrimp boats? Some of our people are now
mployed steady in the ships with Panama's flag, and with in in-pection
pection in-pection more of us will be sailing. Is it not rumored that many
pilots do not have the require service as a ship's captain, and
several do not have the required license' If these men were
hird locally, why do they receive U.S.-rate pay, and why not
make all the Jobs open to the local area?
Watchdog

TOCUMEN KNOWN AS
iir:

Your paper last week says it took 14 Russian tourists a half
hour to get through customs at New York City's Idlewild Air Airport.
port. Airport. This sounds like fast handling, especially at a busy gate gateway
way gateway which sometimes becomes congested. In times past, Idle Idle-wild
wild Idle-wild has been the butt of considerable criticism because of slow
processing. It seems to have improved.
Tocumen Airport, too, has built up a reputation all up and
down Latin America, for the slow handling of incoming passen passengers.
gers. passengers. Traveler after traveler reports long waits at times when
there was no apparent rush of incoming aircraft.
This reputation was fully confirmed when I entered early
one recent afternoon aboard a big plane coming from Central
America.
Except for one prominent looking Latin American whose
waiting friends managed to give him special handling, the rest
f us diplomats and all sat and fumed for well over an
hour in the waiting room before even "persons carrying diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic and special passports" were asked to step forward.
Meanwhile word had leaked back to us that because our
plane was slightly late (not over a half hour) we had run into
the siesta time for employes. The trouble was!not in customs,
we heard, but either in immigration or quarantine.
When the line once started to move, IffJi handled nor normally
mally normally and courteously, with no undue delay.
1 myself was in no great rush. But commercial travelers
were pnty put out at the slow reception.' Several told me they
had planned to get their business affairs started that afternoon
but the afternoon was over before they reached city hotels.
As a resident, I could only say I felt the executives of min ministries
istries ministries responsible for handing tourists and visitors would try to
correct undue waits if they knew these were occurring.
Pasajero

OBEDIENCE
Sir:

I have heard a lot of criticism recently of the action of a Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone policeman in shooting a man who was running away to
escape arrest. Let's look at it from the police point of view. The
man was a deportee and deportation orders are not issued for

nothing. The man was a convicted felon with a bad record of

crime.

He knew the seriousness with which the offense of returning
to the Canal Zone after deportation is regarded and he knew

there was a good chance of his being arrested and sent to Jail
Otherwise he would not have run.
The policeman was faced with a difficult problem. Any excon-

vict on the run is likely to be a
have been desperate to ignore so
la the air. a
Of course the case would not

lr the man had been shot In the legs, where the policeman aimed.
Can you blame the officer for taking stern measures for pro protecting
tecting protecting both themselves and the public of the Canal Zone when

only a few weeks ago, another
policeman's face and caused a
stitches?
Anyone who wilfully ignores
MMIff nhflnemeh chargf-l with

Janu;il to blame for the consequences.

14 OO
1
Or is it you don't want to stir up
- Vv wr
PILOTS
SLOW MOVING AIRPORT
TO THE LAW
desperate man. The man must
many warning shouts and shots
T
have received so much publicity
deportee smashed his fist into a
gash- which required several
, 'J
the laws of the Canal Zone and
morc1ng thdso 1ft ws has only

isr.te)

Bv VICTOR- RIES

EL

LONDON: Let's not be too
beastly to the Hungarian machine
gunners of women and kids Ma.
is,' if. you uoh ,,aai to irritate
the British government. If you rd,
ly bear oown on ine men who
are the account executives in
charge at the Budapest govern government
ment government lor the Russian Army, yon
may keep the onusn irom making
a few extra pounds torn ni.
out of iin- ilesn oi the Hungarian
workers.
Apparently the British Legation
in Budapest doesnt take as a i',
sonal insult at. ine unpleasantness
which resulted, you know, in
slaughter ot Hungarian 'reedom
The Legation of Her Majesty's gov government
ernment government in the Hungarian capiul
has just signed a $35,000,000 trade
pact with that Soviet-Communist
government,
GhoulishJy enough this pact pro provides
vides provides that the British will se-.
Hungary this coming year material
which can be converted to w;.:
equipment Tht British have a a-greed
greed a-greed to send neat packages of
chemicals, machinery, vehic'eJ
and rubber.
For weeks new, while one sec section
tion section of the Empire's government
has been deploring the tragecfy
which ended in the secret torture
and execution of rebel leader lm
re Nagy in some Rumanian cel cellar,
lar, cellar, another office of the British,
government hs haH it repre
seritarives right in Hungary ne negotiating
gotiating negotiating a trade ''! with the
very men whom the world call
murderers.
This Anglo-Hungarian trade pact
was signed on July 26 in BUrta
pest. A British diplomat by She
name of J. E. Cable, commercial
first secretary of the British l.
1 "ation in Budapest, signed for the
'English. With a handshake, too,
no doubt. No worry here though.
The Hungarian commercial re representative
presentative representative had no blood on Irs
I hands. It had all been washed off,
The Hungarian's name if Bells
ISzilagyi, one of the chiefs of the
Ministry of Foreign Trade. Sor
of a neat chap, you know. He
promised that Hungary would sen;i
the British some $18 000.000 worth
of alumirum. cotton textiles, shoes
pharmaeeu':cil products and
note this food.
Hungarian workers are existing
on the lowest calory content rei
diem on the continent. Now what whatever
ever whatever chance they had of living liy
more thar br"-id and potatoes a
lone is gone. The suplus food will
go to the British But trade is
trade.
In turn the Brtish will send the
Soviet Hungarian state corno
tions chemioK textile yarns,
vehicles, machines, non ferrous
metals and rubber.
Bui let's not go glowering at
Brittflv alarm Apparently A-
can merchants have bee i
otiatinf wilfrthe Hungarians,
You see the Budapest gov
ernment has .promised to tend
the British seme quantities of
pharmaceutical stuff which the
Hungarians really doi't have. So
Medimpex, the Hungarian drug
enterprise of Budapest, has been
ntgotiating with one of Arrvr
ca's biggest drug firms for a
million dollars worth of the stuff.
This American outfit would suf suffer
fer suffer if I listed it 'wre and I don't
want to nurt the small stockhold stockholders,
ers, stockholders, who have no real ay in the
management of V corporation.
But, through its Belgian chief this
drug firm has lust signed an agree
ment to ship one million dollars
worth of pharmaceuticals to the
Hungarian government, which is
really made up of several Kussian
tank divisions.
Thus the gauleiters of Budapest
whom the world has been denounc denouncing
ing denouncing will get material from the U.S.
to send to London so it can get
British material which can fit inn
its war machine. This, in turn
can be turned against us as wet'
as the desperate lovers of freedom
in Hungay.e
Our harried State Dept. and
special agents of Secretary Weeks'
U. S. Department of Commerce
know of these transactions. At
least, it is presumed that they have
been informed of what is happen
ing in the tiny diplomatic commun
ity in Hungary. The American
drug firm sent its Belgian official
into Budapest, to make the deal
Our State Dept. and its commer commercial
cial commercial attaches there surely know
when the representative of a large
American firm arrives.
Yet we and the British are per permitting
mitting permitting this trade with a govern
ment we have, been calling terror terrorist,
ist, terrorist, tyrannical and murderous. The
least we could get is a promise
that the American pharmaceutic
will help bind un the wounds of
the Hungarian people.
Or does no one care?

PANAMERKAN INVESTMENT CO., INC.
NOTICE OF 13th ANNUAL MEETING
OF STOCKHOLDERS
Notice is herebv Riven that the 13th Annual Meeting of
the Stockholders of Panamerican Investment Co., Inc. a
corporation of the Republic of Panama, will be held on
the 22nd (Monday) of September. 1958 at The Piedmont
Driving Club, 1215 Piedmont Avenue, N.E. Atlanta,
The Stockholders Meeting will be held imihediately fol following
lowing following the dinner and will be held for the purpose of:
1. Confirming the election of the officers of the corpora corporation
tion corporation for the past year.
2. Examination of the Corporation's balance sheet for
the past year and. if found to be in order, approval
thereat
V Tcr Veceive "nd consider a report of the acta of the
Directors, Officers and Management of the Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation during the past year and, if found to be in order,
to approve such acts.
' 4. To enact an amendment, to the By-Laws Of the Cor Corporation
poration Corporation to increase to seven (7) the number of Di Directors
rectors Directors Of the Corporation.
5. Election of Directors for the following fiscal year of
the Corporation.
6. To consider and aet upon such other business as may
properly be brought before the meeting.

One Thousand Years
By BOB RUARK
There is a certain lip-smaeking t scientists, jealous si their fore 1 1 Keep the scientists' naughty lit-

relfsh among the douoie-domed
gentlemen wnen they speak ot
the possibilities of nuclear war warfare
fare warfare and its eftect on the human
race, almost as if the ghouls could
scarcely wait or it to happen..
This might, 1 suppose, be cal called
led called a realistic aproach to a os os-sibility,
sibility, os-sibility, if not a certainty, but
1 wish they wouldn't be so con confoundedly
foundedly confoundedly glib about it. It's a
sort of comeon-hurry-up-blow-the
big one- so -wecan-see what
happnes attitude that scares le.
1 wrote a silly book about 10
years ago in which I had a scien
tist blow up the world because
he mislaid a collar button and
accidentally scramble his gammas.
Today I don't think it's so silly.
The proverbial absent-minded
JKtfessOaiib more &t to do us
Wthanfefe Russianl (
The yjliit headline I've seen
comes from an international ge genetic
netic genetic conference called the First
International Radiation Research
Congress, and it says: "After H H-War
War H-War The Jungle Again."
An American, a Swede, a Swiss,
a Dane, and a Dutchman have
arrived at the following conclu conclusions:
sions: conclusions: Whey they pull the plug
on the big boy, there will be im immediate
mediate immediate death for millions from
blast and heat, then death from
disease for those weakened by
shock and radiation.
Then there will be death by
starvation for other. In the long longer
er longer view, there will be massive ste sterilization,
rilization, sterilization, and others capalbe of
begetting only defective children
who would die withoug off offspring
spring offspring of their own.
This is where what they used
to call "the law of the jungle"
takes over, and it should make
magnificent movie mateiral for
a brand new world, becuase the
learned docs reckona a minimum
of a thousand years will he neces neces-ary
ary neces-ary to restore civilization to its
current state of unhappy husteria.
The astute gentlemen said that
out of the fang-and-claw conflict
would emerge a rejuvenated hu human
man human race, but that the breed
woudl not necessarily be improv improved
ed improved by its battle for existence. It
is a most gloomy prospect, the
geneticists say, almost smacking
their lips.
I'll say it's a gloomy prospect.
Fancy going to all that trouble
to reduce the population, and
then wasting a thousand years
to achieve television shows, the
sack dress, and Gromyko.
Fancy fighting .your Way
through a jungle to foster a
new breed fo juvenile delingquents,
disc jockeys, labor racketeers,
law perverters and rock 'n' roll
singers. ? ...
Fancy a whole flock rf fresn

bears' success with global xrson

diving into the labs of tomorrow

to maKe a bigger and bet.er boom- J to work inventing a better me me-obom
obom me-obom than was invented by earjthod of getting you baggage oh
Old Dad a thousand vpjrs nast and nit air,-ra.l

It would be my considred odi-
nion that, if they are stupid e-
nough to touch a torch to this
pleasant world as we know it
the world of wind and sea, of
sun and sky, ot lower and bird
and booze and babes and base baseball
ball baseball thern there should be no
second chance to repeat the
same damned stupidity through
another thousand years of evolv evolving
ing evolving practice.
But the scientists say that this
is not so, that there will always
be some hardy survivors. Seems
rather a pity, as certainly the
worst traits of the addled nre-
sent are: bound to., perpetuate.
In the meantime, Ilper, Dr.
Ruarkl pUn for the ripe old
age;
1940
1945

40 PER CENT OF 1940 I
& I
CONSUMER INCOME
200 Uypp -tailfoodTrCeZ-'r-
W CENT 0F ,NCRESE I
- mhmn
DISPOSABLE PERSONAL "40 5 1945-57
INCOME PER PERSON .... ....
pl.t.. i L i till i i fivmM

AHEAD OF THE CAME Retail food prices in 1957, although
more than double the 1940 level, were about the same as in
1951-52. Ncwschart above, based on data from the U.S. De Department
partment Department of Agriculture, also shows that disposable personal
income per person has climbed In every year but one since
1940. Food prices climbed rapidly in the immediate postwar
Period. Today they are about 10 per cent above the 1948 peak.
Income however, has increased even more substantially.

mm
MfDILLIN
year-round
.".
necessary.
PLY NOW
W

1 tie angers' oat of the cookie jar

of nuclear disaster, and set them
..n, if it's eoine to take us al
thousand years to achieve the el
, vis Presley-cum atomic submarine
aae. whv not settle fnr th nra-
j sent and" NOT blow un the
world?
But if you persist in madness,
deal me out. If there are any .sur .survivors
vivors .survivors left to battle through the
jungle o.' survival, I aim to oe
one.
If any third party hears a
ringing screech from deepest Tan Tanganyika,
ganyika, Tanganyika, and the succinct scienti scientific
fic scientific formula called "Me Tarzan-You
Jane" uttered in rather a sexy
w that at least
has .survived,
lennfic tomorrow
1950
1955 SI
COLOMBIA!

tone, you, will kno

and atLtD air'Lni

biologicfpuftfi

ts not lost.

where your DOLLAR

COLOMBIA aerhspe the Mart purely Spaniih ( all leirtk AmericM ceveeirle.
BOGOTA iw,y, refresMHtly Hike ipthiatima U. S. A. I. A ch.rmin, bland of the eld
world sad the new are reflected fa Mm rehieetur, eaitems, and cultura. Thoueh Spanish h the
native Un9U4, laaliih asmkina traveler have m Hinlty In wtatlita themiclvai andersteed.
Mirvelout n.t.v. dih end the fine Inttrnnrionjl cuisine. Recreation te please averyonet And
don't miss the Salt Cathedral of Zipuquiro. unique in the world; old pre-Soli ver colonial buildings;
Simon Bolirer's home; and UfUna Guatavita (sacred lagoon of the chibches).

fa
,
for H's orchids, is one of
a-d U. S. Crti.eM.spaai
- PAY LATIR

WASHINGTON While Prei
dent Eisenhower was in New
York aeodting with the repre.-.
stives of Dictator Nasser, a lot
oi people in Wasnington wist.
they could debate witn thp "Dera
ocratic Dictator" of the Hoj h
of Representatives, Congressman
Howaru Smith of Virginia.
Smith, however, is niffirult to

debate with: first, because Un
almost a week he was absent:
second, because he belives in ex-1
Power regardless of debste.
he Lan, laconic Coneressman.
who resembles Sherlock Holmes
in a frock coat, will on occas,oi
debate the "love lite o raccoons."
Or he will harangue Congress ?
bout the extravagance of printing
government cookbooks, though ni ni-himself
himself ni-himself introduced a bill 'for print
ing 110.000 copies of a govcr
ment publication on "diseases of
the horse."
But most o the time he sim simple
ple simple says "no," without too mum
debate.
And as chairman of the R!ri
Committee and head of the Dixie Dixie-crat
crat Dixie-crat coalition in the House of i
presents tives. his "no can be both
potent and persuasive.
He is one reason the Democrats
find it fairly easy to elect a ton
gress, but difficult to elect a Pres President.
ident. President. For Smith, a nomma
Democrat, goes down the line for
ieitibii',ns. He -also bel'eve3 in
putting himself ahead of both the
Democratic Party and the major majority,
ity, majority, vote of Congress.
COWS VS. PEOPLE
Last week, for instance, the
Congressman out himself ahead of
several million city dwellers wft
need more housing: ahead of sev several
eral several million who need loans ot
better sewage, more water, facto
ry relocation, and; public works:
ahead of four Southern states
which need more electric powe. powe.-through
through powe.-through 'the Tennessee Valley Au Authority.;'"
thority.;'" Authority.;'" KJpr
Ttf side track' this legislation,
Smith simply disappeared He h-j
three dairy farms in northern Vir
ginia, and he went off to look
after.his. cows: .or irve days he
(remained with his cows,
! He reiused to answer the iel
phoue. His of ice pretended ifot
'now his wnereaouis. meanwhile,
vital legislation affecting muuous
remained Diuckea in his Rules
committee. According to Congres Congressional
sional Congressional red tape, there could be
no aciion dur.ng his absence.
This is not the first time the
Congressman has placeu tin.
Darns ot cows aneau of several
indium people. Last year wnt..
the Rules Committee wanted to act
en the civil rights bill, Smiui ..
gain would, not come back to
mtonm jumil was i.
d iHKone barnhad burned
"I knew' Howard smith would
do anything to block s civn
rights bill," cracked Speaker Sam
iviyuurn, "but I never suspected
he would resort to arson."
Smith's concern for cows is un
dei-standable. But those who have
watched this Congressman, who
Iooks like a 19th century Virginia
squire, sometimes wonder why his
concern reacnes a climax at cru crucial
cial crucial moments when legislation con concerning
cerning concerning people is at stake.
. COWS V.S. UTILITIES
They find on close examination
that bmitn s real concern is not
so much cows as the private utui
ties.
His favorite is the Potomac K K-lectric
lectric K-lectric Power Company which o
perates in and around the city ot
Washington. From Pepso, Smith's
affections spread out to other pow power
er power companies. The record also
shows that real estate interest,
rate ahead oi cows La the Con Congressman's
gressman's Congressman's affection.
For instance, when the sad fac faciei
iei faciei Congressman was finally ji
duced by Rayburn to come hack
to Washington last week, Smittit
promptly arranged a deal.
He agreed privately to tet some
of the deadlocked legislation get
out of his Rules Committee if trie
TVA financing bill were killed.
This is what Smith's utility
friends were fighting for. Nine
lectric power presidents ; turned up
in Washington to battje, sgsinst
letting the; TVA borrow moneys
M
--'' li:; j(li,V" i
GOES FURTHER
the garden spots of Colombia with a

o.ri,t Card. M far 90 day.)

Consult your Travel Agent
or CaU our Offices
TEL. 2-J956
Aaraoa freas the Ltfklattv P.l.c.

THf QtOHr MUM IN fftf AMfSrCAt

expaid its power plants in the
oouth. They were determineu
bottle up the Tennessee Va ly
Authority, and tttetr friend trou
Virginia oh:i?1J
He was wifhng to couvprome
on other mat ers provided ht
XVA iinnocing bih was toiler
He was even nilling ;o com compromise
promise compromise a bit on housing s
chairman oi the times lommlUee,
he could kill the Housing bill i
real estate lebb1 id alrpadv pasjl
ed the big billion dolar bn,
by which the Federal government
guarantees private- housing iu.i -s
nndersFHA Having g..t this pass passed,
ed, passed, 'he lobby has. been quietJv -ing
to block the housing bili or
slum clearance, urban renew
college housing, and nursing
homes.'
So when Sith condescended to
come back to Washington n
attending his cows ii agreed in
femHe,Jlnddlel t0 bi
tnrottle-hold on the housing .vil
provided it was drastically re rewritten
written rewritten Most of. the meat was
then taken out of the pubik hous housing
ing housing soup, i
Thus operates the courteous
courtly doleful faced Congress:

man wno stui lives in Georit
Washington's old district e v en
though officially he had to
o a more rural Hisfrifr j
mova
being re elected. Alexandria, V..
hecame too progressive.
From time to time there hare
been proposals in Congress to re revise
vise revise the antiquated rules of ,ns
Rules Committee so as to remove
th" thrott'e-ho'" o" i chLafrman
-Prom time to time there hi'j
been talk about defeating Smilh
When th? la'tr hw, ho. v v-er,
er, v-er, Democratic leaders run in the
pooosite direction. And when 'hi
former happens, both Republicans
and key Democrats run in the op.
posite direction.
For secretly both want and A.
mencan Nasser holding a check
rem over legislation in the HoVe
of Representatives.
mm
Authorities have estimated
that the famous 18th century!
.Italian .violin maker Antonio
. Stradivari, who used the Latin
form Stradivarius as his signs
ture, made more than 1,100 in
struments, including not only
violins but violas, cellos and
other stringed instruments;
Only about 600 are known to
exist today, but some of them
may have been started by him
and finished after his death.
45 Encyclopedia Britannic
,
'At
..." jSi
balmy climate

Fair's Fair



fAOI nuB

THE fAVAMA ASirntrAN AN INDEPENDrNT DATLT NE'APFR

u&CMYnur Service!) -r 1

rflu v k ii i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i niEWN.

r.finnYEAH

ShHI k B

Panama

PROUDLY OFFERS

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TN A .

KEIMIL JIVIVE

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Goodyear de Panama'g new Branch Office and Retail Store offers
the experience and facilities of the world's largest tire manufacturer
as a service to every motorist, farmer and all industry in the
Republic

Goodyear, of course, has been a familiar name

throughout Panama's industrial progress.
For more than 35 years our products have

been distributed by Auto Servicio S.A.

Now, in the same location formerly
occupied by Auto Servicio.
'

V. R. WETZEL
V. R. Wetzel, Vict President and Managing
Director of Goodyear de Panama, has been
associated with the Goodyear International
Corporation for mors than twarrtyfive ytars,
and brings to Panama extensive experience
gained throughout South and Central America.

TIRES and TUBES
ACCESSORIES
SERVICE
REPAIR and RECAPPING

' 'if1

YEAR

Goodyear has opened this new Retail Store.

Through these facilities, Goodyear de Panama provides thtf
world's most complete line of tires and tubes; and, in addition,
offers an outstanding selection of auto accessories, plus com complete
plete complete service facilities, and skilled tire repair and retreading.
For all industry, Goodyear de Panama provides a wide range
of Industrial Products including hose, flat belts, gaskets and
V-belts.
Goodyear welcomes the strong ties of "friendship which this
enterprise represents and considers it an honor to participate
to an even greater extent in the future of Panama.

Best Wishes to
MR. LAWRENCE ADLER
Goodyear do Panama wishes to express the com company's
pany's company's gratitude to Mr. Lawrence Adter for the
35 years of efficient service which he has rendered
OS a Goodyear distributor. Now, on his1 retirement
from the automotive business, we extend to him
our best wishes for future happiness.

INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS
HOSE
OASKItl

FLAT BELTS V-BELTS

J;

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s4a Danflmd
ue ranama

' W .'.JfWttn.lt ' '..' . .. .'.,11 "...

Jl. NO. 1S4I NEW RETAIL STORE AND BRANCN OFFICE AVE. II, NO. tMJ IIQP FIAMT TEfc I4TI4

w' J V

MIC

f THE WORLD OVER, MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON 0 O O D Y E A R TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER Ml A K

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FAGE rOCB

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
WEDNESDAY, ADQTJST 27, MM
1

. .. v, ... ...

1
Sj"-W- .y.aWU.aa.$:, ijf. .--
erwise

Staffer

Box 134,
Panama

-7

flm fTlfaJtnrrfr, Wrf, &tU P"ti mJ 3mt Jumll l msi&J promptly U LummLr Jumn.
Jl mU L mmJ uLfLmM Pm. 2 0740 m 2-0 W Ltm 8.00 J 10 m. tm$

BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND LADY HENDERSON
ENTERTAIN AMBASSADOR AND MRS. FRAGOSO
The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson gave a
dinner party at the British Embassy on August 26 in honor
of the Brazilian Ambassador and Mrs. A. Bouiitreau Fragoso.
Guests included the French Ambassador and Mrs. Lionel
Vasse the Dominican Ambassador and Mrs. Hector B. de
Castro Noboa, the Governor of the Canal Zone and Mrs. Wil William
liam William E. Potter, Mrs. EUsa Heurtematte, Dr. Manuel Mendez
Gnardia and Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Biggs.

Ambassador and Mrs. Harrington
Entertain At Lunchee-i
The Ambassador from the Unit United
ed United States to Panama and Mrt. Ju Julian
lian Julian Fiske Harrigton gave a lun luncheon
cheon luncheon on Tuesday at their resid residence
ence residence in La Cresta.
Reception
The Charge d' Affaird ad inte interim
rim interim of the Argentina Embassy and
Mrs. Carlos de Posada are having
a cocktail party at the Panama
Golf Club this evening for the Bra Bra-sUiaa
sUiaa Bra-sUiaa Ambassador and Mrs. ra
goso who will be leaving soon for
Ids new post in Buenos Aires.
WeUominf Party
For Mr. and Mrs. Leach
.. Mr and Mrs. Ruben Robertson

iii wolrnmini? nartv tor

Will RiTC "- 1
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Leach who
are visiting the Isthmius, on Fri

day at their residence in Gatun

from 7 until 9 p.m. Mrs. Leach is

the former Nancy Kaufer.
IAWC Hospitality Committee
To Have Barbecue
The Hospitality Committee of
the Inter-American Women's Club
will hnlH a harhprup in th hcihio

of the National Distillery on the

Transisthmian Highway tor UUD
members on Thursday from 6
until 9 p.m. Music will be furnish furnished
ed furnished by Lucho Azcairaga.
Tickets may le otained from
members of the committe or from
the Club's office in the Tivoli
Guest House.

Farewell Service
For Lucia Garnica,
Kathleen Josiah
The many friends of Misses Lu Lu-eia
eia Lu-eia Garnica and Kathleen Josiah
are invited to attend a valedictory
service on Friday at .7:00 p.m. in
the National Batist Chrch of Bara Bara-boa.
boa. Bara-boa. These young ladies, who have
won the respect of the community,
have been awarded scholarships
through the church to attend the
Normal and Industrial College of
Florida for four years.

(COPt T rri on gf K.
Hawaiian Village

At, Brussels Fair
Goes Up In Flames
BRUSSELS, Aug. 27 (UPI)-The
thatch-rooted Hawaiian village at
the Brussels World Fair was des destroyed
troyed destroyed by fire this moning.
The building burned so rapidly
the fair ground fire brigade was
able only to prevent the fire from
spreading to nearby buildings.
The village is in the amuse amuse-ment
ment amuse-ment park section of the fair and
consists of a string -of open air
shops around a. small village
square, a Hawaiian restaurant
and a Hawaiian theater.
Nobody ws injured.
Cause of the fire was not de
termined.

SPECIAL NOTICE
BALLROOM DANCING
Included in all children's classes at no
-- additional charge.
Registration August 28-29-30 10:00 to 5:00

SCHOOL OF DANCING

fl:,.. .f!S;rIteal

r

of Gelumbus Hall Balboa

dence Phone 2-2363

RUTINS

tach notici let inclution in tbH
column (hould bo msmitud
ttet-writtea term m autted ee
the box number luted daily W So Social
cial Social and Otfcarwue,' et deliveied
? head to the eHtee. Notice et
meeting cannot be icuptei fee
ro.t'phon.
Natural History Soeity
Th Panama Canal Natural His

tory society will met tonight at

8:W p.m. at tne Jwts-Uau ouiiu
mg in liaiboa. Otis Iraboden, photo
arnnhor.unfpr tftr ttVA Han Mlliei'i

.iiuvi n.w w. ... 1 1
tan Hiohwav's Darien Subommil

teem Fanama will speaa on me

suDjeit: Galapagos, me cnraani
icioc The Itrhtra. will be lllus

trated by color slides and film
taken during a Jve-week vacation

cuise of the yacui tonaeiayo.
Cristobal Women's Club

i ruinhsl Woman's Club Will

its board meeting at the Red Lross
Rooms Tuesday, Sept. 2 at 9:00
for club officers, chairman and as assistant
sistant assistant chairman.
n A B Rn.rri Mettina

The Regent of the Uougnters W

the American Revolution naa cal called
led called a board meeting for Thursday,
at 4:15 p.m. in the Tivoli Guest
Home.

Magnolia Square
Dancers Give Show
For Gorgas Patients
The Magnolia square dancers,
accompanied by Buck Jones and

his square dance combos gave a

square dance exhibition in tne
Red Cross lounge for the patients

at Gorgas Hospital last week.

Arrangements were made by
Charles V. Greene, who acted as
master of ceremonies.
The following members of the
Magnolia Square Dance Club par

ticipated in the eyhibition: Enos
Keid, Oscar Headley, Larry Pur-

ton, Evelyn Hinds, Oscar rerron.
Doaris Maso, Ioney Blakes, Doris
Dobson, Doris Walcott, Lilian Ben

jamin, Ethel Price, Marva Reid.
E. Dilbert, David McKay, Noemi

MeFarlane, lriita King. Qpgar
King and James Newton; mem

bers of the Buck Jones Square

Dance Combo were Luther Brown.

nat, Qro)ftaaerald, bass,
jnce Hall, drummer, and Buck

Jones, clarinet.

YOU reflecting a lovely

H KfflBJ .JBWM ML."' it ibaltiii idB
H t:-v,:S;;:: flBBMl Sof

LOVE-PAT'. .the ONE compact make-up that
never cakes, never turns orangy

e "Love-Pat' is pressed powder plus
foundation with Revlon's own skin-

It softening 'Lanolite. It gives you an

unchanging, natural bloom. Loose
r powder and other compact make-ups
2urn orange y. Revlon's 'Love-Pst does

not! That's because 'Love-Pat' contains
up to 3 times as much beautifying oil
as other compact make-ups! You'll
loye 'Love-Pat'!
Nine skin-matching shades in a 24K
fold-and-tortoiss-shell tone compact.

XOVE-PAT'
Compact make-up with Lanolite

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

Wm$ Midnight's Notebook: Bri Bri-gitte
gitte Bri-gitte Bardot's well-photographed
th Rarha Distal

at the marriage of her friend Si-
T I I 1

mone van iacKer ana nei poig-

Irsaei ma siMmis nt hplnc marripH

v.p iuv va f ivm v. iwuB m
myself"-may have been pure senti
r ji 'i u it a.

mem monody couia Diame cr,
luriuu fiarh i an uttar (tar.

ung, but it also might ha v.:
been her way of cooperating in
another publicity scheme. Those

romantic Mas urigine round
True Love At Last?7' newspaper

stories didn't mention that bacha s
uncle, bandleader Ray Ventura, is
a wealthy French music publish publisher
er publisher who has become much weal wealthier
thier wealthier backing La Belle Bardot's
movies, and oas a natural interest
in keeping her name in the
headlines.
Judy Garland has seen a rough
draft of the nlot for CBS imp.

tacular tailored for her, and has

evinced so much interest in do doing
ing doing it that Nak Hiken will con confer
fer confer with her in Calilnmia tn a

the. details.. .New York is slated

tor more real estate scandals,
with "exDerts" claiming tha ritv

may have overpaid as much
$15,009,000 for property acquired
during the past 10 years.

wwe KocKertnar is considering
an offer from the Orury Lane
Insure in Chicago. Its ne secret
among her friends Mist she'd
love to be an ectress...The Star
dost Hotel in Las Vegas is slat slated
ed slated for seme hectic financir' re reorganisation,
organisation, reorganisation, but the casino and
the nude-ish floor shew will be
unetiected, as theyre managed
by the Desert Inn.
Andy Grhfith, set to star, on
Broadway in "Destry," tells
friends he mav double a

numorous radio commentator,, a
la Will- Rogers, in the three-minute
daily spots on NBC.

Aim jNovaJi Hair has been
bleached and dyed so often its
Daaiy uamased and she mav hav

to revert to her natural color
a dark brown.. .Joe E. Lewis' fa favorite'
vorite' favorite' Las Vegas cutie is Cynthia
Brooks.. .George Shearing is con considering
sidering considering taking a band on tour..
Th name of Joan Collins' new
disc company is just a bit too
much. It's called SeU-Ebrity Records.

Madison Ave. advertising exe executives
cutives executives now refer to their emer emergency
gency emergency skull sessions as "summit
meetings". ...The Arm and Navy
are racins neck and nark

competitive top secret projects
which should make headlines any
edition...A new TV series, "World
01 Plifc W attractive Ha Ha-inch
inch Ha-inch tall tellow as its hero, if you
flip over six-inch tall fellows.
Art Ford just from a trip to
New Orleans, reports that one
of the weirdest sight on Basin
St. is a young chap called "The
LailBhina Man" Wanna ha

for hours at a time as he stag

gers irom oar to oar. Socially
prominent, he's the grandson of

one of America's best known
authors.
Geoffrey Heme's bride, for former
mer former Oetham medal Nancy Bert,
Is stilt up to her old etttntion etttntion-getting
getting etttntion-getting tricks. She recently
showed up at the opera in Rome
attired in slacks. ..Th, .Offbeat,
which doesn't use vocalists m
Its show, regretfully turned
down a chance to launch the
night club career of Harlem's
newest wierdie, a bekf singer
who call herself Jewell Brynnor.
Jack ("Don't Call me Jacob")
Astor who once hired a press a

gent to keep his name out of

the columns, now threatens to
take legal steps if he's itemed with

girls he claims he's never met...
Linda Hope, who acquitted her

self so well when she appeared
with father Bob in the St. Lou s

Summer production of "Roberta"

won't be able to join him in the
cast when he does the NBC spec spectacular
tacular spectacular of the Kern musical in

September.

The English press extracted a

most surprising quote from Mrs.
Lillian Ferris Booth, owner of a
string of luxury apartments in
Manhattan's most fashionable
neighborhood. It appears All Khan
applied for one of her vacant
flats and was turned down. Her
explanation: "You see, there are
11 other families in the block
and the agents who handle my
affairs reasoned rightly or wrong wronglythat
lythat wronglythat the other tenants might
not like H, because Mr. Khan(sic)
has such a gay reputation."
The not very-old marriage of
one of Hollywood's finest actors
is about to Wow sky-high, to the
surprise of no one because he
didn't want to get married in
the first place. He's busy telling
hts headshrinker all about it.

MAiCE ABENDS

If you invite guests for a buffet
supper, at seven and it is nine
o'clock before you get around to
serving the meal, you are sure
to have some unhappy guests.
Yet many hostesses think that it
doesn't matter when a buffet
meal is served.
It does matter to the hungry
guest who didn't take the pre precautionary
cautionary precautionary measure of eating a
snack before he left home.

mencan

m

cnu

.. .BY GAYNOR MADDOX. ...
NBA Peed end Markets Editor

Making sanwiches for a large

crowd can be a big job. However,

experts ot the Institute of Home
Economics, U.S. Department of

Agriculture, nave tested ume ume-aaving
aaving ume-aaving methods for a large quan quantity.
tity. quantity. Agriculture, have tested

Umesaving metnods for a large

quantity.

Here are some of their speed-up

suggestions:

Sandwiches should be made on

the day they are served, unless
they are frozen. Day ild pullman
or sandwich bread, sliced medium
thin, is firm enough for easy

spreading yet not too dry. Have
all ingredients ready and equip

ment assembled before starting to
make sandwiches. For example,
have butter or margarine softened.

fillings mixed" and lettuce crisp

ana thoroughly drained.

Spreading bread with butter or
margarine not only improves the
flavor of many sandwiches but

also helps keep moist fillings from

soaking into the bread. Allow a

bout 1 pound (2 cups) of butter

or margarine for 100 sandwiches,
Soften it at room temperature

Then cream it. by hand or in

mixer, to good spreading consis

tency.

An electric mixer saves time in

making a large batch of fillint.

Prepare just before using. If it
must be held, even for a short

time, keep it in the refrigerator.

Place bread in rows, prererabh

4 rows of io slices each. This al
lows you to make 20 sandwiches

at a time. Without picking up

slices of bread, spread each one

with softened butter or margarine

Place a scoop of filling on alter

nate slices and spread evenly to

the edges. Then cover with the
matching slice of bread, If the
filling is $liced food, such at
cheese or meat, use the sam

sytwm, placing these foods on
alternate slices of spread bread

so that the bread is well cover

place the matching lices f

bread; on toe filled slices. If
lettuce is used, lay it on the 'il
ling before covering4 with '. the

second slice of bread.

Stack several sanwiches to

gether and cut in half diagonally
with a sharp knife. Place cut

sandwiches in storage pans that

vp bsen lined with a damn

towel covered with waxed paper.

rover sindwiches como'etfily
wuh 'vaxed oaper and demn-o
els. Keep sandwiches refrigerated
until serving time.

Services To Be
Held Sunday

At Santa Clara

Bishop Gooden announced today
that services at St. Clare's Church

in-Santa Claraifwil' be held Sunday
morning at 10 oclock.
The service wp consist of Morn

ing Prayer and sermon. Fred Den Denton
ton Denton of Balboa, a layreader of the
Episcopal Church, will hold the
service.
In the near future a service o:
Holy Communion will be celebrat
ed of which due notice will given
to all. Members and friends of the

Santa Clara Mission are invited.

Delicious!

m)r m k".-1
EH wsKMSLntiQsRkM',
pEj2 Ins
... ..., . tji tfaMBHS -V
mi .i 1 '' 1

MY SODA

Nestles Condensed Milk

'. I V 1 ' .n.f.
A nice cold soda... how refresh
ing! .. still better and more
nutritions with Nestle's Condense
Milk.
try this- delidons combination!
Serve It to the family today...
set hew they go for It.

NESTLE

Condensexi Milk

More Refreshing and
Nulrilious

Bible Story

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
t called
Peter
8 Son of
ZtbedM

t

! the Infant
Jesus
IS Mental state,
at of an army
14 Cylindrical
15 Legal plea
IS Consume
17 Correlative
of neither
18 German river
20 Youth
ta still
St Holy Roman
Empire (ab.)
14 Mem
the Israelites
through the
Red Sea
26 Indian
peasants
28 Cattle genus
SOScottish
sally ard
SI Interest (ab.)
32 Compass point
S3 Precipitous

35 Attempt
87 Footlike part
38 Seed container
40 Ninth month
(ab.)
42 Put on
4SHasten
44 Roman bronze
tSDyestuff
49 Mount oa
which the Ark
landed
52 Number
03 Ribbed silk
fabric

Si Stitch

55 Meeting
DOWN
IGlut
2 Utopian
3 Human
4 Mineral rock
5 Seine
8 Book of the
Bible
TSrasOlan
macaw
8 Matchers
8 Fragrant
oleoresin
10 Weighti of
India
12 Gainsay
13 Certain early
Christians
18 Above (poet.)

n

II Amounts owed 87 English

23 Pilots
38 "Thy Will be

4"

37 Hops' kiln
28 First
Christian
martyr
33 Mental
faculties
34 Hawaiian food
36 Annually

39 Deprived of
hearing
41 Rings
42 Animal
45 Let it stand
47 Suffix
48 Old and
Testaments
SORodent
SI Atmosphere

f P m ir r-

5 r ;
H 1 Lr r-
r 1 1 1 1 1 Till UIJ

V Mia .

ama Line S

ailings

- J 0

Canal Zone school teachers re retaining
taining retaining to the Isthmus after sum summer
mer summer vacation in the States make
up the majority oi the 216 pas

sengers booked to sail from New

York yesterday for Cristobal a-

board the Panama Liner Cristobal.

The list also includes a nun;

ber of Canal Zone residents ac

companied by their families.
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list forCristoba 1 follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Max Ackerman

and son; Miss Adamary -Anderson;
Miss Claude M. Aycock; Mr
and Mrs. Robert Balcer; Mr. Hex
F. Beck and son; Mr. and Mrs.

Russell Billison and three child

ren; Miss Mary S. Brigham; Mr.
and Mrs. James E. Bryant and
two children.

Mrs. and Mrs. Milton Canham

and two children; Shepard S.

uark and daughter; Mrs. Gladys

A. Conley and son; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald J. Connor and three, chil children;
dren; children; Jacques K. Cook; Mr. and
Mrs. Richard E. Cox and three
children; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
E. Cunningham and two children.

Mrs. Vera Perry thd son; Mr.
and Mrs. James Pfu)Mis Genevie Genevieve
ve Genevieve M. pielusko; Mr: and Mr3.
Sam L. Queen, Jr., and two chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Donald
. Rathgher and two children;
Carles T. Reeves; Paul Rhaoads
Mr. and Mrs. James w. Uilc.y
and two children.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Seaqtiist;
Mr. and Mrs. David A. Speir Jr
and two children; Cameron 8.
Stewart; Mr. Howard J, Tolsnd
and three childrn; Mr. and Mrs.
Ptr A. Tortorirf and two chil
dren; Mr. ahd Mrs. Joseph C.
Turner and two children; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert A. Wainid and
two children; Malcolm R. Whee Wheeler
ler Wheeler and two children; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert White; Mr. and Mrs.
H, Loring White and two chil
dren; Miss Josephine Withers:
James L. Wof ; and Mrs. Aims
Zimmerman.

Mr. and Mrs. Luis F. Dedeaux;
snJ M. IV.nl, T rk.rt ......

Mr. and Mrs. Moises D la Pena

and three children; Mr. and Mrs.

Gerald A. Doyle and two children;
Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Eberens and

four children; Miss Maymie R. Ed

wards; Mr. and Mrs. James H. El

liott and Mr. and Mrs, Herbert

O. Engelke and three children.

Mr. and Mrs. Noel Farnsworth

and four children; Mr. and Mrs.
Walter M.O. Fischer; Mr. and

Mrs. John W. Gales, and two

children; Ralph Garrett; Miss

Margaret M. Gately; Mr. and Mrs.

lisle E. Gorhara and son; Mr.

and MRS. William T. Halvosa.

Jr.; Miss Bernardias U. Hanna;

Mrs. Doga F. Hardy; Mr. and
Mrs. Gardner Hayes and son;
Warren H. Hedler: Mr. and Mrs.

Dalvis S Heilman and two chll chll-Dalvis
Dalvis chll-Dalvis S Heilman and two chil children;
dren; children; Miss Dorothy Henry; Mr.
and Mrs. Bernice A. Herring and

and Mrs. William W. E. Hoyje
and three children Frank Y. Hu

kill.

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Ingram

and son; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph

E. Irving and son; Mr. and Mrs.

Paul F. Karst end two childrn:
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Knick and
four children, Mr. and Mrs.
George O. Lee; Mr. and Mrs.

James A. Lyons.
Mr. and Mrs. oiin R. McGill

and two children; Mr. and Mrs.

James D. MacLean and son; Miss

Hazel P. Matthews; Bernard R.

MaEzoni' Miss Elisa Monroe; Miss

r, Hunic Monroe; Mr. and Mrl.

William J. Monsen and two

rMi-Vv M'" Dorothy E. Modriy:

Miss Lois Morgsn; Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Mosen Mr. and Mis.

Pobert G. Mullarky and two

children; and Harry H. Hunlay.

A recent magazine article raised
the question of what is a lady.
The term isn't used as much
as it once was. We seem to shy
away from it as being old .ashionerj.
Yet in our own minds we still
judge a woman by whether or
not she is a lady. ;
Here, in a few wor8, are my
ideas of What, qualifies a woman
to be generally regarded as la
lady.
When you meet her you look at
her instead of. j- clothes.
When she is talking to you, feo.
pie across the room don't pause
in their own conversations to listen
This is because she doesn't sneak
lOffly enough to attract attention.
She doesn't talk about the thmfs
she does for others. She does her,
good deeds quietly and without
fanfare.
She doesn't try to lnrpresf yoi
with who she is or what she has.
And on the other hand she isn t
apologetic about what she doesn't
h$ve. She accepts you as a hu""i
beine and expects you to do
same.
She has a certain amount ot
reticenc. shout personal matters.
She will listen svm"thetlc11v to
someone else's troubles but isn't
inclined to unload hers on ambe'v.
a, Aini the be
nefit the doubt and doesn't go
around criticizing and condemning
or nrdin malic'ous edsslp
She knows how to give a soft
answer, instead o meeti" insult
with Insult or cattiness with cat cat-tlnsf
tlnsf cat-tlnsf She chooses her friends without
ro"s''erstion for thehr sorUI stsnd.
inf. bank accounts, or their poS.
siM usefi'llness to her.
1 sbe is your friend you are
luckv bersitse WM not let S
-' down. After all, she's
LADY- ridA

Tty one f the ttdunt Cutex
reds or pinks on your
fingrrtips. Your mill will
sparkle like jewels! And be
sure to use t omening thtde
of Cutex lasting lipstick to
double yout loveliness.

.

mm vMtvx I

CUTEX.

-
v ?Kk.iWl MUM
1 j

m mam i



PAGE wn

fll PANAMA AMERICAN AN UNDCTKTOfW DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, IMS
kjF& si"
sew
British Delinquents
UN Step Is
Carve Up Guards

sa2
SaHsW
B

aaaaaakH M" .'.:r;:'

i

PEDRO I COHEN (center an English teacner ai ine u.o.
JKihort 3 Latin America and Robert 1 Harrison (right)
a student of Agriculture, receive 1 from Robert C; Hawh, Bra
rilffs manaeer in Panama, round-trip tickets to Austin, Texas,
ftid Denver8 Colorado, respectively, when announcement was
made that the two Panamanians wree among 17 Latin Amer Amer-??5elf
??5elf Amer-??5elf E5L3 M receive 1958-59 travel scholarships

nlff" scholarship program was begun id 1950 to further inter-

American friendly relations ana nignei euu..,
ship winners are' chosen for advanced work cm the .basis
outstanding records in their particular field ot dy.

m MOYKS-TELBVISION M
mil by Erskine Johnson MM
UL I MA SiafUlorrespendent fJNE

t rvNmnN (NEA) Leave it to j man's favorite cocktail hour
LK7 named Ezra snack. It's an oyster wrapped m

3 nlJU TfWVuoMt"-

Goodman to give a iwpww

mev touch to tfce nnei am.
Gaulle rioting in Paris Ezra was
in Rome when T- caught up w th
him laughing about his role
in the Paris demonstration.
"1 was standing .in Maxims
doorway," he said. "throwing
French pastry at the rioters.
It also happened in Paris dur during
ing during filming of "The Young
Lions." A Hollywood assistant dir director
ector director started screaming at sev several
eral several hundred French extras in
Spanish. iimWe4 jjto
wViKing Spinfeh, heTreplied:
"They don't understand Eng English
lish English I don't understand French,
I have to ell at them to SOME SOMETHING."
THING." SOMETHING." THE 2,000 CHINESE "Crowd Ar Artistes"
tistes" Artistes" (extras) brought to Nor Northern
thern Northern Wales from Manchester and
Liverpool for the big 20th Century-Fox
"film, "The Inn of the
Sixth Happiness," started local
Welshmen to wondering how they
could earn money as extras in
the film. One Liverpool Chinese
fellow with the name of Jeffrey
Quan and a British accent 10
match, had a sense of humor
that broke up Still Cameraman
Bob Landry.'
, When a Welshman in a local
nub asked Jeffrey about the pos

sibilities of working as an extra
in the film, Jeffrey deadpanned:
"Just slit your eyes with a ra ra-iorl
iorl ra-iorl old boy."
THE JAPANESE PLANES bomb
Ing the Chinese village sets in
Wales reminded Landry of sitting
on the porch of a small hotel
iti the South Pacific during the
closing days of World War II. A
native waiter brought him a
drink just as Bob sighted a plane
overhead. He didn't recognize it
and asked the native if he knew.
"Yes, sir," was the reply, "It's
B2 "Never heard of a B2,"
.said. Bob:
"B2," repeated the native with
a wide grin. "Be too bad if it
isn't friendly."
If you're ever in Penrhyndeu Penrhyndeu-dreth,,
dreth,, Penrhyndeu-dreth,, Wales, where "The Inn"
was on location, there's one item
...the hotel diningroom menu
you must try.
It's called an "Angel on Horse Horseback"
back" Horseback" and it was Ingrid Berg-

harnn and then baked.

ITALIAN FILM realism? After
my first visit to Rome 1 say it's
a' lot of nonsense as far as
directorial genius is concerned.
Just take any street in Rome, set
up a camera and start shooting.
The Italian people are tutu
born actors who never stop act acting.
ing. acting. An Italian just buying a
newspaper on a street corner in
uu,it feives an Oscar winning dra dramatic
matic dramatic vignette. With more dialog
than in "War and Peace.'

MGM's .big "BettjHur" sets w
Rome Have become greateMour greateMour-ist
ist greateMour-ist attractions this, summer than

the ancient Roman ruins. The

sets are at the Cinecitta Studio

on the outskirts of town, Cinecit Cinecitta
ta Cinecitta means Cinema City but it
also means a quick gagline "Ci "Cinecitta,
necitta, "Cinecitta, Ohio?" to almost every
U.S. tourist driving by.

Stabilizer
For Mideast
i
By SIR LISLII MUNRO
Pr.iid.nt of tha United Nations
..antral Assembly
(Written for United Prtss
International)

The resolution adopted unani

mously by the third emrgmcy
session of the United Nations
General Assembly provides con concrete
crete concrete steps for stablizing the cur current
rent current uneasy situation in the Mid
die East.
The Arab states of this highly highly-sensitive
sensitive highly-sensitive area have freely and

solemnly undertaken to direct

their efforts toward their com

mon good and to practice mutual

respect for territorial integrity
and sovereignty. I respectfully

congratulate them on this states
manlike approach.

This resolution is good for the

Middle East. It augurs well for

the future work of the secretary

general: its mandate affords

prospects for success.

Of vital importance is the fact
that the resolution was sponsored

by 1 all he Arab states. They
themselves have agreed unani unanimously
mously unanimously to undertake certain re responsibilities,
sponsibilities, responsibilities, to "ensusre that
their conduct by word and deed"
conforms to internationally ac accepted
cepted accepted principles of national con conduct.
duct. conduct. What happens neyt?
While all peoples fervently hope
the Middle East can now become
an area of peace and tranquility,
an area which will advance econ economically
omically economically and in all other ways,
I believe the United Nations must
take further steps, with, of course
the consent of governmentst here.
Instability and uneasiness pre pre-vailed
vailed pre-vailed in the Middle East long
before the Anglo American troop
landings took place. -The United

Nations has until now lacked one

vital cog in its machinery which

would have enabled it to handle

these perennial crisis in the region
and, indeed, in other areas. I re

fer, of course, to a peace force

With a peace force to auement

the conciliatory arms of the Gen. Gen.-eral
eral Gen.-eral Assembly and the secre'ariat,
the United Nations could act ef

fectively to deflate a ballooning
threat.
I am not so sure that this
should be only a "standby" forcek
I believe that in addition to havi
in g"standby" elements in various
nations, we sheuld consider the
practicability of a standing detail
of perhaps 1,000 men ready for in instant
stant instant duty under the control of
the General Assembly.
'The1 secretary 'genera! and his
staff are now preparing a report
to the General Assembly regard regarding
ing regarding the'' possibility of having a
peace force. I hope It will be thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly discussed and acted upon
by the member states.

U.S. SPORT CAR fans give
taxicabs in Vienna "double -takes.
More than one is a Mercedes Mercedes-Benz!
Benz! Mercedes-Benz! They swear in Rome
that a US tourist ordered a Mar Martini
tini Martini on the rocks in a small I-

talian bar. The waiter qreturned

after a long absence to report, I'm
sorry, but we couksn't find
rocks that would fit the
glass."
A street sign in Paris would tie
up: Los Angles' freeway system

in eight seconds. It reads': "ALL

DIRECTIONS," . .A young Welsh
acotr, Michael David, plays his

first film role in "The Inn of

the Sixth Happiness" after star starring
ring starring on the London stage. Two
years ago he was in a British com

pany which presented "Hamlet"
on the stage' in Moscow. A theory

ne now has about the- Russians:

"They're more interested in what

the world thinks of them than
what the rest of the world is
lide.J'

"Hamlet" in Moscow? "They dug

tne most, David grinned.

nauan assistant directors are

no match for the Hollywood va

rif.iy. curing four hours on the

Sen Hur" set where 1,500 extras
were watching the" chariot races,
one Italian assistant NEVER stop

yean, ne was nooKen un

with a walkie-talkie, but he was

an uiKie and no walkie.

FLY KLM TO

1

AU EUROPE
AMSTFROAM

Only 1 Stop Between Panama And Europe

Fir KLM It citft tout through Europe for loss than WSO.OS.
Th Lourdes Centaury and Brussels World fair now within your
raaek. Tha rout Includes Madrid, Rons, Geneva and other major
European capitals.

Offer trips to Europe from $3B7.no
up. A MOST attractive Pay Later
Plan with monthly Installments of
under 325.00.
fit YO"W TRAVIl AGENT. KIM lonr!

Ovtcli Airline,, 21 A 12 Tivoli Avenue,
'MM, I. P.. Telephone 2 1822

WOR1D S NRST AIRLINE
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i

Quote Unquote

LOS ANGELES FBI Chief J.
Edgar Hoover, on what he called
America's low regard for law and
order:
"The moral fibre of the nation
is growing weaker, npt stronger,
at this most crucial period in
world history."

ANCHORAGE, Alaska For Former
mer Former Gov. Mike Stepovich, on
whether Alaskans will vote today
to enter the Union as the 49th
state:
"I predict the statehooders will
win in every large city Anchor Anchorage,
age, Anchorage, Fairbanks, Ketchikan and
Juneau. And in most every other
place, too."
SINGAPORE A Marine Corps
spokesman, in denying movement
of 1,600 Marines from here to
Okinawa had any connection with
the crisis in the Formosa Straits:
If you know the size of the 7th
Fleet you will understand that the
absence of 1,600 Marine from the

un rieet area is not that
portant."

im-

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Schools Virgil T. Blos Blossom,
som, Blossom, on why no Negroes tried to
enter all-white Hall High School,
as they are this year:
"Because I didn'k go out seeking
them."
AMSTERDAM Kansas Uni University
versity University Professor Dr. Tiobr Hel Hel-vey,
vey, Hel-vey, who plans to conduct an ex experiment
periment experiment in which three volun volunteers
teers volunteers would live in isolation eight
days, as though they were on the
moon on why the volunteers
should be two men and one wom woman:
an: woman: '"One man by himself might go
psycho. Tw Men would quarrel
Maybe a man and woman would
too,- but three people have the
best chance of getting along to to-gether
gether to-gether and by making one. of them
a woman we inert. a e the
chances."

ISRAiLI OFFICIAL RETURNS
JERUSALEM, Israel fUPI)
Foreign Minister Mrs. Golds
Meir returned to Israel yesterrtav
and told newsmen it never had
baan so easy as it wit now to
win understanding for Israel's
problems.
Coming home after official talks
in London, Paris and Rome and
a short vacation- in Swltterland,
Mrs. Melr said: "It-is now recog recognized
nized recognized that Israel is the only stab stabilizing
ilizing stabilizing force in the Middle East
and that it is strong both mUi mUi-tarily
tarily mUi-tarily and spiritually."

1 aanVsanaiaf

HsJP

'IT DIDN'T HURT A BIT Debbie Scott, 7. displays a wide,
toothless grin, and the pair of pliers that performed the ex extraction
traction extraction of her two front teeth in New York. When Debbie's
mother told her she'd have to go to the dentist, who would
pull out her teeth with "somethinsr that looka like a pliers,"
Debbie vanished. When Debbie reappeared, she asked, "Like
thisssss?" lisping through the gap.

At 'Modern' School
HULL, England, Aug. 37 (UPI)
More than 100 "progressive"
reform school boys turned on
their guard with razors, knives
and chair legs In a maas riot yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, it was revealed
today.
Five officers, Including the
prison's deputy governor, suffer

ed injuries in the fighting and

were relieved of duty temporari temporarily.
ly. temporarily. One officer's throat was
wounded by a razor or knife.
Off-duty guards and police
had to be called in before the

rlot at Everthorpe prison on the

cny outsKirts was queued.
The trouble began while the
120 inmates sat watching a foot football
ball football game outside the prison
walls yesterday afternoon.
The visit to the game, under
escort, was part of the "progres "progressive"
sive" "progressive" plan followed at the insti institution,
tution, institution, where there are fewer
guards and greater freedom for
the 'young inmates than at more
old-fashioned reform schools.

THE FATALITY RECORD -AIRPLANES VS. AUTOS
PASSENGER DEATHS PER 100 MILLION PASSENGER MILES

, .I ,1 ,,, - '. '.mi

I .uiel I eiiij V

. uir 1

IMS 149 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 "g

WHEELS AND WINGS Comparison of a ten-year record of
automobile and airplane accident fatalities on Newschart above
shows that in 1957 it was about 13 times as safe to travel by
domestic scheduled airliner than by 'private car or taxi. The
auto rate was 2.6 fatalities per 100 million passenger miles. For
airlines it was .2, achieved in a year when air carriers flew an
all-time high of more than 31 billion revenue passenger miles.
Data from Delta Digest.

Two of the boys tried to escape
during the game. They were cap captured
tured captured after a chase and the en entire
tire entire 120, described as "restless
and disgruntled" at this point,
were Immediately taken back to
the prison,
i
The riot broke out almost as
soon as the gates closed behind
them. The boys snatched up raz razors,
ors, razors, knives and chairs and fell

upon the guards.

Just arrived new

Beauty Products

PANAMA

ONLY 2 DAYS
FOR THE SENSATIONAL
ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE
' I
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No. 1 3-200 Central Ave.

PRE-INVENTORY SALE
Build spouh own

AMPLIFIERS, PRE-AMPLIFIERS, SPEAKERS
AND RECORD CHANGERS
at a TREMENDOUS DISCOUNT
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Across "La Merced" Church, Central Ave. 9-14

AGENCIAS COSMOS, S.A.

Takes pleasure in announcing the
appointment of
ESTACION UNION
Colon, R.P. between 11 St. A Melendez
(In front of the Panama National Guard)
as our exclusive Agents for
EDSEL SI MCA
FORDTAUNUS LAND ROVER
Opening and Display
TODAY, AUG. 27 at 5 P.M.

THI

dnwdam jsdpD fclsudbwnicA, Qui.
WESTERN HEMISPHERE DISTRIBUTORS OT THE WORLD FAMOUS
GILOSO "HI-TONE" TAPE RECORDER
ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF THE

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TEL. 2-2S35 PANAMA, R. OF P.

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AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS
FOR THE REPUBLIC OF
PANAMA, THE CANAL ZONE
AND MILITARY INSTALA INSTALA-TIONS
TIONS INSTALA-TIONS IN THE FAR EAST,
PACIFIC AND CARIBBEAN.

THI 6EL0S0 "HI-TONl" TAPI RECORDER If A
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AND DICTATING IN THE OFFICE, HOME, CAR OR ANY
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TOMORROW 28
The LONG AWAITED

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ZIG-ZAG
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at LESS Than 12 PRICE

i

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m
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rfiv,c si

THK PANAMA AMERICA?. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER)

Social and Otli

eriuiSr
Con tinusJ

Mr. Neville Host (daughter leave tomorrow for Bos
At Morning Coffee ton where they will visit relatives.
Mrs. E. H. Neville, Jr., of Anco:iiMr. Schnaible will join his family
entertained at a morning coffee in in November and then they will
honor of Shirley Million who will! motor to Butte, Montana, where
become the bride of Robert Muse they will make their new home,
of Key West, Fla. on Sept. 2. TherCj Guests included Mr. and Mrs

were mirty guests preseui aim jonn oecKermeyer ana son jonn

rh truest brought her favorite

CHUCKLE HEAD

OF ALL PEOPLE

OKLAHOMA CITY (UPI)- A
teachers' meeting was interrupted
todav when someone announced

a car was parked illegally outside

and would have to be movea.
The school's driver education in
sturctor got up and moved his car
THESE THIEVES ARE NERVY

FORT

rppin which was DUt into a Kit

chen Secrets Cookbook, the gift of
the hostess to the honored gust.
Mr. and Mrs. Beard
Mr.and Mrs. DeWitt T. Beard,
cave a dinner party at their resi residence
dence residence in Rodman for Mr. and Mrs.
Jim W. Schnaible and their daugu
ter Ani. Mrs. Schnaible and her

WORTH, Tex.- (UPI)-

Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Fowler andi Burglars during me wee ena

daughter Doareeo; Mr. and MSrTs. proved they luce Damng tne nop

H. A Knappert Jr., and son Neil ln his wn- n-

and nicy uruiie mm an iuiduiiui

cof ee machine and got away wnn

and daughter Patsy; and Mr
Mrs. D. R. Carter.

ATHLETES WARNED
MOSCOW (UPI) Pravda
warned Soviet athletes today
that too many of them were loaf loafing,
ing, loafing, becoming conceited and los los-ine
ine los-ine contests to foreigners

The o ficial Communist Parly
newspaper praised the achieve
ments oi Soviet athletes but arid
ed: "Our sportsmen must Lt be
over confident or rest on their
laurels."

URGES IRAQ TO JOIN
CAIRO (UPI)-Yemeni Crown
Prince and Premier E.n r 1
Badr was reported yesterdav to
have urged Iraq to join the Unit United
ed United Arab States. The newspaper
Al Gomhouria said in a dispatch
from its correspondent in Bagh Baghdad,
dad, Baghdad, where El Badr is visiting,
that the Yemeni leader aopearsd
on Iraqi television and urged the
move.

(Continued on Page 7)

SI. Christopher's
Choir Guild Readies
Concert For Sept. 14
The Choir Guild of St. Christo Christopher's
pher's Christopher's Episcopal Church, Rio A A-bajo
bajo A-bajo under the auspices of
Christ Church By-the-Sea, will
present a concert of sacred mu music
sic music at Christ Church on Sept. 14.
Under the direction of Alfredo
Cragwell, the choir of 37 voices

excelled in a beautiful program
at St. Christopher's church on
July 27.
The Colon concert is being
presented in response to many
requests from Atlantic side resi residents
dents residents to hav the choir appear
in Colon.
In addition to the Choir Guild,

a. number of outstanding artists

$10.87. Tne machine was in police

I headquarters.

COULDN'T CARRY IT HOME
NEW YORK (UPI) The De Department
partment Department of Sanitation had an odd
problem on. its hands today.
The problem: What to do with
a 300 -pound shark someone left on
an East Bronx Street.

INVITATION ACCEPTED
REDONDO BEACH, Calif. (UPI)
Leo D. Burr left a note on his
door reading, "Make yourself at

home, the key s under the wel welcome
come welcome mat."

Whoever went in and walked out

with two rifles, an adding ma machine,
chine, machine, a typewriter, a sewing ma machine
chine machine and a piggy bank didn't
even leave a "thank you" note.

GOP Optimistic As NY Dems Split
Over Hogan As Nominee For Senate
NEW YORK. Aug. 37 (UP) counted on to strencthn .nk

A newly-optimistic Republican illcan chances of victory. T

Party and a serlously-spUt Dem- New York county (Manhattan )
ocratic party prepared today to District Attorney Frank 8 Ho Ho-fight
fight Ho-fight it out to elect a Governor gn was chosen to run for Sena Sena-and
and Sena-and a United States Senator, i tor on the Harriman ticket after
The Republicans ended their a heated fleht amomr Demncrnti-

5iaie convention at Kocnesier leaders in convent on t iwfain

last night by nominating Rep.
Kenneth B. Keating to run for
Senator on the ticket with gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial candidate Nelson A.

Rockefeller.

The party planned a "hard

hitting" campaign to oust the

administration of Gov. Averell

Harriman from the statehouse at

Albany.

A bitter split in Democratic

It was reported Harriman and

New York City Mayor Robert F

wagner were so disturbed over

the choice of Hogan that they
may try to punish Tammany Hall

leader carmine de Sapio. who

pushed Hogan, by shearing off

rautn oi nis patronage.

Harriman ind Wagner were

said to nave favored either for former
mer former Air Secretary Thomas K
Finletter or former Atomic Ener

ranks, which broke out over the! f& Commissioner Thomas

Democrats' selection of a sena

torial candidate, was being

BREAKDOWN TRAPS THIEVES

NEW ORLEANS (UPI)-James
Warren's car broke down at just
the ripht time yesterday, while

three teen-agers wet e trying t o
steal it. Police picked up the

youths when they were seen push

from both sides of the Isthmus ing Warrens car through an in-

will be heard. 1 tersection.

THE SAN FRANCISCO BALLET
A SPECTACULAR SHOW
Second Around-the-World Trip
34 BALLERINAS 8 TECHNICIANS

Magnificent
decoration
Wide
repertoire
t
Complete
orchestra

rwV H Grace
B IliilH Hal
B& jB m if Style
LBJ I Beauty
WmmMMmmmW -Jfl I ...
WF PF ;Jm m Elegance
Si H
Br
mV ... -i

3 PERFORMANCES IN PANAMA SEPT. 6, 7 AND 8
RIO THEATER
TICKETS ON SALE AT PANAMA HILTON, MADURITO'S Panama and Colon
AND NOVEDADES MORRISON STORES
PRICES $5.00 $3.00 and $2.00
Series tickets for the Saturday and Monday shows $8.00 and $5.00

English Bank Bases

Credit Restrictions
On Money Borrowing

LONDON (UPI) One of
Britain's biggest banks, easing
the postwar credit squeeze, of offered
fered offered today to lend "good steady
customers" as much as $1,400

without security and at only 5 per

cent interest.
Former Labor Minister Lord

Monckton, chairman of the board
of the Midland Bank, announced
the new credit policy will be ef effective
fective effective next Monday.

Others of Britain's "big five

banks are expected to join the

Midland soon in niter nj un unsecured
secured unsecured loans to their depositors.

The easy credit policy probably
will force down the interest rates
charged by British finance com

panies.

Comparable personal credit

service has been available to U.S.

depositors for years, but austerity-

minded British governments have
imposed restrictions that have
made it virtually impossible for

individuals in this country to bor borrow
row borrow money even if they have

collateral.

Murray for the nomination

The liberal party, which usual usually
ly usually endorses' Democratic candi candidates,
dates, candidates, did not wait for the Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats to act. At their convention
in New York, they nominated

Finletter in an attempt to swing"

tne Democrats behind the for former
mer former Truman administration of official.
ficial. official. By way of contrast, Keating at
first a reluctant candidate, re received
ceived received the enthusiastic support
of his party after President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower let it be known he con considered
sidered considered him a "fine candidate"
and urged him not to t "decline
the nomination."
Rockefeller obtained the presi

dential blessing by telephoning

Vice president Richard M. Nixon

who conferred with Eisenhower

and then relayed their joint

pledge of support to Keating

DORESE WAITES
SCHOOL OF DANCING
Reopening Sept. 4th
Beginner Intermediate -Advanced
classes for children of
all ages
Registration August
28-29-30
10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Knights of Columbus Hall
Balboa

FRIDAY AUGUST 29th
Annual
GRAND CLEARANCE SALE
. at f'1 '.
BAZAR INTERNACIONAL
No. 13-200 Central Ave. (

i ppp p m.m

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We are proud to announce
the inauguration

of

PANAMAS FIRST HEAVY INDUSTRY

constituting
an important step forward
in the industrial development
of the country.
PANAMA STEEL COMPANY
(SIDERURQICA PANAMA, S.A.)

Above: liquid steel being poured into molds to form linrots
which are then reheated and passed through the rollinc
mill to make reinforcing ban.

WEDNESDAY, AUGTJST n. lew

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SUZT POtTER HELPS FRANK AZCARRAGA with the maracas durinr the rawiiw h.M
last Saturday night at the El Panama Hilton. Suzy took part fa T the Canal
nhu nf thA eelehrafin.1 BiiJ m, .c JJ'&lI 2& -.PJT .iX.."?. r111. on Student's

. a 7 r """ UI tne woman In the Shoe."

170 Years

US Provides Funds
For Ex-Presidenls

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
world's richest nation has finally
made sure that never again will
an ex-president have to, live ofi"

the chanty of relatives.
President Eisenhower signed

into law ycstnrday a bill granting
an annual $25,000 pension to all
present and future ex-presidents.
The bill also grants an annual
$10,000 pension to the widows of
ex-presidents.
Fqur persons are' immediately
eligible: former Presidents Her Herbert
bert Herbert Hoover and Harry S. Tru Truman
man Truman and Mrs. Franklin D. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson.
Besides the pensions, ex-presidents
also get office space, un

limited free mailing privileges and

an office staff that could earn up
to $50,000.
Pensions for ex- presidents
have been a long time coming.
Nearly 170 years to be exact exact-Congress
Congress exact-Congress from the very be
ginning was perfectly willing to

watch ex presidents scrape along
on their past glories.
House Democratic Leader John
W. McCormack Said in. pressing
for action on the .bill that con congressmen
gressmen congressmen kept the public treasury
tightly closed while George Wash Washington
ington Washington and Thomas Jefferson lived
out their lives' as "land poor
country squires."
He said James Monroe had to
live off "the charity of relatives"
in his old age: James Madison

had to mortgage away much of
his estate, and Gen. Ulysses S.
Grant had to write his memoirs to
provide for himself while suffering
from cancer.
II I

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BBpH
; gg! g

HOW HIGH IS UP? Roberta Wysong, a Dayton, Ohio, dele-
gate to 'the American Association of Tall QubSiiconvontion in

Cleveland, measures the Terminal Tower. She TJ six feet, 1
inches tall.

NO Di

VIPER BASH

gW. gfedS Bggfl

Mexana prevented diaper rash In ever
95 of hospital cmm tatted I No orde
aary powder, it's medicated, antiieptic,
ku absorbent cornstarch bai. Clingi
loe, prevents het. rash, chafe, too.
Ult aflir ,my change.
M EX AN A
MEDICATED POWDER
Medicated Mexua Skin Crwih helP S3
deterawit hand. In ftntle lanolin toftena
tnt.HtehW.M,. a

CLOSED

TOMORROW

FOR

INVENTORY

'4 I H

SERVICIO DE LEWIS

ch Store on Tiv



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1958

Social and Otherwise

( "ithrHlfJ

.m

1 HE PANAMA MFR1CAN AN fNDEPENpENT OAILY NEWSPAPER

1 ""

risteb.l Women's CIA neat Tueidiy. Sept. 2 at w W
, . -m,.v. .. I" ... ... .ri ... s.ice tti.ir. -lis.

A IIUOC swirw
iMrs. M. F. Greene, Cristobal 3 j
2o08 or Mrs. George Tolly. Zbli.i
1 Tne Clob is also sponsoring its
third baiea decorating elm begiu
ning Sept. 12 at 7:00 p.m. at the;
service center. Arthhr Mokray will
be the inatructor CU Mrs. Greene
u you wish ta mister for these

classes.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Wriittn m NEA Service

(ub Aliamira's

Scholarship Awards

Now Number Four

With th. auAsrrtine r.i the 1958 Uakua ImIavm flAM l

Unia,.ht tn Wilfred Sinclair, flCW IIICI IIC1I3UIICII

fconcf Mr. and Mra. DsvidS. Sin-j 111

flftlr or Pearo Miuei, oiuu pill... nnpnr WW 111 I
niras Scholarship awards have TUIIU AIJVIIIJ WWII I
nYouSdSncfMr will attend I the Donhf 0 kfllOMlS
Balboa junior College In Septem- llVV iwji viiw
terwhen Canal Zone schools! 27(UM,

I01?-. .4 Pr5irfint wisenhower told his

I I nil 1 nnp nr rn, I aiu flvu' -

i.. . ... ii.. v.,, tk-.i no-r? onufprpnce todav tnai uie

fties eonauetea anny lJ"rr.w.m.i ri-veioo.

ivir nrtranizatlon in oDservance piuyuncu uikhw-'- r wl
jKtvic prgaiM.Ki.ioii v wnniH not take the

m; its anniversary, mis year w
celebration of the sixth birthday
Vof th group will beitin on Sun Sun-Lt.
Lt. Sun-Lt. cUnt I? nitth hnnriican at

Ithe President Remon racetrack.

ITha fo lowine Sunday, aept. i.

members of the club will attend
kervices at bna of the local

-Tehurcheg.

1 Publication or the ciud s year year-jfcook
jfcook year-jfcook Is scheduled to be off the

taress, in time ; for fne pance at

Ithe Strangers Club m uoion on
Saturday, Sept. 20, for which ex

tensive plans are being made.

Music win De iurnisnea oy w

popular Willie Moro ,who has
ben nuttlnff the "boys" through

daily chorea in preparation for

the big event.

NORTH
4KB
VAQJ83
104
J86
WEST IABT
4984 AQJ102
6 52 V4
J 8 7 5 K932
1073 4KQ82
SOUTH (D)
4A73
W K 10 8 7
AQ6
A54
Both vulnerable
South Watt North Eaat
1 NT. Pass 2 Pan
2W Paaa 4 V Paas
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 9
: t

. ..... I'-M .J.... L.Jj

pruyuncu uirau-. fhe bidding or uway s nim
mant agency would not take we ,.e normai for duplicate,
place of regional development J!, tw0.ciUD bid was the Stay Stay-banks.
banks. Stay-banks. man Convention.
He proposed yesterday that when AJan j,cob,on of Ama Ama-members
members Ama-members of the internationri riHo looked 4t me dummy ba
Bank and Monetary Ftmd con- mte(J thlt the h4nd vmi
sider the nosslbllity of setting up b k i many vticiLS tl

an affiliate financial agency nolrump. He won the opening
which would make x low interest gptoe trick in his hand after
loans of soft currency for proj- Ull m,yed the deuce. Three
ects In underdeveloped nations rounds trumps followed and
which do not qualify for assls-jEast managed to discard twa

tance by the World Bank or oth

er sources ol capuai.
A- reporter asked whether this
Idea would rule out establish establishment
ment establishment of an inter -American fi financial
nancial financial institution with similar

Excursionists To Be

Welcomed By Colon

Officials Sept. 1

The Chamber of Commerce r!

fnlnn hs milk arr:meemer,ts

With government officials to wel-

fnm a pyciirsionisrs ,rom rana-

ma on Monday Sept. 1, on the pa pacific
cific pacific Com misxnrv Social and Sooi't

ing Club special train.
Excursionists will also be allowed
to visit the Colon Free Zone by

showing their train ticket. All Co

Ion stores will allow price d s s-counts
counts s-counts to excursionists on that day day-Reservations
Reservations day-Reservations can be made with

iay member o the Club aid at
the following hair dressers: Salon
Millie, Sale Una, and at Salon

Dons.
Closing the day will be a dance
at the Club Tropical with the Her
manos Paz orchestra. Dancing will

Be froin 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.

The fare from Panama City is
75 cent and SO cents fram Gam-boa.

more deuces

So niuch weakness seemed im impossible
possible impossible and Alan decided that
maybe East had all the missing
cards. There wasn't much he
couki do about the hand anyway,

numoses so ne iea a diamond ana unesaea
Fr .. 1 ,.llJ '1,!. TBI ,U. ...

Not at ail, JSlsewiuwci iyi'umt nuu nncu iui uciu ne
adding that the proposed funds I i the ace of diamonds,

were entirely dtnerem. truuoo uhiuuuu wu
He stressed his concept of the king and one spade,
worldwide aeency as a means of East was bow in the lead and
rmttinir to work soft currences also in grave trouble. A spade

iuui. ... nnt nnw heinp fullv lead would allow a ruff and dis

I

u Bar m
I
iaawBlHBBBBBmsBsaSMSBwSBaMi"-

m

FLIES TO PARIS

3

PAOI 8EVEH
1

Will' ii ----- j
fiHrt in the wOrld search lor

development capital.
He added that the soft loan
agency ts still In the study stage,
The United States also has un
der consideration sugaestions for
establishment of regional econ economic
omic economic development funds in Asia
and the Middle East.
OFFER RIFUSED

PANMUNJOM, Korea (UPI)

The United Nations commana
todav dismussied as a "bit,
propaganda stunt" a communist
tn snH "relief" goods to

South Korea through the military

armistice commission.
The North Korean Communists
offered; at a meeting o' the joint
commission to send food and
clothing to South Korea.
U. S. Air Force Maj. Gen. Al Albert
bert Albert T. Wilson Jr., chief negotia negotiator
tor negotiator for the United Nations s ide,
SlTfe. dismiss(f the offer as tf
propaganda stunt.

so, that was out of the Ques

tion. East had to put a club on
the table and made last effort
to fool declarer. Ha led the queen
of clubs:
This last gasp effort did him
no good. Alan knew that he still
held two more clubs. The queen
play would have been downright
silly unless East also held the
king so Alan let the queen hold.
At this point the end play had
been completed. East did lead
the nine of clubs but it was at
lowed to ride around to the jack.
Alan had wound up with five
odd and a top score,-

I

8 marvellous days
in Sf
COLOMBIA
I only 17.50

I

II

f'

DOWN PAYMENT

(Complete package tour only $150.00
Taka as long aa 20 montha to pay)

Special Excursion

' VIA

AVI A IMC A
" SEPTtMBER 13 to 20
VISIT
f BOGOTA ... Dramatic. .exciting blend
of the old world and the new.
Always cool, refreshing.
MEDELLIN. . with h't world famous
orchid gardans.
CALI . .and the enchanting
Cauca Valley.

Q The bidding has been:
North Cast IffsJk West

''V. Pats- .Pass-

N.T. Pass -T

You, South. hi: f j
A! VQ6S4J aQIO K8
What do you do?
A Bid fear saaita. The time
for puatrfootlnc has pasaat aad
yea skew year spdt aoe.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner continues with a
bid of Ave dubs. What do you do
now?
Answer Tomorrow

TO EXCHANGE DIPLOMATS
LONDON (UPI) Communist
China and the new Iraqi Republic
hive decided 'to establish diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic relations and exchange rep

resentatives ot amoamaonaj

rank, a Pennt! Radio broadcast

said yesterday. .jtfU

FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION CONSULT AVIANCA
, PANAMA TOURS

2-2006 & 2-2II2

MAGGI:

WORLDWIDE
tHAVai,
anvtca

i

BOYD BROTHERS. INC.

t

:
:

SEASONED SAUCE

Tally combination ot fresh and

ripe tomatoes paprika, anions

mushroom, (or meal1), salt

and species. S Simple to use;

satisf.es the most delicate
palate. Maggl Seasoned Sauce
adds flavor to all your favorite
dishes. Try this delicious Sauce
with spaghetti, meats, omelet?
and sea foods. Buy a few can?

today

BtAOOI

tor a

flavor

Saaee Jfefcgj
he arl

rlrh f U-T

S VarteUaa!
I With Muah Muah-oom
oom Muah-oom or with
Meat).

Getting Up Nights
If voti suffer Irom Getting Up
Nlcata, Backache, Let Pains, Loea f

PARIS (UPI) French Forelp

Minister Maurice Couve de Mur Mur-ville
ville Mur-ville returned today from New
York where he has been attend

ing the General Assembly session yijour! Nervouania. or waaknaaa, ya
aa the Middle Eat. Aboard the eaouid hip your Prostata Gianfi ba

"frffi" w" IT- John, Kem' BtZT3EZmSa
Cy (D Mass ), who Was to meet hl to alacp Without laUrruptlon.

his wife and father on the Rivie- Oet Reeena from rout tt-aaiat tew.

ra coast.

WHAM! Actor ft t-l-ftii f LlSX bC

Jane Morgan during weir pu.u a, v. SUDDosed to slap him, saying "Here
eirtinr In a chair, holding his bruised Jaw.

REGISTRATION FOR DANCE CLASSES
FOR PRE-TEENS & TEENAGERS
Balboa Y.M.C.A. tat. Sept. 6th a.m. to II noon.
Classes for ail ages from 6 years to 19 years old.
Beginners class Is aaw called The Medal Group
Intermediate class is called The Silver Group
latin class is called The Gold Groan
Advanced Latin Js
American II called The Bronte Group
"Learn oar new dances with modern Jazz
& Boogie Breaks"

'REIZI I THE CHICKIN

CHA-LYPSO
ill

MAMBO 100611

Alenr with Bop, Dig the New Yorker, Jitterbug with
Flips Lifts, Waits, Foxtrot, The Stroll, The Hop.
Circle Lind v, Turkey Trot, Boogie Breaks, La Raspa,
Pat-A-Cake Polka, Hokev Pokey Swing, Black Bottom.
Charleston, Slicker Foxtrot. Rhythm Walts Faul Jones
March, Virginia Reel. La Vsrsoviana, Mambo, Rumba,
Tango, Samba, Merengne, Tamborito, Cha Cha Cba.
All new party games, material for teams and
ballroom etiauette...

"Special" 24 Hour Lessons $12.00
Jamboree Party included.
CHILDREN AND TEENAGERS "SPECIALIST"
HARNETT & DUNN
Balboa 2-4239
Also group classes and private lessena for ADULTS.
Members of DMA; DEA, and Terpsichoreans of California...

s

S.CL

FABULOUS VALUE

BLOUSES

3.99 VALUE
Tuck-in, Chemise and Blouson styles.
Guaranteed washable cotton broad broadcloth
cloth broadcloth tuck, pleat, schlffli embroidery,
button, pocket and yoke. Assorted colors
Sizes 39 to SI.

$

2.oo

FANTASTIC BARGAIN

NYLON HOSE
REGULAR m pr.
6015 and 5115 slightly irregular. Full
Fashioned hose dark and self seam.
Beige & Sun tone. Sizes: 8y2 10'2

55

C

PR.

SPECIAL PURCHASE

PANTIES

Tailored elastic & band legs
circular knit & acetate tricot in
assorted multi-colored stripes.
Sizes: Medium and Large

4 FOR $1.00

Special Purchase
Budget DressesX
REGULAR 4.99 STYLES
& lu
perennially popular. . always com-
fortablo Coat and 8tp-in Styles
Fine datailmg. All washable cot-
tons, assorted colors. y
Sizes: 12 to 20

SENSATIONAL BUY

BOUFFANTS 2 FOR $7.00

Daintily femlnlrie 3-tiered nylon net
skirt bouffants in Ombre & White.
Sizes: Small. Medium, Large

SPECIAL PURCHASE
GIRLS' PANTIES
Nylonlzed rayon trlcot-plcot edge elastic
waist and legs. Whle & Pink.
Sizes: 2 to 12

3.79 EACH

EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE
GIRLS BOUFFANTS

REGULAR 2.39
Extra full sweeps in.nylon nets
& marquisettes white and
lovely array of pastels.
Sizes: 4 to 14

2 FOR $300

SPECIAL PURCHASE
TOTS s-t-r-e-t-c-h HOSE

of

4 FOR $

00

Nylon stretch varn-cuff trim guaranteed
washable. Comfortably fits sizes 4-6. White
and Pastels. Sizes: S'a to 5'.

SPECIAL PURCHASE

Infants' Shirts

REGULAR
29

r a

1 FOR $1 00

Individually packaged!
Cotton knit, full cut, washable. White only.
Sizes: 2 to 6.

BOYS SLACK SUITS

$19Q

2 pc. washable rayon linen "Iw
League" shirts with solid slacks.
Zipper fly1 fronts. 2 front pockets
cuffs. Assorted colors.
Sizes: 4 to fix

REGULAR
4.99

BOYS SHORTY SUITS

$1.17

2 pc. sanforized cotton cabana suits.
Selection colorful aaaramteed color
fast screen print shlrts-j- button
down collars with solid shorts.
Sizes: 3-8 t '. '' '-

REGULAR
2.99

A. a.

Central Avenue
and 20th Street
Across from Central Theater

r-

'Tt i ri i m m
....

i
,1



I

Bf
1 PAQK EIGHT BBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDOTKNDFNT DAILY KEWSPAPW WEDNESDAY, ATJGTIST
rwui ... f . t nl
ii
1 I Thomas Manice, Mrs. Cone) B
im fck I and Mrs Lloyd Co"iiii8' I

jJp .mBmhL Mm

BBMMfjl

Ik FvBpl

CkqiJUd 29ih
CYRNOS

TIVOLI AVE. No. 16

SPECIAL SALE

FRENCH CRYSTAL
20 OFF

IT1I11U RDHU7C

ria off
CHINESE FIGURINES
50 OFF
MURANO CRYSTAL
30 50 OFF
GERMAN CRYSTAL
v 30 OFF

30 40 OFF
ITALIAN FIGURINES
20 OFF
GERMAN FIGURINES
20 OFF
FRENCH JEWELRY
50 OFF

CASH SALES ONLY

l jil

"AROUND THE CLOCK WITH COLOR"
IT'S HEW...
IT'S EASY!
Yes, If you can tell time you can use this new book
to create modern decorating effects in your own
home. Contains scores of complete color schemes
shown in actual paint colors plus a wide variety of
harmonizing accessories and fabric ideas. Come in,
borrow FREE book for your home use today!

SPRED SATIN MAKES PAINTING PUN!
Wondarful new improved SPRED SATIN brings to your
walls beautiful colors you'll njoy for years! Made of pure
latex. SPRED SATIN is guaranteed washable. Dries ndor
froo in 20 minutes! Use book to select perfect SPRED
SATIN colors today! I

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

PORRAS Y CIA.
Los Angeles, Tel. 3-0411

MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCCION, S.A.

Colon, Tel. 626

A group of NK wive fre
..- vflth the post commander Wifo-Mrfc JohnD. Coney. From laft to right arMrt. PauHH

HAI iingsworth, Mrs. Robert Borat,',-Mta. WilHajn FrtMi''. Thomaa xltiMm
:. Fjorkas. '.' W-.:'C '4 '.'rKa

js '1

y

LAUGHING LADIES

Mrs. F. M. Dorsett and Mrs.

George R. Whaler enjoy a

joke at Mrs. John D. Coney's
tea given for members of the

N.C.O wives club on Friday

afternoon. -. v

"1

i



-

llFIDNESDAT, AUGUST tl, 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NlWSFArEg
PAGE NINE

1 flaaMaBBflaV- JBjMHHMHHHBHil
Bk
fll B fl
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ill leW flltitij
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B fl Bj af BllPlf f
SB BBBflt.v :- it'iBBl iaflfll $ ii
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an flPkifll E 8mB BM '':fli HI
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9 flflflflflBflf- !H flHflflBBBk JBHBttfl jfl flpil- fl
afll bbbb tobbbI flflflk. -. "al Bar aflB k: Bb flB
3$&aBi BMl IflJP I flflW iflfll flflk. JPtTP:,: ::: v Afl
BB flflB&ara& Sp&aH BBs flflBflfll bbF?: i ; flfl
::-it:iBB HBS:HKfefe:38HBflMflB Sflv :JBJ1
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Hal flflM 'vl MF fll B ;r-A flflflflHI
iwB Bi; .jf Jflffifl B):Mlfl flT fll BH asme 'Kdfl B
f "'1 Ja a'-a a H $ fl
, BBfjflB: jiBlM She H
f4B Jflfl Hi I I 1 I
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HIHaaP JBl via a a a iflaP mw$bbbbI
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EaBBaBaaaKk'MHdaBfll BPanal IPa B a
BBflMaflflfJttBflBBBBsaaBaflB a :9fMiMP il
JgaaaM BHH M
BgSlifeWBPByfll Bflfl a 'aaBB

Mrs. Raloh Jones pours for Mrs. Jack Ernst at Mrs. JoHn D. Coney's tt JwW at

POURING AT PARTY her Ft Clayt3n qarters- At is Lee A- Ahr- WOMl Coney has rntly

taken oyer as post commanHer run- vi ajwu. ,, :,
1:; : s ;

HhhhBHIbEHbHbEEEEEI be
a B
u 1
H9HHBBH BBpPMB"fl flHPPfl H
I HflflflflflHteSiK: iflBBaH

hC BMfeiBW v-'ldjtpBBflf If EvS SsfsMl aflsl
JjwiiKfl flvP .' jjg jfl afll
'M

VISITOR

TO

ISTHMUS
Mrs. Robert A. Hyatt,
center and Mrs William A.
Priest, right center, chat
gayly With guest during a
tea given by Mrs. Coney,
wife of the Port Clayton Post
Commaftr. Mrs. Hyatt and
Mrs. Priest art noyr visiting
their parents, Col. and Mrs.
Charles L. Dasher. Col. Das Dasher
her Dasher is USARCARIB Com Commanding
manding Commanding General.

SPf lli '-'
BUk ,i j-xL $ flflaP
a. ' ISBH
jjim ;i ;: : Hfl

Many guests at the t given by Mrs; John Dt Coney were interested in seeing

i t furis -iirrTf attractively. she has decorated her new quarters at -ort wayton Mere me
DISTINGUISHED GUESTS hostess takes a "five" with Mrs. Charles M. Dasher (center) and Mrs; Milton
' gden (right) as they tour the house. .?

wjjJjl BBflflpiaaBWsaW -b 1 B
1 I I m m h. mm mmmm mmmmmwm mnmmmmwwmmmhmm fl
II I For every $1.00 cash purchase or credit payment you
11 1 will receive a FREE TICKET for our Double Christ- BS)1
MAIN STORE ONLY
lal N" 22"06 Central Ave' Pnone: 2-1773 zjffj

(PFAFF)

UJ

CPFAFFDi

CPBVFF)

CPMFF)

Hi

0)

CMS)

CPSFFJ

(PfAfF)

EASIEST CREDIT TERMS INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN FREE

Tropicana

Mr. Comfy

o7i c) in inline an J (Homt burnishing Stom
4th of July Ave. &. H St. '-- Tel.: 2-0725
COLON: RADIO CENTER BOLIVAR AVE.

FREE
"Chico" de
ORO Stamps

HHflV

TELEFUNKEN

RECORD PLAYERS
Portable and Table models 50 and 60 cycle

Natural reproduction tone
' Easy to handle through
. 4 buttons
Light weight pick-up.
apprpx. 8 grs.

More protection for your
costly records
Strong drive motor
. Ceramic capsule

RECORD PLAYERS Chassis adaptable to Radio consoles,
Amplifiers and loud speakers for acoustic installations
CASA SPORT, S. A.

a?'HBBBBl

Furniture Hardware Home Articles
11-18 Central Ave. (Beside Amador
Theatre).

Hi: : i. .v. Mil-:

!. . . . i

- J'



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEk
f-i is
WEDNESDAY, ACGXJST Vt, 19Bt
Braves, Yankees Move Closer To World Series
. ,. 1

FAOE TEW

Burdette Leading Hotter
Milwaukee Team To Flag;
Turley Hurls 19th Victory

By JOHN

NEW YORK, Aug. 27 (UPI) The Yankees
figure to clinch their pennant first, but Yankee-killer
Lew Burdette is leading a much hotter Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee team toward the World Series.

The "magic number" for a Yan
kee flag-clinching in the Amen
can League was down to just 17
today as a result of Bob Turley
5-2 triumph over Kansas City on
Tuesday meaning that any com
bination of Yankee wins and
White Sox losses adding to 17 wn
do the trick, possibly in about two
weeks.
The Braves have a more mod modest
est modest number of 22 to shoot at as a
. result of Burdettes 7-3 victory
of San Francisco and probabiy
will have to wait a little longer
to uncork the champagne.
But there's no doubt at all
which is the hotter club rigtit
now. You can see why Casey
Stengel's grumbling, because the
Yankees have won only 14 and
lost 13 in the month of August, a
,..519 pace compared to the blaz blaz-r"ihg
r"ihg blaz-r"ihg Braves' percentage of .690 on
90 wins and only nine losses.
Ana urTr, Tn mn iiiw
Yankees fear most after his
hree wins evar tham in last
yaar's SeHss, is the guy shov shoveling
eling shoveling on the coal. His six-hitter
evar the Giants was his 15th
win of tha season nina of them
.- .i :J All C.
i I B. .. .1 1L.
Game.
Yesterday's win, which Burdette
J celebrated by getting three hits
himself, just about burst the Gi-
ants' bubble for this year. It was
J the Giants eighth straight loss tc
"the team they were trying to beat
2ftrt of the pennant, and it drop drop-ped
ped drop-ped them into third place behind
jrthe Piltsburifh 'Pirates, who scor scor-aed
aed scor-aed a 5-3 win over St. Louis at
night.
, In other Tuesday games, Robir,
Roberts four-hitter gave the Phil Phil-Jes
Jes Phil-Jes a 10-3 romp over the Clnca Clnca-mo
mo Clnca-mo Cubs: Ex-Dodger Don Neg
ate pitcnea uincinnaw 10, a o-
t over Los Angeies; cany
pitched and batted th Chi
to White sox to a .1-2 victory
fer Washington; Baltimore nip-
Cleveland, l-o. in 12 innings.
Detroit at Boston n 1 g n 1
rained out.
Francisco, the Giants
lied possibly their last' pennant

mStm

tat

I

v -Wkrt- whnn Willi Mftvft' two-run

homer in the sixth inning gave
them a S J tie. But then the
Braves blasted four homers in
the last three Innings two by
Ed Mathews and one each by
Del CrandaH and Wes Covington
to wrap it up.
Turley, the major leagues' top
ITS A WONDERFUL
ENGLISH PICTURE...
NOW SHOWING
AT THE
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE No. 1 Peru Ave.
The noble
woman &
the
butler
lost in a
Tropical
Island!
Kenneth
'iMORE
vfaeM
CILENTO
PARKER
"PARADISE
LAGOON"
In CINEMASCOPE and
TECHNICOLOR!
Starting TOMORROW!
His funniest picture!
His crowning triumph!
FERNANDEL
as
THE MAGNIFICENT'
You'll laugh for heads off I
TODAY
CAPITOLIO
S5e. 20c.
THE TARNISHED
ANGELS
' with Rock Hudson
LOVE-SLAVES OF
THE AMAZON
- and
THIS IS RUSSIA

ai

III

GRIFFIN

4MtfBSSKfifnfi SaBH
t : v sHSI
sBBEkt -- f .gV

SPITTIN' IMAGE Lew Bur Bur-dette's
dette's Bur-dette's late-season shutout throw throwing
ing throwing has brought the Milwaukee
right-hander back to where he
was last season when he fin finished
ished finished strong and went on to
beat the Yankees three times
in the Series.
winning pitcher, gained win No.
19 with his eight-hitter over thi
A's, a team on which he now holds
a 15-2 lifetime edge. Roger Ma Maris
ris Maris touched him for a two run
homer in the first inning but a
three-run -Yankee rally in the sec second
ond second put Turley on the road to
the win, just one away from the
JO-victory "charmed circle.
At Chicago, Roberts also had
first-inning trouble, giving up three
runs in that frame including two
on Walt Moryn's homer, but al
lowed only two hits thereafter to
post his 14th win of the year. Rob
erts also sparked a six-run fifth fifth-inning
inning fifth-inning rally for the Phils with a
bases-loaded triple.
frank Thomas' two-run homer,
his 34th, led the Pirates to their
win over the Cardinals. Don
Gross was the victor with relief
help from Roy Face.
At Los Angeles, Ntwcombe
needed r.slief help from Brook
Lawrence in beating the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers for the first time In three
tries. Jerry Lynch hit e two two-run
run two-run homer for the Redlogs and
Don Zimmer had a sole circu'r
for the Dodgers.
Tuesday's most dramatic game
featured a pitching duel at Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore between Hal (Skinny) Brown
of the Orioles and Don Ferrarese
of the Indians. Brown gave
up nine hits, Ferrarese paw six,
but the Cleveland south
paw lost when he walked Dick
Williams with the bases loadei
and two out in the last half of
the 12th inning to force in the
game's only run. It was the third
straight win for the Orioles, their
sixth in the last sevn games.
At wasnington, wynn pitched a
seven-hitter for the White Sox,
drove in two runs with a pair of
singles, and scored another run
after drawing a walk. A two-nn
double bv Clint Courtney in the
third inning kept Wynn from mik
ing his 11th win of the year shut
out.
l"Va 5 I if F l t,i I
V II I V r. I li
TODAY
7:00 I JVf I j:oo
POPULAR NIGHT!
XI .10 per CAR!
Andy Griffith in
A FACE IN THE CROWD
n
I
TOMORROW!
Frrn! V vnn Ttlaiti-n d'Hara n

AGAINST ALL FLAGS Jj'

theatres TODAY

T I V O L I
25c. 15.
BANK I $125.00
SILVER CITY
with E. O'Brien
- Also:
SAIGON
with Alan Ladd

VICTORIA
15c.
PORT OF HELL

SECURITY RISK
TWO GUNS AND
A BADGED

DeBow To Train
At Panama Gym
Tomorrow At 4

U.S. bantamweight Charley
DeBow, who fights Panama
118-pound champion Edwin
Sykes in a non-title bout Sun Sunday
day Sunday night in Colon, will work
out at the National Gym to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
for the benefit of Panama Ci City
ty City fans.
DeBow, who arrived on the
Isthmus last Fr day, is housed
at a Colon hotel and has been
training at the Colon Arena
since Saturday.
Tomorrow's will be his only
practice session on the Pacific
side before his coming fight,
which is set for 10 rounds at a
weight linlit of 122 pounds.
Prices for Sunday's four-card
program are general admis admission,
sion, admission, $1.25; general ring side,
$3; special ringside, $4; and
children and boxers, 75 cents.
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 325 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
GAB It H Pet.
117 413 61 142 .344
120 483 79 165 .342
Musial, St. L.
Ash burn, Phila
Aaron, Mil.
Mays, S. Fco
Skinner, Pitt.
Banks, Chi.
Walls, Chi.
124 492 91 162 .33

122 482 90 158 .328 1 for crowding Bodegon with Don Ci
U8 432 77 136 .315'ruo at tn start-

127 505 101 157 .311
124 477 77 146 .30b
106 426 46 130 .305
Dark, Chi.
Cepeda, S. Fco. 120 483 89 U7 .304
Boyer, St. L. 121 459 81 137 .298
AMERICAN LEAGUE
G AB R H Pet.
Runnels, Bos.
Cerv, Kan. C.
Kuenn, Det.
Goodman, Chi.
Power, Cleve.
Williams, Bos.
Sievers, Wash.
Jnsen, Bos.
Fox, Chi.
Siebern, N. Y.
115 443 82 145 1327
112 412.75 134 .325
112 449 60 144 .321
90 337 36 107 .318
118 478 80 151 .316
112 355 71 112 .315
118 436 73 37 .314
122 439 73 137 .312
126 511 73 159 .311
106 359 83 ill .309
HOMI RUNS
National Leagu
Banks, Cubs
Thomas. Pirates
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Redlegs
Mathews, Braves
I
41
34
28
16
27
American League
Mantle, Yankees
Sievers, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Cerv, Athletics
38
34
31
31
29
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Banks, Cubs
Thomas. Pirates
Aaron, Braves
Boyer, Cardinals
H. Anderson. Phils
American League
Jensen, Red Sox
Sievers. Senators
Cojavito, Indians
Cei'v. Af,,',tW
Mantle, Yankees
108
101
82
80
77
110
93
80
85
80
LEADING
PITCHERS
National League
(Based en 12 decisions)
W L Pet
Spahri. Braves 17 9 .854
Purkey, Redlegs 14 8 .636
Burdette, Braves 15 9 .62
Worthington, Giants' 10 6 .625
American League
Delock, Red Sox 12 8 .800
Turley, Yankees 19 8 .760
Hyde, Senators 9 3 ,7Si
Moore, White Sox 9 4 .692
MeLish. Indians 13 6 .684
Podres Thinks
Coliseum Good
For Lefthanders
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Don't
try to tell southpaw Johrni"
Podres of the Dodgers the Los
Angeles Coliseum is suicide for
left-handed pitchers.
He doesn't believe it. And no
wonder, since he's scored 11 of
his 12 victories at the Colislum
this vear short left field screen
nd all.
RIO
- Bank Night!
25c.
THE INVISIBLE
BOY
with D. Brewster
- Also:
THE TORCH SONG
with Joan Crawford

Sports In Generql
To Be Chock Full Of

HOOFBEATS
By Conrudo Sai geant

The Labor Day weekend will be
celeoi'aieu at tnt f resident Remon
racetrack with .three days of horse
racing climaxed uy the running ot
the Labor Day Handicap next Mon
day.
0O0
Eight of the President Remon
racetrack's best routers were en en-tered
tered en-tered for the $5,000 added one mile
and one-quarter Diplomatic Corps
Classic. The owners of Luciano,
Zarpazo, Bright Spur, Mossadeq.
Informal, Playboy, Perdulario and
Constantino paid the initial nomi nomination
nation nomination fee.
All of the horses will tote 122
pounds except the three-year-old
Bright Spur which gets in undei
only 114 mm for the Sept. 14 fea feature.
ture. feature. 0O0
Promising apprentice jockey
Arquimedtt Alfaro, who only
last week shelled out $40 in order
to get back in action following
a suspension, again was set down
for foul riding.
Alfaro topped the list of suspen
sions with eight meets for carry carrying
ing carrying Pangal wide with Bedegon in
Sunday's first race. Pangal reco
vered and barely lost in a photo
Julio Rodriguez got four meets
Hector Ruiz was set down for
four meets because of crossing
Tiuta and Don Brigido with Napa
in Saturday's fifth race.
Julio Rodriguez z also netted a
$10 fine for being disrespectful to

Mai Anderson, Althea Gibson
Draw Tap Berths In US Tennis
Singles Championships Friday

By STIVI SNIDER
FOREST HILLS. N. Y. tUPIV-
Defending champions Mai Ander
son of Australia ana Altnea (iiq
son of New York drew the top top-seeded
seeded top-seeded berths yesterday in the
U.S. tennis singles championships
starting Friday with a field Of
192 players from 15 nations.
The surprise seeding list in the
men's division completely ignored
Vic Seixas of Philadelphia, Amer America's
ica's America's No. 1 player in the 1958
rankings, and only three U. S.
players were seeded in the first
eight.
Following Anderson on the men's
list were Ashley Cooper of Aus
tralia, Wimbledon champ and run run-nerup
nerup run-nerup to the slugging cowboy in
last year's final; Ham Richardson
of Arlington, Va., Neale Fraser of
Australia, Barry MacKay of Day Dayton,
ton, Dayton, Ohio, Alex Olmedo of Peru,
Kurt Nielsen of Denmark and
Dick Savitt of South Orange, N.J.
Without a seeding to protect
him, Seixas promptly drew a real
rouehie for his first rounder the
stylish, bdt temperamental Niel
sen.
"Vic hasnt been playing enough
this yeir,' said USLTA official
Harcourt Woods of New York
"He simply has no record that
rated a seeding."
Miss Gibson on Top
In women's singles, Miss Gibson
drew the top position off her vie
tories at Forest Hills last year and
at Wimbledon this year Next
came Mrs. Dorothy Knode of For Forest
est Forest Hills, Ann Haydon of Eng
land.maria eueno of Brazil, Jan Janet
et Janet Hopps of Seattle, Sally Moore
of Bakersfield, Calif., Christine
Truman of England aid Mrs. Bcv
erly Baker Fleitz of Santa Moni
ca, Calif.
As if things weren't tough
enough for the Yanks in their ef effort
fort effort to repel the invading Austral
Serv'ce Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:00
utobert Taylor Julie London
"SADDLE THE WIND"
In Cinemascope At Color!
(Also Showing Thursday!
COCO SOLO
Alec Guinness
"ALL AT SEA"
7:00
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Dana Andrews
"CURSE OF THE DEMON"
GAM BO A 7:00
pane Clark William Talman
"THE MAN IS ARMED"
MARGARITA CIS ft 8:10
Best Award British Film
Festival!
"WOMAN IN THE
DRESSING GOWN"
PARAISO 7:00
Dane Clark
1 William Tallman
THE MAN IS ARMED"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"GUN FEVER"
and "BWANA DEVIL"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"JUST ACROSS THE
STREET"

assistant starter Pedro Ortiz Or-

sini beiore the start of Sunday's
third race.
Apprentice rider D. Barrett got
at $10 fine for using defective gear
on Don Vito in Saturday's fourth
race, causing a delay of the start.
Carlos G. Muller was fined $5
for sending Grimilda to the start starting
ing starting line improperly saddled and
causing a delay of the Mart.
Trainer Eustacio Garcia de Pa
redes got a $5 fine for not using
the correct colors on La beneraJa
in Saturday's ninth race.
Pasatiempo was set down two
meets for being scratched from
the sixth race after the deadline.
0O0
Leading jockey Bratriie Baexa,
.enjoying one of the hottest
streaks, has a good chance to
score an unbelievable 40 victo victories
ries victories for one month. The poker
faced rider has already set a lo local
cal local record with 32 wins and still
has two more meets left in this
month.
000
Donald Vincent, La Estrella de
Panama's ace selectror, enters the
final week of the month of August
with a three-point lead over La
Fija's Roberto Maduro. The Star
and Herald s Arquimedes Fernan
dez Jr. is third eleven points be
hind the leader.
Vincent has a total of 273 point
Maduro 270 and Fernandez 262
The other tipsters are far behind
the three leaders.
ians, the leading U.S. players players-Richardson
Richardson players-Richardson and MacKay wound
up in the same quarter of the
draw, along with Herb Flam of
Beverly Hills, Calif., Sammy Gi Gi-ammalVa
ammalVa Gi-ammalVa of Houston, Tex., John
Cranston of San Marino, Calif., and
junior champ Earl Buchholz oi
St. Louis.
In addition to Nielsen Seixas,
several other hot first round
matches were pulled out of the
hat
Andtrson Draws Perry
Anderson opens his title defense
against Bob Perry of Los Ange Angeles;
les; Angeles; Budget Patty, of Los Angeles
and Paris, starts with Whitney
Reed of Alameda, Calif., a toiftli
campaigner; Billy Knight of Grea!
Britain meets Jack Frost of Mon Monterey,
terey, Monterey, Calif., Buchholz plays Cran
ston, who TorecT a victory over
Cooper in the Eastern chamnion
ships, and Bernard Bartzen of
Dallas drew Kosei Kamo of Janan.
Miss Gibson opens aeainst Car
ole Wright of Brooklyn and be'ore
she can reach the quarter-finals
she'll hive to dispose of Miss Tru
man, -the towering Briton qo up up-stt
stt up-stt her in Wightman Cup play.
Miss Bueno, Brazil's new star,
drew Mi mi Arnold of Redwood
City, Calif., in the women's first
round feature.
Included in the field i are mem
bers of Davis Cup teams from the
United States, Australia, Canada
Argentina, Isra31, Denmark, Swe Sweden,
den, Sweden, Great Britain, Japan, Chile.
Bolivia, and Peru. Also represent
ed are Cuba, Brazizl and Mexico.
Player Of The Day
CLINT COURTNEY
Clint Courtney of the Washing'
ton Senators, is something of a
baseball paradox.
The stocky, bespectacled catcher
hardly does anything according to
Hoyle. At the plate he swings so
hard ne often falls down, and one
look at his running style con convinces
vinces convinces anyone he was never a
candidate for the Olympics.'
Yet, everything seems to com;
out all right for Courtney in the
long run. Like Monday night, for
example, when he led the Sena
tors to a 5-4 triumph over the
Indians.
Clint hit his sixth homer of the
season in the fifth inning, then
singled in the eighth and sub
seouently dashed home from third
with the winning run when relief
pitcher Pay Narleski uncorked a
wiM pitch.
Maybe Courtney doesnt have
much finesse, but like !eo
Dorocher used to say, be alwajn
cornea to piay.
m
Today BNCANTO 35c.
Debora Kerr In
"BONJOUR TRISTES8E"
Prohibited for Minors Tjnderi
18 Years Old!
Richard Burton In
"BITTER VICTORY"

Continues
Surprises

By OSCAR FRALIY
NEW YORK (UPD-Make lik
a tourist tor a montn, trying oui
some of these dodges that you
usually watch from the press box,
anu tney pull the rug out lion.
unuer you with more upsets man
a canoe full of kids.
Thi last time I saw Eddie
Sawyer he was a smiling, reuxed
man admittedly happy making
P.G.A. golf balls. Now I see by
a month's worth oi stacked up
papers that he's managing trie
r'hiis and wearing a worried
trown. -Bridie
Tebbetts was saying a
while back that baseball was his
lite and everything would wors
mt fine at Cincinnati. So he's
gone, too, along with the PhUiits'
Mayo Smith, and Jimmy Dykes is
worrvine his cigar more than
usual.
Didn't Catch A Fish
When you went away the Yanks
were breezinzg along 15Va games
on top. So they have a terrioio
slump, Casey Stengel says tneyre
not one of his better teams ann
they still are so far in front it
looks like two division league
with seven cluos in rne oiner
half
I couldn't catch a single fish,
hut Flovd Patterson did. He flat
tened Rov Harris in 12 heats and
the Texan summed up the whole
bit when he allowed "I wasn't as
good as I thought I was." Say all
you want about Patterson being a
"cheese" champ who doesn't light
enough but where are you going
to find somebody to beat him?
My golf still is featured by rhe
finest b'anaha ball slice this side
of a chocolate nut sundae. But it
was nice to hear that a couple of
old friends finally hit the fairway
jackpot. Cary Middlecoff had been
without a victory for 26 months
and was Jfuessing "maybe 111
never win( another." But he did at
Milwaukee and then big Mike
S ouch as;, out of the winnei's
circle for Uwo years, got there
first at St. Paul.
Stan Keeps Things Normal
Dashing to the dinner table was
about my most strenuous effort
for a month but that Herb Elliott
of Australia carried this breaking
of the four minute mile to
ludicrous lengths m tiuDiin. a iv,
voar hack it was believed im
possible. Now enough guys -have
,i it in fill a eood sized pus
His 3:54.5 was fantastic aW
nobody eveiv.anickered when he
said that somebody soon would do
a flat 3:50.
The football All Stars got into
the act by creaming the Detroit
Lions, 35-19, making me some something
thing something of a bum around the house
for telling my son the Lions would
win in a hrppZC.
The only guy who kept things
slightly normal was Stan Musial.
He's still up there at the tdp of
the National League oauing race.
risht where he was when you
started enjoying my vacation.
Campy Impresses
Little Leaguers
From Monterrey
nsw YORK. (UPI) Base
ball's Little League champions
from Monterrey, Mexico, aren't
likely to forget their visit with
nne nf Monterrey's all-time
snorts hprnes Rov Campanella,
Years ago the fathers of the
kids from "south oi tne Doraei
rnnreri with delieht when Cam
panella slugged homers for the
Monterrey team in a Mexican
league back in the days before
Campy joined the Brooklyn
Dodgers and became one of the
wir-t famous catchers of all time.
So the kids knr.w all about
Campy from the stories their fa
thers told, and were looking lor
ward to visiting him.
camnv met them at the NYU
Bellevue Medical Center where
he Is waeinff his battle to over
cpme the paralysis that has grip gripped
ped gripped much of his body since he
suffered a broken neck in an au
to accident last January. He was
sitting in a wheelchair.
Campanella, who learned to
sneak RDanlsh in his Mexican
league days, talked with the boys
in their own language, ne
them about all the homers they
hit and he told pitcHer Hector
Torres he remembered playing
hall with his father "He could
have made the major leagues
The kWs left quietly when the
visit was over. They were just as
impressed by Campy as their
dads were but for a different
reason.
NCAA Conference
Winds Up Today
dwnver rtTPI) The "con
ference of conferences" of the
National Collegiate Athletic As Association
sociation Association concludes here today
with coaches, athletic directors
and conference commissioners
discussing problems and differ differences
ences differences behind closed doors.
A news conference was planned
to outline findings and recom
mendations.

SPOPT8

Editor: CONRAOO SARGAN J

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teams
W L
Pet. GB
New York
7 47
MJ
Chicago
M 59 .528
Boston
Baltimore
Detroit
Cleveland
Kansas City
Washington
M S .514
1 62 .496
59 .438
51 .438
57 o7 .460
52 72 ,419
14
HVi
20
20
2
26
Today's Games
Philadelphia at Chicago
Cincinnati at Los Angeles
Milwaukee at San Francisco (N)
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N)
Yesterday's Results
Kansas t-ity 200 000 0002 8 0
new xorK 030 201 OOx ft 14 0
Wan, Daley (2), Tomanek (1)
and House; Turley (19-6) and
Howard. LP Urban (8-9).
Detroit at
rain.
Boston, postponed.
Chicago
Washington
010 220 000-5 9
002 000 0002 7
Wynn (11-13) and Lollar; Kern Kern-merer,
merer, Kern-merer, Constable (5), Griggs (8)
and Courtney. LP Kern merer
(6-13).
(10 innings)
Cleveland 000 000 000 00 9 C
Baltimore 000 000 000 11 6 0
Ferrarese (1-4) and J;- W. Por Porter;
ter; Porter; Brown (63) andTriandos.

UCLA Grid Coach Dickerson
Airing 'Family Squabble'
In Doghouse For Public

BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI)
George Dickerson, recently ap appointed
pointed appointed head football coach at
UCLA, apparently was deep in
the dog house today for publicly
airing a "family squabble" with
California over alleged recruiting
abuses. '
California coach Pete Elllptt
angrily blasted Dickerson for al allegedly
legedly allegedly betraying a trust by bar baring
ing baring accusations of illegal recruit recruiting
ing recruiting of UCLA-marked football
prospects by a Cal alumni group.
Elliott was particularly critical
of Dickerson. for publicly accus accusing
ing accusing Herman Weiner, president of
the Southern Seas," cal's South Southern
ern Southern California booster organiza organization,
tion, organization, for using the funeral of the
late Bruin coach, Red Sanders,
as an opportunity to approach a
junior college transfer already
committed to UCLA.
Wilbur Johns, UCLA athletic
director and Dickerson's immedi
ate boss, was reported to be
"flabbergasted and embarrassed"
by Dickerson's actions. Bud Has
tings, head of Cal's Associated
Students, quoted him as saying
the proper way to have handled
the complaint was through the
heads of the respective athletic
departments.
Dickerson, who was Sanders'
No. 1 assistant before succeed
ing him, told a press conference
he flew here last Saturday to
confront Elliott with the charge
of Bill Kilmer, the junior college
transfer registered for the fall
term at UCLA, that he was ap
proached by Weiner at Sanders'
funeral.
Elliott acknowledged he and
Dickerson discussed the beef but
the Cal coach said Monday night
they agreed to keep it a ''family
matter" if Weiner was ordered to
stop all recruiting "until an in investigation
vestigation investigation could be made In the
proper mariner."

Brennan Raps Irish Speed,
Bui Has License To Moan

SOUTH BEND, Ind. (NEA)
For Terry Brennan the speaking
tours are over, the hand-shaking
details at an end. From now on,
the still-youngish looking Notre
Dame coach is on the scene and
his days are getting longer, lead leading
ing leading to those 6 a.m. starts.
On Sept. 1, the fifth -Notre
Dame team he has coached will
report for a day of picture tak taking
ing taking in game uniforms. On the
next day the practice stuff will
be broken out and OS youngsters
will embark on two-a-day drills
for the first two weeks.
There are 25 lettermen return returning
ing returning from last year's club, which
broke Oklahoma's string and beat
Army. They lost to Navy, Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State and Iowa. But this
time around it figures to be hard
for anybody to touch Brennan'
club.
With Nick Pietrosante, the All All-America
America All-America boomed fullback, oper operating
ating operating in a backfield along with
speedster Pat Doyle, Jim Just,
Frank Reynolds, Dick Selcer and

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Ttams
W
L
Pet. GB
Milwauke
Pitrssburgh
San Francisco
Lea Angeles
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Cincinnati
Chicago
74
66
44
60
60
57
5f
57
51
59
59.
43
64
44
47
70
.592
5H
.520
488
.484
.471
.461
.449
9
13
15
ISVi
II
Today's Games
Chicago at Washington
Kansas City at New York
Detroit at Boston
Cleveland at Baltimore (N)
Philadelphia 100 061 11010 13 1
Chicago 300 000 000 3 4 2
Roberts (14-11) and Lopata; Dra Dra-bowsky,
bowsky, Dra-bowsky, Hobbie (5), Henry (5),
Elston (8), Phillips and S. Tayl
lor.. LP Dra bowsky (-H).
Milwaukee 200 100 112-7 17 0
San Fco. 000 012 0003 6 2
Burdette v (15-9) and Cranda'l;
Gomez, Gnssom (8), Monzant (9)
and Thomas.
Pittsburgh 202O00 010-S 8 1
St. Louis 100 002 0003 8 3
Witt, Gross (3), Face (7) anl
Hall; Jones, Mui'fet (4) and
Green. WP-Gross (5-5); LP -Jones
(11-10).
Cincinnati 210 030 0008 9 (
Los Angeles 001 010 0204 8 1
Nwcombe, Lawrence (8) and
Bailey; Klippstein (9) and Rose Rose-born.
born. Rose-born. WP-Newebmbe (4-11). LP.
Koufax (9-8)..
"This trust-was broken," Elliol
said. "Using the press as a threal
and making public display oi
practices In recruiting can onlj
hurt college football."
Weiner denied hp bad tried te
lue Kilmer tcai
Beecham-Boyd Fight
For Tenth Ranking
160-lb Spot Tonight
MIAMI BEACH, UPI) Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Beecham, a Miami middle middleweight
weight middleweight given more to poetry than
pugilism, meets Bobby Boyd of
Chicago tonight in a 10-round
televised bout for the No. 10
ranking spot.
Boyd, with a 49-9 -3 record, was
expected to enter the ring at S
p.m. EST an 8-5 favorite.
But the fight may do more
than settle the No. 10 ranking,
currently held by the Chicago,
slugger. Boyd's manager, Bernard
Glickman, said he would press
the National Boxing Association
to recognize the fight as one oi
a series to provide a title OPPO OPPO-netn
netn OPPO-netn for Sugar Ray Robinson,
the division champion.
Beecham, an avid student ol
Freud, a writer of poetry and a
reader of philosophy, is given a
good chance to upset Boyd
Beecham has good speed and
flurry-punching ability although
he does not have the kayo wallop
of his opponent.
Beecham has an overall record
of 27-7-1. This year he lost a
narrow decision to Spider Webb
and he holds a victory over an another
other another ranked middleweight, Hol
ly Mims. He won another bout,
lost one and drew two in other
fights this year.
Boyd has two victories, a loss
and a draw thus far in 195&a
Bob Williams, the quarterback,
the Irish have an offense.
In the line Al Excuyar, guard,
and Chuck Puntillo, tackle, have
been named co-captains.
Brennan speaks of lack of
speed in the line and a rugged
scheduled (An my, Navy, Duke,
Iowa, North Carolina, Southern
Methodist, etc.) but most pre preseason
season preseason ratings tab bis club high.
If anything, over the past four
seasons, Brennan has learned t
talk gloomily and convince peo people
ple people at the sane time. He's had
some rough ones.
After a strong first year, thanks
to a veteran club inherited from
Frank Leahy, Brennan's second
year team had trouble near the
end, then came a third year
record that had Irish followers
mumbling from coast to coast.
Overall, his record is only 26-14,
tantamount to a loser by South
Bend standards.
But his team has matured since
and now presents a solid threat
for national honors.



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS PA PEN
PAGE ELE VFJ
T
Colon Inter parochial Basketball League To Ope

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1951

n Tonight

B
1 6B 1k Jkw& Soi H
I It I
w w
Mr

YOUNG WINNER Displaying; a modest smile, Susan Miller
noses with the trophy she won In the Port Amador Summer
Recreation Program. Susan, daughter of Navy Capt. and Mrs.
C. X. Miller, took the first place swimminst award for girls
seven and under. UJ.S. Army Photo)

JOE WILLIAMS

LOS ANGLES In addition to troubled European situation gen gen-rSuTinB
rSuTinB gen-rSuTinB the "IBC to tattered be$ erally." ... -tr
reuuiiua involuble i-1 For strategic reasons, D.'Aama-

r. ri'Amato. Involuble

4 SeaUst, has two other objectives
in the works: (A) save the boxing
writers from threatened obsoles obsoles-'
' obsoles-' S .(B) reduce the ominous
tensions in Europe.
These admirable aims were dis disclosed
closed disclosed at a press conference Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday a' few hours before the man manager
ager manager and his triumphant tiger,
Floyd Patterson, boarded a New
York bound train. The manager,
- delighted at the modest success
of the independent promotion here,
the tiger still apologizing for Ws
potty performance.
For some minutes the Q and A.
toerdjMioa Recourse.

Yes, Roy rams mo piu.cu
self a worthy chaUenger. No Pat Patterson
terson Patterson had sot been hurt during
the fight, "not seriously." Yes, the
champion was ready to fight .a .a-tain,
tain, .a-tain, "even ne4 month.' No,
there was nothing definite, tart .it
was 50.50 he'd fight in November
, t Madison Square Garden witn
Emu Lence, the Tex Riehard ef
th Garment Center the promoter-
Throughout, like an insistent
ff stage drumbeat, there had
. been repeated oblique references
by the manager from devious
forces he had been forced to
, guard against to mysterious obs obstacles
tacles obstacles which had been erected by
certain nameless parties to des destroy
troy destroy the promotion.
Reportorisl ears, long condition condition-d
d condition-d to the familiar D'Amato har har-.
. har-. rangue and the rousing climactic,
... "carthage must go!" were now

startled to hear the manager

. gay. "This may sound crny to
you fellows, hut one of the rea-

tons 1 lOOK WIS maicn wan m
help you writers, to restore your
prestige ss experts, to bring that
part of the sport back to you."
' Prestige at Stake
It was obvious few of them sus suspected
pected suspected D'Amsto's compassion for
the monopolistically oppressed
extended to the press rows.
Pewer still were aware that their
prestige, if any. had been lost.
'- And none of them seemed to
have even the foggiest idea of
what he was talking about.
The gray-thatched manager
spread his arms wide, an evan evan-flistic
flistic evan-flistic gesture that to a veteran
reporter evoked memories of old
Billy Sunday. Really it was alt
very simple. The manager had
kept the fight off free TV to
create more reader interest in
the boxing writers' stories of
the fight. In this way they
would recapture their traditional
position as sentinels for the pu public.
blic. public. "As it is now, everybody is an
expert. They see the Rights for
free and they decide they know
all there is to know about box

. TV t I i -1 4.
ing. When they don't get the fights
for free they must dpend on you
fellows and it's from vou they
ill learn just what did happen."
IB view of the fact that D'Amato
leld the closed circuit images to
theaters tor 1210,000, it ti altruis
tic consideration, for the writers'
prestige may not have been total totally
ly totally unrelated to the dollar motive.
And since the national theater
attendance exceedeed 200,00. It may
not yet be safe to conclude thst
the menace of the amateur free-
loading expert has been completely
nattered.
D'Amato' anxiety over the E
uropean crisis, hitherto publicly
unexpressed, was revealed when
he was asked if there was a Lon
don bookins In Patterson's fu
hire. "Indeed, there is. Rememher,
England is the father of the prise
ring. Those people are entitled to
see tne champion, we can do a
lot of fine things to improve con con-litions
litions con-litions over there, to help the

to, in his fight against the IBC

consistently declines to identify
prospective opponent, and as
he now took a similar stand with
respect to a London match, it
did not seem unreasonable to ask
if this intense, enigmatic, firey
little man suspected that Jim Nor Nor-ris
ris Nor-ris also had a piece of No. 10
Downing St., and that perhaps
jonn roster Dulles was also an
Use stooge. 7
Net a Power Hitter
In the backwash of the fiaht
there was unanimous agreement
that the challenger's trainer act
ed wisely i stopping the-ilght
when he did. In fact. Patterson
thought it should have been stop-
pea iwo rounas sooner. ."I could
see the deep flesh in the cut AV.
er his right eye and when I saw
f oidn t try to hit him there
any more:" 1
The consensus also was that
the champion, though winning
from here to Times. Square, had
failed to Sell himself as an out outstanding
standing outstanding heavyweight. Good but
not great, was the popular verdict.
His inability to stop a stricken,
Wept madquately armed foe
challenged his reputation as A
power hitter.
The frustrated challenger, his
split, gashed features restitched,
looking not unlike the seams of
a new baseball, frankly conceded
glaring weaknesses in his equip equipment
ment equipment and technique, as he headed
back to dear old Cut An Shoot.
Inexplicably, he wasn't impressed
with Patterson, either 'If he's
the best, ft can still win the
championship. All I need is a
inue more time."
Cold Wealher Seems
To Bring Out Best
In Dick Rickellj
NEW YORK. Aue. 27 rUPlV .-
The adyewt of cold weather seems
IO DT mi out the heist n fnrmo
All-America baakcthall star nift
KlCKettS.
The six-foot seven-inch Hsht.
hander, who also knows how
throw the smaller-stsed baseball
with great effectiveness, pitchr
1110 nucnesier net' Wings to a 1-0
victory over Toronto in the secom
game of an International League
douWeheader Tuesday night, In n
last four apperances, Ricketts h.s
yielded lust two runs while hrins
ing his season mark to 15-12.
in the opener of the twinbill. To
ronto, which still has first-place
aspirations. lODDeo inp wines (-
behind the three-hit pitching of Er Ernie
nie Ernie Brogiio. The Leafs are no
five games behind front-running
Montreal, witn a mg four game
series between the contenders
scheduled for this weened.
Elsewhere in the league. Rich
mond kept its playoff hopes alive
wren a 7-3 veroict over Columbus;
Buffalo bounced out of the eeli.i
be defeating Montreal, 7-1; and
Miami won its second straight at
Havana, 7-9.
Sports Briefs
PATTY LOSES IN PINAL
KITZBUEHEL, Austria (UPI) (UPI)-Jacques
Jacques (UPI)-Jacques Brichant of Belgium w n
the men's singles event for the
Budge Patty of Los Angeles aud
Alpine Cup Monday by defeating
Paris, 44, 6-3, 6-3.
HARTACK RIDES TRIPLE
MAYS LANDING, N. J. (UP!)
-Willie Hartack's riding featured

Games Slated
At Abel Bravo
Gymnasium

The inauguration ceremony
of the first annual Inter-Parochial
Basketball League of Co Colon
lon Colon will get underway tonight
in the Claudia Lowe Gymna Gymnasium
sium Gymnasium of the Colegio Abel Bra Bravo,
vo, Bravo, at 7:38 p.m., with a game
between the St. Joseph's
Church and the Immaculate
Conception Cathedral.
The first ball will be thrown
by Papal Nuncio Msgr. Luis
Punzuoio, and tne league win
be declared Officially inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated by Bishop Jesus Serrano.
There will be no admission
charge.
Almost all the Atlantic side
Catholic churches are partici participating
pating participating in the league. The gates
of the gym will be opened from
6:30 p.m. to accommodate the
early-goers. Ample parking
space will be available.
ARNAV MIX GP XOBBE
Teams
Pinsplitters
Crabs 4,,
Hi Flyers ...
Pinal Drives
Hot Rods .
The Saburs
Cucarachas
Won Lost
38 22
371j
31
29
28
23
24
22
29
31
32
32Vj
38
38
The Fours .
; Hot Rod 3, Flnspitttera 1 -S
The leaeue leading Pinsplitters
took it on the proverbial chin for
three noints. but yet retained
theis one half noint advantage,
because the second place Crabs
suffered the same fate 01 arop-
nlncr three DOints.
The victors in the contest with
the Pinsplitters, were the Hot
Rods who were red noi in me
nneninor and closing rounds. On
ly m the middle game did the
Hot Rods slow down, ana even
then they lost by only 22 pins.
The Hot Bods main bearing thl
week was their anchorman Fred
Epley with 542. No one else broke
into the select circle.
Cucarachas 3, Crabs 1
The Crabs spotted the lowly
Cucarachas 82 pins per game,
and this proved their undoing, in
the opening game, when the
crabs were fresh nd ready to go
the load of 62 pins was not too
heavy to carry, but m tne sec
ond stanza the strain began -to
show up and the Cucarachas
knocked off the Crabs by 38
pins. In the last game, the Crabs
rallied but fell short ny me
sticks.
Cork Boyle of the Cucarachas
guided her ball for a 507 series,
and her 179 scratch game was
tops for the match. Bill Beebe
also of the Cucarachas tallied
528. For the Crabs, Frank Labrun
and Herb Hoff teamed up in an
effort to repel the swarm of
Roaches with 553 and 505. This
week's success lifted the Cuca
rachas out of the basement.
Final Drives 4, Hi Flyers 0
Wtih the top teams losing
three the Final Drives figured
that this was the opportunity
they have been awaiting, so as
to close the trap. Evenly matched
in the handicap line, the Final
Drives had plenty of power by
sweemng the series against tne
Hi Flyers. Every one present,
four for the Final Drives and
three for the Hi Flyers went over
the 500 mark;
For the winners, Doug Johnson
tabbed a 520 scratch and 580,
hdep series. Andy Sterl was next
with 558. and then the Mathlas
Family took over," when hubby
Bob broke S09 and wifle Lou lust
made it with 5nn. Kathleen Bath
hurst of the Hi Flyers was her
team s top scorer with and
L. Massey and Ralph Timstill
were, close with 522 and 520.
Saburs J, The Four 1
With two keglers absent, the
Fours came deuces, and took a
3 to 1 thummng from the Bfcbur
saircraft. The two Fours did
manage to avert a shutout when
thev ekert a 14 stick advantage
in the mlrMle same which fea
tured a nifty 202 game by Jack
Carter. y
This 20 tally enabled Jack to
break 500 scratch by 8 pins. His
lone Dsrtner Ken Collins cor si led
a 517. For the Burton and Sack
famil" combine that oper Ate the
Sphurns, Ray Burton tallied 560
with a gem of 20s single game.
His better half Arm mad 500,
and Owen Sack smacked a 525.
Her lesser half Ed fell short by
nve sucks.
the racing program at Atlantic
Gity Monday. He scored three
victories and finished in the
money en two ether mounts.
DIMACOIO TAXIS JOS
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI Jee
DiMaggio, former New York Yan
kee slugger and a member of
baseball's Hall of Fame, has
taken a job as a roving vii
president for the V. H. MoneHe
Co., of Smithfield, vs.

f-SCfRES

Detroit

But Tenor

By MURRAY OJLDIRMAN
BLOOMF1ELD HILLS, Mich
(NEA) The freckled kid separ separated
ated separated himself from the tangle of
bodies and limped back to the
huddle. A sneer crossed his face
as he half-knelt, hands on knees,
shouldered in amongt he awe su
ed Detroit Lions.
Why," snarled Hopalong Cas-
sady, "I got better blocking at
Unxi State than I get from this
B
By JIMMY BRESLIN
nf.w YORK (NEA) A ma
jor league baseball manager has
it made, you ngure. ney ij
big. The living is hign siyie me
m.aager always gets a top suitt
in a hotel. He's got an expense
account that makes a big sales salesman
man salesman look like he's holding back.
But as the case of Birdie Teb Teb-betts
betts Teb-betts illustrated this year, the
in jiuDw hat mora problems than
mavalv running a club on the
ih Thev hand the whole oper
ation on him and every click of
the turnstile comes out just as
important as the nlncn-nmer sem
up in the eighth inning
When Tebbetts quitj hr said he
didnt want to injure "The Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Baseball Company."
A guy asked him what he
meant by that. "Stockholders of
course," Birdie answered. If i
t ou?.u thousands of people wre
staying away .'roin the park be because
cause because of me. .'
ut was REFERRING to the
Reds' financial situation. The club
. .,i.n n noar v auu.uuu uem
last year's attendance. On 1957
hom attendance, A L070.850 ttie
omh had a orotlt OI i!W,wv. n
season, lack of cash customers
figures to wipe that out quickly.
With this, the first principle of
running a baseball. team is spe 't 't-ily
ily 't-ily applied. If attendance is down,
a new manager musi db inm
The old one is beinU boned. So
you come up with one who can
draw a few cheers and let peo-
nl intn the nlace.
zt. .1. u.i, 1
In this case, one 01 uw mfj
manaeers around, lebbetts, is
out. The guy who is replacing
him for the rest of the season,
Jim Dvkes. went through the
same mill himself more times
than he cares to recall.
IT IS SUCH AN AGING, lame,
impossible way to 00 business
that it is, no matter how many
times it happens, hard to believe,
No manager outside of Casey
Stengel who is regarded as some something
thing something of, an institution ever had
anything directly to do with gate
receipts. Unless, of course, he
was .violently disliked snd that U
a rare case.
The only thing that helps a ball
club is the athletes winning. A
losing team does the trick of
breaking you. The general man
ager is mainly responsible for
t.iat. He hires the scouts, sism-s
the prospects, moves up minor
leaguers.
If he hires a scout who turns
Dancer Colts Don't
Go In Horse Shows
-.' y -, JtJr ,,. V'. ' '" i
LEXINGTON, ky (NEA) A
woman called the offices of the
Thoroughbred Record and asked
for the whereabouts of Nativr
Dancer. Told that the Grey Horse
i TV lime was at Sagamore
Farm In Maryland, the seemed
surprised.
' It developed the womsn want wanted
ed wanted to breed to the famed Danc
erin hopes of getting a food
conformation hunter.
"Well, I don't particularly care
to ship my mare to Maryland,
she said. "Can vou tell me the
name of a good stallion around
Central Kentucky?"
The Record people certainly
could. But they first told her a
stud fee for such as Native Danc Dancer
er Dancer would run over 5,ooe.
"I'm more interested In the
horse titan the price. she said.
"Okay," she wss told, "call
Greentree Farm and see how's
the chances for a Tom Fool
stand."
Tom Fool to date has Sired Ken
tucky Derby and Preakness win winner.
ner. winner. Tim Tarn and Jester, Bel Belmont
mont Belmont Futurity winner. And to
date Greentree has not had a la
dy with a check boak-and a
for a good conformation hunter
around inquiring.
-- ''v'r1;1 ;;.
DIDN'T $TAY ROCKID
NEW YORK (NEA) Of the
opponents Rocky Msrclsse KO'd
la title bouts, three are still ac active.
tive. active. Archie Moore, light heavy
champ, looks to defend his title
against Yvonne Durelle. And 1 1-zard
zard 1-zard Charles and Relsnd La
Starza are In the gym, training
for comebacks.

Turnstile Clicks Can
Ruin Baseball Manager

Rookies Find

Never Replaces

Bobby Layne winked at big
Lou Creekmur, who gave the high
sign to the other boys.
"Polly Parrot," they cackled in
unison at Cassady, then a fresh
faced rookie getting an exhibition
game baptism with the Lions in
law summer of 1856.
And for the next six months,
every time he stepped in a Held,
the ex Buckeye chatterbox was
greeted with parrot-like squawk.
down a Phil Rizzuto and gives
$23,000 to some kid who trats a
ground ball as a mortal enemy,
it is his rap.
Hstead, he fires the manger.
And more often than not, the club
stays where it is under any cf
the next five managers he hires.
The only way to get a big
league club out of a mess is to
get t front once mat 15 active
and alert. The Washington Sena
tors, for example, have had ba
sically the same cast for some
time and the results have been
murder.
MONEY ISN'T THE ANSWER
either. The Boston Red Sox have
sent it in heavy and got back on only
ly only one pennant.
The Yankees, as always, pro
vide the best answer for the whole
thing. Even Dan Topping is fore
ed to note. "I'm not knickine, but
call up any major league club's
offices during the off-season and
sometimes you won't find anybo anybody
dy anybody in the place at all. Call us and
you've got your pick from George
Weiss to the office boy. We work
at this job."
Brooklyn's management took a
year 0 t the job to Worry about
moving to Lbs Anleles and the
resulting 1958 debacle took place.
It was inevitable. Baseball, if you
run a team,, is a 365-day -a -year
job. There is a lot more to it
than embarking on -a search for
a "seasoned manager" as the
Reds are' now doing.

I:., r'r i- i-1 i ,i c ,1 7- Hj

; YOI TASTE T

mmwm mum m nsnwel laWK mpmm wnviw w mwmmm
. 1 j
' i t:' ', ... A.'".. ;
ill 'I IMH1 IIIIIIIMIM I "T t rhnnofi

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' WMiMs.. maWtmmm mm Viceroys are made with th

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1 1 1 1 1

Game s

All through trailing camp he had
to filter crumbs from his bed
sheets before hitting the sack.
Every time he opened his mail
box he had to clear away the
debris if crumpled crackers.
It wasn't until the Green Bay
game late in the season, when ne
,ueu his slight frame into the
formidable Packer front wall play
after play without a whimper
that the Lions gave him a pass
ing grade. "Now," one 01 me
big linemen wrapped his arm a a-round
round a-round Hoppy's shoulder, "you're
a pro."
lassady took longer coming
around than most of the college
heroes adjusting to professional
lootball. The lions seven years
ago rerognized the unique prob problems
lems problems they face and inaugurated
the first pro grid rookie schools.
Tne were the brainchild of Nie
Herbawy, the general manager of
the Lions until he deserted to pro
b-"k"tb!ll this year, and x x-coach
coach x-coach Buddy Parker.
"They cost the club $300,000 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver the years," says Kerbawy,
"anH uiprs worth everv cpnt nf
j it We started them so the rookies
; woujd not De overpowered when
tney cameto camp. We wanted
to develop attitude, appearance
and confidence among the new
boys so that they could stand
the harassment of the veterans,
Nick Kerbawy

nia ia

THE
MOMENT
ufssrai

be. t of the finest imported
su xlai&fos' SKlMWMMWmllmm aB b 1
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I THE VICEROY FILTER: of million, of smoker.
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SM ITI W BW.'.V '.' .....'.ISKI
SsaaaBawK w 1 sssssssj'.-.-.-. -WMaM

A Stage,

Halfback

For when' the Lions' full squad
assembles to prepare for the reg regular
ular regular season in swank layouts like
iu rvonhmnif Sfhnol here, the
UK
first mipstinn asked a rookie is
"What do you aor smg,
or act?"
The talents, whatever they are,
are incorporated into a rookie
show held late i n the training
grind. Best bit of this years ex extravaganza
travaganza extravaganza was an imitation of
Kerbawy making the grand en entrance,
trance, entrance, flourishing his ubiquitous
cigar, dribbling, an imaginary
basketball.
At meal times, the kids are re
quired to stand on their chairs,
hands over their nearts ana sing
their alma maters.
"Louder, louder," the Lion vets
roar them on.
When they go on the road for
exhibitions, no meal money is is issued.
sued. issued. A team buffet is held, in-
hstead, after the games, followed
by rookie entertainment.
Just how much of a requisite
is this towards making the team?
"Some of our best entertainers,"
Kerbawy grins ruefully, "didn't
last more than three or four
WO Ok S '
Yet "Polly Parrot" Cassady,
the talkative recalcitrant, made
it big as a player.
He made it biggest, however,
when the defending champion
I 'ions took him into the family
of real pros.

THF niFFFIFIisF iM tttimtm M4Mff 4 o Hritf rn

Balboa Gun Club

Wins Pistol
A shoot with .38 revolvers was
held mi nn.i..ii, iuu.j unge,Jira
zos brook Cristobal between ss
boa Gun ciuo, cmuwal Gun Club
and the Police.
1 .iJSlj
Balboa bun Club won with
score oi 7bb toJowed by i&e tiU'w
wiui 44. msiooal Gun Club sew
ed 730. Several high scores weie
maae anu pouceui.n Paul & Ste Stewart
wart Stewart ot the Cristobal Ponce topped
the list by saoouu tw.
Balboa Gun Club's four top men
were:
Clarence Mclivaine
Dr. igiiac j i aure.a
W. L. Bass
B. tucbiun
107
DM
1S
13
Police:
I'aui a. Stew a re
Grady B. Hardison
John r'eiuer
Clarence Priest
209
m
181
W
744
Cristobal Gun Club:
Fred Wells 19S
Arthur May '93
Arthur May, Jr. 176
Harvey Smith 165
Other men who fired ware "" W,
Powell (B.G.C.) 181, William Cro Cro-nan,
nan, Cro-nan, (Police) 175, B. Creel ( Pi Piute)
ute) Piute) 119, J. Beyers (BGC) J7i &
Gurmely (BGC) 153, M. Archel
(Police) 129.
iv? RISE
inventor of J
snaving
Patented,
exclusive
small-bubble.

Shoot

? ittau
ft

4i

'.,....'.:'(. .,'....' .1.; W hTj 1 .'1



PApE. TWELVE

THE PAWMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAJIT NEWSPAPER
1 4.
C L A
I F I E D S
IFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE

s

Resorts
SHRAPNEL'S furnished home.,
en 5 beach Phone Tho mpson,
Bslbo 1772.
BaloWs furnished .csrtmenr.
at Santa Clara Baaed. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceaaiide Cotta9e
Santa Clara a P Hwne Pa Pa-n.ma
n.ma Pa-n.ma 3-1877 Cr.rtobal 8-1673.
FOSTiRS Cort.e. and Lane
Beach Houte. One mil. pa.t the
Catine Phone Balboa 1866.
CASINO SANTA CLARA MOTEL
CABINS $4.00 eo' eeoo-e
night. Housekeepine Quarters tor
Rent: Per night, per week, per
month. If you need housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping quarters bring your own linen.
Inquire Casino Santa Clara. Re Reservation
servation Reservation by telephone accepted.
Houses
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished chalet. Bella Vista No.
30, 46th Street. Phone 3-1805.
FOR RENT: 3 bodroom chalet
fa Paitilla. Urge yard. $100.00
month. Boa 52, Curundu C. Z.
FOR RENT: Spacious and com comfortable
fortable comfortable chalet, afreet 94 San
Francisco and 50th No. II.
Three bedrooms, living-dining-room,
porch, kitchen and garage.
Maid's room with service inde independent,
pendent, independent, for information, call
phone 2-2037. Can be aeen from
5 at 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished twe bed bed-Mem
Mem bed-Mem chalet, living-diningreom,
porch, garage, afreet Santuario
Nacional No. 4. Tel 3-2795.
FOR RENT: -Furnished chalet,
Street 41 final, loft hand No.
25, after Uruguay Street, two
bedroom, I i v i n g-diningroom,
perch. Tel. 3-6887.
r
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
responsible and serious person.
Closet and private service.. Ave Ave-nidi
nidi Ave-nidi )ose Gabriel Duque No. 32,
Rear.
FOR RENT : Furnished room
first elaes, PP"
Corner Justo Arosemena, 31 St.
No. 9.
Hambletonian
To Be Wide Open
Contest Today
DO OUOIN. 111. (UPl)-A wido
pen chase is for-?ast for harness
acing's prized Hambletonian
rophy for three-year-oiri trotter
n the fourth richest running of the
take today.
Two fillies, Emily's Pride and
landalwood. were early favorites
t even money, but four colts
JcColbv, Mr. Saunders, Great
mllwater and Sharpshooter, were
lassed as strong dark horses, and
ix others in the 14 horse field
rere regarded as possibilities.
Emily's Pride will run as n
ntry with Gang Awa. Both are
wied by Walnut Hall and Castle Castle-on
on Castle-on Farm Lexington, Ky. Sandal Sandal-rood
rood Sandal-rood also was part of an entry.
Hth Baron Colby. Both are owned
iy Two Gaits Farm, Carmel, Ind.
:The race will gross $106,719 24.
!he winner will receive the sec
nd highest Durse in the stake's
illtorv, $62,750.92, exceeded only
cy the $63 126.59 paid to Heh Heh-opter
opter Heh-opter in 1953.
HI-FIDELITY
Bogen, University, Webcor
Tanney. Wharfedale, Thor Thor-ens,
ens, Thor-ens, Top U.S.. European and
Japanese lines. Design En En-gineerine
gineerine En-gineerine and custom build building;
ing; building; facilities. Easy payment
., plan.
,$. A.
'45th" St- and Via Espana
I Tel. 3-1285
I TELERAD
t-
JL WORK
GUARANTEED
CHRONICS

V Call

'
S4fv.ce II
krands

Apartments

FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Imngroom dining room,
kitchen, betide corner house
across Drugstore First Street
No. 2, Parque Lefevro. $45.
Tel. 3-6710.
50.00 furnished apartment,
North American neighboors, yard.
Tel. 2-3343 or 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Twe large bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, kitchen and
bath, very modern. In new build building
ing building with large balcony on 4th
of July Avenue. Also large fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, two large living
rooms with kitchen and bath bet bet-wean,
wean, bet-wean, two bedrooms and extra
bathroom. Suitable for two cou couples.
ples. couples. Enquire, janitor Powell at
TI-132 4th of July Avenue or
phone Hopkins. Balboa 2966.
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 Three bedrooms
apartment, near Golf Heights and
Coco del Mar. Call 3-2978.
FOR RENT: Modern and beau beautiful!
tiful! beautiful! apartment, two bedroom,
hot water, one furnished, near
El Panama Hotel, Campo Alegre.
2-2341. 3-3379.
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-nKied,
nKied, fur-nKied, two bedrooms apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living, dinineroom, inde independent
pendent independent service.. 86th St. No. 6
San Francisco, near Roosevelt
Theatre.
FOR RENT: Brand new two
bedroom apartment, cool, address
Belisario Porras No. 149-B. $60.
inquire at Bella Vista, gasoline
station.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, beautifully furnished
and decorated, hot water. 3 3-3884.
3884. 3-3884. FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, completely furnish furnished
ed furnished or unfurnished, hot water. 3 3-3884.
3884. 3-3884. FOR RENT: Lovely modern
apartment in Campo Alegre. Two
blocks from El Panama $110.00.
Available immediately. Aquilino
de la Guardia, Edificio Estripaaut,
new apartment No. 5.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with light and gas in Vista
Hermosa. Tel. 3-3589.
Commercial Sites
Mercedes Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Ample
narking space. Night watchman.
Moderate rents. Balboa Avenue,
next to nuns school. Ricardo A.
Mire S. A. Tel. 2-3436.
Scholarship Athletes
May Not Compete In
Foreign Countries
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (UPD
Athletes who accept athletic
scholarships to colleges in a for foreign
eign foreign country would be barred
from competing in that country
but wouldn't lose their amateur
status, under a recommendation
made today by the International
Amateur Athletic Federation.
The IAAF. ruling body of world
track and field, looked into the
question of athletic scholarships
Monday at the request of Austra Australian
lian Australian officials.
The Australians, irritated at
the fact several top-notch Aus Aussie
sie Aussie track athletes as well as
swimmers are attending United
States colleges, asked the IAAF
to deny amateur status to athle athletic
tic athletic scholarship students. But the
federation rejected that proposal
and instead made its no-competition
recommendation.
ELLIOTT WINS RACE RACE-STOCKHOLM,
STOCKHOLM, RACE-STOCKHOLM, Sweden (UPD -Herb
Elliott, the world's lasted
miler with a clocking of 3; 54.5
won a 1,500-meter race in
minutes, 41.7 seconds yesterday on
a muddy track at the Stockholm
suburb of Bromma. His time was
equivalent to a 3:59 mile.
JUST $2,173.00
plus a little imagination
You'll own house and land
at site of new "CORONADO
BEACH HOTEL." Special
price carries only one re restriction.
striction. restriction. Call Eiftenmann
Pan 2-02&1, a -3679.
AIR CONDITIONERS
- G I B S 0 N
Capacities to fit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. 5 years guaranty
Duty free. Price for C.Z.
residents.
TROPELCO, S.A.
45th St. end Via Espaha
TEL. 3-1BB5

n a n iiiTu nvr mr niTB

LEAVE YOUR
INTERNAL
DE PL BI.K ACIONES No. 3
BARDO No
i. 26 "B Street o MUKKISUN
O FARMACIA LUX
1A LUX ib4 lenirai Avenue
ARMACIA VAN DE.R-J1S M Street No.
A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles J
FOR SALE: Studebaker Com Commander
mander Commander V-8 coupe. Starlight
Regal 1954. Property of L. H.
De Vore, deceased, car may ba
inspected in the parking lot of
the Credit Union, Balboa, Canal
Zone Tuesday through Friday
August 19 through 22 and Mon Monday
day Monday 9 :00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
and 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. and
Saturday August 23 from 9:00
a.m. to noon. Keys are in Credit
Union office. Not duty paid.
Bids will be accepted through
August 31, 1958 by mail by the
the undersigned at the below
address. Terms cash. The right
to reject any or all bids is reserv reserved.
ed. reserved. Balboa Heights.
W. H. DE VORE
Executor
Box 253
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford V-8,
Custom convertible; radio, heater,
overdrive, leather upholstery.
Unusually clean.. 3-0340.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4 -door
sedan, Hydromatic, good tires
$300.00 Call 2-1827, 5:00 to
6:00 p.m.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95
95 $9.-95 All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivolr Motors at Tivoll
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge Town
wagon, Vx ton. Only 6200 miles.
Phone Balboa 2485.
The Magic Super Seasoner
AJI-N0-M0T0
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Classes in Ballet Tap and
Toe Taught by
DOROTHV CHASE
wili be resume in October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
Auk usl 15 to Sept. 15
LIMA TOUR
Inc.
air fare, transfers, tours,
anil deluxe hotel
$180
leave evev Tues. and Frl.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16G1
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2 0552
mwmmimmaaBMmi n ua
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Panama Col6n
US Prepares
New Experiments
At South Pole
WASHINGTON (UPD- The
United States is priming for anew
series of experimental missions at
the South Pol. ..
The Navy announced tA today
2,700 men have bean mobflized for
this winter's Antarctic operations
which will cap International Geo Geophysical
physical Geophysical Year activities- and kick
off a U.S. Antarctic research pro program
gram program of indefinite duration.
Nine ships and 34 aircraft will
start leaving American seaports
and airbases for New Zealand and

$ for j

the Antarctic in
Navy said.

few day
a. the

jr.rmn nm mm nmrn at isi n
Lottery Plaza o CASA ZALDO Central
4 Lb of Jury Ave. J St. 0 LEWIS
a J SI. I LEWIS
household exchanue J. rco.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco.

53 a FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre 7 Street O FARMACIA

COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,211. A

J Miscellaneous 1
FOR SALE: 4 pc. livihgroom
set $70.00, double bed complete
$50.00, 8 mm. projector and
screen $65.00, baby rocking
chair, $8.00, 60 cycle washing
machine; $40.00. 324X Ancon.
Phone 2-3782.
Veeck Says Indians,
Nafs Should Improve,
Not Talk Of Moving
CHICAGO (UPD Baseball
promoter BUI Veeck said today
the Washington Senators and
Cleveland Indians should "give
the tans something to see" in instead
stead instead of talking of moving to
Minneapolis or anywhere else.
Veeck called a news conference
here late Monday to air his views
to reports one or both of the
American League teams would
show up at a new city when next
season opens.
He said the Cleveland fans
have been too good to the In
dians for them to leave. He also
said he thought "the national
game of baseball should be rep represented
resented represented In the nation's capital."
Veeck said there was no reason
why the National and American
Leagues could not expand be
cause "there are several cities,
both here and in Canada, that
are able, and willing to support
major league baseball."
Nautilus' Crew Gels
Heroes' Welcome,
Leave In New York
... NEW YORK (Vtl) The 113
crew members of the atomic sub submarine
marine submarine Nautilus, still glowing
from their tumultous heroes' wel welcome,
come, welcome, were on liberty today to
see the sights of the city that
took them, to tts-heayt.
'The men, many with members
of their families who came here
to witness New York's traditional
horn blowing, water t streaming
harbor welcome for heroes,, were
to devote most of the day to fam family
ily family and Navy get-togethers and
sightseeing.
Tomorrow the crewmen eer the
works a full-blown "Nautilus
Day" cdmnlete with tickertirfps
parade up lower Broadway and a
City Hall reception.
A heavy rain yesterday faild to
significantly dampen New York's
welcome to the sub and crew that
arrived here after performing two
history-making feats the test un undersea
dersea undersea voyage across the North
Pole and setting a submerged
speed record run across the At Atlantic.
lantic. Atlantic. On Thursday Cmdr. William
Anderson takes the Nautilus and
its crew back to home port, New
London, Conn.
R. Vaugban Williams
Dean Of Brillsh
Composers, Dies
LONDON (UPI) Ralph
Vavrghan Williams, dean of Bri British
tish British composers juid often, ranked
as the greatest English composer
of., modern times, died yesterday
at the age of 85.
He was a prolific WHer and
composed seven jympnonies, in
addition to operas, instrumental
and vocal music of all kinds and
such unusual works as "A March
for a Salvation Army Brass
Band" and a "Romance for Har Harmonica."
monica." Harmonica." He was a big craggy man and
lived in virhiil seclusion for many
years in Dorking, Surrey. After
his 1953 marriage to, Mrs. Ursula
Wood he and his wife moved to
London where he died early this
morning. ,'
A spokesman at his home said
Vaughan Williams "did a full
day's work esterday. His death
was quite sudden arid Tiuite peace peaceful."
ful." peaceful." Vaughan Williams son of a cler clergyman,
gyman, clergyman, studied music in Berlin
with Max Bruch and in Paris
with Maurice Ravel.
Those two teachers, however,
influenced him very litt.e He con confined
fined confined much of his work ',o music
t England and dedicated himself
to the survival of theN folk song.
Folk themes inspired his first
works, and after ranging the ga gamut
mut gamut of classical music, he re returned
turned returned to folk songs.
PLANT SOLD
PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI)
Georgia Pacific Corp. todav an announced
nounced announced the sale of one of its three
Olympia. Wash., plywood plants
to me Mmpson Logging Co. The
sale includes the purchase ot
equipment and long torm lease
of the building. Details of the
transaction wera not disclosed.

stifft fAKlMl fJMtKRIA PRSTIA1

Aye. 45 0 LOURDES PHAMACV-1S2
SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 a FABMAt
service Ave. tivoh no. msmjii
it la Ossa Ave. No. 41 a FOTO DOMY
ee ta ussa Ave. .-vo. ti a iuiu l
Home Articles
FOR SALE: 3 pc. living room
sat, mjhogany, cream plastic
cashions, $125. Heine 6418
Los Hies, phone Balboa 3549
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Wejtinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 9 ft., 60 cycle, good
emit. $75.00, house 0530-A,
Ancon. Phone: Balboa 30(4.
FOR SALE: Dining table, eight
chairs, native mahogany, "bianco
aucio" finish. Balboa 2896. $90.
FOR SALE: Leaving Zone, tola tola-vision
vision tola-vision 17" $55. Pontiac 51, with
radio $160. 5th St. 2111-B, Cu Curundu.
rundu. Curundu. Leaving must tail, one 9 piocoa
diningroom set, cream color, one
dining table, t chairs, maho mahogany,
gany, mahogany, $25.00. Ave. Nacional No.
36, Apto.. 9.
CHOKES ON GUM
MANCHESTER, England (UPI)
An inquest yesterday that chew
ing gum caused the death of 17-year-old
Doris Morgan; previous previously
ly previously believed to have drowned.
Dr. D. F. Kerr said that when
Miss Morgan fell into a brook
Saturday she apparently drew in
her breath quickly and the gum
lodged in her windpipe, blocking

Lebanese Fire On Rebels; US Troops
Move Into Position For Clear Firing

BEIRUT, Lebanon, Aug. 27
Lebanese army armored cars o o-pened
pened o-pened fire today on rebels at attempting
tempting attempting to infiltrate American
positims along the highway to
the 'airport.
The rebel action began about 4
p.m. and the two sides still wee
engaged in exchanges of fire at
nightfall.
Both American and Lebanese ar
my officers said it was obvious
the aim of the rebel action was
against the newly-dug command
ing positions of American 'lid
not join in the shooting. They are
under orders not to fire unless di
rectly attacked. However, they
could see the shooting clearly.
The Americans had moved on
Sunday into position along the
highway, which gives them a clear
field of fire into the rebel-held
Basta quarters. The announced
purpose of the move was to insure
the security of communication
lines and supply routes from sni sniper
per sniper fire and other harassment.
Th rebel action came after
radio Basta" issued an ultima
tum giving the Americans 72
hours to get out. Adnan Hakim,
leader of the Moslem Youth Or
ganization that runs the radio
did not clfm implication in last
night's action but he did say that
"we are deterihined they (the A A-mericans)
mericans) A-mericans) will leave."
Aly Mamluk. chief of the re-
bels in the airport road area, said
the fighting had nothing to do
with trie American force. He
claimed a member of the ris?h-
wing Greater Syrian Partv PPS
tired on the rebels and that they
were returning the fire.
The fighting cam while RanWrl
poll and mentioned as the nrnha.
M rebel candidate for nreuiie",
was reviewing his "troons" 'lii
Basta.
An estimated in.nrkv
jammed the., narrow srfetfs of tite
ouarter to give Karami and the
troops a screaming welcome, i
To Welcome Major
League Baseball
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) The
city fathers rushed today to we!"
come major league baseball with
open arms.
The City Council by a vote of
10-1 gave a green light to a $4. $4.-517,223
517,223 $4.-517,223 bond issue to virtuall"
double the seating capacity of
two-year-old1 Metropolitan Stadium.
The move would pave the way
for the Washington Senators.
Cleveland Indians or anv otuer
major league baseball club to
move here.
Representatives of the Metro
politan Sports Area Commission
indicated a "firm commitment'
is about to be made with an
unidentified maior league club.
ttBmraVZm
Kenneth Peterson said. "MinnW

polis is the logical next place for YJjF- f a sumJLJ:TI
Y major league baseball clubl"" ymnf chUr" "v
move"- Ml Yokohama, and a Japanese

move.
The major league fever swept
the city after United Press Inter
national learned in Washington
that the Sen a t o r j, apparently
trying to beat the Indians to the
punch, are preparing to ask per permission
mission permission to move their franchise to
Minneapolis,
The bonds would pay for Im Improvements
provements Improvements to up the stadium
seating caps ity from 21.32
to 41,330,

PRECIADO 7 Street No. 13 O AGENCIAS

La Carrasquilla O FARMACIA LOM-
IA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14S Central Ave.
m t;
Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. e
SAS Via TONUS 111 a NOVEDADES
MaWwlF.

. : WANTIO: Bilingual secretary
Boats & Motors ta M'f, Cu,ptm-Tl- 2-5-
Boat W; clja suitable for off Miscellaneous
eheee finding. 2228 feet.
Wrfto fcO. Box 40$ Fort A me-
car givleg derails or call 2312 ALCOHOtlC$ ANONYMOUS
prior 1800 (6 FM), DRAWtR "A", DIABLO
- f BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 20 foot keel sloops PHONE BALBOA 3709
"Susannah J p.h. Johnson out-
board includ... $$25.00 at Bal- Un ... .
boa Yacht .Club V WhaMhad wrenth: Your
Tel 2!s01P visit aeeouvitin, department CASA
' AOMIRABLI will ba appreciated.
FOR SALE: 35 .. 1951 1
Evinrude. Approximately 60 hours TWWWWVfWTfm
operation, fresh water, only $375. J FRi lllFl ajV
Call after 4:30 p.m. Balboa AMMiMk
-"
in .-I lifi.Oj I ll Mi, I. .Ml. 1
FOR SALE: Crutier type boat .
21 Vi". built of Dutch ply- LOST : De Molay pin Saturday
wood and completely covered T"" H parking
with fiber glass; two ohnson rat. Reward. Call Balboa 2688.
motors 39, trailer, compass,
siren, ski -meter, convertible top, f aj s
stainless steel gasoline tank, 45- UOmeStlC tHiplOyment
gallon capacity; two iceboxes ami
many other accessories. Original
cost, $4,500 has only 1 0 hours WANTIO: Competent maid to
ef use. Will aoll at a loss of $1,- M Baneral housework
200. For information call T 'ffM M". 5th $t Apt.
2-4115. No. 4, Cofian.

Dogs
FOR. SALI: Registered beagle
hound, Vary ied with children.
86-4143.
An ultimatum broadcast rhv the
rebel radio in the Basta section
declared: "American invaders.
you have 72 hours to move out.
Then the people will ris in wrath
and drive you out."
A spokesman for rebel leader
Saeb Salam issued a statement
denying responsibility for the ul
timatum and saying it was made
by a Moslem youth organization.
"It was completely irresponsi irresponsible,
ble, irresponsible, he said. 'Wt had nothing
to do with it."
j; The broadcast was made short shortly
ly shortly after Abdullah Nourallah, 33,
a leader of the Moslem' youth or organization
ganization organization Najjada, was machine machine-gunned
gunned machine-gunned to death while leaving the
Ministry of Town Planning in
Beirut.
Officials said Nourallah, a sup sup-Dorter
Dorter sup-Dorter of the rebellion, probably
was killed by other rebels with
whom he had had a falling out.
After 24 hours of denials and
"no comment," U. S: Army riffi riffi-cials
cials riffi-cials finally confirmed that tanks
and troops had been moved into
positions that would command the
Basta section.
An Army spokesman said the
tanks moved in "to insure the
security J of armed forces lines of
communications and certain main
supply routes which have been un under
der under sniper fire and other harrasi harrasi-meht."
meht." harrasi-meht." "Strong points were established
where United States forces ha,ve
in the past been subjected to di direct
rect direct harassment and tneft of mil military
itary military equipment, including wea weapons,"
pons," weapons," he said.
There was no further official
explanation about the weapons
thefts but it was learned that
many rifles had been stolen from
Army vehicles forced to sloW
down for traffic jams.
The Navy also did some ex explaining
plaining explaining today after keeping silent
for several days about reports
that three sailors were held on
marges o' armed roboery in a
Lebanese business establishment.
"The three men were in a place
Vof questionable repute emoloyin
several ladies," a spokesman said.
"They, thought they were over overcharged
charged overcharged and demanded a refund.
"When they saw a woman go go-ing
ing go-ing out a window with their mon money,
ey, money, they decided to take what
Was in the cash box.
"The proprietress naa not filled
a complaint and no formal charg
es have been filed against the
men. They probably will o sub subjected
jected subjected to ordinary disciplinary ac
tkm."
The Incident occurred Aug. 10,
When asked if the place had been
o limit the spokesman renlied
"it wasn't then but It sure is
now."
The Army announced today that
the first practice jumps of U S.
paratroopers in Lebanon will be begin
gin begin tomorrow. ity men will
jump from planes in ,th sf"
north of Beirut. The practice Will
continue for several days.
stTvo-unnid iMar Tim
; "mivn mPU A rouah sea
Flossie sank M-fobt U.S. Army
'Z ?n i Mty-
crewman were reported missing.
DISCOUNT RATI. UP
WASHINGTON (UP) The Ped
eral Reserve Board has approved
an increase in the discount rate
from 1 to 2 per cent at the
Atlanta bank. The Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve banks at San Francisco and

Dallas already hay raised tneiri
rate and the nine other banks are I
.-j 4. ril ...It IK

CAjrccieu i iouv

Experienced bilingual secretary
effort services for part-time
work after 6 p.m. Call Panama
1-5139.

GOP Chairman
ajj 1
Upset
CHICAGO, Aug. 27 (UPI)
Republican National Chairman
Meade Alcorn cheered his party's
leaders yesterday by visualizing
a GOP election victory this year
"which may well prove to be the
greatest upset since Harry Tru Truman
man Truman stumped the experts in
1948."
His .remarks at an afternoon
session ot a two-day Republican
National Committee meeting
came in a seoies of pep talks in
which GOP bigwigs tried to dis dispel
pel dispel traces of defeatism in the
naltonal party organization as It
fitter), into the. congressional
election campaign. The Republi Republican
can Republican road is uphill.
'JWe can win a tot of these
elections that looked bleak a few
months ago," said Sen. Andrew
J. Schoeppel of Kansas, chair chairman
man chairman of the Senatorial campaign
Committee at the morning ses session.
sion. session. Spfncer T. Olin, new chairman
of the Finanee Committee,
charged Democrats with "an in insidious
sidious insidious campaign to indoctrinate
Republicans with a defeatist at attitude."
titude." attitude." Alcorn spoke at ft closed ses ses-alon,
alon, ses-alon, but excerpts of his speech
were made public. He said politi political
cal political prophets last January had
foreseen a crushing defeat for
the GOP this year in its battle
to regain control of Congress.
"Now, seven months later," he,
said, "there is strong evidence
that we are just two months and
a few days away from a Repub Republican
lican Republican victory which may well
prove to be the greatest upset
since Harry Truman stumped the
exoerts in 1948.
There is no reason for us to
lose a single Senate or House
eat or a single governorship:
there is every reason for us to
Win P r"ijvHr rr ti" rnn!
now held by Democrats. There
uir.H ctpppfr Makme it

ard

aWWWf rl j;
. M aWM 1

a bus at the corner, CoL Jackson Graham steps from a heli helicopter
copter helicopter to th crow's nest of the U.S. Corps of .Engineers dredge
Harding at Coos Bay Ore. Col. Graham is Portland District
fcniineer. He" and his pilot, Wes Lematta, devised the drop-off
tekhnique to save time during inspection of dredgei w

r

EFFECTIVE SEPT. 1, 1958
AH electronics, radio and appliance service or shop
work will he performed without exception on a
strictly cash basis only.
TROPELCO, S. A.
45th St. and Via Espana, Bella Vista
1

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE
Wt REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You got service the same city
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES framed techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agendas. Phono
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
TELEVISION SERVICI
Prompt service
Fair prices . . i,, ....
Boston Technicians
30 yean la electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call Williams Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against insect daeaafl.
Prompt scientific treatment OB
emergency or monthly krijot
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 1-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plus parte (local calls
only). No charge for calls if no
repaired in your home. Phono 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television, Inc. 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.
m. Saturdays.
is only one wfty .ln the world
oiat Democrats can .win a na national
tional national victory this year nd
that is by default. The only
way we Republicans can lose is
defeating ourselves."
Alcorn said the issues which
Democrats had hoped to exploit
such as defense, the reces recession
sion recession and farm problems "have
fallen obo' by one.'' He said
the Democrats' standard reac reaction
tion reaction to such problems was:
"Throw up your hands,
preach pessimism, spread doubt
and confusion,.' cap'e'alize on
discontent, holler 'fire' and
then between breaths cry out
for vast .increases in govern government
ment government spending."
Jt was,tapareni at yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's sessions, itgkt the GOP
leadership, wanted to build
campaign issues about Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Spending and the failure
of the Democratic Congress to
enact labor reform legislation.
With the GOP Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee meeting behind closed
doors down the hall of the
Sheraton-Blackstone Hotel.
Schoeppel told, .the national
committee that the big prob problem
lem problem how as a shortage of cam campaign
paign campaign funds.
He also invited the party to
take off the Kloves in the cam campaign
paign campaign and said he was "not
much interested In these middle-of-the-roaders."
"This is a political battle
he said. "The rjeople who elect elected
ed elected this administration expected
there would be a difference be between
tween between the parties."
Ren. Richard M. Simpson,
chairman of the Congressional
Campaign Committee, said De Democrats
mocrats Democrats weer preparing to give
President Elsenhower the same
treatment that President Hoov Hoover
er Hoover was given by a hostile House
of Representatives durinp the
last two years of the Hoover
administration.
look just as easy as stepping off

Cheers Leaders

, ( m m JR. ,
Election Victory

m
CI



PAGE

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 37, 1958

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPfw

By GEORGE WUNDEB

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIE

Ubels!

By EDGAB MARTIN

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(tkfgfo True Life Adventures

CAPTAIN EASY

Heavy Loser

By LESLIE TURNER

S I M IAN S W I MIIR
J'8 Bvfcl!lll r

r Ann i tir cmrED

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toaicnl period in which you were bom. You will find it fun,

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AF0OVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

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Today's JY Program

7:30 Western Morihal Rpt T
1:00 Shirley Temple Story Book
a nn Sunrine Semester

9:30 Spike Jon-Rpt 26-12 ST. ,r

10;00 Fight of the Week
11:00 CFN NEWS

11:15 Encore: Ttnn. Ernie unci m
Stnrs of JM 4

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Sacred Heart
3 30 Comment
, 4:00 United Nations
4:30 Zoo Parade Rpt 16S-S7
SrOO Lnsslo

5:30 PANORAMA
1:00 Burns and Allen

Courtesy of Aerovias PanaatA Airways

PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-169

if

1 ymm ?mmki:mfr'

OFFICE HOURS: from -8 a.m. to p.m. z
'
- THiV y6AtTCO-SCON ..h.,



At Forest Hills
rson
" 7

, Gibson Top

Seeded

nde

isenhower

Reds:

Backs Up Dulles Warning

Honcs Off

Chiang's Islands

WASHINGTON Aueust 27 (UPI) President Eisenhower, at his news conference today, endorsed Secretary of State John Foster Dulles'

'warning to Communist China to stay off the Nationalist-held offshore islands.
He said these islands, the Quemoy and Matsu groups, have become more important to, the defense of Nationalist China proper because the
Nationalists have stationed about one. third of their effective ground troops on them.
This, he said, has resulted in a close interlocking of the Nation alist defense system. .'fg&
But he refused to say whether he would commit the United States to war with Red China if the threatened Communist assault comes.
The United States is not going to desert its responsibility to tne Republic of China, Eisenhower said forcefully.
The 6est thing that the United States can say on the offshore is land question, the President said, is the statement Dulles made last

j Saturday.

Eisenhower refused to agree, area following their recent build
With TsuestioneJ -that the United up for possible amphibious land
Ktatp must take thp first blow in 1 ings.
fc nucleTr war He said he could The Communists concentrated
L see anvaso; for saying this I their shelling today on the
was instable. ands of Tatar, and Erhtan tocat-

eu in iuc iiivui.ii w wv

J He remarked that it was silly
to tay that the nation which got
the advantage of dropping the
'first bombs would win a nuclear

war.

He emphasized the point mat
V.S. retaliatory power is so
.tjreat that a total atomic war is
unlikely.
', Meanwhile on Formosa, Nation Nationalist
alist Nationalist Chinese defense ministry
spokesman Adm. Liu Hoh tu said
today Communist naval forces
frere "converging 'on the Formo
ca Strait area where heavy Red

uns bombarded the wuemoy is-

ds with neany 9000 shells oy

pida ternoon.
Liu saH the Communists had
000 to 5000 landing craft in the

or. But Liu warned that the con

centrated shelling of the two is islands
lands islands may be a screen for land landings
ings landings elsewhere.
The Communists also poured
thousands of rounds of artillery
on Quemoy in an apparent all
out effort to neutralize the air airfield
field airfield th.;re.
It was the fifth straight day of
murderous bombardment with the
Communists fhelling for an hour
or two, stopping and then resum
ing the bombardment with great greater
er greater intensity. In a three-hour morn morning
ing morning bombardment they hit Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy with more than 2000 shell?.
Meanwhile top United States
naval and air commanders gath gathered
ered gathered on Formosa for what were

RELEASE!

ATTRACTION!

SBBBBSBBSSBl BBV
I TOMORROW L Uy
I WEEKEND

11 IHMPIsfifiB! ssssssssssssssl HSaBrSsSlL
1 II H!fflrM IH5S mm mWwmm asaaaHsrf ek

4 was

l KUiM Production-Directed by HENRY LEVIN Screen play by DIANA MORGAN 4 DOROTHY C00PEK

Music by NICHOLAS BDODSKY-Lyrics by FRANCIS WEBSTER

5 SMASH HIT TUNES!

RELEASE

0.75 0.40

T
O
D
A
Y

CENTRAL

1:15 3:47
6:19 8:50 p.m.

i
GARNER
l I himself in his first starring picture!?

I

REMEMBER YOUR TRIP TO
EUROPE VIA AVIANCA!
wmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmi

believed to be urgent conferences
in the Communist shelling of Que Quemoy.
moy. Quemoy. The commanders of the U. S.
7 th Fleet and the 13th U. S. Air
Forie arrived suddenly and unan unannounced
nounced unannounced for operational talks with
Vice Adm. Roland Smoot, com commander
mander commander of the U.S. Formosa Def

ense Command.

The hasty conferences were
coincident with reports that A A-merican
merican A-merican military officials were
considering the wift dispatch of
air reinforcement for U.S. naval
forces in the invasion wary -rea.
The American military operation operational
al operational coherences here came after
Britain had announced she is send sending
ing sending two aircraft carriers to rein reinforce
force reinforce her Far Eastern fleet. The
Admiralty said there was "noth "nothing
ing "nothing new and nothing sinister" a-

bo"t the shift.

The U. S. Air Force in Japan

was put on an alert status as a
routine Dreeaution "under existing

world conditions" but a spokes

man in Tokyo said that as far as

he knew it had made no unusual

air deployments to Formosa.

Maj. Gen. Thomas S. Moorrr.an,
commander of the U.S. 13th Air
Force, arrived in Formosa from

his headmtarters at Clark Field

in the Philippines. A military spok

esman said he was conferring on
"operational matters' with Smoni.
There are now about 10 sup
sonic F-100-D jet fighter planes
based on Formosa under 13th
Air Force command.
Vice Adm. Wallace Beakley, the
7th Fleet commander, arrived lat later
er later by air from his flagship, the
cruiser Helena. He had said good goodbye
bye goodbye to Nationalist China only last
week to assume a new Washing Washington
ton Washington assignment.
There were reports that Ameri American
can American military officials were con

sidering sending a composite air

strike force to bolster the 7th
Fleet, which at present is a 40,000 40,000-man
man 40,000-man force under orders to foUow
"normal precautionary defensive
measures."
A composite force would be jet
fighters, light bombers, in-flight-refueling
tankers, and transport
planes.
Meantime, there were these de developments:
velopments: developments: Eight units of the U.S. 7th
Fleet which sailed from Singapore
with 1600 Marines who had been
on shore leave in the British port
were headed for Okinawa. There
were reports from Singapore that
the move was ordered in connec connection
tion connection with Communist activity a a-round
round a-round Quemoy.

Assistant Senate Democratic

Leader Mike Mansfield (Mont.)

t.y f.-:

said the question of whether the

United States should defend Que

moy and Matsu against Bed at attack
tack attack is "up to President Eisen Eisenhower"
hower" Eisenhower" under the 1955 Formosa

resolution. He called the Red Chi

nese air-artillery offensive an e

fort to "keep us off balance" by
shifting pressure from the Middle

East to Asia.

PC Veterinary Chief
Becomes Diplomale
Of American Board

College Student Charles Morris
Was Reckless; To Weekend In Jail f

A 20-year-old American college

lad is going to Balboa jail this

weekend for recklessly driving his
mother's car while on the way

home early in the morning from

an allnight party.
Hp is Charles Morris, who has
a summertime job at a Canal
Zone gymnasium and who goes
back to a Stateside college next
Thursday.
He pleaded guilty before Judge
Loren B. Hillsinger in Balboa Ma
gistrates Court today to reckless
driving on Frangipani Street on

Sunday morning, and to faitfng
to report an accident.
A police witntit said that his
car had hit a concrete road
sign post, damaging the front
of the car considerably. The car
had left the road, but Morris
drove back on the highway a
gain and straight home where
he went to bed.
Police traced the car a 1958
Ford through a hood emblem
which had been knocked off at
the scene of the accident.
When they called at the defend defendant's
ant's defendant's house he was still asleep
and his mother had trouble in
rousing him. When she succeed succeeded,
ed, succeeded, he was asked for an explana explanation
tion explanation and he said rum had caused
tho 3 cci Hf?nt
The Judge called attention to
Morris record of half a dozen
offenses, including distrubing the
peace bv setting off firecrackers.
Said the Judge "If you wanted
to get a Government job, yon
would have a bad time getting a
sercurity clearance with a record
like this. You are very fortunate
you did not harm somebody very
badly on this occasion."

The Judee fined him $15 for

failing to report the accident.
"You do not support yourself en en-tlrelv
tlrelv en-tlrelv at college so that fine is
not too severe and will not eaus
your mother too much anxie'.y."
he said.
Morris was told that since he
finished work on Friday after-

noon, he would be a "guest of
the Balboa Police" over the
weekend. He was told to repo-t
to the Balboa jail at S p.m. on
Friday.
"Lets see said the tudg

"Monday is a holiday so I think
we had better keep you off the
roads on Monday, so you will be
let out on Monday Sept. 1 at 6
p.m.
"I want you to consider your

obligations to your family and to
others. You might have killed
yourself and it is only by the
grace of God that you didn't hit
someone. You are a very fortu fortunate
nate fortunate boy."

BRB&Sraiii& y-y hbbSSSShIhIs
$Jggj pK Jrajjji
ear t Wat
BaVRiafl H

J J 'la-saTi
BSsn 1 fl
n

NEW EXECUTIVE OFFICER of
the Rodman Naval Station,
Cmdr. James Mercer of White
Plains, N,Y., pauses at the
gangway of the Henry Gibbons
after his arrival at Cristobal
yesterday. The veteran of 23
years' sea service is a Navy
submariner with a distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished record that includes the Sil Silver
ver Silver Star and three commenda commendations
tions commendations won aboard the famed
World war -II sub Sea Wolf.
Mercer, who formerly was war
plans officer of the u.8. Naval
Submarine Base at New Lon London,
don, London, Conn., was accompanied
by his wife Beryl and his three
sons. (Navy Photo)

Hurricane Daisy
Lumbers Slowly
Away From Florida
MIAMI, Aug. 27 (UPI)- Hurri Hurricane
cane Hurricane Daisy and its 100 mph winds
slowly lumbered away from the
the Florida coast today and ap appeared
peared appeared ready to veer father out
to sea.
But the Weather Bureau said the
turn away from the coast was
"not vet definitely established"

it cautioned residents along the
Georaia and Carolina coasts to

keep informed on the latest advi
sories.

Gales from the fringes of the

strom were expected to approach
within 100 miles of the souther souther-eastern
eastern souther-eastern states in the next 24 hours,
kicking up seas near the shore
At 5 a.m. the Weather Bureau
said Daisy was centered near la

titude 29.2 north and longitude 76 2
west or about 290 miles east of

Daytona Beach. It appeared to be

drifting nortnward at about five

miles per hour.

TODAY
2:48 4:61
5:35 7:16 8:57

aaliTV -4S aaj g r TM
la
liCARVFR mssT'

L
U
X

TOMORROW

TOD

ANDREWS
TINA
CARVFft

ALLIED ARTISTS
RELEASE!

LET S BE
HAPPY"

Vera Ellen undoubtedly is
one of fne most popular

stars in motion pictures.

The brilliant young danc

er, starred with Tony Mar

tin has qualities that al

ways win her friends and

admirers.

Dr. Robert G. Matheney, above,

chief of the Panama Canal Divi Division
sion Division of Veterinary Medicine since
1950, successfully passed the spe speciality
ciality speciality board examinations given
by the American Board of Vete

rinary Public Health in June
and is now a diplomat of the
board. He is the first diplomate
to serve in the Canal Zone's vete

rinary service.

Word that Dr. Matheney had

passed the board examinations
was received recently by the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone government Health Bureau.

A native of Philadelphia. Ma

theney is a graduate of Balboa

High School. He received the de

gree, Doctor of Veterinary Medi

cine, from Texas A. and M. Col

lege in 1943 and was employed by

tne neaitii Bureau as a veterina

ry intern in February of that

year. He was promoted to veteri veterinarian
narian veterinarian in 1944 and to chief of the
division in 1950.
A member of the American Vet Veterinary
erinary Veterinary Medical Association he is
past secretary arid President of
the Canal Zone Veterinary Medi Medical
cal Medical Society. He is also a mem member
ber member of the Medical Society of the
Isthmian Canal Zone and member
of the Association of State Pub Public
lic Public Health Veterinarians.

Local 900 Calls
Job-Status Meeting
Al Rainbow City
The Rainbow City evmnasium

has been chosen by Atlantic Sirfn
members of Local 900 AFSCME

A(t'L-CIO) for Friday nights

meeting aesigned to intorm its
membership, and other workers,
on pending changes in job status

ann retirement.
The meeting will begin at 7
p.m.

Speakers will include Robert B.
Kelly, who will explain the pro

visions and operation of the Civil

service Retirement Act.
John H. Terry and Dr. Daniel
J. Paolucci will also be present
to discuss the subject and answer
questions.
All three speakers are' in re responsible
sponsible responsible posts relating to Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal employes.

Local 900 has suggested that

its members as well as visitors

who may wish to attend the
meeting come with prepared

ouestions so that the group may
have maximum opportunity to in inform
form inform themselves.

Peter Alexis, regional head, will

be chairman of the meeting.

mm
t-Wmm Mill a

The United Notions should r.
quire o notion thot wonts war to
"ke o 50 per cent daum nnv.

Weather Or Not

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

prepared by the Meteorological

ana Hyarnirraphie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 87 83
LOW 76 80

HUMIDITY:

High 97 90
Low 68 81

WIND:

(max. mph) N-15 N-13

RAIN (inches) .27 .01
WATER TEMP:

(inner harbors) 82 84

BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, AUG. 28

High
3:08 a.m.
3:23 p.m.

Low
9:17 a.m.
9:37 p.m.

fleac story on page 10
American Scientists See Reds
Sending Man Into Space Soon

AMSTERDAM, Holland, Aug. 27 (UPI) American scientists
at the International Astronautical Congress have concluded that
Russia should be ready to try to send a man into space soma
time next spring.
That timetable, given yesterday by a well known rocket ex expert,
pert, expert, is much too soon for the United States to match. Ona
project being studied in Washington calls for an attemnt in rw

years and probably represents a minimum time.
The American delegation here includes scientists who have

had an unusual opportunity to assess Soviet thinking in the

asirouauucau nein. some 01 mem recenuy wore in Moscow.

where hundreds of Western scientists attended reonhvsical and

astronomical conventions.

Here are some of the reasons
why the Americans think the
spaceman project is the current
Soviet top priority:
The prestige would far over overshadow
shadow overshadow the American moon probe
even if it succeeds Which the
Russians consider very unlikely.
The Russians now have a
space "capsule" big enough for a
manned Sputnik. It could be mo modified
dified modified with retro-rockets to slow
it up and a stainless steel para parachute
chute parachute to lower it.
The Russians 'know a good
deal about how a mammal will
act in space from the information
telemetered from the dog Laika in
Sputnik n.
Ih one report to the Congress
yesterday, an American scientist
suggested that large metal satel satellites
lites satellites could sweep away the recent recently
ly recently discovered high-energy radia radiation
tion radiation band which be said threaten threatened
ed threatened to keep man from flying high higher
er higher than 250 miles into space.
The idea of sweeper satellites
was presented to the Interna International
tional International Astronautical Congress by
Prof. Fred Singer of the Uni University
versity University of Maryland.
Singer's paper was the scientific
highlight of a day in which of officials
ficials officials tried to keep behind clos closed
ed closed doors a continuing dispute fl flyer
yer flyer Soviet Russia's refusal to ad admit
mit admit Nationalist China to member membership
ship membership in the International Astronau Astronautical
tical Astronautical Federation.
The Russians claimed their ob objections
jections objections were due solely to a de desire
sire desire to see that the Chinese mem membership
bership membership list fulfilled IAF regula regulations.
tions. regulations. President Andrew Haley, of
Washington, D. C, said he hoped
the Russians would withdraw
their opposition.
Singer told the Congress that
the satellite Explorer IV had con confirmed
firmed confirmed some aspects of the radia radiation
tion radiation theory on which he had been
working three years.
The main tenets of this theory
worn
The radiation band extends
250 to 40,000 miles into pace,
with its peak intensity at 600
miles.
It was formed slowly over a
long period by the trapping in the
Earth's magnetic field of protons
freed by the smashing of cosmic
rays into the earth's atmosphere.
(One proton is injected into one
given cubic centimeter of space
every 30,000.000 years.)
Some of these narticles have
energies up to 400,000,000 volts
and are deadly to human life.
Singer said the band was thick thickest
est thickest above the Equator and thin thinned
ned thinned out in the extreme northern
and southern latitudes, being ab absent
sent absent at the poles. Human beings
passing through the belt would
get the maximum allowable dose
of radiation for an entire lifetime

in three hours, he said.

a lead shield and inch and one-half
thick which would mean 10,60
pounds of lead for a sphere II
feet in diameter would doom tra travelers
velers travelers inside to radiation death
if they were jn the belt more
than 30 hours.

Singer said realization that If
his theory were correct the age
of manned space travel might,
be pushed back indefinitely.
That led him to consider some
radical methods of overcoming tho
radiation belt.
The most promising, he sal,
was the "space sweepers," which
would be orbited to absorb the
maximum number ofprotons
Because the magnetic field fifl.
ed so slowly, "a reasonable num number
ber number of sweeper-satellites could
reduce the radiation belt to toler tolerable
able tolerable limits" in. a matter of
months.
The physicist e m p h a s i zed
throughout his paper that every everything
thing everything depended on further eonfir.
mation of his theory. If confirma confirmation
tion confirmation were ma he added, it
should be possible to use the
theory to determine composition
Of the atmospheres of Mars and

Indians, Eskimos
In Landslide Vole
For Alaskan Stale
(UPI) Alaska appeared today
to be riding into the Union on a
tremendous vote approving state statehood
hood statehood by a margin of more than
three to one.
As returns from yesterday's e e-lection
lection e-lection rolled in from throughoul
the vast territory, the pro-state,
hood forces showed themselvei
winning in every, district,
Southeastern Alaska, supposedly
the anti-statehood fortress, votei
dverwehjmingly for the three pro propositions
positions propositions which ; will clear thi
way for a presidential proclama proclamation
tion proclamation admitting Alaska as the n
tion's 49th State.
With more voters going to the
polls than ever before in Alaska
history, the balloting was so hea heavy
vy heavy at Fairbanks and Anchorage
that election officials kept the
polls open well past the 8 p.m.
closing hour. Long lines of voteri
were still Waiting to cast 'then
bal'ots in some Anchorage and
Fairbanks predicts almost tw
hours lattr.
Indian and Eskimo villages
which were counted as anti-state
hood prcincts prior to the elec election,
tion, election, stumped the experts by turn

ing out for statehood by margins

of 10-1 or better. The all-Indias
village of Kalskag in southeaster!

Alaska made it linanimmta dd-d

Even armoring a satellite with in favor of joining the union.

TERRIFIC TOGETHER!!
SflsafeaV
1 'm HECHT. KILL M LANCASTER
:k CUR K 6 ABIE
W BURT LANCASTER jfa
7BH ... Torpedo Their Way Jf
Kb I 1
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