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:
AA00010883:03079

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Two New Homes At La Boca
To Go On Pufaic Dspoy

Opm house, Statee-etyle, is tentatively planned for the latter
art of August at the La Boca houses now nearing completion,
ft was announced at Balboa Heights yesterday. The model house
ihowlnc will bf scheduled as soon as construction is completed,
perhaps by the end of August.
Two type of homes will be open for the public's inspection,
one a. one-family two-bedroom cottage and the other a three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom cottage.
The two-bedroom cottage has a combination living-dining
room, kitchen, bathroom, patio, storage room and maid's toilet.
The three-bedroom eottage features a modern folding door
In one of the bedrooms so that the occupants may have a very
large room r, using the folding door, convert that large room
Into two bedrooms. With the exception of the additional bedroom
pace, this eottage is similar in plan to the other.

Miss Louise Tate of the Sup Supply
ply Supply Division and Mrs. Margaret
Rennie of the Pacific Civic
Council are working together in
selecting the furnishings, and
are doing the interior decorat decorating
ing decorating in the two model hmomes.
It is planned to have both
cottages completely furnished-,
with rugs on the floors, draper draper-lets
lets draper-lets for the windows, pictures
hung; dishes and kitchen ap appliances
pliances appliances in place, and washing
machines and dryers installed,
ready for use.
It is planned to have a bro brochure
chure brochure for the publjc, similar to
thos eused itf"Stateside housing
projects. The brochure will in include
clude include a floor lay-out showing
th efurnishmgs, and descrip descriptive
tive descriptive data showing room sizes,
window measure m e n t s, and
ether features.
, There wiU; be an insert in
tho eenter for the publics
' comments and suggestions.
Army Employe Dies
Trying To Reach
Gorgas Hospital
Anthony Amato, United States
Army civilian employed at tne
Storage Branch, Quartermaster
Section, Corozal, died last night
wrile trying to reach Gorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. He was found collapsed m
a parking lot outside the admit admittance
tance admittance office by a hospital mes messenger.
senger. messenger. Death is believed due to
heart attack.
Amato, an employee of the v.
S Army Quartermaster Corps
in the Canal Zone, is survived by
his wife and grandson Raymond
who live at Curundu, his daught daughter
er daughter Mrs. R. E. Welborn of Gam-
bo. and two sisters living
the United States. Funeral
.nsrtWnt. have not been
in
ar-
an-
nounced. f.
Last Week Wont
In Last Two Years
For Paralytic Polio
The

public health service said Friday
fot week was the year's worst
for paralytic polio, with 177 new
"The report for the week ending
Jul 25 was higher than the
week before. It brought to 1,133
the total number of paralytic po po-w
w po-w lio cases reported in 1959. There
.". were only 510 cases of 'paralytic
jtf :' polio during the same period of
1958
There also have been 413 cases
of non-paralytic polio and 194 un-
specified cases, bringing the over overall,
all, overall, total Jor the disease this year
i inn

, Health officials said 55 polio

deaths nave Deen reponeu m
v 939. They said this represents a
ideath rate of about 3 per cent,
hirh n not considered high.

Seven states reported more than
half of the new paralytic cases.
' fhPKP included Alabama. 20; Tex

as, 15; Missouri, 14; Tennessee.
v nri California, 11 each; and Ar-
vn and Louisiana. 10 each
Alabama and Califorttia reports
for the week were higher by five
cases than the previous week.
T.miiaiana had a three caso iff-
' crease. Seven of the total new
leases in California were in Los
Anmlei County.
I Other multiple reports last week
!cme from Virginia and North
'Carolina, S each; New York and
Pennsylvania; 7 oacn; iowa, ;
'and Nebraska, Florida and Okla
'noma. 5 each
. 'Florida and Oregon each report reported
ed reported two new polio deaths!
The health service- also Issued

id final polio figures for 1958,
showing a total of 5,787 cases.
f The breakdown showed 3,697 para paralytic
lytic paralytic cases. In 1957, there were
1.485 : cases, 2,49 of them para paralytic...
lytic... paralytic... -. ,

On
f

0
0
Tables will be set up for
filling out suggestion forms
and application blanks.
y A Pacific Civic Council repre representative
sentative representative will handle the sug
gestion forms and Housing
Branch personnel will be pres present
ent present to answer questions and re
ceive applications..
Besides the two cottages
where open house will be
held, three Other sets of
quarters are nearing. comple completion
tion completion in the La Boca area.
These include another one one-family
family one-family house, similar to one
of those to be open to visitors,-
and two twofam i 1 y
houses.
Landscaping of the grounds
around the model homes will
be done by the Grounds Branch,
and floodlights will.be trained
on the homes open for inspec inspection.
tion. inspection. Signs along the highway
will direct the visitor.-!.

Balboa Bridge Described In Notice;
Sent By PC Tq Prospective Bidders

An advance notice that plans
and specifications for the super superstructure
structure superstructure of the Canal bridge at
Balbba will be issued about Sept.
1 is being mailed' to prospective
bidders.
The notice gives a brief des description
cription description of the birdge superstruc superstructure
ture superstructure and the amounts of steel
and cement to be required for its
fabrication. It also announces
that the bids are to be opened a a-bout
bout a-bout next Dec. 1.
Bids for the bridge superstruc superstructure
ture superstructure will be accepted from for foreign
eign foreign firms and the use of con construction
struction construction material of foreign ori origin
gin origin will be permitted with cer certain
tain certain restrictions. The specifics
tions will contain complete de details
tails details covering the use of non-domestic
materials.
The advance' notice, issued by
Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown, Jr. en engineering
gineering engineering and construction direc director,
tor, director, announces that copies of the
bid schedule, drawings ana spe
cifications may be obtained,
when issued, at the office of the
deisigning engineer at Balboa
Heights. A deposit of J100 wui 0e
required. v
The following abbreviated de
scription of the bridge and work
involved is contained in tne ao
vance notice to bidders:
"The bridge at Balboa will be
5425 feet long from abutment to
abutment and will clear mean
high water by 201 feet at the
main span. The mam span, car carrying
rying carrying four lanes of traffic, will
be the cantuever arch truss type,
2243 feet long. It will consist of
two 557.5 foot ancnor arms anu
two cantilevers and a tied arch
suspended soan totaling 1128 feet.
The maijn trusses, spaced 52 feet
center to center, will be 140 fee;
above the main piers while the
Red China Charges
Navy Patrol Plane
With 'Trespassing'
TOKYO, Aug. 1 (UPI) -Comr
munist China charged today that
a U.S. Navy patrol plane miruu-i
ed into Red air space over the
disputed Paracel Islands and is issued
sued issued a "new serious warning a a-against
against a-against the action.
The warning, issued by the
foreign ministry in Peiping, was
the 61st that has seen pumisnea
bv the Reds.
The Communist radio said the
intrusion took place at 11 a.m
FWdav -w.
The Paracel Islands He about
250. miles off the coast of Viet
Nam and about the same fit fit-tance
tance fit-tance .southeast of China's Hai Hainan
nan Hainan Island. They are claimed by
the South Vietnamese and the
Nationalist Chinese as well as
the Communists.

(Tr
fill -yiifyvf ilrk .itpmm

JUNGLE ORIENTATION Activities at the Jungle Warfaro Training Center at Fort Sherman
are observed by visitors who attended a special orientation. Here members of the group watch
as personnel of D Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, in training at the center, learn
the art of liver crossing by means of rope bridges. Shown, in the front row are, left to right,
Maj. William A. Dickson, commanding officer of JWTC; Rear Adm. Lewis 3. Parks, command commandant
ant commandant of the 15tn Naval District; Col. John R. Wright Jr, commanding officer of the battle
group and Arch McDonald, sports eommentator from tho United States who was visiting the
Isthmus. (US Army Photo)

upper chord of the arch
will be approximately 370
ss
feet
above mean high water.
"The approach spans, totaling
3182" ieet, will carry three lanes
of traffic and will consist of
three deck trusses and a deck
girder on the west approach and
six back trusses and a deck gird girder
er girder on the east approach. The ap approaches
proaches approaches will be on 5 percent
grades joined at the crest with a
1600-foot vertical curve. The
bridge substructure work is pres presently
ently presently under contract.
"The work on the superstruc superstructure,
ture, superstructure, in general, consists of fur
nishing and installing about 6,250
tons ot structural carbon steel,
7,450 tons of low alloy, 13,500 lin linear
ear linear feet of wire rope suspenders,
625 tons of reinforcing steel and
5,500 cubic yards of concrete for
the deck (Type I cement). Shop
connections will be riveted arid
field connections will be made
with high strength bolts.
"The structural steel will be
given four coats of paint after
sandblasting. This work will also
include the installation of alumi aluminum
num aluminum reilings, mercury vipoi
roadway lighting, navigation and
aviation obstruction lighting and
utility lines. Construction time
for the superstructure will be a-
Dout two and one half years."
Governor General
Of Canada Ok'd
By Queen Elizabeth
HALIFAX. N.S. Aug. 1 (UPI)-
Queen Elizabeth today approved
the appointment of Maj. Gen
George P. Vanier as Governor
General of Canada in one of the
final official acts of her 45 day
Canadian tour.
The Queen, who leaves here
by plane for Britain tonight, for formally
mally formally approved the appointment
of the 72-year-old soldier-diplomat
to succeed retiring Vincent Mas Mas-sey
sey Mas-sey at a meeting with Prime Min Minister
ister Minister John Diefenbaker and all
but three members of his cabi cabinet
net cabinet this morning.
y
Vanier was wounded In both
legs in France In World War I.
His right leg was amputated a a-bove
bove a-bove the knee. He earned a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished record' overseas In
World War I with the Royal 22nd
Regiment and retired from pub
lic service in 1953 i after eiw
years is Canadian Ambassador
in Paris. yH;:'-
He '' was presenl! when v the
Queen inspected, the Royal 22nd
Regiment at Quebec city early In
her tour. y

ifo peoplt knott the truth, and

PANAMA, B, P, SATURDAY, AUGUST 1, 15

'jVnC'Ainry:SC-Spefial
Orientation Tours For Newcomers

Two U. f. Army Caribbean
installations on the Atlantic side,
the Jungle Warfare Training
Center and the U. S. Army Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean School, conducted special
orientation tours on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to acquaint recent arrivals
in the Zone with their activities.
Rear Adm. Lewis S. Parks,
newly assigned commandant. 15th
Naval District, headed the
list of vistors. Others were Ar
my officers, the majority of
whom recently took over as
chiefs of USARCARIB general
and special staff sections or se separate
parate separate subordinate commands.
A civilian member of the party
was Afch McDonald, nationally
known sportscaster from Station
WTOP, Washington, D. C, who
,was making a brief stop in Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. The group went first' to the
Jungle. Warfare Training Center,
Fort Sherman, and after a wel welcome
come welcome by Maj. William A. Dick Dickson,
son, Dickson, commanding officer, boarded
a craft to travel up the Chagres
River to a JWTC training site.
On the way Capt. David Chung
presented a briefing.
Volunteers from the Marine
Corps and the 4th Gun Battlion,
517th Artillery and troops from
D Company, 1st Battle Group,
20th Infantry, now in training a
JWTC, were observed during a
class on obstacle crossing. T
guests had an opportunity toiwit toiwit-ness
ness toiwit-ness instruction and demons
trations as the students went
through their paces in such acti activities
vities activities as building rope, bridges a a-cross
cross a-cross streams and descending
cliffs by means of ropes. A high highlight
light highlight of the river crossing was
the "slide for life" which a 1 1
JWTC students make during
their training.
Most of the party then went
to the USARCARIB School, Fort
Gulick, where they welcomed by
Col. Cecil Himes, commandant
and briefed by Lt. Col. Philip!
M. Judson, assistant comman commandant.
dant. commandant. Their tour at the school in included
cluded included trips to classrooms where
officers and men from the Latin
American republics were re receiving
ceiving receiving instruction in a variety
of subjects. The group also saw
the operations of Quartermaster.
Engineer 'and Singhal activities
at tne scnooi.
Newly assigned offerers who
made the liin ''"'((I Admiral
Parks, Col. Edward St. Blight
sistant chief ahi.. G-l; Col.
Robert H. Rhine, assistant chief
of staff, G-2; Col. George C. Cs-
sadv. assistant chief of staff
G-4; Col.. Sydney G. Spring,
USARCARIB engineer; Col. Cecil
H. Davidson, transportation of
ficer; Col. Earl L. Icke, director
of the Inter 'American Geodetic

the eountry Is safe

Survey; Lt. Col. Hobert H. Johs
ston, commanding offecer of
the 4th Gun Battalion, 517th
Artillery; Maj: Thomas E.
Bruskotter, professor of milita military
ry military sciences and tactics for the
Balboa High School ROTC and
Cap. John E. Denney, Army a a-viation
viation a-viation officer.
Others Include Col. John R.
wright Jr., commanding officer
or tne 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, to which. JWTC is attach attached;
ed; attached; Lt. Col. Donald F. Rogers,
assistant USARCARIB engineer;
Maj. Frank J. Jansen, executive
officer of the gun battalion, and
2nd Lt. Edward M. Blight Jr.,
U. S. Army Reserve.

mffv ,-'.! vjri'V-t'Wt s

MILITARY HONORS The Soldiers Medal was presented to
Alc Raymond Stephens; fright), a fireman assigned to the
5700th Operations Squadron at Albrook AFB, Canal Zone, by
base commander, Col. Arthur pk Hurr (left), at a formal
parade this week. Stephens, was decorated for remaining at
his post under extremely hazardous conditions when fire and
explosions rocked flight line hangars at Suffolk County AFB,
LongMsland, in 1958. Despite exploding lockets and missiles,
Stephens gained an advantageous position near the .langar
ond continued to fight the fire until it was neutralized. The
Department of the Air Force -Awards the Soldier's Medal to
arlmen who, while on active duty, distinguish themselves by
heroism Involving voluntary risk of life-under conditions other
than confllA with an armed enemy el tht US.
(Official I'SAF Photo)

Abraham Lincoln

Soviet Radio-TV Audience

Hears American Viewpoint
MOSCOW, Aug. 1 (UPI) Vicepresident Richard M. Nixon -aid

tonight in a hard-hitting
that "only an aggressor
states.

Nixon, in an unprecedented appearance before a

mass Soviet audience, said

Russia are strong and respect the strength of one an

other.
This means that if we

peace based on mutual respect rather than a peace of

surrender or dictation by either side," Nixon said.

Putting it bluntly, both

but both of us are also possessors of great strength and

much as we want peace neither ot us has, or will, tolerate
being pushed around."

Nowhere in his speech
the possible extension of an

Nixita Khrushchev to visit the United States.
"We know, as you do, that in this age of nuclear

weapons it is impossible for either of our nations to launch

an attack which would not

itself, Nixon said
"In this age any leader who is so insane even t.o think

of starting a war should well

dig a pit tor another; you many fall into it yourser

The Nixon speech, the last sched scheduled
uled scheduled event-on hi teinrihft So-
tl TJnioff.a adyertised in idi
vanceT witn spot announcements
on ten TV stations and $ nation
wide radi6 hookup. .An estimated
ten million 'Russians are estimat estimated
ed estimated to have heard the speech.
Although Nixon did net men mention
tion mention the possibility of a Khrush
chev visit, he hinted broadty
that he felt personally that
Khrushchev and President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower should get together.
He said his visit to Russia, like
those of Soviet deputy premiers
Anastas Mikoyan and Frol Kozlov
to the United States, "can provide
a means of frank and full discus discussion
sion discussion for some of our problems and
the development of solutions for
them."
"Consequently we should explore
ways of increasing contacts of
this type," Nixon said.
Khrushchev himself said tar tar-liar,
liar, tar-liar, today, while inspecting Nix Nixon's
on's Nixon's USAF Boeipg 707 jot airlin airliner,
er, airliner, that he would like to fly to
tht United Stetos "whan th
I
1

radio-television address
nation' has anything to
both the United States and
are to have peace it must be
of our peoples want peace.
did Nixon say anything about
invitation to Soviet Premier
bring terrible destruction to
heed your proverb 'Do not
time Is ripe In pood time,."
ence that both the IMtedV State

- i-wim vuiu utf xiuiici oo'Tuiruincn-

na ussia Should ''frankly reeoe-
nize that we nave some'verv real
differences, that they are not ea
sily settled."
"Buf two men who are friends
cfcp settle an argument between
thmfelves without using their
fists,and two nations who want
to befriends can do so without
war.f the vice president said.
Despite some heckling in SI
beria, Nixon received great dem
pnstrations of friendship
After his return to Moscow
aboard a Soviet TU 04 jetliner,
Nixon went directly to Spaso
House, residence of the U. S.
ambassador, to put in six hours
work on his speech.
sirs. Nixon went with him to
"do my laundry" after the jet jet-hopping
hopping jet-hopping across Siberia.
PJixon's return to Moscow was
quiet. Soviet deputy foreign min
ister Vasily Kuznetzov greeted
him at Vnukovo Airport.
The reception was far different
from the wildly enthusiastic wel
come the Nixon party received at
Novosibirsk last Tuesday when
thev started their Siberian tour,
Th vie president and VIc
Adm. Hyman Rickovcr smd
deaply imprsd by th nuclaar
power plant being built at B B-loyarsk
loyarsk B-loyarsk on th shor of a mm mm-mad
mad mm-mad lak. Th plant li bing
rtaditd for operation In 1941 a
year bhind schedul with two
reactors turning out 200,000 kilo kilowatts
watts kilowatts of power for Ural Mout Mout-ain
ain Mout-ain arai.
Rickover, after a whispered
consultation with Nixon, invited
the plant director. Nilolai Kugus Kugus-hev,
hev, Kugus-hev, to visit the United States and
see American nuclear power
plants. Nixon said. the invitation
was issued by Rickover in the
name of the President and vice
nresident.
Kugushev said he would make
the trip if time permitted.
"W ar convinced in our
mlndi ma? your eeopi ana ours
lwanf -this ceoperetlon," T h
Nixon said this represented the
thinking of American scientists,
including military men like Rick Rickover,
over, Rickover, the father of the atomic sub submarine.
marine. submarine. Nixon was scheduled to wind up
his 11-day tour this afternoon, fly flying
ing flying to Poland aboard his Boeing
707 for a two-day visit; en route
home to Washington, v
Meanwhile in Washington, nine
governors just back from Russia
told President Eisenhower that he
and Khrushchev should exchange
visits t.i each 'Other's country.
They thought it would ease East East-West
West East-West tensions. tt
. 6ev. Lrey Collins of Florida,
Hating as spokesmen far tne
roup, said th President )ld not
eemmlt himsalf en the Idea bu
"Indicated Interest" and "didn't
react with hostility."
Collins said all nine governors
feU that a Khrushchev visit to
the United States "would be ben beneficial."
eficial." beneficial." He said they recom recommended
mended recommended that Eisenhower extend
an invitation to the Soviet leader
"at the earliest practicable time."
Indications continued to build
up that such and invitation was
ia fact, in the offing.
Eisenhower is known to fed pri-

FIVi CINTf

to the Russian people
fear from the United
vately that a Khrushchev
visit
would be worthwhile.
But he considers th matter or
timing crucial because American
public opinion would have te be
prepared for the Soviet loader's
appearance to avoid ugly daman.
srrations.
He also feels he must carefullv
considerer the feelings of this
country's allies and whether a
Khrushchev visit would dampea
the feeling of "captive people" in
soviet sateinties toward this coun country.
try. country. Collins said the covernors also
urged Eisenhower to visit Russia
and assured him he would be re received
ceived received with a "tremendous
warmth of welcome" if he did.
Collins said Hi governors found
"a strong fling of friendliness
toward th President as a Mr-
son" In the Soviet Union.
He said Khrushchev who con
ferred for three hours and 40
minutes with the governors in
Moscow, told them he "hoped
very strongly"' .that: Uisenhower
eeelso said he" would
like tovlsit the United. State if-
the trip wrfd ierye useful pur-V
POM. V .V,;.. y&rl ?
Other governors meeting with
the President were George a!.0?),
Clyde of Utah; John. E. Davis of
North Dakota, Luther Hodges uf
North Carolina, Stephen, L R.
Michols of Colorado, Robert Mey
net of New Jersey, Robert E."
Smylie of Idaho, William G. Strat Strat-ton
ton Strat-ton of Illinois and Cecil H. Underv
wood of West Virginia.
Ama Lists Five
SteDS To Prevent
Plastic Bag Deqtf
CHICAGO (UPI) Plastic 'will
continue to be used around the
home despite the rising number
of child deaths due to plastic bags
the American Medical Assn. said
today.
But the AMA listed three stens
for saving a child trapped inside
the plastic bags:
1. If breathing has stopped, send
for help, summon the fire depart" depart"-ment
ment depart"-ment inhalator squad or notify
the nearest hospital.
2. Try to revive the child, using
the mouth-to-mouth technique re recommended
commended recommended by the American Red
Cross.
J. If the child Is suffering la labored
bored labored breathing, is stunned or has
difficulty in movement, rush him
to the nearest hospital.
The AMA urged parents to keep
their children away from plastie
in any form,. Bags and wrappers
should be destroyed after they
have served their purpose, the as association
sociation association said.
United Press International hat
counted at least 80 deaths attri attributable
butable attributable to plastic bag suffocation
since Jan. Most of the dead
were babies.
3 Jersey Cops :
Clear Of Charges
Of Brutality
JERSEY CITY, N. J. (UPI)I.
Three policemen were cleared
last nigh! cf charges of police
brutality that led to a Negro pro.'
test demon stration about two
weeks ago.
Raymond A. Brown, attorney
for two Negroes who claimed they
were beaten by the policemen,"
immediately announced he would -appeal.
t ;
A three judge municipal court
panel rejected atrocious assault::
and battery charges rising out ot
Brown's contention that the police v
men beat and kicked Lester Lewis
3. and William McNear, 32,
while arresting them for suspicous
action in a locked gas station July
12.
Three days after the arresti,
about 400 Negroes staged pro"
test march on a downtown street,:
carrying signs denouncing., alleged
police brutality. ;

i I

V 1

.ft
i



MCI TWO

THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSFAFEB
SATURDAY, AUGUST 1, 195.

1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNtB NB' PU.LMMIO av THI PANAMA AMIWICAN INC.
roUMOtO Y NIUON KOUN.IVtLL h
NAKMODIO ARIA. iditoh
. IS-S7 H anitrr r o Bex '34 Panama ft. or P.
,--Js TtLtFMONl a -0740 '9 Lini)
CLl ADOOIM. rNAM.ICAN. rNA n
COLON Ornct. '2 179 Cintk.l Avtuut iitwifn iStm anb 1STM TtfT
FgmiN PrpmtKTTivt joshu b rowtl INC
349 MADISON AVI.. NIW YORK M7I N. V
re month in """m 1 70 so
Warn MONTH 1 IN 80 I?
Wp Oht Vll in 90 t OO
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI HEADERS OWN COLUMN

Tht Mall Bex h an opt. fqrum
n ire received .r.r .fully tm
UrHrt
II ree conrribut a letter don't

aet dav. Letten are publiihed in the order received.
Please tr to keep t'ne letten limited to one eaee lenfth.
Identrtv of letter writers ii held in strictest confidence.
jrtkk newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements er opinio
ex pressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

BORED WITH BIRTHDAYS
Sir
Methinks the U. S. Army is striving to cut off old Tom Edison s
illuminating inventions and revert to candlepower. Because this, ap apparently,
parently, apparently, is the birthday season for every darned section of the
"'"Every time I open a paper or turn on the television there it is
again "Happy Birthday to the Carbon Copy Section of the Memo Memoranda
randa Memoranda Corps, which is this week celebrating its umpteenth anniver anniversary."
sary." anniversary." How ridiculous can they get? ....... ai.
The only people who really care about the birthday are the people
who cash in on cake and candle sales, the folks who make the paper
on which the never-ending stories are typed.
It is really amaiing that the US Army can wheedle more space
in the paper for one of these anniversaries than was given to the
Fourth of July, which, it has been suggested occasionally, is a rather
m Don"t tbherti?my have anything else to do than read history books
and reprint them in the local papers' Why don't they
recruiting posters to read "Join the Army. You too can see excite excitement
ment excitement at the line of fire blowing out b.rthdcnd,

$230 TO SPAR!
Sir:
" I read where the Canal pilots have refused to accent a $250 an annual
nual annual raise, adding that Gov. William E. Potter's Canal Zone Govern Government
ment Government needed the money more than the pilots did.
, This looks to me like a case of an American citizen or grouo of
them deliberated insulting their own government, and thus raises
i question as to their suitability for occupying security
Disregarding the insulting behaviour of the pilots may I suggest
that if they don't want the money they each hand their annual $250
ross to the US Treasury Department with th stipulation th.tit
Be distributed among the Canal Diggers who re oh C Reii.
These Oldtimers are badly in need of a raise. They are living hand
to mouth, just half a day ahead of starvation.
I -During their working days they toiled 10 hours a day to make .li .lido
do .lido vacations, no rest. Now they are worn out, and would be glad to
4C"uPS SSuW C NSnT Burch heard the Canal Diggers'
grievanceTon "visit here in 1920 and Aw thtoencg govern govern-ment
ment govern-ment is too big a government to oppress poor people. This is not
quite the way things have worked out. Cah Relief

C. F. N. RADIO
Sir:

It is very evident that "GI Listener" (Mail Box), July 28) Is not
regular "Lner to CFN-Radio, for if be were he would have o
AwTit the variation of the many record shows heard daily, i win
lp" and "Pop Shop." These may be requests, who fcnows? To each
r FoTthe remainder of the programming,
iaried, and filled with happy surprises For lMt"nce, Am
lently played .entitled "Vintage Years" with A lberl t Wtat sad J
Gaslight Orchestra. It was a real gem. You see, like Art Baker, l too.
kMPAsa 2? abste Dimensions in Jaz, programs are co ncern ed they
ire not for me, and when they are played I take off for other planets.

WHAT HAPPENED TO H. 0. 0.
Sir:
I What has happened to the once most popular English radio station
n Panama, HOG? A radio station that has no competition to speak
Mf aside from CFN. which broadcasts according to Army regulations,
has gone to the dogs. There is not one professional voice at the sta sta-sfcon
sfcon sta-sfcon and the record librarian ought to start looking for another job.
After listening to the station for quite some, time, I have a mi mi-inrhat
inrhat mi-inrhat not a penny has been spent for music there m years. ue
time old junk is being plaved every day.
" There was a time when they filled the day with good music via
Request shows, personality parades etc. Now' they have people read reading
ing reading commercials and playing music who can't speak English and
"don't know the first thing about music.
" If you haven't listened to the station lately. I don t blame you,
Jbut try and catch the news sometime it's a real riot The way
ames are pronounced, you'd think they were reading them right
but of our unedited English newspapers.
Z Why doesn't someone hire some good announcers and a program
director who knows what he's putting on the air each day instead
of allowing a radio station that is capable of making good money
Sound like a mismatch of music that shouldn't have been bought,
jtnd announcers that shouldn't have gotten up in the morning.
Entertainment is what you make it, and a solid effort and good
talent put to use by people who know what they're doing makes it so.
I'd like to hear good sound instead of trash when I set my radio dial
t 830 kc.
r Music Lover

CONTRABAND AND QUALITY
Sir:
r
I agree with, "Campesino" (Mail Box, July 7) about the need to
eliminate the contrabanding that goes on from the Canal Zone. These
Operations are against the law, and comparison of quality and prices
of merchandise in the Canal Zone and in Panama has nothing to do
With the question.
An honest citizen must bear his share of the expense of running
the government of his country. Panamanians have no more right to
deprive their government of excise revenue by buying contraband
Merchandise than American residents of the Canal Zone have to
eheat on their income tax.
V The Canal Zone Government has often declared itself in favor
of Panama developing its own resources. But the cooperation of Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian citizens is needed also. It is unlikely that in Panama any new
enterprise will be able to offer from the outset products of the same
duality as those offered by industries of long standing and experience.
jEvery apprentice has to learn by doing, and the same goes for the
young industries in Panama's developing economy.
The quality of much of the goods which are contrabanded from
(he Canal Zone is the result of many years of trial and-error ex experience.
perience. experience. I doubt the merchandise available in Canal Zone commis commissaries
saries commissaries 45 years ago was any better than the made in Panama mer merchandise
chandise merchandise on sale in Panama stores today.
Any parents who have contraband merchandise in the house are
imperiling the future of their sons and daughters. If the parents do
not support Panamanian industries, where are the sons and daughters
jolng to find a job? Not with the ever-shrinking Canal organitition.
While it it true that there may be products on sale in the Canal
one commissaries which are of better quality than the equivalent
made-in-Panama product, it is equally true that many European pro products
ducts products ire of better quality than their made in-USA equivalent. There
better-quality European products have difficulty selling in the US
because American industrialists with profit in mind, and labor unions
frith members' jobs in mind, insure that tariffs on the European pro products
ducts products are so high they are priced out of the US msrUet. The time ap applies
plies applies to Japanese products wnlcn could sell Stateside for naif the
price of their US-made equivalents were it not for high tariffs and
re Buy American Act.
Another Interesting aspect of the Canal Zone market is that food foodstuffs
stuffs foodstuffs are about the only department of life In which the Local Rater
, jinjoys real equality. The prices and the quality of the food sold
In Local Rate commissaries are as good as those in US-rate commis commissaries.
saries. commissaries. Why? Because the Panama Line has to haul as much freight,
Including made In USA food, as possible down here to justify its ex
, Jatence. I suggest this Panama Line equality could lie carried further.
Let Local Raters have the same cut-rate privilege s US Raters to
rid the Panama Line ships Stateside or to Haiti
, Que Te Pareee, Chollte?

tor rcidart el The Panama Am.rtea
ire kindles in a whellr confidential

tor rcid.n of Tka Panama Amrtr)
Be impatient If ft doem't appear thf
PROGRAMS

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
I am sitting around, unshaven,
with my shoes untied, in a lou
joozing den called Hogarth's Bro Broken
ken Broken Leg and Busted, swilling
down gin and thinking about life,
it shouldn't happen to a dog,
when a small child comes in and
says: "Father, Dear Father,
Come Home With Me Now," in
capital letters.
I knew pretty well that the
DT's had set in, because 1 hav haven't
en't haven't got any yard-younguns that
I know of, and no home at all,
and so this voune cia.nre a
Loathsome little girl with red hair
ana irecKies is obviously as
spurious as the monkevs that
came to me vesterdav. an awav
litt'e girl i said in lower case let
ters and leave me to my happy
misery as a nire nf human fin.
sam soaking up g'in in hogarth's
alley, (i always SDeak in lnwur
case when i am being a piece of
numan flotsam soaking up gin In
hogarth's allev.)
The reason I find mvsplf in thi
deplorable condition. me. the
youngest son of an earl, whose
racing colors once flew at Ascot,
is the fault of women. As proof
I have it right here in Hogarth's
place, and I quote United Press
International as the authority.
I can't read it to you, because
I broke my elasses crawlin
home lost night, but before I
broke them, it said something
like:
"Female aggressiveness miv be
one of the causes of akohol'sm
In men, it was suggested vester
day by Dr. Maurice 'E. Linden,
director of the Division of Men
tal Health of the Philadelphia
Deoartment of Mental Health. He
urged the restoration to men of
their role as patriarchs in the
home.'
Now you wouldn't believe It.
Buddy, to look at me now, with
a rum-blossom for a nose, eyes
b'epred, nai's dirty, and my
clothes as cliche-ridden as my
prose, that I was not only the il
legitimate grandson of the Lost
Daunhin of Frnce hu nnr dis discovered
covered discovered penicillin before Sir A
lexander Fleming stole my pa patent.
tent. patent. But I was also a patriarch in
my own house, and had a lone
red beard to match my droit de
seigneur. A droit de seigneur in
French means papa's sitting in
9 draft and the maids won't close
the door.
Yes sir, I was a patriarch, and
I could even dress myself, too.
although Mama always combed
my long golden curls and ken'
threateqine that if I persisted in
pinching the girls in the back
half, a man named Gainsborough
would come paint me in my blue
velvet suit and all the neighbor
hood kids would call me a sissy.
I guess it was this hair-combine
that underminpd me. Buddy
because before long Mama ar
ranged marriage with a girl,
when all I really winted for
Christmas was my two front
teeth. More in duty than In en enthusiasm,
thusiasm, enthusiasm, I quit being a pa patriarch
triarch patriarch and became ? husband.
Oh, rue the dreadful Hay. as
we used to sy in mv set Rue:
That means "streeet" in French,
too.
I used to be loadH i'ith 1'ttje
bits of Information like W be before
fore before I bectwe ? sodden b"m.
It wasn't hardly more than t
minuf' when this woman moved
in before she stole my nnr
That's right. Pinched me britch
es.
Me. whose Grandpa 'oicht the
buttle of Trafalgar, and who wa
exiled the first Tr?'al"T Sure
Grandpa was kind of corny
which is why they c"ed him a
Oh. Well, I'm here to tell you.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the E E-pile
pile E-pile spa I Church In the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Dleeeie of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone)
Remans 2:21
TEACHING
THE UNTEACHEABLE
"Thou therefore which teach teach-et
et teach-et another, teacheit thou not
thyaelf?"
Did you ever try to teach
someone who just would not
learn? You tried every possible
device and you could not arouse
his interest. But this has been
God's continuing experience with
mankind. The same compladnt
was voiced in the call of Isaiah
as in the present section. God
builds a fire under them and
they will not budge!
Who is blind, but my servant?
or detf, as my messenger that
I sent?
God has called them and they
were blind and deaf to the call.
But the picture of the servant Is
our picture, too. In the words of
the prophet God desires "to mag
nify his law and make it glori glorious."
ous." glorious." Yet here is tie Church,
all because of our inadequacies.
Our lives are "robbed and plund plundered"
ered" plundered" of meaning and value. We
are trapped and snared worse
thin the ancients.
We who were meant to be
teachers, so often ourselves sre
the nnteachable. That Is the point.
St. Paul makes. We hsve taken
'or granted our Christian herit
ige. We do not really take to I'
ourselves, so we cannot teach i'
io others.

Buddy, you can't be no patriarch
with no pants, long red beard or
no long red beard. Me, that sail
ed the Main with Morgan, pants-
less in my own cabin.
Gradually this woman refused
me permission to vote, to smoke
cigars, to play poker, to eat o o-pium
pium o-pium and play a game ci'icd
if
i

.: 1 I

LSI

mmr

it 7 LARGEST

Mi
A

Fun of the Fair

hashish. Got so I was a prisoner
in what they called Uxorious Ma Manor.
nor. Manor. Well, sir, one day I stole my
pants back, and made a geuway
down the backstairs, taking ;.il
my wife's jewelry and one ot the
upstairs maids with me. I ns &
man again. I had my own pjr.n,

STARTING YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING IN JULY ISN'T AS
CRAZY AS IT MAY SEEM IN FACT, THE WISE SHOPPER
KNOWS THAT PLANNING GIFT LISTS NOW SAVES VALUABLE
TIME AND MONEY ELIMINATE BUDGET BLUES AT XMAS
BE SMART SHOP TODAY
LEISURELY SELECT THE VERY BEST FOR YOUR FAMILY AND
FRIENDS FROM OUR WONDERFUL ARRAY OF GIFTS USE OUR
CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN, DESIGNED FOR EITHER WEEK WEEKLY
LY WEEKLY OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS FROM NOW TO DECEMBER
BY BUYING ON OUR CHRISTMAS LAY- y
AWAY PLAN, YOU ALSO RECEIVE A f J7
SPECIAL DISCOUNT OF I Q

SELECTION OF REGULAR AND TRANSISTOR

"NATIONAL" RADIOS
HOME APPLIANCES HI-FI AND STEREO CONSOLES
AND COMPONENTS SEWING MACHINES "POLLERA''
RECORD PLAYERS TAPE RECORDERS RECORDS AND
MANY MORE APPROPRIATE GIFT ITEMS
VISIT US AT YOUR EARLIEST CONVENIENCE
AND ENJOY YOUR SHOPPING AT OUR PLEASANTLY AIRCONDITIONED

NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
3 1 A U T 0 M 0 BHPL E ROW
WHERE YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOMED AS A FRIEND
COME TO OUR DAILY COFFEE SITTON HOUR FROM 4 TO 6 P.M.
AMPLE FREE PARKING SPACE PROVIDED

Read Our Classifieds

and ample money for the drink.
Sure, wives drive a fellow to
drink, Buddy, But it's a ,nv:nty
pleasant trip. You wouldn't ave
the price of a short gin on you,
would you? I find myself tem

porarily embarrassed tor chs'i e
"en though my name is Robert
Louis Edgar Allen Poe.
V
i

fV-giff

Id

hi

r .MjiYsHiNGTOtl
fftflEliYiGb-RbUNb

WASHTNflTfiN Thr Senate
Internal Security Committee, which
stanea to investigate commit-
niat" infiltpstlnn intt fh ftlVT-n.
nie flames ahpenishlv drnrtned
the whole thing last week in or order,
der, order, to prevent the, biggest fiasco
since tne late sen. joe. wctartny
investigated tha Jkrmy. .-,
Liiiet counsel juuan : bourwine,
wno sees tha. Ken menare in anv
field that offers: headlines, had
jumped into tht middle of the
controversy over" -ousting;" t ft e
uninese mtionansis from tne U U-lympics.
lympics. U-lympics. He awih; this a sub subversive
versive subversive plot to substitute the
Chinese RediV-"- ,
Eagerly he subpoenaed .'Avery
Rrtindaee nresident nf the ntor.
national Olympic Committee to
explain why -his committee kick kicked
ed kicked out Chiang Kai-shek'a athletes.
Bnindaffo was mrin' 'tn tAetffu
last Wednesday when he was sud
denly canceled.
The last minute, Vice-president
Richard M. Nixon's former
chief assistant, Bog King, 'per 'persuaded
suaded 'persuaded committee memhera tht
bad publicity for the Olympic
uames would aiso nun tne win winter
ter winter OlvmDics. which are aehprinl.
ed next February in California.
King happens to be executive di director
rector director of the Winter Olympics
wommiuee.
But the 'rlinehpr wa nrnuidoH
by Sen. Ton? Hennings, Missouri
uemocrat, wno warned that
Brundaee's testimony would mak
the Senate look foolish.
For here is what Brundage
planned to say:
1. That the Nationalists
weren't kicked out because of no-
litics but because they eo
neousiy claimed to represent the
Chinse mainland.
2. That no less than Chinese Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist Ambassador George Yeh
had acknowledged the commit committee
tee committee was right.
3. That Naionalist athletes pro probably
bably probably would be allowed to com compete
pete compete as Formosa's representa representatives
tives representatives and.
4. That the Chinese Reds had
been kicked out of the Olympics
earlier for claiming to represent
Formosa.
This was hardly the deep, dark
conspiracy Sour wine hari hnrwH
io expose. Hennuigs convinced
Sen. Tom Dobb, Connecticut De Democrat,
mocrat, Democrat, of this.- and TinHA nuH
his Influence inside the nternai
Security Committee to call off
me wnoie probe.
Note: The Nationalists have ap applied
plied applied for readmission to the 0 0-lympics
lympics 0-lympics as the "Republic of
China," offering a formal state statement
ment statement that they do not control
sports on the Chinese mainland.
However, the Chinese Commun Communists
ists Communists are Still claiming Jurisdiction
over snorts on Formosa. A a
mult, Brundage expects his com committee
mittee committee to accept the Na'ionalists
and to leave the Reds out.
MARINES
There's more than meets the
eve behind the Defense Dpnart.
ment failure to issue its latest
monthly report on man power
strength.
These monthly renorts hsuo
been issued ever since the end of
tne Korean War in 1953, but two
months ago the Pentagon sudden suddenly
ly suddenly stopped. Various excuses wpre
given, none of them convincing.
However, a pnotostat of umpub umpub-lished
lished umpub-lished Pentagon manpower fi figures
gures figures has been obtained hv thi
column and sheds light on why
the monthly reports were sus
pended.
The figures show that the
proud ranks of the U.S. Marine
Corps have been cut so drastical drastically
ly drastically that thev are how even low-
er than the 175.000 figure set by
resident Kisennower.
This is a very touchy point on
Capitol Hill. A terrific battle was
waged by both houses of. Con Congress
gress Congress to nrotect the Marine Corns
resultine in an appropreation
for a 200 000-man Marine Pnrns
plus a rider shall be maintaned
at mat strengtn.

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortgages
or other securities
25c. t 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAVING
'sposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street

Q. A. De R0UX, CARLOS M0UYNES V.,
Manager Sub-Manager
HOURS :
'I
From 8:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAYS from 1:00 sun. to lt:00 noon

' DesDita thi th

s r vji luiiiiiuusucii
tact. i iha tne Marine corps nas
uiuppea oeiow 175,000.
. liere is the inside story of
what happened:
The Marine Corps entered the
1959 Fiscal Year on July J,-1958,
wiuj ms meu a arop of 10
000 from the previous year. While
wu. jiDu uiiiuua were to 6u
down, to 180,000 by Jan. r igji"
However, the crisis at rha.
non intervened and on Jan. l
the Marines numbered 117,711.
So Secretary of Detense Net! Mc-
Pate to get busy and cut fast
By March the Marines had been
CUt In 1H107S. mo- ...Z."
w isauea an order that
enlistea men. wnose tours
dutv ended in h w,.: i -t
ill
of
. t uu ui A
pnl 1 June 30 be given etriy
Unexpected result: Ten thous thous-and
and thous-and men were discharged.
The" affiSt ..... o a j
--v- was uciiiorauzing.
Some unitsvwere hit especially
Some
studying radar and missiles, at
considerable cost to the Uxpay Uxpay-ers,
ers, Uxpay-ers, ana cannot easUy oe reuiac reuiac-ed.
ed. reuiac-ed. M April 30. Marin. ri..
- t i W US)
strengtn had dropped to 174,708
men oelow the level iiiseniiow.
er had set and two montns earl earl-ter
ter earl-ter man MclSiroy Had oraerea it.
The Marines had discharged
9989 men in a single montn, o
in May they stepped up recruit recruiting
ing recruiting to bring in .u3 meu. x n i a
brought the Corps back to 175,119.
Defense Department oliioali
are worried lor fear Congress
will find out what happened, iney
are especially worried in cast
there should be a xhnwdnum
Berlin.
They fear the Prima whixk
- r u ".v-lj
traces its histnrv haolr u.
- j bu U1B
Hails of Montezuma and the
snores ot Tripoli might be below
WALKED WITH KINGS
A lot of oeonle renall rfi on ant
K 1 w va fvifjuaui,.
pleasant memories of Eugene
Meyer, late publisher of the
Washington Post,
Herbert Hoover doubtless re recalls
calls recalls how Meyer persuaded Harry
Truman to bring Hoover back
from official ostracism for use
again in government service.
Gen. George Marshall doubt doubtless
less doubtless recalls how Meyer staged a
huge exhibit of military equip equipment
ment equipment near the Washington Monu Monument
ment Monument to inspire interest in the
Ariiy-
David Lilienthal doubtless rel
calls how JVIeyer threw his weight
in favor of civilian control of
the atom bomb and 'helped makt
him to first atomic energy chair chairman.
man. chairman. Henry Kaiser could recall, il
more gratitude lay In his heart,
how Meyer schooled and coached
him in building up his business
from nothing.
And a host of other people at
George Washington University, at
the Madeira School and Yale
will recall how a busy man gave
them not merelv his money, but
more precious, his time.
I, too, have memories o f
Eugene Meyer many vivid mo mo-mories
mories mo-mories beginning from the time
I met him on the first day I
arrived in Washington.
And what I recall most vividly
was when, after Senator McCarthy
spent two hours blasting mt
from thp safety of the Senate
floor, urging newspaper editors
to cancel this column, Eugene
Meyer telephoned me.
"Have any of vonr papers
canceled?" he asked. "They
won't," he added, "and if they
do, don't arie with them. They'll
coie back."
Eugene Meyers walked with
kinss, mi' he always had time to
think of little things.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.

it

f 1

' 1



TBI FAN AHA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRIli a

SATCRDAT, AUGUST t 1959

3 f

ri:V:;rirr?''7::

. r : : -to

!?

9 4

1 II

, ,11

y : a :x ti&fcsst ? ft- litem-

Peeping Tom Vho
Allempled Rape Shot
By Girl's Boyfriend
WT.MDNTE. Califj fUPI) A

Navy man was held on suspicion

of murder today alter ne ....
officers he killed a "peeping torn"
who tried to rape his girl friend.
The victim. James R Davis, 22,
an aircraft worker, was shot to
death last night in a back
yard. Alex Niemcrak, 19, a sailor
on leave, gave this account of
events:
He was watching television with
Sandra Oldfield, 16, while waiting

for her mother to return irom
work. They heard a noise and

saw a peeping torn at a win window.
dow. window. The nailnr Prahhprf a rifle he-

longing to the girl's mother and

the two went outside to investi

gate.

Thpw hprnmp sfnarflled outside

Davis-seized the girl in the back
yard and attended i0 rape her.

The screams of Sandra broughr
Niemczak to her aid. He fired

five shots, three of which hit

Davis.
Niemczak was held pending an
inquest.

Senators Hold Secret Meet
To Discuss Commies In Cuba

Ca4 N X

SMALLFRY WATERMELON EATERS test their skill at watermelon eating during activities of the recent Fort Clayton anniversary outing. A two-day car carnival
nival carnival with interests for both young and old featured tb Post's 40th anniversary. (US Army Photo)

SLAVS SEEK ASYLUM

SAN TCENKDLTTEC del TRON
TO ItaK flilM Thf Italian gov government
ernment government today considered the re requests
quests requests for political asylum of five
Yugoslavs who arrived at this
Adriati' port u. a motorboat
Thursddy. The Yugoslavs sa id

they cam from zara.

WASHINGTON, July 31 (UPI)-,
TwjO Senators have disclosed that
a secret session of the Senate's in j
tern.l security subcommittee wai

Jieiu u iuidini id&i Hen, uii -i

leged Communist penetration of

Cuba s new governmenl.
Sens. Roman L. Hruska (R
Neb.) and Kenneth B. Keating
(R-N.Y.) said in a statement last

night that they had interrogated

some witnesses, who had been

previously interviewed by staff
members, at Miami last Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The interviews followed the sub subcommittee's
committee's subcommittee's public hearings here
two weeks ago in which Maj. Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Luis Diaz Lanz, former air
chief of the Fidel Castro govern government,
ment, government, testified that Castro is a
Communist and plans to turn Cu Cuban
ban Cuban into a Caribbean Communi't
center.
Other witnesses have been in
terviewed at other points, the
senators said.
Keating and Hruska are mem members
bers members of the subcommittee ani
were the only, members of the
group mentioned in the statemen'
as having attended the Miami
session.

They said evaluation of the tes
timony would be submitted "In
due course" to the full subcorr.
mittee where a decision would be
made "As tc whether further oub oub-lic
lic oub-lic hearings will be held and, if
so, which of tht witnesses will
appear."
They added that "the proxnni
ty of Cuba to America's shore

lines and already-indicated a Ka Katies
ties Katies within American territory re require
quire require serious consideration and
constant vigilante on the part of
the subcommittee."
The senators did not spell. out
the nature of the investigation,
but the link with Diaz' testimony
and the reference to Cuba' left.

no doubt the subcommittee Wal
continuing its investigation of;
Communist activity there. -.

8S9U5P

ftp'

Miami Air Scouts
Guett at Albrook
Albrook Air Base Air Scouti
will play host next week to a a-Maimi,
Maimi, a-Maimi, Florida troop invited herr
for a shprt summer holiday.
The visitors will be the guestr
of the fiild, where authorities wrH.;
provide barracks accomodations.1
Arriving tomorrow, the Miami
troop will tour "the Isthmus and.
.ir? also scleduled for a Canal Canal-transit
transit Canal-transit so they can see how the
big ditch operates.
To wind up th visit, the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Scouts will give a danee-,
for their guests on their last
night here.

Indian Government Takes Over From Reds In State Of Kerala

NEW DELHI (UP!) The In Indian
dian Indian central government today
ousted the entire cabinet of Ker Kerala,
ala, Kerala, the nation's only Communist-controlled
state, to bring to
an end the Red abuse of power
there that led to seven weeks of
violent rioting and bloodshed.
President Rajendra Prasad's
proclamation that swept the Com Communist
munist Communist ministry out of office in
Kerala also dissolved the state
legislature.
Issuance of the proclamation,
approved Thursday by the Indian

cabinet, put the state on the
southern tip of India under direct
control of Prime Minister Jawah Jawah-arlal
arlal Jawah-arlal Nehru's government.
Informed sources said new elec elections
tions elections would be ordered in six
weeks to give residents of strife strife-torn
torn strife-torn Kerala a chance to form a
new state government.
Prasad was expected to admin administer
ister administer the state on an interim ba basis
sis basis through an appointed gover governor,
nor, governor, who would act until law and
order could be restored.
The central government action

was taken under provisions of an
article of the Indian constitution,
which states that in extreme
cases in which there is a break breakdown
down breakdown of law and order in a state,
the government may intervene.
Informed sources said the gov government
ernment government takeover came over pro protests
tests protests of some cabinet members
who contended the Communists
in Kerala, who held 66 of the 127
seats in' the legislature, should
have been allowed more time to
restore order. .
But other cabinet ministers

SEE IT! HEAR IT! Exclusively at the

I

s AT, THE

"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
31, AUTOMOBILE ROW

were said to have warned the

Red government at Trivandrum
sought to turn the state 'into a
hard-core Communist entity by

residents in Communism.
The Red abuses of power began
shnrtlv after thp Communists won

control of Kerala in the general

elections in 1957.

The Communist government
nrnvnkpd intense criticism in the

heavily-Christian state when it re released
leased released 1,000 Reds imprisoned for
criminal offenses. Some of those
released had been sentenced to
death or life imprisonemtn.

Real trnuhlp broke out when

thp Communists embarked on a

vast program to take over the
schools, many of them Roman
Catholic, change textbooks to suit

Red thinking, and t e a c n ine
young that Communism and only

Communism was tne nope oi m

world.

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crossover networks plus a dual chan channel
nel channel SO watt 9 tube dual push-pull
high fidelity amplifier.

Army CG, Staff
To Observe Camp
At Puerto Rico
Maj. Gen. Charles L. Dasher,
U.S. Army Caribbean command commanding
ing commanding general, and a group of staff

representatives will leave Sunday

for Puerto Rico to observe the

National Guard summer encamp

ment. The party is due to return

August 10.

Scheduled to make the trip are

Col. Edward M. Blight, G-l; Col.
Robert H. Rhine, G-2; Col. George
C. Cassady, G-4; Lt. Col. M. F.

Moucha, executive officer, G-3
Section; Lt. Col. George Carter
Jr., chief of the plans division,

G-4 Section; Lt. Col. W. M. Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham and Dan F. Snyder of

the Comptroller's Section; Col.
Cecil H. Davidson, transportation
officer; Maj. Ralph C. Singer of

the Surgeon s Office ancL, Capt.
John A. Hettinger Jr., aide de
camp to Dasher.

" w JO" ft" i

Th Gknf-itri Dlux 4-ipd rxsrd tfongw
(th choic of rh (itott discriminating high fidel fidelity
ity fidelity nthuilatf) It with a fl(nln
DIAMOND aid opphif flippy lro car cartridge.
tridge. cartridge. All txternal conMdioni for optional
Mmoto tpoa-or tyUon. Tomr ond top tapuli.

ALL THIS in

oselMtry . kM1 nbkoe AU WOOB.
MtVatrkm, ftawtttity flnhW In fonelnoL
Monotony, Wain end Won. Ort .
, with coot plot bock end itorte onglod
balfloi.

Heel Strike Peace
Still Seems Remote

NEW YORK (UPI) Neither
j i it.- .fl ttrlV fTlSlS

siae in mew -
budged today and the chances
of an early settlment of the para paralyzing
lyzing paralyzing walkout of 500,000 steel
workers still seemed remote.

rJor,l mnrlfatnrn met with the

United Steelworkers union for
two hours and fifteen' minutes
vt onnarontiv madp no headway.

UUL Opf'1' v .
Union President David J. McDon

ald did not attend tne meeting,
but no special significance was

attached to mat tact.
-i,: nnvornmpnt mediator Jo

seph F. Finnegan did not confer

with representatives oi muusuy
yesterday, the 7th day of the
strike nut. maintained contact
with them by telephone.
Although anything but optlmls optlmls-4i
4i optlmls-4i .kmit tho situation. Finne-

gan's next mediation opportunity
..,11 nnma t 9. rim MondaV

when his panel will again sit at

the conterence xaDie whm um
and management at a joint ses session.
sion. session. No meetings with either
side were scheduled to be held in
the meanwhile.

The 12 big steel companies stiu
adhere to their position that the
wage Increase and fringe revl revl-flemanded
flemanded revl-flemanded bv the union

would be inflationary.
McDonald, for the union, con contends
tends contends that the financial reports

made public oy me sieei com companies
panies companies this week show their prof profits
its profits are so big they can afford to
grant a wage boost without rais raising
ing raising steel prices. He brands the
inflationary issue as "phony."
Rabbi To Ask
Pope For Unity
Between Faiths
JERUSALEM. Israeli Sector
rXTPI) Rabbi Karl Applbaum, of
New York, said today he
planned to urge Pope John XXIII
to strive for unity between Chris Christianity
tianity Christianity and "the mother religion
of Judaism."
Rabbi Applbaum, making an
eight-week tour of Israel and Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, said he was scheduled to be
received In private audience by
the Pontiff after his arrival In
Rome earlv in August.
The rabbi and his wife. Helen.
Flushing, said he was interested
in promoting wider cooperation
between the Christian, and Jewish
faiths.
."When I'm received in private
audience by the Pope early In Au August
gust August I will use the opportunity to
urge him to use his best endeav endeavors
ors endeavors to seek unity between the
world's greatest church and its
mother religion," he said.

QWtTlLAC- TO LIE
FUERTH, Germany (UPI) -A
28-year-old Bavarian went to
sleep on a railroad track near
here and emerged unscathed aft after
er after a locomotive roared over him.
The -man, whom police did not
identify, said that he had had "a
few drinks" and was looking for
a quiet place to lie down.

AN UNFORGETABLE EXPERIENCE!
The First Time in Panama
"THE JUBILEE SINGERS"

r

ffVi v

acclaimed throughout the world as tho finest Negro Vocalists
of our time
GREAT! WONDERFUL! A SUPERB AND REMARKABLE SEXTET!
at the BELLA VISTA ROOM
Two Different Programs
Friday, August 7 Gala Dinner (9,00 per person)
Sunday, August 9 Buffet Night ($7.60 per person)
For Table Reservations Call the Maitre D'Hotel 31660

,,;
'- r

AIm ooofloM Wi MMM wdfe MoMnofclr lrw.

cmdtfjtfthtt tuprb Dynomk fnafivnwigts. Xm h a DtSU'
ttylifor tvery .decor . et prim for very bdtfget.

BORDER REOPENED
AMMAN, Jordan (UPI) The
Jordan-Syria border, closed for
eight weeks, was reopened to today,
day, today, it was annoumfcd here.
Syria closed the border June 5in
a dispute with Jordan over the
crossing of group of Syrian.

(

THE JEWELRY

OF LOVE-

so lovely when you
choose them at
CASA FASTLICH
There's so much meaning In a gift of diamonds;
and so many pood reasons to give the finest you
can afford. If vou are planning to clve the
"iewelry of love" soon. nonsirW vour choice
carefullv with thp heln ,Un'a ,u,y dia diamonds
monds diamonds best... here at CASA FASTLICH.

4

i

Qqq faintti
CENTRAL AMERICA'S
LEADING JEWELLERS
Across The Chase Manhattan Bank



8ATTRD AT, ItGUST 1, W

tfl PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPEt

f and
oaa

By Stafftn fanama
t Jt miff L If uLfLut F 1-0140 J-0741 Ltm 6,00 J 10 ..m. mtf.

GOV. AND MRS. POTTER ANNOUNCE WiDDINO PLANS
FpR DAUGHTER, SUZAN, TO MR. GUNNER ICHULL
Canal Zone Gov. and Mrs. William E. Potter have announced
wedding plans for their daughter, Miss Suzan Ruth Potter, to Mr.
Edwin Gunner Schull, son of Col. and Mrs. Herman W. Schull Jr. of
Jupiter, a. exchanged at eight o'clock Wednesday evening,
August 26, in the Cathedral of St. Luke in Ancon.
Following the ceremony, a reception will b given at the Gover

nors- House.
Dirtntr Party Hrori
Vacationing Student
Mr. Ronald L. Bauman was
guest of honor at a dinner party
given by his parents, Mr. and
Mrs A. I. Bauman, Thursday e e-vening
vening e-vening at their home at Balboa
Heights. Ronald is home, on va vacation
cation vacation before returning to Kan Kansas
sas Kansas State College at Pittsburgh
in September where he will be
a junior in Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration. Other honored guests were
Miss Jean Chambers of Marga Margarita,
rita, Margarita, who will be returning to
North Texas State College, and
Miss Forest Wise of Balboa, w
will be returning to Duke Univer University.
sity. University. Java Hour Sunday
At Cristobal YMCA
Service personnel are invited
to.jittend the Java Hour Sunday
nomine at 8:30 at the Cristobal
vmpa Coffee and doughnuts
will be served by members of
the junior hostess organization.
Also at the Cristobal "Y" to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow will be an evening hos hospitality
pitality hospitality hour. Sandwiches and
coffee will be served, and inform informal
al informal dancing to hi-fi recordings will
complete the evening.
Girl Of Month Danca
Tonight At Cristobal
The Girl of the Month dance
ho member of the
Girls' Service Organization who
ierved the most volunteer nours
during July will be held this e e-ening
ening e-ening from eight to eleven at
the Cristobal YMCA. Music will
be provided by the Ivan Lashley
combo.
Ghana Official
To Be Honored
ere Tonight
A'trivic program will be held
night at the Jamaican Society
auditorium in honor of Nicholas
Mensa Aboubisa, of the Ghana
Republic, who is leaving tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Jamaica.
Aboubisa has been on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for almost four weeks on a
jjiission of the United Nations
In his farewell appearance on
fie Isthmus tonight, he w'll show
illustrated slides of his country.
; The program will begin at 8
ji.m.
AVOID
DIAPER RASH
Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
change, use
M EX ANA

What a Sale!

Starting Aug. 3rd at MARK DAVID

32 St. and Justo Aroscniena

CJtherwfoe

Potluek Supper Sunday
At Holy Family Church
AH families of Holy Family
Church of Margarita are invited
to attend a potluek supper to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 5:30 p.m. at the
Knights of Columbus Hall.
Sunday Get-Together
At Balboa USO-JWB
Servicemen, their families and
Norwegians Expect
Rockefeller Bans
Announcement Soon
SOEGNE, Norway, Aug. 1
(UPI) Church-goers in this
quiet town expect a little excite excitement
ment excitement tomorrow mainly an an
nouncement of Anne Marie Ras-
mussen's intention to marry an
American named Steven Rocke
feller.
The wedding announcement was
considered almost a certainly
after Pastor Ohf Gautestad re revealed
vealed revealed that pretty Anne Marie
who once worked as a maid in
the Rockefeller household, hail
called on him for a friendly
chat. Young Rockefeller is thr
son of New York Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller.
Gautestand said he soon might
have an "important announce announcement"
ment" announcement" and speculation centered
on the possibility of its v-e'trj
made from the pulpit tomorrow.
Norwegian law reauires 'hat
couple's Intention to wed be an announced
nounced announced from the pulp't three
weeks before the wedding.
The young Rocke'el!"'1 -nH thr
Norwegian girl have fersistentlv
dodged questions about the ro
mance. ;
They returned to Anne Marle'n
home here last nigh' ifter a
rout-fi'hin? expedition in the
Aasersl mountains and maintain maintained
ed maintained their silence.
St. Paul's A!r"r
Guild Plans Tea:
por Anniverscry
Tie Altar Guild of St. Paul's
Church is nlanning tn entsrtaln
a large gatherin" at its Anniver Anniversary
sary Anniversary tea, scheduled to be held at
the Jamaican Society hall the
second Sunday in August from 4
to p.m.
This tea will close 'the observ observ-anc;
anc; observ-anc; of the 91 st anniversary of
the guild, which" started last Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning, when the members
made a cornorat" r
On trig occasion, the reactor's
serine., was based on the 1 ",u'
of service.
Tickets are available from
guild members for the tea,
which will be enhanced with t
short program.
Modfl: MISS

$ox 134,

suests are reminded of the spe
cial Sunday morning get-together
from 9:30 to noon at the Balboa I
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service'
Center. Coffee and cake will be.
served "on Jhe house."
CHURCHES
ST. PAUL'S
Panama City
Three parochial organizations,
namely the Fleur de Lis, Wo Woman's
man's Woman's Auxiliary and Altar Guild,
win make the.r corporate com communion
munion communion at St. Paul's Church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning.
This is a monthly observance
and will take place at the cele
bration starting 8 a.m., which i
will be choral with sermon. The
ret. or, archdeacon Lemuel B.
Shirley, will officiate besides
holding a Communion Service at
6 a.m.
Morning prayer will follow 8:30
and said again at 10:45 in open-j
ing the Church School session. ;
For the. Offertory at Evensong, Evensong,-starting
starting Evensong,-starting 7 p.m., the anthem'
"Lord With Glowing Heart I'd
Praise Thee" will be sung by1
the choir.
The Feast of the Transfigura Transfiguration
tion Transfiguration falls on Thursday, and it
will be commemorated with Ho
ly Communion at 6 in the j
morning.
Announcement has been made
that the Girls' Friendly Society
will meet next Tuesday ev-
at 5:30 and Woman's Auxiliary
Group 1 at 7:30, while meetings
will be held on Thursday e e-venlng
venlng e-venlng by the Youth Fellowship
rt 6:40 and Woman's Auxiliary
Group 2 at 7:30.
UNION CHURCH
Gamboa
At Morning Worship in '.he
Gar"hoa Uninn Church the Rev.
Walker M. Alderton will speak
on "Companionship."
On 'h? following Sunday morn
in", the minister will occupy the
nuloit of the Balboa Uni n
OI irch. Qn that date the servic?
in the service in the Gamboa U
nion Church will be conducted bv
Capt. Eskil Robs of the Salva
'Ion Army. Roos has recently
come with his family to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, takin" the olace of Ma Major
jor Major Sundberp. Tl is visit will en en-ab'e
ab'e en-ab'e members of .the Gamboa
congregation to become acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with a new colleague in a
n-!"hbor Institution.
Th Gamboa Sunday School as assembles
sembles assembles at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. Bell
continues tn d'rect the assembly,
and to tach the combined older
classes. Th youth classes will be
reiresent'd bv at leas! one dele dele-gat
gat dele-gat at the Youth Camp which
will open on Taboga Island Mon Monday
day Monday mornine.
Deleeates are to be at the pier
by R:30 s.m'. Th? camp will be
conducted bv Balboa, but has
hern openeH tn vounp peoole
from the othr Union cnurcnes.
HALIBETHAN
Juan Diaz
Te?innine tomorrow throuch
Thursrl?v. there will be reviv
al services every nlht forming
psrt of a special rainbow serv
MARMOL DX I.A GVARDIA
de
Panama

tew i

All Dressed Up

ACIOII
lBwt
, and tucker
4 Snare
I topcoat
It Fruit drink
It Ramble
It Toward the
sheltered side
1 J Weight
measure
16 People of
western
hemisphere
ilA
. silhouette
10 Plateaus
MXxplre
12 Drinks slowly
14 Not clerical
36 Heredity unit
17 Small (Scot)
50 Agree
tt Newspaper
executive
, 14 Fruitcake
ingredient
85 Ebb
34 Editors (ab.)
17 Excessive
desire r
it Patron saint
of jailors
40 Otherwise
41 Watch
41 Sword
45 Repeat
command
11 Monotonous
.round
91 Poem
51 Turkish
officials
St Wen
64 Rodent
85 Was borne
96 Snow vehicle
87 Measures
of type
DOWN
1 Baseball clubs
1 Sacred image
S Newly
married men
4 Barter
5 Italian capital
( Reluctant
7 Through
I Sometimes
covered
by veils
S Sad cry
10 Siberian river
11 Minus
17 Hinder
It More precise
33 Motionless
14 Dress
trimming
15 Tart

FTTH M' M I p H io Pi
i n i
u B
ru m
IF
FT W inon
hi m hi WTT TW
f 3
r 1) FT
HI IN FTli

Nixons Look Well-Dressed
Despite Rigorous Schedule

SVERDLOVSK, U.S S.R. (UPI)
The Richard Nixons, are still
managing to look fresh, well well-dressed
dressed well-dressed and pleasant in the In Interior
terior Interior of Russia despite little
Little League
Girls12 BoyslO
r.irU rnntinued to maintain
their lead over boys st Gorgas
hospital, with a score 01 it 10 iu
rnnlcluraH fnr th Wpk ending
on July 27 when IS girls and 10,
boys were born 1
r.iH wpr born to the follow
ing: Mr. and Mrs. F. Brlto, of
Gamboa; Sp.4 and Mrs. C. E.
Burden, of Panama City; Mr,
and Mrs. R. S. Keenan, oi uirun uirun-du
du uirun-du Heights; Sgt. and Mrs. C. W.
Ervin, of Ft. Kobbe; Pfc. and
Mrs. J. B. Carr, of Los Rios; S S-Sgt.
Sgt. S-Sgt. and Mrs. W. L. Giavelli, of
Locona; Sp.5 and Mrs. H. D.
Hutchings. of Gamboa; Sgt and
Mrs. D. A. LaMoureaux, of Fort
Kobbe; Mr and Mrs. M..Salazar,
of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Minntt of Panama City: Sp.4
and Mrs. J. L. Gelabert, of Coco-
li; and and So.4 and Mrs Leo
Pearce, of Cocoli
Bovs were born to T-Sgt. and
Mrs. J. D. Freeman, of Locona;
A-lc and Mrs. D. E. Prince, of
Cocoli: Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Jar Jar-vis,
vis, Jar-vis, of Panama City; Lt and
Mrs. R. S. Kloskowski. of Fort
Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. N. Russo,
of Panama City; Mrs. and Mrs.
W. R. Arthur, of Panama City;
Cpl. and Mrs. H, W. Hudson, ot
Cocoli; Sgt. and Mrs. K. L.
Simms, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and
Mrs. G. L. C. Alleyne, of Pana
ma City: and Mr. and Mrs. E.
W. Forrest, of Balboa.
During the same period, 201
patients were admitted to Gor
gas Hospital and 190 patients
were discharged.
on
Thursday with a program of 50
items followed with feasting.
The rainbow service is spe-
rial event which reminiscences
the time God made peace with
man through Noah. There wi;
be a colorful display depicting
the ark, flood, rainbow, etc. This
service begins at 7:30 p.m.
Tomorrow at 2:30 p.m., there
will be an ordination service ol
seversl members of the Upner
Room Church of Colon. The
names will published next week

On Sale at the most Known Stores
in Panama Qty,
David, Chitre Colon and many other smaller townt
in the Republic.
HE WHO OWNS A MIDO NEVER MISSES A JOB
OR APPOINTMENT
Buy yours how
Exclusive agent
C. CASULLO y CIA. LTDA.
Front Street 45 COLON, R. P.

Answer to Previous Puxxla

28
17
IS
IS
11
13
18
40
41
Class
Dock worker
Fashion
War god
of Greece
All up
Colder
Continued
story
Wipe out
43 Leading actor
41 Jason's ship
(myth.)
44 Blouse
ornament
48 Feminine
suffix
47 Kind of cheese
48 Soaks flax
60 Members of
Parliament
(b.).
Repaired
shoes
sleep and no quick laundry serv
ice.
Their schedule is gruelling jet
plane into a city, straight from
the airport to factory tours, and
running from banquet to ballet.
But Vice President Nixon's well well-tailored
tailored well-tailored suits, of grayish blue or
brown for day and dark blue for
night, look as neat as a maga magazine
zine magazine ad.
Mrs. Nixon also is a good ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement for the United States
as she steps from the airplane,
usually In a printed silk dress, or
a silk suit, a small hat and black
bag and shoes.
at nlirht she nonpars in a black
cocktail suit or brightly colored
thmiuh as In Novosi
birsk,' She had only 20 minutes "to
change for the ballet.
"After tnurlne 54 countries. I've
learned In Dflck Our clothes SO
they don't wrinkle," she ex
plained.
"I always buy non-crushable
ww t rfiHn't even brlns a
travel iron with me. And at night
I wash out my stocmngs ana im
gerle."
In addition to being treated to
Russian hospitality, the Nixons
are be'nR almost smothered with
another local custom at least
fo''r mels s day,
The famous Russian caviar
shows no on the menu at nesrly
everv mp 1 Inrludinff breakfast.
The Niynn lo have sampled
Kef itrofanoff and fresh torn a
toes and cucumoers. tne mn
common fresh vegetables avawa
ble in the soviet union.
Polifornian Nixon said he was
happy to discover "very good"
fresh orange Juice for nis morn
ing breakfast in Siberia.
"Even in California you often
gel irozen orange juice in re
taurant," he said.
Progressive Club
Plans Anniversary
Ball On Sept. 5
The Progressive Social and
Square Dance Club has compiet
ed olans to hold its eighth annl
versary ball at the Santa Cms
service center on sept. 5.
The club has ensaged the serv
ice of Prof. Murphv and his
band for the occasion
The club will also feature the
nrofessor and his boys at a vis
itor's Nite" at the Paraiso Gym
on Saturday, Aug. 15, commenc commencing
ing commencing at 7:S0 n.m. The professor
has promised many surprises- for
those planning to auenn ana i
gala time is anticipated for all
You never hava
to wind your
t It

si

ON DISPLAY Products of 17th cqntery Chinese .cerarhlort (tbove) will be traontfthe dls-
glays at the "Weekend in China" fair which opened last night at the Chinese Club on Avenlda
alboa. The fair Is being sponsored by the Chinese Women's League to raise funds fcr an
educational and recreation center for children. The fair will last until Aug. 2.

ly OSWALD JACOSY
Written for NIA Service
JfOHTH () .1
AKSS3
4 AKK7 2
vTFST IAST
4104 J5
VK1076 VA8S2
QS3 4-J104
A87 6 4K1093
SOUTH
4AQ87
88 4
66
QJ2
No one vulnerable
North Cast South West
1 Pass e Pass
3 Pus 3 e Pass
4 Y Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead A
There would be no reason to
write about today's hand except
that it illustrates one of the defi definite
nite definite weaknesses of putting too
much reliance on straight point
counting.
North had a sound opening
diamond bid and spade raise and
South had enough points for his
one spade response. However,
South might well have dropped
the bidding at two spades ana
take a sure profit.
He had a bare minimum rebid
by' counting" fall value for' his
doubleton and his queen-jack ot
clubs. v
As for North he certainly had
enough points to warrant going
to four spades provided he
counted both his doubletons and
his heart queen-jack.
Actually when you get to high
suit contracts you- should forget
about point -c-O.u p t and look
around for losing tricks. North
could See four possible losers in
hearts and clubs and could not
be sure that spades and dia
monds would be solid. Of course,
South needed something for his
bids but even then North would
have been better advised to pass
Q-The bidding has been:
Wert
3 4 Pass T
You, South, hold:
What do you do
' Ar" or Wd 'our spade
i oependiBf on bow weak or
rwia- your Partner's three-
pade openlnc to likelr to be.
not consider three no-trump
at all.
TODAY'S QUESTION
You decide to pass and West
bids four clubs which is passed
around to you. What do you do
now?
Answer Tomorrow
10 Hurl In Train
Wreck Still Remain
In Wis. Hospital
MENOMONIE, Wis. (UPI) -Ten
persons still were hospital
ized today with injuries received
when a speeding passenger train
derailed at the edge of a 100-foot
cliff.
At least 100 persons were In
jured in all, many ot them chil
dren returning home from sum
mer camps. Forty-seven persons
were taken to Menomonie Memo
rial Hospital.
Mrs. Bertha Risskin, 78, Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, was in critical condition. She
received only bruises in the acci accident
dent accident but suffered a heart attack
on the way to the hospital.
The Chiesgo and Northwestern
Twin Cities 400 bound from Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis to Chiefgo was derailed
Thursday afternoon while speed speeding
ing speeding through the western Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin countryside. Seven cars of the
H ear tram left the tracks and
three of them slid halfway down
a 100-foot cliff before coming to
rest against a clump of trees.
Some crew members said they
felt a bump Just before the acci accident.
dent. accident. Motorists driving on a high highway
way highway which parallels the tracks
said the rails seemed to slide out
from under the train.
There was speculation a rail
might have snapped from the
heat, causing the accident.

oneon F.li7.abeth's decision to.known

get back to England as fst as
possible which necessitated
change of official plans came
as no surprise to those close to
her. Britain's lovely young ruler
is suffering not only from the
predictable fatigue, but emotional
problems involving her family
life. She .really needs mummy
and all the moral support vaila vaila-ble
ble vaila-ble in the neighborhood of Buck Buckingham
ingham Buckingham Palace,
Local musicians wonder .what s
happened between Benny Good Goodman
man Goodman and Gene Krupa, the most
famous of his sidemen when he
. f f-i 1 I) TJ m ea V
wss "King oi awing. j
spent a lot of time at the Metro Metro-pole
pole Metro-pole the other night, listening to
the music in the main room and
talking to Coleman Hawkins and
Rov Eldridge, but he didn t
climb the short flight of stairs to
the room where Gene's hot com combo
bo combo is featured.
Deborah Kerr's chums expect
her to settle permanently in Eng England
land England (a convenience to her ador adorer,
er, adorer, Peter Viertel, who spends
most of his time abroad) and vis visit
it visit Hollvwood only when a speci
fic assignment 1 requires her pres pres-1
1 pres-1 r v tSdo'' Whn'tuiuite
ence., .u.x. juee;r wno- wic
"Flower Drum Song." settled lor
an amazingly small sum whn
he sold his succeeding novel to
the movies. ."Lover's Point" went
tn indeoendent producer Milton
SDerline fbr a mere $25,000
Jack Dempsey s tavorue aaie
is Deanna Piattelli, who operates
iewelrv concessions at a couple
of West Side hotels. .Broadway
rears that Ineemar Johansson
returned to Sweden with far
more than Floyd Patterson's hea
vweieht title and his own slice
of the manmoth purse. The chaps
have it on good authority that
Ineo arrived here with scads of
money which he bet on himself,
making killing personally and
in behalf of the many relatives
and close friends in Sweden who
had faith in him.
Vacationers returning from Eh
rope are convinced that Adoloh
Green has it bad for Phyllis
Newman, one of the Main
Stem's prettier starlets. .There
seems to be quite a powerful be
hind-the-scenes hassle involving
Grace Metalious and her new
novel, "Return to Peyton Place.'
Plans are afoot to release a pa
Derback version soon after the
hard cover edition is printed
which is enough to make any au
thor wince.
The beauty who joined Halph
Meeker for dinner at Manny
Wolf's the other evening was Ns-
dlne GorWttchieff of "La Plume
de ma Tante." Ralph must be
auite seriously interested in her
he's learned how to pronounce
hsr name...Shsron Lee's friends
in Hollywood think she suddenly
dee Hed to sue rock 'n' ro" sing
er Forrest Albright for divorce
Instead of sensrste msinten
snce. as originally planned he
cause she nag,, a prosoecuve
hr'degroom warming up in the
hull nen.
Tin Pan Alley Is eyeing the
career of Remo Csprs, an un
TASTY Kae Rae Wrlam, n
years old, and 88-22-33, is
ready to tackle thai huge piece
. ot watermelon. Oklawaha, ria,
tss is a high school Junior.

i j i i
r s 1

1 I v". f.i''

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

singer, with more than
the usual interest, because Bul
lets Durgom (whose management
of Jackie Gleason is show busi business
ness business history) has taken him on
as a client. .Bob Belfance is
back as doorman at the Upstairs
at the Downstaifs. He lost his
job through the New York Times
when Brooks Atkinson panned
Dr. Willy Nilly," the play in
which he was appearing, and it
folded.
Brigitte Bardot continues to be
controversial. At a recent Par Par-is
is Par-is soiree, Lucie Valore, widow of
Maurice Utrillo, refused to sign
the guest book because Brigitte's
ignature headed the page. Mrs.
Utrillo's indignant quote: "Cer "Certainly
tainly "Certainly you can't expect the last
representative of the greatest
family of painters of all time to
place her name on the same
page as this pitiful little ac
tress."
An Italian glamor girl of con
siderable fame is in the mood to
unload her pon-pro husband.
chiefly because she can't forget
the magic of a U.S. performer
with whom she has lots of sna-
ehettini in 'common. ."Goldea
Boy," which started as a play
and afterwards became a movie.
will be televised as a Ford "spe
cial." Sal Mineo thinks he'll get
the lead in the video version.
There's a night club trend away
trom strippers ana toward fe
male impersonators. The latest
to switch is the Paradise Club la
Greenwich Village
Harry Guardmo s wife. Anne.
takes off for Rome to join him,
but she'll have two competent
baby sitters to care for their
two-month-old daughter, Her moth mother's
er's mother's coming up from "North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, and his mother's coming In
from Los Angeles. They'll meet
for the first time over the bas bassinet.
sinet. bassinet. 'Subliminal advertising will get
test in Virginia sow via news-
reels containing brief plugs for
Anatomy of a Murder." If the
experiment is successful, watch
out!. .A saxophone player new
to the crowd at- Charlie's )th
musician's hangout) auite frank
ly proclaims his birthplaee. He
toots under the name of Chic A-
go. .Red China's Mao Tse-tunf
s putting down Russia's Khrush
chev, if that's any clue to tht
international situation.
Negro To Appeal
Rape Conviction
To Ala. High Court
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI)
Attorneys for a young Negro to today
day today were handling an appeal to
the state Supreme Court of his
conviction and death sentence for
raping a socially-prominent white
woman.
Dewey Aaron, 23-year-old Negro
truck driver and father of three,
was found guilty last night
tby an all-white Jury. The jurors
look two hours and seven minutes
to find Aaron guilty of rape, a
capital crime in Alabama. The
jury recommended the death sen sentence.
tence. sentence. The rape victim, Mrs. Maurine
Peacock. 31, a registered nurse
and member of a socially promi prominent
nent prominent family, identified Aaron
by hi rlothes and voice as her
assailant.
Aaron was expressionless t
Judge Eugene Carter read th.
verdict and sentenced him to
deVh in the electric chair. The
ease under Alabima law is auto automatically
matically automatically appealed to the state
Supreme Court.
' Solicitor William T. Thetford
told the jury in a closing argu argument:
ment: argument: "This is the roughest, meanest,
nastiest, most horrible rape case
I've seen in nine years I have
beea here."
The victim testified for an hour
and a half without showing emo emotion,
tion, emotion, but she was near collapse
when she left the witness stand.
Aaron was convicted of entering
the woman's fashionable home,
hiding In her closet, beating her
during 20 minutes of a violent
struggle and raping her on th
floor of her bedroom while her
year-old chili ley stylng aearbjt



IATTRDAT, AUGUST 1M

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN .- AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWIPAPEB
FAOI F(V
NOTICES
:
J1

CHURCH

ISTHMIAN

t J

Church of Christ

BALBOA: OalL Balboa BoaA
Tanvten Sunday UN a-- UM am
M pm.
w lonvMi a
1JJ J f, JtJ JSTaB nataa i
anvion Sunday 10 M em U Je
.,nou 440 am
UNITARIAN
-Tha Unitarian Society
Sunday Services 10:30 un.
" Bldg. 362 -!:
Ancon BlTd. And Mamey flafce,
Ancon
Your Invitation to
Liberal Religion.
Baptist
COCOL1 BAPTIST CHUBCH
311 Bru)a Road
Drawn 3ba daiooa. C2.
rnono
Edmund 8. atailworta futoi
Sunday School
jaoriung Worship
Trailing Union
' Evaninl Worahlp .....
kiyn Meeting Bible
.Study taeh ,nJfi5'-
11 ;W) a-iu
6:30 pm
lit pm
t:00 patr"
Eaah Month 7,w
ilJinr.
riKST BAFTIBI CBUBCB
Balboa Height, C 1
627 Ancon Boulevard
Drawn "B" Balboa Hir,t
Pbon Balboa 1727
William H. Baa by. Paster
Sunday School 1:80 am
Morning Worship 10:46 a m
Baptist Training Union .... 6:10 p.m
Evangelistic Servic 7: JO p.m
Prayn Meeting. Wednesday, T:00 pm
w M S Bible Study Tburt
days IflM
Men Brotnwheod (teat
Monday In month) tiM p-aa
r'lRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Margarita Avenue at 8th Street
Margarita. Canal Zone
r.t. Wendell G Parker. Pasta
Junda.v School
Momlne Worship
Baptist braining Union
Evenln Worahlp
Brotherhood, Tuesday
Prayer Service, Wedndy
W M l) 11 A Ird Friday
O A. R A.. Sunbeam,
yrtdav? . .x
; I B
11:00 am
1:30 p.m
t:4J pjn
7:00 am
. TiM pm
S:S0 r.m
Salvation Army
iNoo-Dancmlnattonal Evangelism
Meetings)
PANAMA CITY
Major A Mn. W. Bishop
la seDTuary iui. nK
28 at"ji
ii nn Hnl
Hollr
Meeting
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
PABAISO, CZ.
Envoy A Mn. C. L. Mosalcy
Guiana Street
11:00 Hollaeat Meeting
COLON CENTRAL
Sr. Captain A 'Mrs. H. Grant
14th Street, Phone 31-743
11:00 Holineaa Meeting
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
i
COLON THIRD STREET
Sr. Captain S. Taylor
11:00 Holiness Meeting
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
RAINBOW CITY, CZ.
Envoy J. Gill
3:00 Sunday School
7:30 Salvation Meeting
Union Churches
BALBOA
Balboa Road at Sn Pblo Street
Church Otfiee I-S2S6
0:30 a.m. Church School Pree but
aerviee. Clames (or all age.
10:30 a.m. Wernhlp Service Church
Time Story Hour (or Kindergarten
and Primary Children. Church-Time
Cradle Roll and Nunery,
1:00 p.m. Poat High Pallowahlp.
4:30 p.m. 1:00 p.m. Junior High
Fellowihlp.
7:00 pjn. Senior High Ptllowthlp.
MARGARITA
Margarita Ave. and Bolivar Hwy.
Bev. Theodore C. Franklin Paatsr
Phonea: OMlce. I-2I4J. Rea. 1-1481
Sunday Service:
0:45 a.m. Church School. But larviee.
Clauea: Nuraary through tdylu
11:00 a.m. Mornlna Worshlo.
Ninar foi Infants and imall chil
dren.
1:00 p.m. Junior Fellowship.
6:15 p.m Youth Fellowship.
A complete schedule of auxiliary c
tlvitlea and official meeting! aa an announced
nounced announced from week to week.
QAMBOA
Rev. Walk M. Alderton, Patter
Off: 6-470 R.' a-130
-0:30 a.m Sunday School.
10:40 a.m. Mornlna Worship,
Official meetings and week-day tt-
vltle as announced.
Christian Scientist
Christian Bdeace Church ae
Pint Church t Christ, Scientist Aneen
IM Aneoa Boulevard
Sundav Sarvleea 11 :00 a jn. Sundav
School 0:30 a.m.
Wednesday 0:00 am
v Reading Room lot Balboa Read Opea
dally except Sunday and holiday rrom
0:30 to 11:30 am and 1 JO ta liOO pm.
Saturday: 0:30 to 11:30 am.
. Evening Hour 0:00 to 1:00 p.m. except
Wedneadeya and Saturday.
first cmntCH op Christ
SCIENTIST, Cristobal
All church eervlcea will be bold tn
the Ground Floor Room of the Masonic
Temple In Cristobal (next door ta the
Margarita Florist). Entrance la on Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Avenue through the Arced.
Sunday Service 11:00 a.m.
, Wednesday Evening Testimonial Meet
kit 1:00 o'clock.
Smday .School 1 held at IJ0 am.
Reading Room Hours Monday 1:00
to 4:00 p m. Wednesday l.-oo ta fill
You are cordially Invited to attend
the -aerviee and t us the Reading
aVaeta.

Cbtwcbat ti Hie aea taftiu m th Caul Zen, sad the tewiaal JMe
aewi desk la) wratiag by W'taar at the lares at a ay chant
lev rk cenuef -Saturday' caiirch papa.
,. Miniate r, cbartb tanetaria and ckepUias are asbttl to later
: af Paaaaaa aad C4a, Reaablie pi Panama, mtaad wileam g aU
titaeo to at a) WPHMM at the armed service. m4 H civilian ajla ajla-ppra,
ppra, ajla-ppra, frieadl aad traRn,
At pualla tervka. Tap Panama America list aalew. by 4apai 4apai-atiaaa,
atiaaa, 4apai-atiaaa, Pthcpg P pf wprahlp aPd atbai rtulM eHvitlaa.
. Llarlaflg at Tatafpd fraa Hm H Nm. OeaemiaetieM baviap paly
as ar twp epafrepatlPM are Hat1 fader "Olhet CbPNkp lrip
A (perial Uariae pj iacbdad far aerviea at Army pptrt, Ait fare baaea
and Haval atatieaa.

Citric
ST. MAJtrS CMUBCB-Balbea
Sunday Maaaeat 10. M. 10M and
U:0t IA I
Holy Day liaaaati IJi. IM, UMia
md S:00 aja)
CoDfeadcaM, Saturday. 10 at lao
and IM P 1:00 pm Thumrtay. batore
riwt maayi im t a:oo P-m-
Mlraeuleua Medal Movsnai 1M a
in Monday
Cateehlaaa elaa after aa aaam
.m Sunday.
High Scheai Study Oub Itbt pm ar
Wedneaday.
SACKED HEABT Aneoa
Sunday Maaaea: t, T JO A tdt a m
Holy Day. marnrat IsSt .av and IM
p.m.
Conieaalona: Saturday I JO to :00 and
, -1 aioa nm. Thiiiailai bafoM Itnrt
Friday 7iM p.m. V
Sacred Heart DevoOenat tiPt pja, at)
Pridaya
vatecruaai uaaai a:u w ewe pm an
rhuraday,
OUB LADY OP PATINA- Cataaas
Sunday Man at 1:00 a.m. v
Holy Day Maaa at :30 pja,
Conteaalon: 1:00 ta ;4 pja. at) Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Catechiam Claai Saturday 140 ta 10
ST, iCWU Paralae
Sunday afaaaa at 1.-00 and I ill am
Holy Day Mam at 0:00 p.m.
weekday Maaaea: , la.
kda
ConfeMlonai Saturday I
:H t
U 4 JO and
:30 to 7:sa
Catechiam Claa'. Sunday SaTO ta 4KK
p.m.
Miraeuloua Medal Novenai tJO p.m
on Friday.
Convert lnatructlMtai Thuraday 1:00
p.m.
ST. VINCENTS Panama City
Sunday Maaaea: I KM and I JO a.m.
Holy bay Maaaea: S:S0 and 10 pm
(It it (alia on Saturday the Man art
1:00 and I JO a.m.)
Confessional Saturday 1:00 to 1:00 ana
1:00 to 1:00 p.m Thuradava before Plri
Friday f:M pm
Miraeuloua Medal Novena and Sta
(ton at the Cross: Friday 70 p.m.
Catechiam Clam: Attn 0:30 maaa or
Sunday
rhursdav
Convert Cleaa. 0J0 p.m. Tuesday and
ST. THERESA'S CaeeB
Sunday Mate: I JO a.m.
Holy Day Ma: 1:00 am lit It tall'
in Saturday -1:10 a.m.)
Catechiam Class! I JO to 1:00 p.m or
Monday.
Confessional 1:00 to I JO a.m. Sunday
T, JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLI
-', i Paren Lefevre ..
-Sunday Maaaea. 0 JO and I JO a.m.
Weak Uaya Matt: 0J0 Mon.. Thurt
rl. and Sat Hint Friday maaa: 0:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masse' 0:00 a.m. ta :0T
a.m.
Confeaalonai 1:30 to 4:0 and liut u
.00 p.m. on Saturday
Miraeuloua Medal Novenai Friday IKK
"'Catechiam Claaat 3:30 p.m an Sunday
PI, rMEKESritLe JM
Convert Class: Monday 7 JO p-m.
Sunday Maai 7:op a m m-Holy
Holy m-Holy Day Maaa: 1:30 p.m.
Confeaslona. Saturday :30 to 7:80 p.m
i'hursday before First Friday 1:30 pm..
rt,-him riaaa: 3:11 n.m on Sunday
Sacred Heart Novena- 7:00 pm f
ridy
Convert viaasi : p-m i ir
ATLANTIC SIDE
ST JOSEPH'S Celoa
Sunday Masaes. 3:45, 1 1:00 and 0 M a.m
Halv Dav Meases: l:tt and 1:00 ajn
'"confetslSnT: Saturday 4.00 ta 1:00 and
1:00 to 00 p.m. J
Miraeuloua Medal Nov ana I Wedneaday
1:15 and 7:00 p-m
Sacred Heart novenai tnuaj i. v-w
. - r i. IuJm. f.fm n m.
rnn.M Claaai 1:11 B.m mi Mondays
and inuraoeya
Catechiam wasi aunuay w;ie ani.
ll:4& a.m. 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 pm.
vi-A tiMMHIiM Unit Rlaaa.
ink inuv r",MW -
a s.m.r,M all H Unattion at I JO
a.m. oaiuruaj mnrnuia. .
Flrat Saturday Devotion U our Lady
t FaUma-Tha Holy Boaary-IKW a.m.
W UV WIIlIgJUaiVJI uiuaJHvi
dren Monday and Thuraday I JO to
i :vv p.m.
MIRACULOUS MEDAL Crtslibal
Sunday Masses: 7:00, 1:00 and 10:M am
Holy Day Masses: IKK). :00 a.m. and
1:11 n.m.
Confeloni Saturday : to a;vo ana
1:00 to 1:00 p m. vn nosary aacn eve-
ine.
Miraeuloua Medal Novenai t:llv and
:00 o.m. on Mondav.
Catechiam Claaa: Arte 0:00 Mesa an
Sundav.
First Friday Exposition all day during
tn scnooi xear,
Flrat Saturday: Maw at 0:00 am.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH la
Sunday Mass: 7 JO, 0:30,
Pint Saturday Masai
Margarita
U:Si a n.
a
:uo am.
weeaooy Masses:
Saturday .. TJ0 p.m. to
Miraeuloua Medal Novena
Holy Cay Maaaer 7 JO am.
Confession .. j:4l p.m. to
every Monday.
Parish Family Rosary and
Benediction
every Wedneeday.
Discusaton Inquiry Group
every Friday,
let Friday Devotions ,.,
let Saturday Devntlona ..
1:00 pm
s:uu pm
7:00 pm
1:11 pro
4:41 pm
T JO pm
I JO p.m.
7:00 p.m.
7:00 p m.
ST. VINCENTS atata best City
Sunday Masaeaj: 0:30 a m. and I JO
I m.
Holy Day Maasesi SJ0 am. and 0J0
pp.
Confastlonai COO t 1:00 and 7 JO to
:oo pm. Saturday.
tatecJilam Clai 10:41 m. an Sunday
Convert Claaa every Monday at I Jo
Miraeuloua Medal Havana i tM p re
on Tuesday.
Saerau
Heart
i tioo am an
Friday
IMMACtJLATS CONCIPTION-Carta
unoav stasa- s:i am
noiy pay Masai i jo am.
Corifeiwiorai: (Jo ta 7:00 pa, sa Sat.
urdav,
OteehisMi Oaaa- 4 JO e.m en Monday
OUB LADX OP OOOD COUNSEL
Oanbea
Sunday Maaoaai 7tO0 and IJ0 a.m.
Holy. Day Masatat I JO am and IJC
P-m
Confeaalph Saturday at 1 JO p at and
after all evening devotlune.
Baptism by appolntmant
Miraeuloua Medal, Novenai 1 JO pm
on Tuesday. 1
Sacrad Heart Movanai 7 DO pm on
rriday.
Sunday School f I :K p m. on Sundsy
Religious Instruction Claaa fat Call
"JfJ. 0 m on Thursday.
Mellgioua Instruction for adulte (Can.
duetaef ta Spanish )t t JO pm a Mop.
WCervart Instruetiond bp appeintment

Episcopal

The Bt Bet. Heaat Oaadea, S.T.D
tb Vatp Bev, Main art J. Pe
aiJ. 0aai
' NCON. i.
THE CATHEDRAL 0? ST.- LUKB
SUNDAYS
7 JO a in Holy Communion.
0:11 am Church Sehoal (Hal Co
m union 3rd Sunday).
i jo am. aanu cemm union, ard sun
day
btmela Domuileai ....... 0:1! is
11.-00 ajn Marnina Prayer and Per
mon. Holy Communion let Sunday.
7:00 pm Evening- aerviee.
WKilNkSDAtra
JO a n. Holy Communion.
I JO ora, Evenlrut Prayer.
MOL DAYS
JO am Holy Communion.
4 JO t a Holy Communlen.
DAILY
:ll i. Mornlna Prayn
J JO Mlo-da) MiMMiary Prayar.
' COCOU
Church of St, Andrew
The Bev. William W. Baldwin,
Priest in Charge
Mr. David W. Plumer, assistant
SUNDAYS
oly Communion 7 JO a.m.
smily Morning Prayer, Church School
(Family tucharltt Second
BUJIOIJI SiXB V.JI1.
Morning Prayer and' Sermon
poiy, communion nrst
Sundav) .. 11:00 a.m.
Evening Prayer by Layreadart 7:30 p.m
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion I 30 a.m.
Evensong, cnoir practice ... 7 :ao p.m.
tnapei or oi. tiara
Santa Clara. R. de P.
Morning Prayer and Sermon
Tnira sunoay
(Holy Communion aa announced)
cobozal
Chapel at The Wood ShepbeH
The Rev Clatance W Kayaa,
Prisat la Charaa
FRIDAYS
:00 a.m Morning Prayer.
(H.C. flrat Friday aacb Month).
AMBOA
Bt llmoa's Chuieb
rh Ra John Spear Priest in Charge
Choral Euenarut ana an-
SUNDAYS
7 JO a m
1:00 p m
1:00 p m
7:00 9
Church School
Episcopal Young Churchmen
Sivanaona ana owrmvn
BVfllMI uaiBwaj
and FRIDAYS
Mornlna Prayer and Holy
Communion 1:00 a.m
Evening Prayer 7:00 p.m
Woman1 Auxiliary, tnd and
WEDNESDAYS THURSDAYS
Holy communion ,,, nw a-m
Momtlfia Dva 8:0 a.m
.Bvenlni ryJ !'.,, f 90)pf!,
iATUROAYS ''i 't ( f
family Eucharist a:w a.m
Office of Compline 0:00 p.m
LA BOCA
St Peter's Church
The Rev. John Spear. Priest ta Chars
morning rrayn ana bsuns
School O0 ajn
moa ...i I0J0 a.m
Confirmation dlw I JO a.m
Choral Bucharllt and Set Set-Holy
Holy Set-Holy Saptltm I 11:00 noon
Ivanmni mnti kriftraaa 7 JO nm
3rd MONDAYS
woman's Auxiliary cso o m
IHURSDAY8 at FEAST DAYS
Holy Communion :wi an,
PALO SECO
Chapel of the Holy Comforter
Van L, a Shirley. Priest In Charge
THURSDAYS
I JO am. Holy Communion.
MARGARITA
Church ef St, Margaret
Espav and Brazos Blvd.
The Rev. Edwin C. Webster
SUNDAYS
1 :3U a.m. Holy Communion.
0:30 a.m. Church School Service.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer. (Holy
Communion first Sunday ol
.ha fnAnlk I
THURSDAYS and HOLY DAYS
1:00 a.m. weiy communion.
PARAIBO
The Rev. Carlton O. Morale
Print In Charge
The Rev.- David A Otborn,
Vicar Emeritus
SUNDAYf-
4:00 a.iD. Choral Eucharist aermori
0:30 am Infant Baptism.
3.00 iu Church Scnob)
5:00 pm. Youth Fellowship
1 it i m. Evensona and Addram.
tnd and 4th WEDNESDAYS
i,30 mn Woman s Auxiliary and ai
tar Guild Mectlns.
PANAMA CITY
St Psai's Church
the Vtn Lemuel B. Shirley, Rector
UNLAl
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion
t oo ajn Sung Eucharist A Sermon
10:4k a oi Morning Prayer and Churct
School
i2:00 ocr Holy Baptism
7 JO i..m Solemn vaspet
iheio I' Building 111)
1UESUAVS
1:30 i n Holy communion
7 JO p.m. Evsnlng Prayn and Sermon
Wednesdays
:00 t u Hoiy Communion
7:00 um.. Evening Prayn
I'MURtuiAYa, AND FRIDAYS
3:30 m. Holy Communion
HOLY DAYS
JO a.m. Holy Communion.
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Colon. R.P.
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Rev. J Peter Farmer, Rector
The Rev. Henry A. Blake, Assistant
SUNDAY
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion
7:30 p.m. Solemn Evensong A Sermon
0:30 a.m. Mornln Prayer
1:00 a.m. Choral Xuchariat and Sermon
10:30 am. Church School
MONDAY, TUESDAY THURSDAY
1:40 am. Morning Prayer
1:00 (m. Holy Communion
1:00 pm Evening Prayn
Wednesday
1:40 a.m. Morning Prayer
t oo am. Holy Communion
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer A Address
FRIDAY
1:40 a.m. Morning Prayer
1:00 pm. Evening Pfayn
0:00 am Children' Eucharist
SATURDAY
I JO a.m. Morning Prayer
0:00 a.m. Holy Communion
1:00 p.m. Evening Prayn
7:30 p.m. Office of Complin.
RIO ABAJO
Bt Chrlatophn'a Chares.
10th Street Parous Lefevre
Tb Bee CUimce W. Hayes,
rnesi ta Charge
Tb Rev. Clarence A. Cr4rB,
SUNDAYS
0 JO am Holy Communion.
TJ0 am Sung Eucharist and Btnnan.
10 JO am Mornlna Proyn and Church
II JO noem Holy Baptteea.
w s wvtsaaaisj ana assuiuaj.

MONDAYS
7 JO am lit and 3rd. Woman' Auxi
ttary.
TUESDAYS
I JO p m J u alar De ugh tars sat tnt

juali
Youth
I JO pm Youth fellowship.
WEDNESDAYS
0:00 e m Holy Communion
I JO pm. Evening Prayn and Religious
Instructloni
THURSDAYS
1:00 p m Girl Friendly Society,
a JO nm. 1st and 3rd. filnal-rteau.
SATURDAYS
f so am junior confirmation Class
Other Churches
CHUBCH OP THE AA1ABKNB
441 Frangipanl Sl Aucon. CX
Bev. Elmer O Nelaoa. Pastor
Box 107 Balboa. CZ. 11 I TOO!
Sunday School ....u.... Oiafajn
Worahlp Servlee 10:43 aia
Youth Service 0:43 pm
Evangelistic Service 7:30 pjn
Prayn Servto. Wed. ... 7 JO p.m
METHODIST
Sunday I 0 a.m Panama Waaler.
10:30 am sunaay scnooi.
" 7:11 pm. Evangelical Service
and Sermon.
Sunday 1 a.m. Paralao
10 am. far im sunaay acnooi
7:13 pm. Paralao Evangelical
Service.
METHODIST NOTICES
Sunday. Oct. 10th 0 am Rev. Victor
John Watson B.D. I pm Mr. A. A.
Lovell.
Monday, Oct. 30th 4:30 pm. Prepa
ration Class. Mr. Geo. Mitchell. 7:80
p.m. Prayn meeting Mr. Pearl Ford.
Tuesday, Oct zist 7J0 pm urns
League. Mn. K. King.
Friday 7:30 pm. Chi
olr Practice.
CHURCH OP THE NAZARENI
Mount Hope. Canal Zone
(across from Mt. Hope RR Station)
Rev. Ralph Hytong, Paatot
Boa 5011 Margarita, CZ.
Phone 3-1470
Sunday School .. ......... 0:41 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evangelistic Service 7:30 p.m.
Prayn Service, Wed. .... 1 JO pm
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama at .P.. 13rd Street Eaat
auv a. n. Browa. Mlnlnet
Dlvin Worship :80 a.m
n o oO:. lodtjag puns
Rio Abajo. BP.
School
Sunday
1:00 p.m
JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Meeting Thuraday at 7 JO pm and
Sundays at 4:00 pm. Win Memorial
106 Balhua Road Balboa.
CHURCH OP JESUS CHRIST OP
LATTER DAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Chapel on Balboa Road
Priesthood Meeting. Sunday I SO am
Sunday School, Sunday 10:00 am.
Sacrament Meetingi Sunday 1:00 p.m
Relief Joetety: Tuesday 1:00 am.
MIA: Wednesday I JO pm.
Primary; Thunday 4 JO pm
Telephone Balboa 4317
AtlanHa Rranen
Butldlnr 200. Schoolhouse Rosd. Oatun
Sunday School, Sunday 0 JO am.
Sanament Meetingi Sunday UiOO a.m.
CURUNDI) PROTESTANT CHURCH
"A Warn Host-tod Otourcb."
Milton a. Uldlg, MlnlMei
Phone RW M-7U4 Of. 03-I1W
Sunday School p:w jb.
(A claaa for every age)
Morning Wonni)
Youth Fellowshli
11 JO a.m
1R i;So 12
ill (Wad.)' t:00 pm
Eavcnins Worsh!
Srtwr mtsA Prm
A church nursey la provided.
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
Bt. Raphael Tb Archangel
lSth St Waal No. 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at ,130 am
ruesdaya, Wadneadaya and iTiumdav
30 m.
Sacrament at Onetloa (Healing Bn Bn-ice
ice Bn-ice i First Sunday ef each month a a-1:30
1:30 a-1:30 pm.
Meant Hallbei. ChrisHaa Chorea
PartaatA B P
Bt B T imm D. & Biahoa
nrfUMaiina
Mnmlm devotion 0:00 a m
rniuhin Wnrahln 11:00 a.m
Sundav School 8:00 P-
CHRISTADELPHIAN BIBLE MISSION
1104 Ith and J. Arosemena, Col6n
SUNDAY
Memorial Servic 10:00 a.m,
a,,nrfu ahnnl 3:00 p.m.
Bible Lecture t;30 p.m.
MONDAY
Adult Bible Claa. 7:30 p.m
BAHAI'B CKNTKB
4 Flrat Strt
jrbanlncion El Carmen. Panama City
informal Talk and Dlacunlona
Thun
s:oo pm
Colon, Ith 4 Front Street
pups tain American Besaar)
Study Clam Thursdays, ran p-m
BETHEL MISSION CtTURCH
Espalaba St, Paralao, C.Z.
Rev Wldba H SUwart, Ptor
Sunday! 11:00 am Worship Servic
8:00 pm Sunday School.
7:15 pm. Gospel Service.
MmiiUvi 7-.10 Vauna tttmltfa Society
Wednesday! 7 JO Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thunday i 1:00 Choi. Rehear!.
Friday: 7 JO Women's Missionary So
eiety.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
13th A Bolivar Ave, Crlt6bal, CZ.
Rsy O. Wright, Evangelist
SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
SUNDAY
Bible Clsssn 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship and
Communion 11:00 a.m
Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Herald ef Truth
HOK 8:43 9 IS a m
Mid-Week Bible Study . 7 :30 p.m
THURSDAY
Questions and Answen 1:41 1:15
HOK. Co on. R.P
You will receive wrm welcome at
each ef our services.
CHURCH OF OOD
Foreign Mission Dept. Hdqtrs. 1
Cleveland, Tennessee
CHURCH OF GOD Balboa, C.Z.,
Wlrz Memorla Bldg.
806 Balboa Rd.
Information: Phone Gamtoa 421
Sunday Service 11:00 a.m
Youth Service :30 p.m
Evangelistic 7:30 p.m,
CHURCH OP GOD Paralse, C.Z.
No. 4 Paralao Road
Information: Phone Paralso 633
Sundsy Service 11:00 s.m.
Youth Service 6:30 p.m
Zvangellstio 7:30p.m.
CHURCH OP GOD Rio Ahsjo, Pml
18th Street Parou Lefevre
Sundsy Service 11:00 .m.
Sunday School 3:00 pm.
Evangelist! 7 :30 p.m.
CHURCH OF OOD Cherrilla. Pmi.
No. 4-144, 17th Street
Sunday School and
Morning Service 10:30 a.m
Evangelistic 7:30 p.m.
CHURCH OP OOD GatunclU. Pma.
Translsthmlan Highway, Gatunelllo
Sunday School and
Morning Servlcb 11 :00 a.m
Evan gall
illatle
7:00. p.m.
CHURCH OP OOD Santa Rita, Pmi.
iransiauimian nignway, aanu JUta
Sunday School and
Morning Service 12 noon
Evangelist!
7:00 p.m
CHURCH OP OOD Cetlva, Panama
Translsthmlan Highway, Catlv
Sunday School and
Morning Servic II JO a.m
Zvangeuati T JO p.m
CHOURCH Ot OOD Celoa, return
eui oireei neer Meltnael Ave,
Sundsy School and
Morning Servic 10:00 a.m

ZvangelitUe;

COMMUNITY CHAPEL
Diablo Heights. CZ.
Bev. Carl V. Thompson, Minister
Box 1001, Diablo Heights, C Z.
Phone: Horn Balboa 3237
Church Balboa 4171
Sunday School 10:00 a m.
Worship Service 11:00 a jn.
Youth Service 4 00 p.m.
Friday: Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

Lutheran
REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH
Balboa Road at Wight Street
Rev. Arthur W. Meyer, patter
P.O. Box 464, Balboa, C.Z.
1:00 a.m. Sunday School and Bible
Clan
10:18 a.m. Worship Service
Holy Communion, first Sunday
of the month.
Atlantic Sid
COCO SOLO CHAPEL
Mr. Hllbert W. Rlenter, Vicar
10:15 a.m Sunday School and Bible
Claa
11:00 a m Worahlp Service
Holy Communion, last Sundsy
of the month.
Jewish
jamrian Welfare aVoard Hid
l3-X La
atuca
ltk
Road BaJbaa, ca. ksddi Neman
Itkln Director.
Servic Friday,
I JO pm Saturday
JC DP
ifta aiaa lietlnaa a .ewlsh servlee
undw Pott. Baan and Station).
Consreaano Kol Bheerlui Kriet Avo-
aida Cuba and 86th Stmt Bella Vint
Panama City Servian 1:00 pm
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC BiB
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Junior Church Sunday
School 1:00.
10:00 i
Morning wonnip
Church-time N unary School
fellowship Hour
10:00,
11:00
FORT KOBBE
Fellow-hip Hour
Daily Mast
Sunday Mann.. 1:00
6:00 :JJ
Confessions Saturday
y.
U.S. NAVAL STATION, RODMAN
Sundsy School t:30
Morning Worship 11:00
(Holy Communion First Sun Sunday
day Sunday of Month) i?
FORT CLAYTON.
' 0 e. u i mj 19a,
ouiiuuy ouiimi diub,.
1:00
10:15
7:00
Morning worsnip
Youth ri
ellowahiD Sundsy
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Sundsy School 1:30
Morning Worship 1:30
Youth Fellowship 1:30
Adult Bible Class Monday ... 7:30
Young People's instruction
Tuesday 6:30
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Morning worship ;w
(Holy Communion Pint Sun Sunday
day Sunday of Month)
Catholls
FORT AMADOR
Dally Mas :ij
Saturday Mas 6 JO
Sunday Mann 1:30 A 11:00
Novena Servldee Thursdy 7:00
Confession Saturday .. 6:30 7:30
FORT KOBBE .
Daily Maaa aa
Sunday Masses 1:00, 0:18 A 11:43
Confession Saturday 6:00 A 7:30
Catechism Class Wednsdy 4:00
Tie USV1T. STATION. RODMAN
v - -
Sunday Mas -. ... ..:"
FORT CLAYTON k
n-llv Mau 4:15
Sturdy Miss J'-JO
Sunday Mass I SO
Confettlons Saturday... 6:00 7:30
COROZAL,
Sundav Masa 10:30
T.nnrAK AIR FORCE BASE
Daily Mass J:
Saturday Man ,I:?2
a,,nriav Maaaaa 7:48 A 12:16
Rimrt.v Mass (Scanish) 7:00
Novena Services Tuesday 4:15
Cnnfaaalona Saturday... 7:00 8:00
Jewish
Fort Kobbe Saturday 2:00
USO-JWB, Balboa Friday 7:30
Albrook Air Force Saturday 4:00
itso-JWB. Balboa Saturday .. 5:30
ATLANTIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT OULICK
Sunday Sehool t:S0
vrmln. Wnrthln 11:00
rwf Call 10:40
Church Nursery 10:30
Cstholls
FORT OULICK
Dsily Mass
Ssturdsy Mss
Sunday Masses ... 8:30,
Confessions Saturdsy
4:10
11:30
0:10
A 8:W
11:00
6:10 7:30
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuwday
7:15
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Services in all churches
aa follows I
SATUKDAY-.
Sabbath School 1:30 a.m.
?lvlne Service 11:00 a.m.
outh'a Meeting 4:30 pm
WEDNESDAY : m
Bible Study and Prtyn ervlcl
7 JO p.m.
Paelfle Side Panama
Pastor F.R. Archbold Tel. --38to
Cabo Verde, Ave. i-t. oe is vaaa no.
"chorrlllo 28th. No. 27.
Pueblo Nuevo 2-A St. between Ird
and 4th Stt.
Ri Abajo Hut t. No. 17
Oamboa and Frljolet
Pator W. H. Waller Tl. 0-880
aalne A. A. Grizzle Tl. 1-102
Spanish Churches Pacific Sid fanema
Pattor Daniel Monesds Tel. 11-3-
6176.
Pansms, Cslle Darien no. a.
Pedngal A Nuevo Gtarare.
Atlantic Side
Paatnr (I. A. Jeffries Tel. 1-1101
Cristobal English 16th A Bolivar
Ave.
Colon 3rd St.
Pastor Manuel Calderon Tel. 1-2103
Cristobal Spanish 18th A Bolivar
Ave.
Central Office
0844 Gavllan Rosd, Balboa Tsl
2-1859 A 1-3531.
.THE CHURCHES OF OOD
General Offices Anderson, Indiana
Rev. Wm. Llvlnnlen Supnvlsor
. 'Tlia rhiirrh of God
16th St. -(Mont Ocuro Rd.) Rla Ab)o
Rev. w. J. jennson raaior
Sunday School 0:10 a.m.
Mornlna Worahlp 10:10 am.
Sunday Night Srvic ..... 7:10p.m.
. The Chuck ef God
T03I Zlghth Street 1
Mn. L. C. Densldsen, Paster
Morning Wenhlp 10:30 a.m.
Sundy Sehool JO a.m.
Sunday Night Service .. 7:11 p.m.
The Church ef Oed
New Providence
Mr. M. Hlnn, Pestor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Night Servlee .... 7:30p.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 am.
Pint Church ef God
Cor. Jamaica A Trinidad Sta,
Rainbow City, C.Z
Rev. Wm. Livingston, Pastor
Rev. O. W. Grandlson, Asm. Paster
Sixidsy School 0:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Night Service .... 7:30p.m.
RID ALLY ILICTID
PALERMO. Sicily (UPD-SllviO
Milazzo, 96, a "rebel Christian
Democrat who hai allied himself
with the Communists, yesterday
wag elected president ot tnig au

?:oo pmtonomou islands eovernraeni.

iami.i.?a.aailU.

BEACH LOADING AR M-41 tank from D Company, 34th Armor, Fort Kobbe, boards a U.S. Army
Caribbean Transportation Corps landing craft in the surf at Rio Hato. Transporting heavi equi-"
ment to training sites on the Isthmus is one of the many jobs fulfilled by the Transportation Corps, -which
marked its 17th anniversary yesterday.
Army Transportation Corps.
Celebrates 17th Birthday

Tne youngest or tnv U.S. Army

H;o technical services, the Transpor-
imitation Corps, celebrated Its I7lh

I birthday yesterday.
When it was organized in 1942,
the Transportation Corps under
took to perform services former
ly divided among the Quarter
master, Ordnance and Engineer
Corps and the Navy. The emer I
gency needs of World War II re
vealed the deslrabllityx of having
one organization with nearly
complete control of Army trana
portation.
The USARCARIB Transportation
Corps, headed by Col. Cecil H.
Davidson, maintains facilities that
control highways, harbor craft u-
nlti, railways, aviation mainten maintenance,
ance, maintenance, terminal operations, move movements
ments movements and supply.
The terminal operations division
is responsible to the trinsporta trinsporta-tion
tion trinsporta-tion officer for the discharge,
segregation and delivery of all
incoming military cargoes, and
the loading and documentation ol
all outgoing military cargoes.
The movements division, of
the transportation lection, auper auper-viiei
viiei auper-viiei the steady flow of incoming
and outgoing military perionnel
and tneir dependents.
Four warehouses located at
Fort Clayton and one bulk stor storage
age storage warehouse at Curundu are
the aites of the Transportation
Corps' suply activities.
On September 17, 1957, USAR USAR-CARIB's
CARIB's USAR-CARIB's Transportation Section
opened a radlo-taxl service at
the Corozal Motor Pool, the on only
ly only overseas command now pro providing
viding providing such a service.
The Transportation Corps' Army
Aviation maintenance detach detach-ment,
ment, detach-ment, located at Fort Kobbe, fur furnishes
nishes furnishes field maintenance suport
to all Army aircraft in this area.
Transportation has always been
an important activity on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus of Panama, the "cross "crossroads
roads "crossroads of the world." In fulfilling
its various tasks here the Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Corps has contributed to

OMEGA

VJ7

A miracle of high Dreclalon
that never needs winding.

Now you oan hava a Ladymatlo, tJiat mlraela In mlnlatura vvhlch has won tha
admiration of woman ail ovar ths world.
Largs snough to hold its automatic movement which has rocoived unlvarsal
acclatm, amalt enough to obay ths dictataa of fashion, your Ladymatic, with Its
cliaoroot ologance, will giva you an agree ablo feeling of security:
" An sxcluslve collsction of those tiny chafs-d'oauvra has Just arrived In. . and
riwaits your visit at:
CHARLES PERRET SWISS JEWELRY STORE
' GENERAL AGENT COLON; R'. of PANAMA
CASA FASTUCH, S. A.
AUTHORIZED AGENT PANAMA

I'
' k i. i a. in i vir
"5!siis
the accomplishment of USARCA-
RIB's missions.
The Caribbean Forcei Network!
CattUtq
YOU
To Attend
Sunday Sehool
and Church
SPECIAL INVITATION
FOR YOUR FAMILY

END YOUR SEARCH FOR A FRIENDLY CHURCH
s
i:0 & 10:40 "WHAT WILL YOU DO WITH JESUS?"
At ths two morning worship services one of the most important

quamione aver asxea win oe presented, witn tne popular answers
given by man. Only one answer is correct In God's sight all
your eternity dpnds on your nswer. Do your opinion gM
with God's truth? If not wht then?
CHILDREN'S CHAPEL 10 :40 Rev. ELTON VICKER1
a

9:30 SUNDAY, SCHOOL

Tomorrow 40 million people will be In B.S. with 8 million teach teach-era
era teach-era teaching the Bible. The question is will the teaching bed.

vnnsi cemeraa, nean eaarcmng, me cnaiiengmg, witn tn blood
of Christ as the only atonement for tin? It will be in our school
why don't you try our school? There's a well equipped clan ,'
for you.
6:30 BAPTIST TRAINING UNION
Smart people realize that training never ends: if it don, tagna tagna-tion
tion tagna-tion seta in. In the, office, shop, or profession people who, atop
i training become '"hasrbeens." It't true of church flf and spiritual
truth. Join us in church training.
sii-w'hy'i Believe death ends all" f
"Wher thr 1 life there Is hope" but whet ftn death If"
' ?M..id,,,i'i'.H1.2;lllit end r yu? Th' hope for you
in Christ. LORD'S SUPPER. ,,a

v'-iW'
-J" isassafc-!'

. -e-v '

will salute the anniversary wltH
a half-hour program begiiinini','i'
5:45 o'clock this evening.
DAPTIST
ci. unci I
tJtrST ACtOSI PMM SAISOA ML HATtOH
William H. Beeby, Patter
Elton f Vlckers. Ass't Pastor
RADIO OUTLET HOXO, 760 KC
W Preach Christ
Crucified Risen Coming Agata
Listen to "Manna In The Morning" -Dally
8:00 s.m- HOXO
(Classes for all ages) if



SATURDAY, AUGUST 1. US ?r
Willie McCovey Bats Giants To-Secon

TBX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWtiPAPIB

,9,

feat
;..jnt i

VT "111

Lmmmm

&x ... MaiHmitoS& SaaaZltartS jiaMuwar

I .uTM

MNMftltlfN

eM:uiMft PFRFORWIANCE Eolo IV takes the. patn 01 most resistance, aaMi...B
?J"i,n inSPlo over it during the Royal International Horse Show in London Fortunately
for Sount and rilr, Capt. Quiep'o de Llano of Spain, bricks are simulated, so neither ,s hurt.

PC Anniversary Swim Meet
At Fort Gulick Pool Aug. 15

An invitational swim meet com commemorating
memorating commemorating the 45lh anniversary
of the opening of the Panama
Canal will be held Saturday Aug.
15 at the Fort Gulick Pool.
Kobbe, Clayton
Gain In P.A.F.
Basketball Race
The Fort Kobbe Regulars and
Clayton Cavaliers each gained a
half-game on the league lead leading
ing leading Albrook Flyers Thursday
night, as the Regulars defeated
the Amador Troopers at home,
86-71, while the Cavaliers were
dgig the Army Atlantic Fal Fal-cons,
cons, Fal-cons, 83-76.
The Kobbe five won their sec second
ond second in a row at home after suf suffering
fering suffering three straight defeats, and
now' stand at 7-3. The Cavaliers
had to depend on Skip Kroeger
once again to keep them in a tie
for second with the Regulars, as
they squeezed by the Falcons on
the t strength of Kroeger's 32
points.
The Amador Troopers were the
victims of another bad quarter
In going down to their third defeat-in
a row and eighth of the
seasbn. Forward Dave Howard
dropped 24 points through the
hoops while William Watson gar
nered 21 markers.
The Troopers pulled to within
tix points with five minuteis to
play, but Watson sank most of
his l at this point to sew up the
victory. Ray Crawford took high
point honors for the night with
30, the first time he has gone o o-ver
ver o-ver the 30 mark since the third
game of the season. Joe Jacobs
had (14 and Frank Zaniker 12 in
the losing cause.
Krtieger pulled his team from
lure defeat in the fourth quarter
on the Atlantic side after the Fal Falcons
cons Falcons had taken a 57-56 third pe-
TODAY
T IV O LI
35c. 10c.
1 Spanish Pictures!
YO QUIERO SER
ARTISTA
with Resortes
EL CASTILLO DE
LOS MUERTOS
with Clavillazo

THEATRES TODAY!

BALBOA 72:30 3:70 5:50 8:30
AIR CONDITIONED

? 1

Starring:
ALDO RAY
CLIFF ROBERTSON
RAYMOND MASSEY
Added:
CARTOON
and
NEWS EVENTS
Sunday "The Quiet
FARAISO
7:00
BalI Out At 43,000" and
THE FLAME BARRIER"

41

WWW ufg

i trnaiF

The meet will be sponsored by
the Summer Recreation Board in
cooperation with the Division of
Schools. It will be financed by
the United Fund.
Mr. Valley Bright, president of
the Slimmer Recreation Board,
will award trophies to the 1st,
2nd, and 3rd place winners in
each event. The trophies are al already
ready already on the Isthmus, a spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.
Buses from Ml. Hope station to
the Ft. Gulick swimming pool
will be available to all Pacific Pacific-side
side Pacific-side residents crossing the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus by train to attend the event.
The train is scheduled to leave
Balboa Station at 7:15 a.m. and
arrive at Mt. Hope station at
8:26 a.m. The meet will begin
promptly at 9 a.m., officials sta!
,ed.
Ehtry forms for contestants
are available at all swimming
pools. The meet is open to all
young people from 6 to 14
years of age. Entry forms must
be completed and mailed or de delivered
livered delivered to the Coco Solo Pool,
riod lead.' The little guard scor scored
ed scored more than 3o points for the
sixth tiihe this season. His aver average
age average is a .creditable 30.8 for 10
games.- The Cavaliers' 27 mark markers
ers markers in the final period was ihe
difference and most of tlitm
were Kroeger jump shots from
the corner.
Dick Kyllo had 18 for 'the Cavs
while Bob Richardson was col collecting
lecting collecting 12. George Noland, who
plays best at home as any play player
er player does, netted 25 points while
Russell Johnson had 19.
5v
rODAY ENCANTO-35-2C
Orson Welles
Diana Varsi in
"COMPULSION"
Jayne Mansfield in
"Sheriff of Fractured Jaw"
eotcxe

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
WIND ACROSS THE
EVERGLADES
with Burl Ives
- Also:
THE INDISCREET
with Cary Grant

V ICTORI A
15c.
TIGER WOMAN
Chapters 7-8-9
RUSTLERS OF
RED RIVER
RAWHIDE

B i

HI ti

Man" and Stae Show!
SANTA CRUZ
7:00
VERTIGO

Box 5014, Margarita, not later
than I p.m., Aug. 7. Entries re received
ceived received after that date will not
be accepted.
Eligible entrants include depend dependents
ents dependents of the Armed Forces or of
U.S. citizens having commissary
privileges, and students of the U.
S. schools of the Canal Zone who
are registered with any of the
Summer Recreation Board's acti activities.
vities. activities. Ages as of Aug. 15 will deter determine
mine determine eligibility for all age group
events. All competitors must
swim in the events for their age
group. A contestant may swim
in only three events.
The events of the meet will include:

?n varri freestyle: four age
groups for boys and girls aged
fi. 7. 8. and 9.
50-meter freestylee five age
groups for boys and gins agea
10, 11, 12, 13 and 14, and 15 end
16.
20-yard breaststroke: One age
group for boys and girls aged 8
and under.
50-meter breaststroker: Two age
groups for boys and girls aged 9
and 10. and 11 and it.
inn-metpr hreaststroke: one agp
group for boys and girls aged 13
and 14.
200-meter breaststroke: one age
group for boys and girls aged 15
and 16.
20-yard butterfly, one age
group for boys and girls aged 8
and under.
50-meter butterfly: two age
groups for boys and girls aged
9 and 10, and 11 and 12.
100-meter butterfly: two age
groups for boys and girls aged
13 and 14.
20-yard backstroke: one age
group for boys and girls aged 8
and under.
50-meter backstroke: two age
groups for boys and girls aged 9
and 10, and 11 and 12.
100-meter backstroke: two age
groups for boys and girls aged
13 and 14, and 15 and 16.
- TODAY
R I O
35c.
20c.
LOTTERY NIGHT!
ANASTASIA
with Ingrid Bergman
- Also: -LURE
OF THE
WILDERNESS
with Jean Peters

SERVICE CENTER

COCO SOLO 7:00
Alr-Condltloned
George Macready
Victor McLaglen
"THE ABDUCTORS"
gun. "Imitation of Life"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Don Murray
"THESE THOUSAND HILLS"
Sun. "Ride a Crooked Trail"
MARGARITA 7:00
"MAN OF THE WEST"
Sun. "These Thousand Hills"
GAMBOA 8:15
CARTOON CARNIVAL!
Sunday "Compulsion"
GATUN 7:00
"LONELYHEARTS"
Sun. "I Want To Live"
CAMP BIERD
7:00
"Th Case Aealnst Brook
lyn" and "Bamboo Prison"

Singles Home

To Keep Frisco In NL Lead
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Aug. 1 (UPI) A one-dollar and
10-cent phone call may pay off in a pennant for San
Francisco.

That was the toll charge when
the Giants called Phoenix on
Thursday and when a man an answered
swered answered the Giants didn't hang
up, they simply said send Willie
McCovey on the first plane out.
Phoenix sent him pronto and
the 21-year-old McCovey hustled
from the airport to Seals Sta Stadium
dium Stadium where he slammed out four
hits to lead the Giants to a 7-2
victory over the Phillies.
That was Thursday night. Las
night the young rookie first bast bast-man
man bast-man singled home Willie Mays
in the eighth inning to give the
Giants a 4-3 triumph over the
Pirates that kept them a half half-game
game half-game in front in the tight Nation National
al National League race.
McCovey delivered his game game-winning
winning game-winning hit off left hander Har Harvey
vey Harvey Haddix, who previously had
given up homers to Ed Bressoud
and Daryl Spencer. The homer
by Spencer had put San Francis Francisco
co Francisco ahead, 3-2, in the seventh in inning
ning inning but Pittsburgh tied the
score in the eighth when Rober Roberto
to Roberto Clemente singled home Bob
Skinner from second.
Jack Sanford went the distance
for the Giants, allowing seven
hits and evening his season rec
ord at 9-9.
The Braves held on to second
place with a 6-0 win over the
Cardinals; the Dodgers defeated
the Phillies, 5 4. and the Reds
beat the Cubs. 5-4.
In the American League, the
Yankees ended Kansas City's
11-game winning streak, 11-2;
the White Sox clung to their
one-game lead by beating the
Senators, 7-1; the Indians nip nipped
ped nipped the Orioles, 5-4, and the
Red Sox topped the Tigers, 4-5.
Joe Adcoek smashed a three three-run
run three-run hojner and Bob Buhl hurled
a three hitter in leading
the Braves to their victory over
the Cards. Dean Stone, an Amer American
ican American League castoff, held Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee hitless for the first five
innings but ran afoul of a five five-run
run five-run rally in the sixth. That rally
clinched Buhl's eighth victory
arid Hank Aaron added an insur insurance
ance insurance run with his 28th homer in
the eighth.
Don Drysdale struck out 14
Philadelphia batters and scatter
ed eight hits in posting his 14th
victory for Los Angeles. The
Dodgers, in third place only four
percentage points behind the

Jerry Barber Leader

In PGA Tournament

By OSCAR FRALEY
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Little
Jerry Barber of Los Angeles, car carved
ved carved out a breath-taking five under
par 30-3565 yesterday for a .34
which gave him a two stroke lead
over Mike Souchak in the second
round of the PGA golf champion championship.
ship. championship. Playing his shots out of a little
black book in which he diagram diagrammed
med diagrammed the Minneapolis Golf Club
course in practice rounds, Barber
thrilled a crowd of 10,500 spectators
as he slashed his way through
the blazing sunshine with a five
under par front nine which snatch snatched
ed snatched the lead away from the big
former fullback from Duke Uni University.
versity. University. It was a story-book round which
smashed the new course record of
67 which Bill Ezinicki, the for former
mer former National Hockey League star,
had s-t earlier in the day an
which later was tied by the crash crashing
ing crashing Souchak. And playing in the
same threesome with the five foot,
five inch, 148-pound Barber, Doug
Sanders of Miami Beach, Fla.,
ripped off a 32-3466 for a 138
which moved him into third place.
Another shot away at 139 was
defending champion Dow Finster Finster-wald
wald Finster-wald with a 33-3568 to go with
his opening 71 and Gene Littler,
who scame in with a 70 to match
that total.
CASPER FALLS BACK
U. S. Open champion Billy Cas Casper,
per, Casper, shooting for a big double,
scrambled around the course yes yesterday
terday yesterday with a 35-3671 for an e
ven par 140 as two-time Open
champion Cary Mlddiecon maicn maicn-ed
ed maicn-ed that total with a blazing 3
3588. Right even with tnem
rame former PGA king Lionel
Hebert with a second round 3534
69.
Wally Burkemo, a former cham
pion wno naa ueen nj"nB uu
first round leaders, fell to a 72
which dropped him to .41 along
with Fred Hawkins ana bod uoai-
hv hnth of whom shot 69 s. inose
at 142 included Chuclc Klein, the
veteran who shared the first
round lead and skidded to a a.
Former champion Jackie Burke
came at 143 along with such as
Jackson Bradley, Bob Rosburg,
Dave Ragan and Don rairneia.
Slammin' Sammy sneao, snuoi snuoi-ing
ing snuoi-ing for a fourth crown, dissipated
hi honres with a 7J wnicn
left him at 14410 shots back oi
the lead with single rounds 10
nlnvprt tndav and among the
im no and ties Sunday. Tied
with him were former champions
Jim Ferrler and Chick Harbert
along with such as Arnold Palmer
and Ezinicki.
BARBER PLAYS SLOWLY

Barber was playing along with 43. Boysaw.

Willie Mays

Braves and a half-game from the
top, knocked out loser Gene Con Con-ley
ley Con-ley with a four-run rally in the
first inning. Norm Larker's home
run in the eighth, however, prov proved
ed proved the winning run.
Johnny Powers' pinch homer in
the ninth inning powered the
Reds to victory over the Cubs.
Powers hit his homer with two
out off Don Elston, the Cubs,
tireless reliever. who suffered his
fourth loss. Don Newcombe start started
ed started for the Reds and led 4-2
when he left in the eighth due to
a groin injury. Jim Brosnan took
over and yielded a two-run hom homer
er homer to George Altman in the ninth,
but won his fifth game on Pow Powers'
ers' Powers' homer.
The Yankees clipped the A's
for 13 hits, including homers by
Yogi Berra, Elston Howard and
Hector Lopex. Yankee starter
Don Larsen yielded two runs
and two hits before giving way
to Bobby Shantx in the fifth.
Shantx held the A's to two hits
the rest of the way to notch hit
fifth win. Ned Garver was the
loser.
Barry Latman of the White
Sox held the Senators to four hits
in stretching their losing strsak
to 13 games. Latman had a shut shutout
out shutout until Bob Allison hit his 27th
homer. Latman fanned 11 in win winning
ning winning his fourth game. Four er
rors contributed toward Pedro
Ramos' 10th defeat. The White
Sox collected nine hits, concluding
a homer by Earl Torgeson.
Cleveland rallied for two runs
in the eighth inning to beat Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore relief ace Billy Loes. Trail Trailing
ing Trailing 4-3, the Indians loaded the
bases and tied the score when
pinch-hitter Jack Harshman walk walked,
ed, walked, forcing in a run. Billy Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's sacrifice fly then produced
the winning run and earned rook rookie
ie rookie Jim Perry his seventh tri triumph.
umph. triumph. Pumpsie Green lined out three
hits and scored three runs to
pace Boston to its victory over
Detroit. The Tigers collected on only
ly only five hits, including homers bv
Al Kaline, Gail Harris and Ted
Lepcio. Rookie Earl Wilson of
the Red Sc gave up nine walks
auring me nrst tnree-ana two
thirds innings but did not allow
a hit or a run. Reliver Mike For-
nieles was the winner and Jim
Bunning the loser.
Sanders, who wound up with that
66, and Doug Ford and he drove
the galloping Ford crazy with his
deliberate approach to every shot.
But it paid tremendous dividends
for little Jerry.
For Jerry banged nine iron
approach to within one foot of the
flag on the 365-yard par four sec second
ond second hole and was off and running.
He birdied the fourth with a 12
footer and then birdied the 208 208-yard
yard 208-yard par three sixth with a 17 17-footer.
footer. 17-footer. On the 443 yard par four sever
he dubbed his tee shot and his
approach fell 60 yards short. But
Jerry shipped out his wedge and
knocked it into the cup for an another
other another birdie. Then on the ninth
he rammed home a 15-footer to
finish the out nine under the card.
ftoysaw Scores Win
Over Flash Elorde
In First Main Event
CLEVELAND (UPI) Unher Unheralded
alded Unheralded Solomon Boysaw, who had
to wait four years for a mam
event, scored a unanimous deci decision
sion decision over third-ranked feather featherweight
weight featherweight Flash Elorde in a nation nationally
ally nationally -televised 10-round bout
Wednesday night at the Cleveland
Arena.
The Clevelander, 26, took
charge early and consistently con connected
nected connected with stiff right-hand leads.
Elorde, 24, weighed in at 134
about eight pounds over his nor normal
mal normal fighting weight. The added
poundage seemed to bother him
in the closing rounds and his tim
ing was off during most of the
fight.
Both said they were not in goou
fighting condition because of the
short training period. The light
was scheduled only eight days
ago when the Archie Moore-Yvon
Durelle light heavyweight cham-.
pionship bout was postponed until
Aug. 12.
The son of a Cleveland preach
er. Boysaw Is now undefeated in
22 bouts. The loss dampened
Elorde s chances of getting an
other shot at the featherweight
championship. He is feather
weight and lightweight champion
of the Orient.
Both judges and the referee
scored It 48-43, Boysaw. United
Press International scored it

US' Trader Horn 65

To Win $309QQ0 JhMrnatipnqS l

By TIM MORIARTY
WESTBURY, N.Y. (UPI) Trad Trader
er Trader Horn, the United States color color-bearer,
bearer, color-bearer, is a 6-5 favorite to lead
home seven foreign horses Satur
day night in the first 50,000 in international
ternational international Championship Trot at
Roosevelt Raceway.
Canada's Philip Frost is the
second choice at 7-2 and France's
Jamin, the European Who is fond
of artichokes, is the third pick at
9 2 for harness racing's f i r a t
dnhal classic.
The odds on the other five start
ers in this mile and one half test
of gaited speed are Italy s icare,
8 1- Norway's Jens Protector and
Italy's Tornese, 10-1; Germany's
Ivacourt, 15-1, and Sweden f
Adept, 20-1.
40,000 Fans Expected
Upwards of 40,000 fans are ex-1
international, which is a counter
part of the Washington, u.y,. n-
ternational for thorougnnreas,
held annually at JUurei, iu.
Trader Horn, owned oy w
Nardin of Miami, Fl.a., was in installed
stalled installed the favorite mainly be
cause of his impressive reciuu
hp has earned near-record to
tal of $300,000 and also because
he is more familiar wiin n.u n.u-velt's
velt's n.u-velt's half mile circuit and the
mobile- starting gate.
Most of- the European horses
are used to racing on anile ova s
while Philip Erost is the only
other entry familiar wiui uic .nu .nubile
bile .nubile starting gate, having cam cam-paigned
paigned cam-paigned extensively in the V.i.
for the last two years.
Ran Well In Detroit
Owned by Mrs. Jeanne Leves Leves-que
que Leves-que of Montreal, Philip Frost fin finished
ished finished in the money 26 times in 6
starts last year. He went an ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional mile in 2:00 2-5 at Hazel
Park in Detroit, which is consid considered
ered considered good enough to win trotting
raIaemfnnyi?eperhaps the greatest
trotter ever bred in Europe
where he is known as "creeping
death" because of his ability to
wear down his rivals in the
stretch. The colorful French en en-try
try en-try has won 34 races in 54 starts
. four.vpar career, ana
2:1 f them were handicap
events in which he.ewceded up
to 80 yards to other horses.
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 250 official at bats)
National League
1 G AB R H Pet.
Aaron Mil 99 403 73 146 ?5
,1"' c. T. 94 302 39 101 .335
whitp St. L 97 358 54 119.332
TemDle Cinci 102 411 70 135 .i&
RoSon, Cinci 101 374 75 120 .3 1
Teoeda SF 101 404 69 129
GUMam LA 94 341 64 107 .314
pfflK'CInd 428 81 133 .311
Banks Chi 101 387 64 120 .310
Mil 8J294 38 91 .310
American League
Kuenn, Det
Woodling, Bait
Maris, KC
93 367 64 126 .343
95 305 44 103 .338
71 272 48 91 .335
100 410 52 137 .334
86 331 58 109 .329
97 377 61 121 .321
78 297 41 91 .307
101 412 81 126 .306
74 282 39 84 .298
98 376 61 110 .293
Fox, Chi
Kaline, Det
Runnels, Bos
Kubek, NY
Power, Cleve
Skowron, NY
Minoso, Cleve
Runs Batted Tn
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
Minoso, Indians
Home Runs i
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
MaxweU, Tigers
Jensen, Red Sox
89
85
72
71
81
77.
73
68
66
29
24
21
33
30
27
23
22
22
22
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 12 or more decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W I Pet
Face. Pirates 14 0 1.000
Antonelli, Giants 14 I .700
Drysdale, Dodgers 14 8 .700
Newcombe, Reds 10 5 .667
Mizell, Cards 11 6 .647
AMERICAN LEAOUE
McLish, Indians 13 4
Shaw, White Sox 9 3
Wynn, White Sox 14
Mosii, Tigeri 9 4
Pappas, Orioles 11 S
.765
.750
.700
692
.888

However, his trainer "V driver,
handsome Jean Riaud, .admits
Jamin may .be affected, by the
small track Jtnd ,th fact he will

Editor: CONRADO
National League

TEAMS W L Pet. OB
San Francisco 57 45 .559
Milwaukee 55 44 .554 Vi
Los Angeles 5t 47 .552 V
Chicago 50 51 .495 tVi
Pittsburgh 50 53 .485 Vt
St. Louis 48 54 .471 V
Cincinnati 47 55 .4ol 10
Philadelphia 42 51 .420 14

Today's Games
Pittsburgh at San Francisco
St. Louis at Milwaukee
Chicago at Cincinnati
Philadelphia at Los Angeles'
Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
St. Louis 000 000 0000 1
Milwaukee 000 005 Olx 6 7
Stone (0-1), Jeffcoat and Smith,
Porter.
Buhl (8-6) and Crandall.
(Night Game)
Chicago 101 000 0024 10
Cincinnati 001 300 0015 8
Anaersqn, Henry, Elston (5-4)
ana &. Taylor.
Newcombe, Brosnan (5-5) and
Bailey.
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh S San Francisco 4.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 000 002 0114 8 0
Los Angeles 400 000 Olx 5 8 1
Conley, Phillips (1), Gomez
(2), Farrell (7) and Lonnett;
Drysdale (14-6) and Roseboro.
LP-Conley (8-7). HR-Larker.

Organized Baseball Told
To Play Ball With New
Continental Loop, Or Else'

By DICK WEST
WASHINGTON (UPI) -Organized
baseball got an implied
warning yesterday to play ball
with the proposed new Continen Continental
tal Continental League or face the wrath of
its fans in Congress.
Chairman Estes Kefauver (D-
Tenn.) of the Senate anti-trust
subcommittee said an Aug. .8
meeting of the new league's
founders with owners of es
tablished teams would be watched
with "very close active interest."
He said the new league had the
subcommittee s support.
Kefauver made the comment in
closing the subcommittee's hear hearings
ings hearings on bills to exempt profes profes-soonal
soonal profes-soonal sports from anti-trust re restrictions.
strictions. restrictions. Baseball, and the pro proposed
posed proposed new league, occupied the
spotlight during the four days of
hearings.
The subcommittee heard from
William Shea, prime mover of the
New League and two veterans of
baseball management. Edwin C.
Johnson and Branch Rickey, be
fore ending its inquiry.
Shea said he was distrubed.by
some statements of baseball men
casting doubT on their enthusiasm
for the new league. But he said
Commissioner Ford C. Fnck s of--'
fer to cooperate with the new
group was taken in good fatth.
JOHNSON WARNS CONGRESS
"We're going to the meeting to
find out what's going to happen,"
he told Kefauver. The senator
said he hoped the baseball figures
who had doubts about the expan
sion would nave a change of
heart.""
Shea said "ready access to the
laree cool of players controlled
by the American and National
Leagues was a prime goal of the
new league. He said it was hoped
there would be agreement without
need for help from Congress
But Johnson, a former senator
and minor league president, ad advised
vised advised congress to be ready to use
"lash and spur" on club owners
if it wants to see the new league
succeed.
Johnson's, warning against foot foot-dragging
dragging foot-dragging by "baseball dictators"
brought a sharp rejoinder from
Rickey, verteran of more than
half a century in the game.
Rickev said Johnson was "un
fairly maligning some very great
sportsmen.0 He said opposition to
the new league was "unthinkable
SERVES AS ADVISER
Johnson, former Democratic sen-
atnr from Colorado and one-time
1 president el tn Western League

Favorit(

have to negotiate six turns "duriiip';'"r Jl

Long-shot players are expected JjiEgf
to string along with -the, Italia
Tandem.

SARCEANT
American League
TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
Kansas City
Baltimore
W L Pet. GS
5? 40 .59
5 42 .584 1
50 50 .500 9W,
51 52 .495 10
49 51 .490 lOVi
50 54 .481 1TV
44 57 .436 14
43 59 .442 17ft
New York
Detroit
Boston
Washington
Today's Games ; r
Washington at Chicago
Baltimore at Cleveland
New York at Kansas City (Nf
Boston at Detroit

Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
Baltimore 000 031 0004 9 2
Cleveland 003 000 02x 5 8 2
Portocarrero, Loes (4-4) a-d
Triandos. "--
Perry (7-3), Cicotte and Fitz- -gerald,
Nixon.
(Night Game
Washington 000 000 (BO 1 4- 4"
Chicago 033 010 OPx 7 9 2
Ramos (10-13), C 1 e v e n g e r;""""
Sotbbs and Korcheck.
Latman (4-4) and Lollar. 1
(Night Game)
Boston 201 100 1106 11 0
Detroit 000 030 1105 ST'
Wilson, Sullivan, Kieley, Delock. v
Fornieles (2-2) and White.
Bunning (9-10), Morgan, Narle
ski, Burnside and Berberet.

(Night Game)
New York 012 301 103 11 130
Kansas City 002 000 0002 4 1
Larsen, Shantz (5-8) and Ber-,'-
Garver (8-10), Dickson, Cole-"'lX

man, iteea ana Chiti.
now is an adviser to founder of

the projected third major league. T y
Rickey, whose 55 years in or-'
ganized baseball make him one of
the game's patriarchs, is honorary
board chairman of the Pittshurph

Pirates. There has been specula-"""5
lion the new league would se$t'"?'
him as its first president. :"
Although Johnson and Rickey
disagreed about baseball owners"'
they were together on the Question "'"

of finding player for the new
lanM..A o ii J-T

league, ouuie cncis say mere
won't be enough good players to
man tnree major leafues.

Johnson said the same argu?,"'.
ment was advanced in 1901 wheri-'r-

the American Lea pup was fnnnrffffl

Noting that growing population ir';
bound to provide more SDorts'""'' k

talent, Johnson said "don't sen1""'"'
America short unless your head'"
is the right size for a duncecap.""
Rickey, whose farm systems
brought his St. Louis and Brooklyn"-
teams some of baseball's brightest
stars, said the source of player a
talent "has hardly been scratched
He predicted U. S. teams soofl''"71'
would extend their scouting ac- -'--tivities
all over the world.

Sports Briefs

HAPPY BIRTHDAY, CASEY "T

CHICAGO (UPI) President H I
Rill rw.lr t ik. rv,;. ihl?

Sox presented New York Yankeer
manager Casey Stengel with, a"""
100-pound 69th birthday caia440'"
Thursday. Veeck's team then -ruined
Stengel's celebrating hr'"'1
beating the Yankees, 3-1.

LITTLE SERIES SET

WILLIAMSPORT. Pa. (UPI)
r:u . : 1 1 a : iS- .tvt7n

EiiKiu iea 1113 win tumpeie in mm
20th anniversary year worhf!
spriei nf TJHhbu.Tj0ua hueaHilf

here, Aug. 25-2. The teams re,
resent the United States, Canada"
Latin-America, the Pacific ancL.
Europe.
DAVIS QUITS PAN-AM ,v)I
NEW YORK (UPI) Glenrf';',
Davis, Olympic 400-meter hurdlea ,V

champion, will not compete wall...

the U.S. team in the Pan-Ameri (

vma gamei oecause oi a recur-,, rt
rent back injury. Davis' plact, :
was taken by Clifton Cushmln, ,B
former University of Kansas hufw
dler.

Z Hi

4tl
4t
ii 41-

1 s



HIS PANAMA AMtEICAX AK INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAG I IIVIN
Six-Bout Artiatew Benmit Card At Pan ama Gym

SATTRDAT, AUGUST 1. 1959

lomotwwij

te

13

, v.

111!!!

lilliiliiiiiiiiiii

J'

?

I 4

-VOUICK KNOCKOUT Enrique Brown (white trunks) prepares
to launch powerful right cross which floored Robert Trott Trott-Hin
Hin Trott-Hin for a knockout at one minute 14 seconds, of the first
round during the recent boxing program held at the Fort Gu-

will be a scheduled activity twice month at Gullck.

Elks Basketball League

0

Opening ten point ipresd in
the second quarter the Wolver Wolverines
ines Wolverines were never Beaded as uiey
....... ...... tka itaiieeri 51 to Ab.

L Dougtt Psjsk led his Warn with

24 points wnue norowg ui
Stromberg down to 1U points.
In the secona game 01 uie e e-vemng
vemng e-vemng the last place Hawkeyes
upset the league leading wuu wuu-cats
cats wuu-cats 45 to 37. The Cats enjoyed
a comfortable lead througu the
first two quarters, but in the
athird atania the Hawks outscor outscor-d
d outscor-d their rivals 14 to 4 to move
out in irom and stay there. Ar Ar-.hi.
.hi. Ar-.hi. r.rmii wu too scorer

.with JO. points for the hawks.

Tht box scores:
'.WOLVIRINIS M
Havers PG fT PF TOT
Hall f ? f s
Roger
Wton till
Chase S I S
Spradlin I I I
Hce 1 0 8 2
Totals 23 5 12 51

Plsyar

BADGERS J
FG FT PF TOT

Stromberg tin

Blevins 2 2 2 6
DeVore 1 2 i
Bodriguez 1 0 2 2
Metheney 3 0 0 6

Totals

15 4 7 34

HAWKEYS 45
Player FG FT PF TOT
(Carroll, 10 J J 2
Morris 5 U
Scott, R. 3 0 2 6
Pearson 3 0 3 6
Bergener 0 0 0' 0
Perantie 1 0 0 2

22 1 6 45
WILDCATS 37
FG FT PF TOT

Totals
Player
Engelk
Scott, A.

Stewat

Bowman
Moses
LeBruh"
Totala

In what can well be called an
upset "the Wolverines were .out .outgunned
gunned .outgunned .by the league leading tmt
undermanned Wildcats 44 to 42
The big man of the Cats, Alan
Scott, was absent, and it looked
like the Wolves were sure to win
nd take over league" leadership.
Willie Engelke led his team
with 17 points to a well reserved
effort.
The wind up contest of the e e-vening
vening e-vening saw the Badgers reverse
the procedure when they, sub subdued
dued subdued a,, fighting but underman undermanned
ned undermanned Hawkeye quintet. Stomberg
led hbuj Badgers- with 27 points
' while Carroll kept the llawks
booes! alive with 22 counters.

The. box scores:

WILDCATS 44

Player
Engelke
Bowmsn
Hanson.,
eorrigan
Stewart

I Moses

Totals"

FG FT PF TOT

17
i'
7
6
6
4

19 11 44

WOLVERINES 42

Player
Piiak. ..
Hall
Regef
Chast,
Ashton
gprsdlln

FG FT PF TOT

5 4 3 14

BADGERS 53

Player FG FT PF TOT
Stromberg 11 5 4 27
Blevins 3 3 3 9
DeVore 11 13
Rodriguez 3 0 2 6
Dahlhoff 0 0 0 0
Metheney 2 0 14
Lombano 2 0 0 4
Totals 22 9 11 53
HAWKEYES 47
Player FG FT PF TOT
Roe 5 0 2 10
Carroll 11 0 3 22
Perantie 12 14
Bergener 10 0 2
Pearson 4 1 4 9
Totals 1 22 8 10 47

With the league leadership at
stake the Wildcats stag g e r e d
through l rough second half to
grab first plate. Leading the
Badeers 26 to 11 at half time

they were outscored 30 to 18 in

tne second naif to ese out a 44
to 41 victory, for the Cats Han Hanson
son Hanson hit his best nieht. for 21

points while Stromberg led his
J JAl- n

rtaagers wun ib maraer.
In the Nightcap an over confe

dent and careless Wolverine club

allowed a 'struggling but deter

mined Hawkeye quint shone Uiem

into second place. With the score

tied at 33 all endine the 3rd pe

riod, the Wolves stepped out and

nuut a six point lead in the ear early
ly early minutes of the 4th s t a nza.

However a defense which leaked
like a sieve, and increased in
confusion, lost the advantage and

tne Wolves hit the dust,

?edrs

Corroll, Roe, and Pearson with

17, 14, and 11 led the resuming
Halks while Pajak was iiih
point man for the evening with

24 counters.
The box score:
WILDCATS 44

7 0 2 14 Player FG FT PF TOT
6 1 1 13 Engelke 4 0 1 8
2 0 3 4 Scott ,0101
2 0 14 Stewart 4 2 4 10
0 0 10 Hanson v 9 3 2 21
0 0 0 0 Corrigan 0 0 0 0
10 12 Bowman 2 0 3 4
18 1 9 37 Totals 19 6 10 44

BADGERS 41

Player FG FT PF TOT

Stromberg 8 2 2 18
Blevins y l 3 11
DeVore 0 0 0 0
Rodriguez 3 12 7
Metheney 0 12 1
Lombono 2 0 0 4

Totals

18 5 9 41

HAWKEYS 48

Player
Roe
Carroll
Pearson
Bergener
Perantie

FG FT PF TOT

7 0 2 14

3 17
3 11
0 2
1 4

Totals 2? 4 9 47
WOLVERINES 47

Player
Paiak
Hall
Roger
Ashton
Spradlin
Totals

FG FT PF TOT

11 2 1 24

2 8
2 3
0 5
1 7

21 5 6 47

18 6 I 42 lastic averages..

BRIGHT BOYS
University Park, Pa (NEA)
Thirty-one Penn State lettermen
have been named to the athletic
honor roll for the second semes semester
ter semester of the 1958-59 academic year.
They achieved B or higher scho-

Fund To Help
Finance trip

To PA Games

j The Panama National -Amateur
Boxing' Commission will present
a six-bout benefit program at the
National Gym tomorrow nighl
beginning at 8:30.
Proceeds will contributed
to a fund kain raised te pay
the expenses of the delegation
which will represent Panama
in the Third Pan American
Games set te et underway in
Chicage Aug. 27.

PEDRO CARVAJAL
Announced as the main event
is a bout between welterweight
champion Federico Marshall of
Calidonia and Onel Eastman of

Maranon.

Mrashall, who has reigned as
king of his division for several
years, is one of the fighters who
will make the trip to Chicago
later this month.
Prohahlv of irreater interest to

local amateur enthusiasts how however,
ever, however, is the clash between two
pint sized gladiators named Kid

Morocho ana rearo tarvaja.i.

KID MOROCHO
Morocho, 16 years eld and a
resident of Cherrillo, and Pedro,
a 17-y tar-old from Marafton,
have met twice, each having a
1-1 record against the ether.

In their first clash Some two

months ago, Morocho, a son of
former professional flyweight Kid
Isaac, took a unanimous de decision
cision decision in a thriller in which he
scored a knockdown.
About a month later the clout clouting
ing clouting kids met again and this ime
Pedro, the offspring of former
pro boxer Kid Montaftita, even

ed the score by copping a una

nimous verdict in another ex ex-citi
citi ex-citi g joust that had the specta

tors cheering all the way. Car Car-vajal
vajal Car-vajal dropped his. rival in this

one, to make his revenge perfect.
Another fight of special inter interest
est interest should be the clash between
Ferdie Crosdale of Paraiso and
Kenneth Blue of Chorrillo.
The recent battles between Pa
nama and Canal Zone fighters
have attracted many boxing
fans from the ether side of the
border who have been coming
out to root for their feverlties.
The complete program follows:
Kid Morocho (Chorrillo) vs.
Pedro Carvajal (Maranon), 105
pounds.
Pedro Caseres (Panama) vs.
Manuel Moreno (Panama), 105
pounds.
Kenneth Blue (Chorrillo) vs.
Roberto Guillen (Calidonia). 118

pounds.

Ferdie CroHale (Paraiso) vs.
Salvador Meindez (Chorrillo),
126 pounds.
Benito Lasso (Maranon) vs.
Juan Nieto (Chorrillo). 126

pounds.

Fedenoo Marshall (Calidonia)
vs. Onel Eastman (Maranon).

147 pounds.

"FAT" BEARS ON DIETS
RENSSELAER, Ind. (UPD-

Chicago Bears officials hsve as

signed 11 veterans to the "fat
man's table" until they work off

their overweight. Relegated to

low calorie diets are Bill Bishop,

Doug Atkins, Rick Casares, Jim
Dooley, Don Healy, Dick Klain,
Willie Lee, Earl Leggett, John
Mellekas, Larry Strickland and
Harlan Hill.

Club Owners Favor Liberalizing
Player Draft Rules-Richards

By DICK WEST
, WASHINGTON (UP1) -Manlier
Paul Richards of the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles sid yesterday he un understood
derstood understood that all but two of the
16 maior league club owners favor
liberalizing the player draft rule.
Richards said the owners took
advantage of the recent All-Star
Game to get together and discuss
a proposal to allow a club which
drafts a first-year player to op option
tion option him to the minors for three
ytart. Such players must be kept
on the active roster at present.
The Orioles manager told the
Senate anti-trust subcommittee
the. change would "put a lot of
teeth" into the draft rule and tend
to curb "excessive" bonus pay payments
ments payments to promising young players.
Richards told the subcommittee
that clubs now hesitate to draft
untested players because they
displace a more experienced man
on the 25-player active list. He
said the option provision would
make wealthy clubs hesitate before
paying fat bonuses to rookies who
might be drafted by a rival club.
He did not identify the club
owners favoring the draft rules
change.
The subcommittee is consider

ing various proposals to exempt
professional team sports from
anti-trust laws. Tne major base baseball
ball baseball leagues strongly favor the
idea, as does pro football.
But a former minor league club
owner, Frank E. Lawrence ot
Portsmouth, Va., urged the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee in an impassioned ptCa
to deny the majors such protec protection.
tion. protection.
He denounced them as "one of
the worst kinds of monopolies"
and said they drove his Piedmont
League club out of business in 1955
by "invading" his territory with
telecasts of major lesgue games.
Lawrence, President of a Ports Portsmouth
mouth Portsmouth bank, charged that the ma majors
jors majors violated "te sacred .rule of
baseball" and should be "regula "regulated
ted "regulated and prosecuted for anti-trust
violation.
He also said the majors should
be forced to share the proceeds
with minor league clubs whose
territories they "plunder" with
television.
Louis Carroll, National League
counsel, retorted that a New York
federal court had dismissed a suit
by Lawrence claiming that tele telecasts
casts telecasts violated territorial rights.
Lawrence said that he had filed
an appeal.

by
Dan Daniel

BOSTON, An interview with
.Tn Onnln. American Leaeue

president, on the much discuss discussed
ed discussed and highly controversial um umpire
pire umpire situation, especially in h i
own circuit, today revealed dras drastic
tic drastic changes will be made next

winter.

Cronin, equipped with the va valuable
luable valuable viewpoint of a Hall of

Fame shortstop, as well as the
rsaptinna nf a conscientious.

frank and forthright baseball ex

ecutive, alerted the umpires to

these impending developments:
The aettine uo of an age 60

retirement rule.
Th nncanizatinn nf an II ni

pires' pension plan, to be abso absolutely
lutely absolutely independent of the players'
pension fupd.

n-cronln did not claim mi am
n)r ir faiilt1xa and a milien-

ed body of men. Neither did he

accept the widespread criticism
and ofter harsh c a s t i g a t ion
heaped on them this sesson.

"Therm ii nn olnmnff nver. tne

fact the umpires have been hav-

i9 a tnn oh nm. nut mm l

nothing new," Cronin opened, with

an approving nod from L-ai
Hubbard, his supervisor of urn
pires, who was sitting close bv
"TTmnirM it hot. and heavv

every time in a close pennant

race. Especially tne xina or wn
nybrook we are having right
now.
"Many clubs are up there for
the first time, and suffer from
mass attacks of nerves. In se serious
rious serious contention, every decision

becomes a crisis.

"On the other hand, a bunch
of players like the Yankees, with
nim Mumnti In 10 var and

UUJC x J 1
now fighting desperately to make
up lost ground, will blast the
umpires when they lose the
close ones, it's all human ti-

ture. And it'sll old stuff."

UMPIRING RUGGED AGTER M
"Are there too many old um um-wll
wll um-wll Hubbard and I

discussed that only the other

day," Cronin continued.
with w avrentions. a man

over 60 finds umpiring very rug

ged. Obviously, someuiing wm
have to be done to ease this si situation.
tuation. situation. We will work out some
sort of plan to retire umpires at
that age.
"I am in no hurry to do this.
Details of the scheme will come

out during the winter. iNODoay

will get roughed up.

"Have we any new umpires

Archie's Wile Plans
To Fly To Canada
SAN DIEGO. Calif. (UPI) -Light
heavyweight champion

to be relessed from the hospital

today so she can ny to uanaaa
where her husband is training for
a fight. ',
tr Mnnra underwent an ear

operation recently for removal of
an nonjmalienant tumor pressing

on her brain.

Moore canceled his scneouiea
tin. Kmit arfth Yvon Durelle on

UUC it--
July 29 when he returned to be

with his wue aunng ine opera opera-it
it opera-it Mi rnnd cancellation

for the fight, which was postponed
July 15 when Moore suffered a
foot Injury in training

Moore ssid from her hospital bed,
"mir KaHla ia wm Now we have

to pull him through his The

champion return eo 10 canaaa 10
resume his training.
SCORES SECOND TRIPLE
PAWTUCKET. R.I. (UPD (UPD-Jockey
Jockey (UPD-Jockey Henry Wajda scored his
second triple of the week by boot booting
ing booting home three winners Thursday
at Narragsnsett Park. Waida's
'Humph were aboard ""Holiday
Queen ($8.40), Jane Rene ($22.40)
and Celestino R. ($9,801. i

cominr nn frrtm tha minnrn?

Most certainly. There are three,
in Darticular. nn whom w have

options. Developing fine umpires

is noi me nopeiess jod some peo

ple laxe it to oe."
When Cronin was aiked if thp

attitudes of some umpires toward

players might be unconsiclous
reactions to the players' refusal
to let the men in.hlue mm into

the pension plan, Cronin replied:
"This might be true. Of one
of our older umpires, in particu

lar. 1 believe he has the pension
matter verv mnrh nn his minrf

but our younger umpires know
that something is being planned
for their retirement."

POSITIONS, OF UMPIRES
"I note, with erenf Interact

that criticism of our umpires e e-ven
ven e-ven takes in their positions on

me field," cronin laughed. "I
understand Casey Stengel is one
of these critics.
'Well, I want my umpire back
of second base, not on the in infield,
field, infield, as in the National League.
Do you recall Uncle Charley
Moran, of the National, in a World
Series He invaded the ?dia ?dia-mond
mond ?dia-mond and got a nastv crack on
the mouth from a thrown ball.
"The shortstop, for one, is
hamDered hv thp nmnira mhr,

comes Into the infield and gets

in tne line or vision and throw throwing."
ing." throwing." Hubbard said, "The umpires
are no better and no worse than
in 1958. There was no yammer
about them then. In a tiirht rw

players, managers and even
writers become umpire con conscious.
scious. conscious. I know. I used to work
Out there Kverv rlnc rfar-ialnn

brings on a fight.

Do we have eye tests for our
umpires? Most enmhati c a 1 1 y,
yes. Eddie Rommel is wearing
classes because he wi tnM tn

wear then. Last season Frank
Umont had anertaelea htxinu

our specialist told him to use

tnem for one year.
"There are good umoires com-
lne alnnff in tha minnre D..t

they suffer from loose supervi-

vision and note how thev react to
actual competitive situations
"That old stuff ahmit those low
strikes In the National League
was the bunk, and you hear no
more about it The triV.

is well' defined for all baseball."

Today's Sport
Parade

MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Base Baseball's
ball's Baseball's proposed third major league
could be neither happy nor opti optimistic
mistic optimistic today over the Minneapo-olis-St.
Paul reaction that the
north country's Twin Cities would
be one of its key franchises.
There was a general apathy
and disinterest on the part of the
man in the street. It has many
facets.
The main one is that the Twin
Cities would be "just another mi minor
nor minor league team" masquerading
in big league uniforms.
There are several other impor important
tant important factors. First of these is a
feeling, even in this dual city of
1,500,000 people, that a team
which draws a paltry 5,000 at attendance
tendance attendance for its league leading
team in the American Assn.
couldn't equal "the from hunger
crowds" of six to eight thoussnd
for the average Washington Sena Senator
tor Senator game.
SEEMINGLY ETERNAL FEUD
Then. ton. there i th seeming

ly eternal feud between the should
der to shoulder citis of St. Paul

and Minneapolis. It is a fpplino

akin to the dog-eat-dog rivalry
which became such a lucrative
item for the erstwhile Brooklyn
Dodgers and New York Giants.
You draw a line between two

pieces of real estate and immedi immediately
ately immediately those concerned start acting
like starved stepbrothers fighting
over the list pork chop on the
platter.
Go out into the streets snd the
stores and the public places and
you can almost taste this rabid
partisanship. It raises the hackles
on your neck like a meeting be between
tween between the cobra and the mon mongoose,
goose, mongoose, the bull and the red flag
or a couple of ex-wives.
Minneapolis has a stadium
which, with the addition of a

planned tier, can be improved un

til it would be a match for the

best in the big leagues. But the

tier would be useless without cus

tomers to fill it. And those fans

come from St. Paul, a district

with absolutely nothing saintly

about it when it comes to things

from Minneapolis. St. Paul wants

its own ball club, and that's that
TALK OF INTERNAL
EXPANSION

Talking to the man on the
street you also get the idea

which in all fairness was voiced

previously by Commissioner Ford

trick that expansion must come
from within. There are those who
insist that, aside from signing his

paychecks correctly, the commis
sioner does very little of a posi
tive nature.

It was Frick's contention that

the current eight-team major

leaeues each should be broadened

to 10 teams. This would absorb

a second New York team in the
National League plus three others

you could pull out of a hat.
"Better to be 10th in a real ma

jor league, and be able to see
real major league teams once in
a while, than to be first in what

you know actually is a triple-A

league, said one man from the

land of Hiawatha. "The other

way, you know you're Still going

to be looking at triple-A ball in

liic new majui ica&uc 1U1 mui s
years than you like to think
about. And in the interim I know
damned well we won't support the
masquerade."
Here in the lake-studded and
which Longfellow made famous,

Minnie still seems to be giving

tnem the na-na.

REPEATER RARE
Minneapolis (NEA) No PGA
champion has defended the title
successfully since Denny Shute
made it two straight in 1937.

RACEWAY RECORD
Saratoga Springs NEA)
Winning the first dash of the
Bostwiek in 2:05 4-5, Newport
Mercury eclipsed a Saratoga
Raceway record for two-year
old trotters that stood 17 years.

t

4
jr nt-, .,

LANDLUBBER AT WORK? Watch a boatman approach
a doek and yon can usually tell bow experienced he la. A
slow approach, with lines ready is recommended, bat watch
that forward deck. May be slippery and insecure to stand em.

T
U
E
S
D
A
Y
9:15
P.M.

A Double Treat

BY

Double Cola

rm

LfU

s
A

T
U
R
D
A
Y
1115
NOON

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C
O
U
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ON

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TO P4KAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY XlWSr APIS'
SATURDAY, AUGUST- 1831
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rhone Panama i-0140 for
Information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charte your ad If
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MAC1A VAN DEK J IS 5 Street NO M O rAKmAllil ""TVr J5mm lijf.
iiauiru EI RATURRO Farm Lefevre T Street a, FARMACIA "SA8" V'. Parraa 111 a klOVKUADES ATH1&

AfiI UlfiWT

Resorts

HILLIrS Oeaensioe Cettagaa
Santa Clara 4a f. ae Pt Pt-aee
aee Pt-aee .1t77 Crtareoel t-1671
Foster's Cottages, near Santa
Clara Phone Balboa 2830 ee ee-tween
tween ee-tween 9 a.m. "n "'
Houses
FOR BENT: Completely furnish furnish-three
three furnish-three bedroom, house, dining dining-aaom.
aaom. dining-aaom. kitchen, bar, air-tondi-tiened.
vsrd. in Cangreio "t" $t.
No 1 0. For Information tall Tel.
3-4619.
FOR RENT: Modem unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished 4 bedroom house in Loma
Alegre. large kitchen, fenced
yrd and hot water. Phone 3 3-2247
2247 3-2247 er 4-0196.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, spacious porch. Mile 9, L
Cumbrei, reasonable rent Call
3-1133.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet
In Golf Height! (eselusivt res residential
idential residential section). For further par particular
ticular particular telephone Panama 3-6077.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
kitchen, maid's service and pri private
vate private bathroom 48th Street, 49 49-141.
141. 49-141. Tel. 2-3778. $50.00.
'r RSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
AFL-CIO Assails
Substitute Labor
Reform Leaislation
WASHINGTON (UPI) The AFL
CIO today assailed as a punitive
"monstrosity" the substitute labor
reform bill advanced in the House
fey a powerful group of conserva conservative
tive conservative with White House support.
But rh labor oreanization also
continued sniping at the milder
measure which was approvea it
to 14 by the House Labor Com
inittee last Friday. It said the,
bill would harm legitimate union unionism
ism unionism and should be amended dur during
ing during floor action expected late next
week or the following week.
The views were expressed in ar
editorial in the official AFL-CIO
weekly publication.
It left the big labor union at
odds with th House Democratic
leadership which is trying with
no assuranct of success to mus muster
ter muster enough support to get the com committee's
mittee's committee's bill through the House
without major change.
Democrats under leadership of
Speaker Sam Rayburn contend
this course offers the only hop
of heading off acceptance of more
drastc legislation, such as the
substitute bill which already has
widespread support among Repub
licans and southern Democrats.
Going far beyond both th
House committee bill and the Sen Senate
ate Senate passed bill, the substtu
would cut back labor's power by
tightening the present ban on sec secondary
ondary secondary boycotts. The AFL-CIO
said the bill could "dangerously
weaken and destroy legitimate un
Ions."
The organization left no doubt
The organization left no doubt
thai it regarded the substitute.
Griffin (R-Mich.) and Phil
Landrum (Dtdga.)ass "roller
threat to unionism thpn :lie com committee
mittee committee brt;.
REPAIRMAN TOO LATE
RAEFORD, N.C. (UPI)-A de defective
fective defective television set that already
had given shocks to several mem members
bers members of a family today ele ele-trocuted
trocuted ele-trocuted nine-year-old Linda Fur Fur-mage.
mage. Fur-mage. A repairman was to have
picked up the set to fix it today.

Commercial Gui

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
LAds only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
rail
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for ratea and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
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Apartments

FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment comfortably furnished, San
Francisco. Phone 3-5024
FOR RENT. Army inspected,
furnished apartment Via Porras
No. 82, phone 3-7258
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom Duplex, hot water. Campo
Alegre, Tel. 2-2341 and 3-3379.
FOR RENT: IN LA CRESTA.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
livingroem, diningroom, kitchen,
maid's quarters with separate
bath, laundry room and hot wa water.
ter. water. For information call Mr. A A-roaemena,
roaemena, A-roaemena, phene 3-7206.
FOR RENT: Apartment exclu exclusive
sive exclusive place, comfortable, beautiful,
all conveniences. Can be seen
evenings from 4 to 6. Vallarino
Place, 71 Carr Transiitmiea No.
9, phone 4-1016.
FOR RENT: In the modern
"ALINA" skyscraper of Panama,
two bedroom apartments, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, air conditioner, hot
water installation, maid's room,
independent wash tubs, elevator,
garage, pent-house for parties,
etc. Prices $135 00 to $160.00.
Ground floor: Two commercial
sites with air conditioner, $195
and $225 respectively. APPLY:
"Marichal Boyd" office: Peru
Ave. No. 57 Phones: 3-6710
and 3-7926.
FOR RENT: Gl approved, fur furnished
nished furnished apartment modern, clean
building, convenient location.
Automobile Row No 36. Call 3 3-6855
6855 3-6855 after 72-5046.
FOR RENT: Very pleasant fur furnished
nished furnished apartmest. inspected, all
eemfort. Via Espafla, house be before
fore before Mini Max.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, balcony, 50 street No. 1 5,
$73.00. Phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, hot water, maid's room,
garage etc., 49 Street. Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: In t h modern
"ALINA" skyscraper of Panama,
two bedroom apartments, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, air conditioner, hot
water installations, maid's rooms,
independent wash tubs, elevator,
garage, pent-house for parties,
etc. Prices $135.00 to $160.00.
Ground floor: Two commercial
sites with air conditioner. $195
and $225 respectively. APPLYi
"Marichal Boyd" office: Peru
Ave. Ne. 57. Phones: 1-6710
and 1-7926.
rr
matter of
FACT
In spite of its name, the
rimrose is not a rose. The
Romans called it "primula,"
meaning the first little thing
of spring. From this comes the
English primerole and, later,
primrose. The plant belongs
to the family primulaceae and
has been popular in Europe for
many centuries. Some species
are useful as medicines.
FOR RENT
Up to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "KLGA" Building
Large private parking area
In rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning: optional via
Espana on 46th block -ELGA,
S.A.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We dve all kinds of clothes,
drapes, ruts, coats, dresses,
suits.
Two Hour Dry Cleaning
TROPICAL CLEANER
(10 minutes from town)
Via Fspana No. 830,
Tel. 4-1277

Automobiles

FOR SALE: New Pontiac, t cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, automatic transmission,
1600 miles, must sell immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. Tel. Balbaa 2-2672.
FOR SALE: 1953 two doer
Studebaker Champion, four now
tires and battery, cheap transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Tel. 84-3105 after 4 p.
m. and 07-521 from 7 a m. to
3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford tudor
fordomatic, radio, w.w., 2-tone
mechanically excellent, $795. 00
cash. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: '51 Studebaker,
new battery, clutch, good tires,
very dependable $250.00. In Inquire
quire Inquire 0599-A, Bayano St. Ancon
or phone Balboa 2-2744.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford eonver eonver-tible,
tible, eonver-tible, white, Fordomatic, radio,
ate. See to appreciate, $850.00
cash 5330-A, Diablo. Tel. 2 2-3367.
3367. 2-3367. FOR SALE: 1958 Mercury
Montclair, 4 door, two-tone blue,
white sidewall tires, approxi approximately
mately approximately 17,000 miles, tires prac practically
tically practically new, radio, heater, power
steering, power brakes, one own owner.
er. owner. Car In excellent condition.
Owner leaving, must sale $2600
or best offer. Tel. 87-8111 or
83-6105
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair, 2-dfoor, hardtop, ra radio,
dio, radio, Merc-O-Matic, power brakes,
wsw, white and green, duty paid.
Tel. 2-3654, No. 5281 -A Mor Morrison
rison Morrison St., Diablo.
FOR SALE: '51 Studebaker se sedan,
dan, sedan, very dependable, good tires,
new battery, cluth. Leaving, must
sell $250.00. Phone Balboa 2 2-2744
2744 2-2744 or see at 0599-A, Bayane
St. Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1957 Cadillac con convertible
vertible convertible fully equiped, good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Cristobal 3-1248.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1957,
4-door, 6 cylinder. 16,500 miles
one owner, $1,450 cash. Call 3 3-2346
2346 3-2346 or 3-2430 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
f ordor six standard shift,
$1700.00. Telephone Gamboa
6-170, house 124-B.
Car Rentals
Mother-in-law coming? Shew her
around in a new Herticar. Call
Fiasta Car Rentals. Tel. 3-4568
Lobby El Panama Hilton.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Used 20"
or 24" girl's bicycle, baby play playpen,
pen, playpen, and stroller. All in good
condition. Panama 3-1368.
WANTED TO BUY: Used 20"
or 24" girl's bicycle, baby play playpen,
pen, playpen, and stroller. All in good
condition. Panama 3-1368.
WANTED
WANTED: Bilingual cashier
with typing experience. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 21 18.
WANTED: Efficient maid, for
American family, call Gamboa
759.
WANTED: Position for excel excellent
lent excellent maid. Been with ma for year.
Honest, reliable, excellent laun laundress.
dress. laundress. For details or interview
telephone Balboa 3612.
WANTED : Office lots of Cen Central
tral Central South American and West
Indies stamps. On paper prefer preferred,
red, preferred, will pay cash, contact S.
Hamilton Box 132 Balboa.
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
approximately Sept. 10th. Service
couple, no children, Balboa 2 2-3740.
3740. 2-3740. Lessons
Lear Spanish with Mrs. Rome Rome-re's
re's Rome-re's Practical Conversational
Spanish Lessens. 4th of July Ave.
Tl -352, apartment 10.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S t. "PIZARRO" 10th August
II, "POTOSI" 20th Augusl
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
I.S. "RE IN A DEL MAR" (20.225 TONS.) th September
(AIR-CONDITIONED)
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
m.v. "SALINAS" 12th August
m.y. "SALAVBRRY" 23rd August
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
m.v. "PARIMA" .V. 11th August
l.s. DINTILDYK" 14th August
TO UKCONTINENT
m.v."DONGIDYK" 7th August
i.i. "AKKRUMDYK" 29th August
MJ, SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICT
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 3-12578 Balboa 2-1905

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving the Isthmus. House 6443
Let Ries, Balboa Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: Set ef Rattan perch
chain with cushions, ($25. 00);
used living room set including
bed couch, ($65.00); 10 gallon
water heater, ($60.00). Call
Panama 3-4977.
FOR SALE: Twin sixe Simmons
coil springs, wlegs Samionite
wardrobe and make up case, all
like new. Call Balboa 2-1775
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, used 6 months, $75.
Dinette set, red formica top,
American nude, as new, $50.
Phene 3-5341, 8-12 after 6
o'clock.
FOR SALE: Ken more automatic
washer, $90.00, Westinghouse
dryer, $20.00, Zenith 24" con console
sole console T.V. $100.00. A lb reek
4226.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi, table 6
chairs, buffet, China closet,
server. 5251 -A. Walker, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Ascot waterheater
Econogas, year old, $40. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Monday, El Cangreje, 3-4304-
FOR SALE: Bambee living
room furniture, rose bushes and
ether plants, 1958 Volkswagen.
Quarters H-790-X Balboa. Phene
2-1521.
FOR SALE: Kenmere (semi (semiautomatic)
automatic) (semiautomatic) washer, $50.00. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Ft. Kobbo 6120 er tee at
Quarters 316-A, Fort Kebbe.
FOR SALE: Modern bleached
mahogany dining room and bed
room furniture, air conditioner,
TV set, Norge refrigerator, GE
automatic washing machine, Mag Magic
ic Magic Chef, 4 burner stove and other
household items. All like new at
bargain prices. Phone Panama
3-1853.
FOR SALE: 3 beds, 2 with In In-nersprings,
nersprings, In-nersprings, big fan, framed Eu European
ropean European paintings, after 6:30 p.m.
and Sunday. Calle 33-A Ne. 3 3-59,
59, 3-59, 2o. floor.
FOR SALE: Living room, bed bedroom
room bedroom suites, allwave Philee radio,
new, 16" fan, small items, very
reasonable. McCarthy Rous Rousseau
seau Rousseau 84-8103.
FOR SALE: Electric dishwashing
machine, Hi-Fi set, electric fan.
House 0930 Amador Read. Tele
phone 2194.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV, radio, Hi-Fi and
transistors.
We do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
BACK AT GORGAS After three
years of post-graduate studies in
neuro psychiatry at Yale Univer University,
sity, University, Dr. Luis A. Picard is a
gain on the medical staff of Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital where he served a
twn-year internship after graduat graduating
ing graduating from Creiehton University in
Omaha, Neb. The Colon-born Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian doctor of Fairfield
State Hospital, at Newton, Conn.,
at the same time he attended
Yale University.

vi; v:

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE Aged natural ma.
aura af give-away prices by the
trueklead. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Lullabye C year ate'
crib with mattress, $25.00 anal
Lullabye chrfferobe, $25.00.
Phene 3-2247 er 4-0196.
FOR SALE: Long playing re records
cords records with 50 discount. Clas Classical,
sical, Classical, populari, (ass. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, 37th Street Ne. 6-A. Only
I days.
FOR SALE: Tape recorder, R.
C. A., 2 speed, 3 speakers, or or-rhophonic
rhophonic or-rhophonic Hi-Fi, ene year eld,
$90.00, record player, portable,
Hi-Fi, ene year eld, 4 speed, auto
changer, $40.00, double dresser
mahogany $40.00. Chest ef
drawers and marching ladies va vanity
nity vanity $35.00 each, ana tingle
bed, $25.00. Call 2-1444.
FOR SALE. I Geedsel-William,
ten amplifier and matched pre pre-amp.
amp. pre-amp. 1 Garrard turntable model
301. 1 Gray Visceut Arm and G.
E. Diamond. 1 Electro-Voice
microphone model 636 all brand
new, never used. 1 Wilcex-Gay
tape recorder. 804-A, Far Fan.
Navy 3723.
FOR SALE: Model 70 Conquer Conqueror
or Conqueror spirit duplicator, heyer, man manual,
ual, manual, complete in excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, see at Panama Canal Yacht
Club, Cristobal, C. Z. Telephone
3-2142.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: New V berat me.
tor, Single phase, 60 cycle, $15.
Balboa 1245. 4246.
45 foot double planked ax-Navy
beat hull for tale. Asking price
$1000 er make an after. Com Commander
mander Commander Taylor, Navy 2553.
FOR SALE: 18 foot cabin
cruiser, 35 horse power outboard
motor. $100.00 worth equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call Army 84-5261.
FOR SALE: 12ft. boat 54"
beam covered with fiber glass all
equipment, license tor eanal wa waters,
ters, waters, with h.p. Johnson out outboard
board outboard motor. Complete with
trailer good tires. Can be teen at
the Fort Amador Officers Open
Mets. Phene 82-5211.
FOR SALE: "Thunderbird"
fiberglass beat, 14', 15 h.p,
Meter and trailer. 254-B, Gatun.
Tel. i504.. $

Rainbow City's Mentolados
Defeat Deportivo Iris 38-33

By HERBERT MOISI
Rainbow City's Mentolados once
again proved to be the "big
team" in the Colon Women's Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball League as they defeated
the highly-touted and favorite De Deportivo
portivo Deportivo Iris team 33 to 38 before
a good sized howling e r o w d
Thursday in the Colon Arena.
The victory put them in to a
first-place tie with the losers,
who they will play Monday in
the Abel Bravo gym in a sudden-
death play-off.
In winning, the Mentoiaaos
team made true the predictions
of several veteran followers of
the came. These writers and en
thusiasts had given the first op
tion for this championship to
Mentolados on their overall pre preseason
season preseason practice arid play.
This was another of those
nip-artd-tuck affairs that have
characterized the meetings
these clubs. At the and of the
first quarter, Mentolados led 9
to 6 after coming from behind
a four-point deficit. In the se. -end
quarter, Deportivo throw a
serious acre into the Mentola Mentolados
dos Mentolados fans at they poured in 13
points to take a 19 16 at half
time. Came the third quarter
and Shirley Griffith and her
titter Patty combined with the
fine ball handling of the third
Griffith (Pearl to give the
winners to a three-point lead.
With the game moving into its
final phase and the tension mount
ing on every play, referees Os
valdo Tom and Francisco had to
caution the girls on several occa
sions as they tussled each other
for the possession of the ball
Still playing steady ball, Mento
lados outscored their rivals 7 to
in the final quarter to mount
lead to 33 to 28 at the final bell
Marva Knight of Deportivo
ns scored 9 points to move far
ther ahead in the top scorer de
partment. Shirley Griffith of
Mentolados who tallied 11 points
moved into contention for second
place honors as she finished tied
with Melvina Mowatt, who like
her teammate. Knight, scored
nine points, other high scorers
were Patsy Griffith, 6 and Y
vonne Drew, 5, both of Mentola
dos.
Following the game, the fans
were generous with their ap
plauses tor uttle Mercedes wed
derburn and bespectacled team
captain Pearl Griffith. Mercedes
sparked the late gae drive for
Mentolados while Pearly was
main cog in the winners offense.
Score by quarters:
Mentolados I 7 10 733
Dept. Iris 6 13 4 S 28
BUDDY KING WINS
HIGH SCORER HONO
Diminutive, firehousing Lionel
'Buddy" King oc Pepsi Cola will

1 "i

Real Estate
FOR SALE Lett 500 an 1X00
meters, ia the Nueva Hiaedreeaa
Urbanisation, eereea the Reman)
Racetrack. AM lets with street
fronts, sewag, water main anal
electricity. CaB W. McBamert.'
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: House at Santa
Clara, quick tale, best offer aver
$3,000.00. 4,500 square meters,
4 lots. Leaving the Isthmus. Bal Balbaa.
baa. Balbaa. Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
naar beach with guest cabin, aaty
payment!. Called 3-4569 Pane Pane-ma.
ma. Pane-ma. FOR SALE i Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom cottage at Core Core-nado
nado Core-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fro i
and shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R. W. Hill
Box 1449 Balboa, C. Z. for ap appointment
pointment appointment call cottage Saturday
and Sundays.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: $16.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, elese to Auto Sar Sar-vkle,
vkle, Sar-vkle, $235.00. Phene 2-0481
office hours.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE i Leaving for States,
must tell, 1952, B S.A. 250,
Single $200.00 or Triumph 650
twin $300.00, both excellent.
Panama 3-0098.
FOR SALE: Motorcycle B.S.A.
58-650. C.C. Super Rocket
Spares. Phone 1-3202 er House
S405 Margarita.
Wanted Position
WANTED: Will live In. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent housekeeper and1 general
housework. Call Colon 1 S44.
receive the double honor of being
the rookie-of-the-year and top
man in the "most points scored
department.
The contest between cerveza
Balboa, runners-up in tftie league
was anti-climax to the battle tor
high pointer between Arturo A-
gard and Buddy King. Agara
had accumulated 159 points in
his nine games to take an eight
point lead over King but the
fiery rookie s schedule enaea
one playing day later than Agard
and thus gave him the chance he
needed to cop this title. He jump jumped
ed jumped shot, rammed, and set-shot 17
points to finish with 168 points.
Third man on this totem pole is
Carlos Hyacinth with 101.
The game in itself was a one
sided affair with Cerveza Balboa
walking away with an easy vic
tory 92 to 64. For Balboa, Emi Emi-lio
lio Emi-lio "Secre" Lozano with 21
points, Ernesto Taylor with 19
were top scorers. For Pepsi Co
la, King's 17 was high with Tito
Celis' 14 second highest.
5 Persons Stricken
With Fatal Form
Of Food PoUnninn
IDAHO FALLS, Idaho (UPI)
A "mercy" plane carrying anti
toxin for five persons stricken
with a usually fatal form of food
poisoning arrived here tori a" f
ter an all-night flieht from Stew
art Air Force Base, N.Y.
The serum was flown to the
Idaho City in a T33 jet trainer
in resnonse to an urgent rlea on
behalf of fhose stricken with what.
is believed to be botulism.
One person has already die''
from the poisoning and three oth other
er other victims have been placed in
iron lungs.
Aaron Grewell. 74. of nearby
Osgood, Idaho, died Thursdav rt
what has been tentatively diag diagnosed
nosed diagnosed as botulism from home-
canned beets that spoiled In the
Hit grandson, Kenneth A. Nel Nelson
son Nelson of Kansas City, Mo., Mr.
Nelson and their 15 year old
daughter, Wanda, were in iron
lungs in Idaho Falls hospital in
serious condition.
Mrs. Grewell and another Nel Nelson
son Nelson daughter, Martha, 4, "were
less seriously ill.
Mrs. Grewell told" doctors that
the family ate the home-canned
beets on Tuesday and began to fee
ill about 30 hours later.
A spokesman for Lederle Labor
atories, from which the New York
supply of anti-toxin was sent, said
it takes six months to manufac
turn a vial of remedv for the on-'
son which, he said, kills about 6.r
per cent of the persons U affects

in

Investor's Guide-
-By

Q. My husband died four yean
ago and my living standards have
dropped sharply since then, I re receive
ceive receive about $1,400 a year frojn se securities
curities securities and savings. I own $25, $25,-hOOO
hOOO $25,-hOOO government Ebonds which will
I mature in five to seven year. Al Al-'
' Al-' so $9,000 G bonds, $16,000 H bonds
SSO.OO ifi vjavings, a few shares
of bank, motor and utility stocks.
1 A. This is one of the most iro ironic
nic ironic situations I've ever heard of.
You have $80,000 ia cash and
government bonds, plus" a few
shares of some good stocks, yet
you are trying to get along on
only $1,400 a year. Why?.
Why doToU continue to hold $25,--.000
in E bonds, which provide
no ourrent income, when that
amount invested in five per cent
stock would pay you about $1,250
a year. The $25,000 in the G and
it bonds would also yield at
one to Wi per cent more in eor-
porate securities.
The stocks you hold are fine. I
am sending you a list of other
dividend paying securites. Talko Talko-ver
ver Talko-ver your problem with a reputahle
brokerage firm and get more of
your money working for you.
V- x am T ana will retire in a
few years. We have $10,000 in the
bank and $4,000 in E bonds. I
would like to buy some stocks to
supplement my retirement income
I thought of buying $500 worth.
quarterly, of Brooklyn Union Gas,
New England Electric, Royal
uutcn, ,rneiips Dodge, National
Dairy, Crown Zellerback, Western
Maryland.
A. I think you are to be conera
tulated on a program well thought
out. By an means stick to it. As
a matter of fact, if you start with
the utilities and oils you can
step up your buying rate a bit in
tne early stages.
Q. I've been approached to buy
some securities, i notice the front
of the prospectus says the secur securities
ities securities have been neither approved
nor disapproved by the SEC.
Wouldn't it be safer to buy only
approver! securities T
SABINA COMES TO U.S.
AUCKLAND, New Set land
(UPI) British television star sa-
brina said today her dream
of going to America finally had
come true. She announced she
would start an 18-week tour in
the fall during which she will ap
pear at Las Vegas, Nev., Miami,
Fla. and New York. She will re
ceived $150,000 for the tour, she
said.

today iQirenwn-rin

fSOc.

O WEEKEND ATTRACTION! O

U 2 r
f 6

mm

K3

Starring'
ROSALIND RUSSELL
with FORREST TUCKER
CORAL BROWNE
it. .ana a..

Even I tl Evm
p LtfV"' vr I
fjHe rY CSfPv
tntot Warner Bros.

T O D AY MIDNIGHT SHOW!
AT EDWARD G. ROBINSON In
11 AO P.M. "ILLEGAL"

SAM SHULSKY

A. The SEC (SecuritiM Md
change Commission) does not an. ..

prove any securities, nor disap-
Under the SEC laws governing
new'issues. the eommis.inn i. .2

up to see that there is full dis-

closure oi all facta pertainiM to
an issue.
All these pertinent facta are sup supposed
posed supposed to be disclosed in the pro,
pectus and often are. The rli
problem is that unsophisticatet,
vestors rarely bother to read um
prospectus. (If they did they woutf J
reaUze that often they are pSi l
their money down on a SO to p
shot. 1 1.

Beyond full disclosure of bht'
facts, the SEC does not fo. In a
free capitalist system, you "aw
your money and take yourV
chances." And I don't think m
rfederal or otherwiaeiZ
should take our chances for vs.

Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK. July tl -rirpn
R. E. Buchsbaum. analvat m

W, E. Hutton and Co. finds th
stock market is having trouble
with the resistence level that hat
developed in the present area in
the Dow-Jones Industrial aver-
age.
Inability to push through this
are a in the next week 6r two
would be viewed unfavorably and i
with time running out on the sum-
mer rally, another reaction could ;
occur purely for technical" rea-
sons, he holds.
The market's behavior In the.
next week eould give an excel,
lent clue on what to expect in
Augnst, he believes.
United Business Service finds4
the outlook for the oils more (
hopeful, meat outlook favorable,
and rail aharet may continual to

las.
Based Mr the historical brearl
a sizable reaction eould oasffy
happen in late summer er an-
tumn, -aayt Moody's. However, tt
adds, K it too early to eonekd
that the market k eioto to iti
final bu8 market top,
Martin Gilbert of Van Jfcrtyg.
Noel and Co., toys the technical
pattern of the market eontimiei
to give buy signals and exceflenV
profit figures being released also
warrant maintenance of a con constructive
structive constructive attitude toward stock!
generally.
lOe.
-feylnrf5f

havent
reaUy
laugpied

f

youVe

seen

if """""1'

TECHNICOLOR

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fit ?

i



V

ATOtDAY, AUGUST 1. 195S
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEft
PAGB NINE
"HI STORY Of MARTHA WAYNI
BY WILSON SCRUGGS j TERRY AND THE PIRATES
GEORGB WTJKD2S
WHEN THE W KEADtf 5 RALY MAJOR yoJ f
'NO iAKTTEK WHAT I MAY
AS LAMAZ DOS UPT-T WOULD E A SHAME IF Mr.1
AnP aLENTLY THE TINY MIO50PH0NE
15 WITH PRAWN UN PER THE POOR
LEAPING TO TME NEXT ROOM.
1 THINK OF Hl FlANCEEAUK.
MAWWHtE
IlL PHONE AMPSKiFTHE iL TUB EUTQWOW
Am7 urn iff ittnnF wh i as uutm auo nrvun u
ROGERS MAERIED THE WB0W6
MARTIW, I CAtfT BJTEKFERE WITH
TO THE AIK 9ME ONE OF VOUR MIUTVry TRAN5
BEAUTY PARLOR OM SQUEOT
PH3WE
IMOAAAH. NOW WHAT ARE It
PORTS WILL TAKE XOU ON TOXXJR PUT
MJWS DECISION TO MARRY HEK.'
MS WTOWKKCWMOttiWS.
PLAMS.A
STATION... I W.IEVE THAT'S ALL..
WAYUE?
RISCILLA'S WOP
Bulletin!
By AL VIRMIII

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F0UL6P UP THB

PICTURE ON
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ftkf gfltite True Life Adventures

: A Chore to Do

BY LESLIE TURNER

FLIGHT from FLIES
SaRIBOL1 have aki

ENEMV THEV FEAR MOE
THAN WOLVBt5...BOTFUBS.

World Kithtl HmwviU

YOUR CALL TO AMERICA C05T 57l

WORRY, SUH,

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r WQggy.SUH.TX5J C"-L THE P0LIC1A1 jy
YCU'LL GET IfmM'lL
your mowey PMU1, ramrlfiffiniTr
WHEM W CARLE MulUJJIJM jft
OFFICE OPEWS ,rr -S-lSl-
1

VOU HAVE YOU'RE 5WEET, T0WY1 WE'LL Sli 5EM0RITA. WELL. CALL HAS EARLY IAARIA
CAPTIVATE ME, VTALK AROUT f;UR 7UTURE DOM ANTOWIO l HAVB A LITTLE CHORE TO J
AW PEAR'. WHEM (AFTER WE CL05E THE PEALl ALWAYS SLEEP hit W 00 IN TOWN! y(i

AH-Around Surprise

BY DICK CAVALLI

( DON'T COME IN ) i
) HERE, MORTY. L

READY? HERE )
, ITC0ME6... ;

J

WHEN YOU PULL A

- 6URPRI9E,NOU
.OON'TRXX. r

AROUND, 00

vOU?

no

OUll BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPl B OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

SENTLEVtN, THE LORD OF THE: MAlfoR

WILL BE OUT OF OUk HA K

HE'S SETTING A 30BMATURALLy,TLL

SEE THAT AWVONt STILL TRYING TO

TALK HIM WO HIS at) SHIFTLESS WAYS
BECOMES THE EMERGENCY "WARD'S

GREATEST CHALLENSEAR5 THERE

ANY QUESTIONS ABOUT OUK CHANofc

IN rOLICY OK CAN

1 POT DOWM

KJ1

' THE HEAT HAS

AMOTHEK VICTIM

I KEEP DKtAM'

INS SAID

WAIST &
A 308j

WHAT

KIND
i A

3 I

' WHY-UH-IF YOU EXPECT Y NO,I'P SAY HE SHOULP JIST 3IN3
TO WIW THE PRIZEa4THr I AM' FORGET THE Star ITS
l AMATEUR TVH0ryrPSU6- THAT LONAIM', APPBALIM'
fiISI VOU JHST VOUR LOOK OF A COMTEWTEP
tSUITARAMP--ER--FORSET COW THAT'LL DO THE TRICK- J
THE3IN6IMS -s HE'LL 8E A MOO-IW, 1
t v -S MEAN 5HOO-W(

IfHESB IMSETB i?AW rwisw tue .TTTl-

A FRENZV. 1M JUNIK AMP OUL.V THE TUNPRA SWARMS
WITH THESE TINV TORMENTORS. THE- CLOPE FOR
THE ORIBOU 16 TO ROSS THE TUNPRA. FAST BEFORE
THE FLIES HATOH.THlS THEY WSTINLV T TOW.
D(itrlbll b)-Klnrlr.Srn,lll. 4'13

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

i ft
Mi 0

': it

7-2 g

TM. R.( US f Off.

'lf you're going to mow the lawn I'll have time to fry
a chicken! Otherwise I'll iust open some beans!"

ir7Z) iPL
- '-JiklMf. M f .t Oft 7' 2$

.5'

T M. Ihf. VA Fit. (X.

"The neighbors are real friendly and they have fln
vegetable gardens. Think what you'd save on food
the rest of the summer!"

AfOVMt PANAMA AAWAYS
MIAMI-NEW YORK 35.10
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00

PANAMA $(Q

NEW YORK

0

Today's TV ?r
ogram

3 00 Juke Box Jury
4 00 Uowling Derby
tm Uii'ky I.iger Hportu Time
5.10 PANORAMA
T IKI I I.Kl Three I.lvM
7:30 I've Col A Secret

8 00 Dinah Shore
8 IK) America Paiuefi Fof May
111 00 The Star and The Story
Hl:3ft People Are Funny
11:00 (TN NEWS
II IS Town Hull Party

10

Courtesy ef Aerorlas Panama Alrwaji
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 -3-1 6t 9
OFFICE HOURS; from 8 s.m. to 6 p.m.

4A FAll?

UiSTI
rWI66S.
5STO0,
b t.w. f. u. rn. a,, 'i
f intiii, .Tiw hi THE CRITIO
830 Jfa. Panama 1090 Jfa. fatii



-1-
.

as

FOUR OF THE It EMPLOYES who retired from service with the Canal organization during
July are shown with Gov. W. E. Potter, after the Governor had presented'their retirement cer certificates
tificates certificates The ceremony took place in the Governor's office at Balboa Heights. From left to
right are Robert R. Arnold, electrician in electrical Division;. Herbert F Paddock, supervisor
of the generation and transmission of the Electrical Power System; Mrs. Rita C. Pere, super superior
ior superior checker Supply Division; Dwight M. Van Evera, general foreman automotive machinist,
Motor Transportation Division; and Potter. Other employes who retired during July but who
were unable to be present at the ceremony were: Miguel Corco, staff assistant to the Comp Comptroller
troller Comptroller Blanchard V. Hutchings, custom inspector, Customs Division; Henry T. McKenzle, en-Bine-man
Maintenance Division; Albert A. Doyle, head of the Monotype section, Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Printing Plant; Capt. Volkert F. G. Jacobs and Capt. Jens Nilsen, pilot in the Navigation
Division; H- Doyle Snyder, foreman lock operator in the Locks Division; and Mrs. Anita R.
Ehompson, accounting clerk, Office of the Comptroller,
Ji-

2 Pilots Among Group Of 12

From Panama
Ten men and two women were
'etired from service with the Ca Ca-naT
naT Ca-naT organization during the
tnonth of July and were present presented
ed presented With retirement certificates
bv Gov. W. E. Potter.
"Senior man, from point ef serv service,
ice, service, was Miguel Corco, staff as assistant
sistant assistant to the Ptrol Ptrol-was
was Ptrol-was with the Panama Canal for
To vears and one month Second
on the list wa. Blanchard V
Hutching! with IT years and two
n,5$11: v.t r those retir-
Aeir Canal lervice follows, .1 .1-ia!l?T
ia!l?T .1-ia!l?T Arnold, electrician,
JEfectrical Division; 18 Jm
th. nH three days.
ritVerCorco; staff assistant to
d. trnllr. office of tne
1 VZ- Wars, one month
wr-27 days.
,-. rtnvln. Head ef tne
'Jsl 'section. Pananma Ca-
,rprinting plant; 30 years
two months and three days.
' Blanchard V. Hutchings, cus
L C: i.-L(nr Pu.toms Division
jryearrtwo month, and eight
a!lt vlkPrt T. 6. Jacobs, pi
, vT..,:-,tinn Division: 20
vears nine months and 2 days
J w.nrv T. McKen.ie, engine
Win Maintenance Division;
18
tapt. Jens Nilsen, pilot. Naviga Navigation
tion Navigation Division; 19 years, 11 months
snd M days.
Herbert F. Paddock, supervise
rv electrical engineer, Electrical
D'vision: 34 years and 20 days.
' trs. Rita C. Pere clerk checker
'inTtbe Sales and Service Branch;
2V vears 10 months and 18 nays.
-H Doyle Snvder, lead foreman,
folks operations, Locks Division;
f24 'years, six months and 20
id Mrs. Anita K. Thompson, ac
Iconuting clerk, office of the Comp Comptroller;
troller; Comptroller; 12 years, three months
, Und 11 days.
jDwiiiht M. Van Ever., general
".foreman automotive machinitst,
49' ears, dour months and 20
v.hmr;Ala. and iind Hi. Canal
rfinJxatien in 1040 as a wire wire-"
" wire-" inan In me Criitobal Field Of Of-'LfJee
'LfJee Of-'LfJee ef the Ileetrical Division.
'! n 1M1 he was transferred to Ca
tuft where he wai stationed up.
, ,im hif retirement.
- AJMavy veteran ef World War I,
AUrMtield B" '" ,r
-'trn and welfare eroamxa eroamxa-tiM
tiM eroamxa-tiM In the Canal Zone fer ma-
'tM rlani Vo remain en ttie
'ilaClimus for the present.
lUtiiorco, top' man on the retire
., ment list from point of service
, was-born in Olal, Spain, but has
''Upent most of hi. life on the
'Unthmus. He arrived here with
f .j Jrr parents in ItHtt and lived in
"-i?Aaama where his father organiz
. ivne of the first Panama Gov
rmnent schools. He attended
iacjjools in Manama ana siuaieu
bslae administration at Berke--1
Jy Col- business College.
i Hj5 served two year, with the
k'J.Sr;Ariny and returned to the
I Canal Zone in 1919 as a clerk n
'.tfla. ACCWUinij; uiviHuu. nn
service with the Canal organiz.a organiz.a-'
' organiz.a-' tjon' has been eontinious since that
' 'itim'ej,'
J'; Corco was made chief of the
general accounts branch when
the -finance 'Bureau and the office
"t ht Comptfoller were consolid consolid-ft
ft consolid-ft ted In 1953. In 1956 lie was ap ap-AtMinted
AtMinted ap-AtMinted chief of Hie new report-
, -Jng 'ana apecial Analysis staff
..nd since 1957 has been staff as
... -a. sisiani m int compirouer.
; '; He and Mrs. Corco, who are
tiow traveling in Europe, plan to
mne tneir nome in Panama.
Doyle. I second generation Ca-
1 Tial employee, was born in Wash Wash-"
" Wash-" j ington,, D. C, and came to the

Horse

Canal Service
Isthmus hi 1914. Hi. father, A. P.
E. Doyle, was pointer at the Pa
nama Canal press at Mount Hope
He held number of summer
jobs and became an apprentice
printer at Mount Hope in 1921.
After completing nis apprent
iceship in 1926, Doyle attended
the Monotype School to Phila
delphia. He worked in Califroma
until 1934 when he returned to tne
Isthmus as a clerk on the Atlantic
Locks. He was employed as a mo monotype
notype monotype operator at the Panama
Canal press in 1935 and has been
head of the monotype section since
1956.
He and Mrs. Doyle havt already
left the isthmus and plan to live
lor a time in Sun Francisco, Cat.
Hutchings, who lias completed
37 years of service with the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization, was bora in
hlanchurd, Miss., and came to
the Canal Zone iu lm with his fa family,
mily, family, lie attended the Canal
Zone schools and like many other
young Zonians, held a number of
summer jobs during school vaca vacations.
tions. vacations. He was employed at the Hotel
Washington as a hotel fessistanl in
lya and was translened Jo the
Storehouse Division in 192H. Al Alter
ter Alter a short break in service, he
was reemployed in as a guard
in the Customs Division.
Since that time he has held the
position ot custom. inspector,
boarding oil iter ami deputy lup
ping comissioiier. At the tune uf
his retirement, he was stationed
in Balboa as Cusioms Inspector
Hutchings has nut decided
where he will make his home at
ter his leuitiiicui.
Jacobs was born in Germany
and is a natiualued sitizen of the
United Stales, lie came to the
United States at the age ef 15 and
was graduated from the si'tol si'tol-sJiip
sJiip si'tol-sJiip Newport in the class of ia2'J.
He is a mem her of the. U.S. Na Naval
val Naval Reserve and served with
the Isthmian Steamship Company
and the Panama Line before join joining
ing joining the Canal organisation in 1941
as an engineer-coxswain in the
Dredging Division.
He was translerred to the Ma
rine Bureau in 1943 and has been
a Panama Canal Pilot since 1944.
He plans to make his home in Pa Panama
nama Panama after his retirement.
McKenzie was born in Brownall
Kansas, and came to the Canal
Zone in .941 as a machinist in the
shops at Mount Hope. He was
made -machinist and steam en engineer
gineer engineer in the Commissary Divi Division
sion Division in 1946 and plant engineer in
1951. At the times o fhis retire retirement,
ment, retirement, he was plant engineer in
the' maintenance Division.
He and Mrs. McKen.ie have not
decided where they will make
their future home.
Nilsen wis born In Norway
end is a natualiitd United States
citizen. Ho sorvod many years
with the Craco Line and at the
time he was employed with the
Canal organization, In 139, was
master ef the SS Santa Uien.
Ho joined the Canal as a tow tow-boat
boat tow-boat master, became pilot in
training shortly after and a re regular
gular regular pilot in 141.
He and Mrs. Nilsen plan to live
in Melrose, Mass., after his re
tirrment.
Paddock is a native of LaValle,
Wis., and was employed in 1925
as a switchboard operator in the
Cristobal Substation of the Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Division. u served in vari various
ous various capacities in tlie Gatun hydro
electric -station and the Miraflores
substation and in 1951 was made
ehief of the (iatun Hydroelectric
Station. He wan promoted to pow power
er power system chief dispatcher in 19'3
and since i:7 has been supervi supervisor
sor supervisor of generation and transmis
sion of the Klectrical Power Sys
tern.
He and Mrs Parldock have built
a home in St. Petersburg, Fla.,

Favorite

Who Retired
At July s End
where fhep will live after his re
ttrement.
Mrs. Thompson, another second
generation Zonian, was born in
Ancon, and was employed in 1929
for a short time in the Cristoba1
Commissary. Sh was reemployed
in 1940 as a sales clerk in the
former Pedro Miguel Commissary
and shortly after became a clerk
in the Accounting Department of
the former Department of Fin
ance. Since 1950, she has been
an Accountine Clerk.
Mrs. Thompson will remain In
the Canal Zone where her husband
Sgt. Paul Thompson, is a mem
ber of the Canal Zone Police sta
tioned in Balboa.
Mrs. Pere wa. born in Panama
and has been employed in the re
tail store branch, formerly, the
Commissary Division, since 1938
She was in the Ancon retail store
for many years and after that unit
was closed was transferred to the
'Balboa housewares annex Wl1'"
she did supervisory work of the
main floor.
Mrs. Pere makes her home in
Panama City and will continue to
live there after her retirement.
Snyder was born in Mt. Carmel,
III., and came to the Canal Zone
in 1935 as a machinist on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Locks. He transferred to
the Balboa Shops in 1935 and re returned
turned returned to the Locks Division in
1939 as a towing locomotive oper operator.
ator. operator. He was made lock operator
in 1948 and lock operator leader
in 1952. He has been a formsn
lock operator on the Atlantic Locks
since 195C.
' He and Mrs. Snyder have alrea
dy left the 1st! mus and will live
in Louisville, Kentucky.
Van Evern is a native of Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, Md. He was employed by
the Canal organization in 1940 as
a machinist at the Motor Trans
portation garage in Ancon, and
has been with the same unit ever
since. He was promoted to fore
man of the repair shop of the
Ancon garage in 1954.
He and Mrs. Van Evers are
leaving soon for the United States
and expect to make their perm
nent home somewhere in Florida.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 14
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorologlca
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama. Canal Company

Hal bos Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 89 l
Low 76. 79
HUMIDITY:
High S3 84
Low 7 13
WIND:
(max. mph) N il NE-17
RAIN (inches) .10 T
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) IS II

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 13.52
Madden Dam X1S.2S
IALB0A TIDES
SUNDAY, AUG. I
High
Time
2:08 a.m.
1:17 p.m.
Time
1:17 a.m.
1:45 p.m.
Ht.
13.1 ft.
13.9 ft.
Low
Ht.
j.r rt.
2.3 ft.

Boy Lost In

Found By
GRAND CANYON, Aria. (UPl
A 16-year-old Savannah, Oa
boy, lost since Saturday in cm
wild and scorching hot Grano
Canyon, was found alive yester yesterday
day yesterday after a last ditch flight by
an Army helicopter.
John Manson Owens in, sniri
less,' shoeless and dead-tired, was
taken off a sandbar in a dusty,
drama filled rescue and was
flown to Grand Canyon Commu Community
nity Community Hospital, where attendants
said, he' was all right.
The bov walked into the hospi-
taf unassisted following the short
drive from the helicopter's land
ing spot, the high school football
field.
He had sustained himself on
Colorado River water and cactus
juice.
Two companions had been
found lead and hope had waned
for the Owens boy.
Park ranger Dan Davis sighted
tne -voutn on a sana Dar uunng
low flight by the 'copter.' The boy
told them he had been there two
days after floating 8"j miles
downstream on tree trunks. But
he was spilled off in rapids and
nearly drowned, so decided to
Locks Employes See
Double As "Twins"
Transit Together
Panama Canal Lock, employes
were seeine double yesterday as
two cargo ships both named Gre Grenadamade
nadamade Grenadamade the Canal transit
southbound together.
Both Grenadas started from
Cristobal yesterday morning on
an early schedule and arrived
at Gatun together. Locks em
ployes rubbed their eyes and put
them through the three steps to
Gatun Lake in tandem.
They followed each ether
through the Lake and then shar shared
ed shared lock chamber, as they pass
ed through both Pedro Miguel
and Miraflores Locks.
It was the first time In histo
ry, shipping people think, that
these or any other two ships wnh
the same name have met here
to-make the Canal transit in the
same direction en tne same
schedule.
One of the two Grenada. IS a
3332-gross-ton. Panamanian regis registered
tered registered ship operated by the Stan Standard
dard Standard Fruit Company on a run be between
tween between New Orleans and Ecuado
ran ports where she loads bana
nas. The ship has been a Canal
customer for the past 25 yea.s
and is represented here by Fen-
ton and Company.
The second Grenada Is a 1845-
gorss-ton Colombian vessel owned
by the Flota Mercante Gran Co Co-lombiana
lombiana Co-lombiana which travels between
New York and Buenaventura
with general dargo. She has been
using the Canal on a regular ba basis
sis basis since 1953 and is handled at
Canal ports by Wilford and Mc
Kay.
'L IV
" -rr 7-50
Most of the new homes hove
woll to woll carpeting and back-
to-tre-wol financing.
TODAY! 75c. 40c
1:35, $:25, 5:15, 7:05, :00 p.m.l
A DAZZLING SPECTACLE!
The fieht for liberty of thou
sands under the boot of the
conquering Romans!
Giona Maria Canal
George Marshal
Effort Manni in
"THE REVOLT
OF THE
GLADIATORS"

Grand Canyon Six Days!National sYmphony Scores

Helicopt

uick it out on the sand bar,
ehnert reported

Lehnert said pilots Clifford P.Uold Mahany had a heart ailment.

Bradley and Louis Goselin, "both
chief warrant officers from Fort
Huachuca in southern Arizona,
could not put the craft down on
the sand bar because of the dust
and sand it raised.
So they hovered over the boy
while Davis jumped six feet to
the ground. Davis pushed Owens
into the craft with the help of
other crewmen, then was pulled
in himself.
"He was really glad to see us,"
Davis reported.
Owens had used rocks to build
an "H," for help, on the sand.
Davis said they had flown over
the same1 spot a little earlier
a higher altitude, but that he
wanted to give the area a low
pass before calling k a day.
The Colorado River is 30 feet
deep in spots near the sand bar
and the nanyon's walls begin to
climb steeply.
The body of Walter J. Mahany
Jr., 1ft, of Savannah, was found
Sunday. The body of Father Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Gavigan, 30. also of Savan
nah, was found Monday, appar apparently
ently apparently victim of a fall. The boy

-5
Federal Space Agency Airs Plans
To Send Seismograph On Moon Trip

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The
Federal Space Agency disclosed
plans today to rocket a seismo
graph to the moon in five or six
years.
The instrument, if it made a
successful landing, would help sci
entists learn what the moon is
made of and how its erust be
haves.
Plans for the lunar seismo seismograph
graph seismograph came to light in a list of
contracts totaling nearly 16 16-million
million 16-million dollars which were award awarded
ed awarded by the National Aeronautics
and S p a e e Administration
(NAS).
The instrument, weighing be between
tween between 10 and 20 pounds, will be
jointly developed by Columbia
University and the California In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology. Each re re-received
received re-received a 130,000 contract for
th$e first year's work. The total
cost may run around a million
dollars.
Among other contracts were
these:
$200,000 to Hughes Aircraft
Co. for an atomic clock to test
Einstein's relativity theories
about time variations in space.'
$60,000 to the University of
Minnesota for a system using
plants, probably algae to provide
oxygen for space travelers.
$100,000 to the Smithsonian
Institution for studies on a tele telescope
scope telescope observatory in space.
.390,000 1 to the General Elec Electric
tric Electric $Co. for study of a new en engine
gine engine idea which may hasten the
day of rockets with millions of
pounds of thrust.
$100,000 to the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology for an in instrument
strument instrument to measure charged gas
particle densities between the
earth and moon Two similar con contracts
tracts contracts went to the Naval- Re
search Laboratory for instru instruments
ments instruments to measure the moon's nat natural
ural natural radioactivity.
The biggest contracts were $7, $7,-500,000
500,000 $7,-500,000 to the Air Force for down
payment on eight modified Atlas
boosters to be used in NASA s
three-stage Vega rocket and $5,-
870.000 for a similar payment on
11 Thors to be used in the three three-stage
stage three-stage Delta Rocket.
Seismograpns are instruments
for detecting and recording shock

pWWWfffil-v,W.w.v,y.y.. W. V r-.-.-v-.'.--.V-i '1
. "i f. t s
If 1 ;r

BRIDGING THE GAP Suspended In tiny gondola 400 feet
in the air, workmen fasten cablea of the new Tancarville
Bridie in France. The huge bridge, 2,000 feet long, is the
loneest suspension bridfle in Europe; It spans the estuary of

the Seine River, 20 miles from Le Havre, The bridge is i
expected to handle- up to 1,500 vehicles an hourt

Trotting

er On Last Run

apparently was an exposure vic
tim, although Lehnert said he was
This is the story Owens told
Davis:
The boys and the Priest mo motored
tored motored to Desert View and made
camp. On July '24, they hiked
north into Tanner Canyon in
search of a silver mine the prinst
had visited when he, was a boy of
15.
They never found the mine and
got lost that night trying to re return
turn return to camp. They had not taken
shirts and shoes with them and
had only a little water and food.
On Saturday, they yelled for
help. These cries precipitated a
search that day. Father Gavigan,
in an effort to find a way down
the Box Canyon toward the river,
slipped off a steep trail.
The boys saw him fall but could
not help him and never found
him.
They abandoned the trail the
priest had slipped from and found
their way to the Colorado. But
they could not agree on what to
do when they got there.
Mahany elected to go up river,
Owens downstream toward Grand
Canyon village.
waves kicked off by such things
as quakes or explosions. Analysis
of these waves throws light on
the nature of the material
through which they move.
Columbia and Cal-Tech scien
tists said the lunar seismograph
should glean information which,
by indicating how the moon was
formed, would help toward under
standing the history of the earth
and other planets.
Dowling Ike's Pick
As Undersecretary
On European Affairs
WASHINGTON (UPI) Walter
Dowling, U.S. ambassador to tfo
rea, wilt De president Eisennow Eisennow-er's
er's Eisennow-er's nenninee for assistant secre secretary
tary secretary oftate for European affairs,
it was learned today.
The 53-year-old career diplomat
will replace Livingston T. Mer Merchant,
chant, Merchant, who is stepoing up to tie
post of deputy undersecretary of
state for political affairs.
Preliminary soundings among
Senate leaders have indicated the
Dowling appointment would en encounter
counter encounter no significant opposition,
a reliable source said.
Dow'ine has held th Seoul post,
one Of the most difficult in the
foreign service, for about three
years.
His handling of delicate situa situations
tions situations involving U.S. relations with
President Syngman Rhee's gov government
ernment government has won him commenda commendation
tion commendation in the State Department.
Dowling is a native of Atkinson,
Ga, and joined the foreign serv service
ice service in 1931 He has served in
Oslo, Lisbon. Rome, Rio de
Janeiro, and Bonn.
He was deputy high commis
sioner in Austria and U.S. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy minister in West Germany.
Dowiing also served as deputy
chief of south European affairs in
Washington after World War II.

.Read'

With Chaipentier's WorlcG

Guest conductor Eduardo Char Char-pentier
pentier Char-pentier Jr. put the National
Symphony Orchestra through its
paces last night before a near near-capacity
capacity near-capacity crowd which nearly
brought the National Th e a t e r
roof down after the orchestra
played his own "Ensayo Tipico
No. 1
In a program which included
Grieg's "Concerto for Piano and
Orchestra in A minor, Opus 16,"
and Saint-Saens fantsy "Danse
Maiabre" Charpentier's "Ensayo
Tipico," which incorporates the
mood and melody of Panama's
folk music was by 'fir" the most
popular selection of the evening
nothing's As Dead
As Retired Officer
In the Penlagon
WASHINGTON (UPI)
A spokesman for the Navy League
told Congress yesterday retired of
ficers don't have much chance
of influencing defense coAMcts be
cause "there is nothing as dead
in the Pentagon as a retired of officer."
ficer." officer." The spokesman, Frank Gard
Jameson ef Pasadena, Calif., said
that the only influence military
brass would have as defense in
dustry employes would be "the in
fluence of logic and not ef per
sonality."
Instead of serving as an In
fluence peddler, he said, retired
former officers serve as a "much
needed catalyst in industry." He
said they show "ivory-towered
scientists" how to make complex
new weapons practical under com combat
bat combat conditions.
Jameson, president of the 26,000
member Navy League made the
comments during testimony be before
fore before the House Armed Services
subcommittee. The subcommittee
is investigating possible influence
on defense contracts by retired
officers in defense Industry jobs.
Discounting such an idea, Jame Jameson
son Jameson said he was opposed to any
new laws to restrict retired of officers
ficers officers from working with defense
companies. He said if any "dis "discriminatory"
criminatory" "discriminatory" legislation is enact enacted,
ed, enacted, many young officers might
quit the Armed forces.
Swiff Kick In Rear
Saves Deaf Stroller
OAKWOOD, Okla. (UPI) A
railroad fireman kicked an elderly
deaf man in the backside yester yesterdayand
dayand yesterdayand saved the mans' life.
Glen Thomas, 65, was walking
down the tracks as a freight train
approached. He didn't hear a
warning whistle, and Engineer W.
U. Gaylord saw he couldn't stop
in time.
Gaylord hurriedly ordered h i s
fireman to climb to the cowcatch cowcatcher
er cowcatcher and get the man off the tracks.
As the rain rumbled on, the fire fireman
man fireman braced himself off and
shoved Thomas off the tracks
with his foot.
The train stopped a few yards
further on and the crew helped
rush Thomas to a hospital for
treatment of minor cuts and bruis
es, .j
It was learned later that Thom Thomas'
as' Thomas' brother had been killed by
train 18 years ago in about the
same spot.
CENTRAL!
, 2:30 7:30 .1
II TODAY! II
j 1 1:00 0.50
I ..
"I veritably believe it is
the greatest utterance
ever made in the me medium
dium medium of film."
Dr. RAYMOND I.
LINDQU1ST,
President of the Na National
tional National Board of Mis Mission
sion Mission of the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian Church.
The Greatest Event
in Motion Picture
History!
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I'M K N
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CHARITON J 'TUl ANNt "'
HE5T0N -.BRYNNER-BAXTtR
NOTE: All Courtesy Passes
i
Suspended I

I The Drama
Supreme fen Of All
I Human j I Time! I
r 1 i!

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II

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story on page 6 ;-;
The orchestra, which needed- w
occasional prodding from the'
young guest conductor durfhr
early selections came to life and
seemed to play 1 with" feMng- Jofc:
the first time in the evening as'
they whisked through the farhi-1
liar rhythm of "El Vaquero.
Opening the evening's progrSTnv!
the orchestra played the overture'
to Richard Wagner's "Flying
Dutchman.". This is me first
time the piece has been present!
ed on the Isthmus andj 'the jV-
tional Symphony's rendition wast
adequate if uninspired. '$
Baritone solist Federice Jimenot
followed singing arias from Wag-
ner's "Tannhauser," Gounoel'd;
jf aust" ana uanizetu s la. a-
vonta." His most succesful
sentation was the Italian
Leonora in which he outdid ii'
somber renditions of "Tannhaus-t
er" and "Faust." : J
Getting little support from
recalcitrant string section violin,'
soloist Antonio Aldrete Turn-f
ed Saint-Saens' "Danse Macabre"J
into one of the successes of thJ
evening. The strings came a-
round gradually as the number,
which depends so vitally on them.i
progressed, and the selection
the last before the intermis-j
sii?n, received thunderous applause
Wrapping up the program pia-
no soloist Leo Cardona gave a a-stimulating
stimulating a-stimulating presentation Edgardj
Grieg's ever Apomilar "Concert!
for Piano and Orchestra' in' f AJ
minor, Opus 161" Cardona receieir
ed adequate support from rhej
orchestra, which was swelter-'
ing in the heat of the e 1 e s erf
theater, and performed with"!-
bility, precision and feeling.
The closing curtain saw Cftf-j -pentier,
Cardona, and the tx
hausted and undermanned orches-!
tra receive the ovation they tru-
ly deserved.
1
8 Found Guilty i
For Tax Evasion :
On Gambling Funds
TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPl
Eight persons were found guilty
last night of evading federal
excise taxes on three million dol dollars
lars dollars ..In bets."' '. ,J
An all-male jury, took 3Vi hour
to convict the eight defendant!
after six weeks of testimony in
the nation's biggest excise tax
evasion trial.
Federal Judge Caleb J. Holder
said the men would, be sentenced
Sept. 10. They could receive up
to 21 years in prison and be fined
$41,000 each.
U.S. Atty. Don A. Tabbert re requested
quested requested that bonds on five of the
defendants be boosted from
$10,000 to $25,000 after the convic conviction.
tion. conviction. But Holder denied the re request
quest request when defense attorneys
promised to have their clients in
court for sentencing. --
Defendants in the case were
Leo Schaffer, 58, and Jules How
rick. 55, both of Chicago; Charles
L. (Buck) Summer of Indianapo Indianapolis,
lis, Indianapolis, former Marion County sheriff
Phillip Share of Minneapolis;
James Tamer of Detroit; Erwin
Gordon of Las Vegas, Nev.; Ed Ed-gar
gar Ed-gar M. Wyatt of Terre Haute;
and Joe Jacobson of Indianapoliei
The government charged they
evaded $326,000 in taxes while
operating an international gambl gambling
ing gambling svndicate in the fall of 1S57.
Prominent citizens from all parts
of the country testified nlacjng
bets on sporting events wirhi
syndicate.
: .-4
0.75 0.4$
Shows: 1:20, I'M
5:02, 7:0S, 8:1)4
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