The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

k -AUG 13 1956
Slst I,

, i i il l .. irai;:nr-. ?

-IT""' ' PANAMA, R. P.. riUiiAY. ACGCST lflu 195g 1 ....--., C : - .
' 1 ' - TlVt CZM3
.':;::n l,; .' o n ro n:n


. 3

1 1




, - itv.:,, - t .:'0
AdIai, Harrv v :

1 1 .! rvnr.nrin 'iim ir

Jo Send CZ:;5
To Shelters 1

canal cigimm:
rmi ; t:
i- row a f
CAtr.-i t: 2 t
en ..nof a
T. L Tir" .

v mL
: m a


OCi i Of



; i Umf ?s on dirty

plant a t of. buiW
Compan. Go1 "tient i
yeady rew-lTL i.w"-

tilans lor ineAi.1' evacuauuu


Issued by the Civil Defense War War-:
: War-: dens In the var ftr1
buildings. . :
. ,V e immediate vfmcnt
v employes to the welter are.
- when tht sirens sound has been

ia planiled by eacn warutu
..unU infusion. F'ris have al

so keen Bosted in ; the larger

buildings where mora than one
, shelter area haa been desiunat-

r The plan to ba foliowed m
all of tha vat'ons- -uildiS-'
will follow the senefaj pattera pattera-'
' pattera-' r itstabllghed ior the employes
in the Administration Build
, tnr at Balboa HeifMs. --V
V --V Written instruction have
'been issued to all employes in
the buUdin.-and signs ; bive
-' been posted v throughout the
i building with red arrows point point-injtto
injtto point-injtto the stairways to b used
tor employes on the three main
floors ..' '"r'' ""
-' The basement'of the" Admin Administration
istration Administration Building har been des
lgnated iM -th shelter area and
all employes hare been informed

nut iMiiy wittw iiAj mc..""
. pectad to go immediately to the
. shelter area on the sow ng of



-re -ry cf

.ont Luen. wer

ty with Congress,

:tcn, Au-. '10 (up)-
u!lea said today that Pre
"about shari respu.-sM

thert" abou'J fc any risk of hostilities", over

ii that i$ why"1, Mr.. E.issnhov er caf'ed
J M L' ii .

ars ct com parses TO a special V.'hite a'
jndav on the Canal crisis. .' ::t

1 fttary mphasizti tt .the I' ''dStats i

,inKi. z c peaceful soil'" ) the

i cisputa.

- i,A 1

z 1
ial (
d be i
ere h
ulatlon t;
(ailed t
v'i interr,.!

crsc e in Lorn

"I do

' nt:

.at 1 a

Tri: .cn r.:,ec!s

bpen i published
t Congress might
s if. rext Thurs-

nal Si;ea confer confer-i
i confer-i tails ff nroduce

a sclUement of the violent con controversy
troversy controversy over I ypt's seizure of

me waterway. t :t.

" Dulles talke a with pewsmen

snoruy Deiore taxing off far
New r York to : cuss. Suez and
other, Middle I .lenv ouestlnns

with Uii.ied Dillons secre'ary-

(jeneral Dag Hrrsmarskjold and

Henry. Cabot I
ambassador to t


sources said Bnt
the United Stat

all countries, acce

tiona u the Aus.

session i

ne i ropc::j ru be



U. S

: U

i, France and
h 've given to

z inv'taT

Lc 'on


e' Take Covf s


meeting a tripartite propos?.l for
international control of the c.

They; said the nronosal rivals

With three orinr'nal Vihasrs of

contemplated J"' rrational op

eration. These are frwrtnm ni

-,0l'jansit, met! 1 ri
(.'ti'"!.. and, m ... ..

nncAGo, Aue. 10 (un
Former President Harry Tru Tru-iinan
iinan Tru-iinan yesterday told the Demo-
; 1 r m cemmittee
that in 1945 he had unsucces unsuccessfully
sfully unsuccessfully rroposed at the Potsdam
conference that the Suet, Pan-
ma and Kiel canals and other
such v orld waterways be in.
terna. nailed.

d rSet.

th. coniei

, 8"

f State Hen,
uble to distL

Ticardo Arias gives US. Un Un-o;
o; Un-o; and before sitting down toy
mutter ponrcrnlnif th nnr

a ty. me meeting .which followed was also

ldent-e'.oct F-icsfo de la Guardia. Jr Cnm-

ter Ignacio Moh, .UJS. Ambassador Julian FY'
i, treaty negotiator Lr. Octavio Fabrega, treaty con-
. Ilarmodio Arias and Foreign Office leial advisoi



Cr;v Crip C:!




Crewmen" nf th ,t, kt.j j....

mite boat Fort Boss -'we more or
less cansi frf nut" .i,,-j

h Id

dtirine i-ie exerc' i.
.. uuiluing a. ns navsi been
appointed ; for., the north and
.'South wings cf e Admini tri-
tlon Building on ,U1 three floois.
It will be t ity of these
gardens to dm i the evacuation

of the offices r i the routes
they, will tallow to; the shelter
areas. -.-' T
? a seneral plan.' will be
, s sed in all offices and plants
and a sufficient number of
wardens have been designated
so that each employe is fully
Informed on the shelter plan.
'The test exercise will end for
the general public- with- the
' sounding of the Alert Signal at
" JO: 10 o'clock Monday morning,
after which : normal ; traffic
movement and work schedules
7'Will b resumed. .'.! 4

will signal the mobilization of
the Civil Defense workers to

cOpe wlih the simulated : nu
-clear weanon ernloslon at Ga

tun Xocks which wilt theoreti-

tally wipe out t. e town of Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun and cause gevu ai.thousand
i casualties,. ..;- ;:"-c'- ''-::-y
This nhfts nf ftner&tinh Alert

,. 1956 Is expected to last for about

IWO hours. :--s

. ABEKDABE, Wsles, Aug. 10

(UP) "-Orchestra conductor Leon-
ard James tried to complete part
of Schubert's "Unfinished Sympho-

' ny wiuiom mucn success last
. Mink

James wis leading the Aber-4

dare Orchestral Society through
' the symphony When he came to
the flute solo. He turned to the

: flutist's chair and gave him the

signal to start. ?The chair was

James rose to the occasion. He

puckered up his bps and whistled
nix v thrmtfth th fflnt nnrt

The audience did nut appreciate

' ms enon.' rvcuncr aia me judges.
The placed the Aben'are orches orchestra
tra orchestra second in fiplrt nf twn

. After the concert, James stonn stonn-ed
ed stonn-ed off the podium to find out what

nappenea. ine iiuust saia ne naa

gone out io get paia ana naa mis
cned on. the time of the per
formance.? ,.

US To Announce
I wl I i J w v j

' The United States intends to
announce soon a quota sys system
tem system to export modest quan quantities
tities quantities of bulk polio vaccine to
C needy countries, it was learn learn-;
; learn-; today. ...
' Paiiaina and Arpentna, bath
threatened ; by polia epide epidemics,
mics, epidemics, are expected to be a-

monr the first to receive al allotments.
lotments. allotments. ;
At present' exports of the
vaccine are forbidden.


I. -i.l fcr C

Shore leava Is ovr f

Navy Middies. For Vr

oays ine Canal Zor.
ma has been invad
. Farlv this morr

I ships that transit

last Monday began
back through te-

lantlc waters. Ti

started through at

The purpose of t
train the young c
students the mech,
ning a, ship. Their

tatesv around gun

tions, and. engineer-
'While Jnpanam;'
"did" the town: sis!

ine souvenirs, and

! cards borne. The Ka
three tea dances at i
Officers Club in, h
Mldshlnmen Ther

several receptions f

oilicers. .

rf o.fir New Orlf

anu have been t

of call since leavin?

July 16, The M-sl

proceed to Guant
for gunnery train;.

S Tfl


the eitrili
lxa, it

v as


lea 'V

l!;e V6 Try To Present Treaty Bills

To Ccn;ress llcxt hnui-llol!:nd

- Prendent Ricardo Arias yesterflay drew the attention of
Henry F. Holland. U.S. under secretary af state tor Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican Ai fairs, to Panama's concern over the fact that the
li.S. Congress had wound up its sessions without approving
legislation required to implement certain provisions of the
new Fana? i-U.S. treaty. : :t j..,;,:, -t, 1-
This v s revealed today In .' immuniqos issued by the
F iiaim fvrnment on a fr-hoi i- meetinr htwn m a.

.1 ari

Hor J i

'h Tre
an F. 1.

s ill i.
I,C ) So

r 1
. t
.1 r,
i e
e (
? t

'rewTien now have a kero
' e to cook on.

. e master came a
rnck f r fifsh si
: u f, orttU.y no
i if t',e r of

Sud s cc-
' 014 1

i e ; rnn
u i r:e i ned 1.
. lama. L t also

tries, iii what I ;
i ed a violatii
si fins of t:ie new


re earlv
aes, and
earth of

a claim

J m U. S. Dis Dis-v
v Dis-v el from its

;t ci.mciit, i t s are not oi
i v j
! Jt is destine : r Vcprucla and
T" 'ad. Y t art author-l
1 3 won't J l it lo tiansit the
Cans! tipVv; it slnHs s-irne t'rer
f d caps sfo" J tm'
, u. t to iU v i-ral dynamite car-,
- f -,.
-ili, .. L I. .
"-i'li 3
:"EW Y i v
n, tired r.
..arria? t 1
n Ars
;iat." p.,
in it., rrv I
i ,e i 1 1
' -'av J ; 1 i
-7, I o i...o, Citui.
- lJ s!e fed 1


land p
ti-e L
v om1 1 r
t'e I
I -'
in ,i

( i

tri the I
'lO'scr a

every i
i ol
) the r

' 1. 1; ; t
t other c
n a con
of the t

said Kol Kol-'dent
'dent Kol-'dent that
n t to have
r t;.o im im-"
" im-" treaty

. i p.
-il -s

s ins?

d of

sr (n

i' R fl
i Tf


1 1


t on
I ?.
J t u


e 2


i a a-it
it a-it "S
1 n-

an iii-atUvi-

nt-t oct Ernesto d Ii r.

ngton and other Panamanians
if. -.v- .. i .-. ... j -.
t ... -T. N
i. kit- 1
v. oi'amzcd as a rn? ...
I enterprise and acu.

oa ; purely commercial-basis
somi aies does not full tin.

dexc nd the nature of the rela relations
tions relations between Panama and the

u.a. ana ineir obligations bv
means; of which Panama should
derive certain economic fcene'-
fltS. i
The Panamanian chief' exe executive
cutive executive alto expressed Panama's

surprise-it being excluded irom
the Londpn conference oa the

uez tanal crisis. t, i

nj Jwas quoted a saying

i np.-in position to dis-r-wes
issue in detail,

ovea interest in Pan

osnion and made some

it jcomments on the

i 1

CHICAGO, Aug. 40 tUP). -Adlal
E. Stevenson huddled with
former President Harry s. Tru Truman
man Truman for halt an hour today, but
reported afterward he had re received
ceived received no pledge of. support tor
the Democratic Presidential no nomination.
mination. nomination. j ; ;
In response to a question,
however, Stevenson : said "I
- think" be and Mr, Truman
found themselves sa ; agree agreement
ment agreement tk the touchy subject
of a civil rights plank. ;
Stevenson and Mr.. Truman
posed for. pictures together at
the door ol the ex-President's
suite after the '-conference.
Stevenson was, asked what was

decided at the meeting.
We decided to elect a
Democrats President, next
November." Stuvensan ulil

They were asked whether they

agreed on who the nominee

As- Barring States

lipmi Federal icl i
b i j



should be.

1 ;t!

'Tho Democratic nnvnt.lnn

wiu answer mai quoson, Mr.
Truman said.' '." ,;
A rcnorter" asked whethlsr

Stevenson felt any Abetter on

leaving the conference than he

uia wnen ne went in. ;
"f teI Berv innrf nhniit. fh

situation, both politically and

pnysicany.-jne sam. f v.

predicts a first ballot victory at

mo Lt'iiiuciaui; cuiirenuuu. nc
said he never made such a pre

diction and wouldn't -comment
row. ?

Stevenson said the 30-mlnute

c!lscusis;on- did not cover the
--1pci of the Fif Jential jio-

. ...


CHICAGO. Aua m ip c.:-'

?i dxeSCr,bed as Qopdthe theory of withholding
react ai aid from stares that-

Crimination. V ,. :;
Tl'! f??erPief Ecutiv mddV known his sharp
views oft eiv.rr.ghts legislation os he strolled ot a rapid

' Mr. Trtimnn'"in Mnnanxn.. L.I a.L 1 r ''..'.

.' t 1 w lore ine uemocra-v i
t.(T platform comm.ttee yesterday commended ro tht

c' tcomP'ere,y 9od" document a report made
ro h.m in l747 bva snerial Prilan;nrMM:..: -i

i. -r---T' vvimiiissign on CIVII "' t
rnntt ... ( .....(..,... .... .. ... ., ......... . i

.rThe report contained a section which' suggested m ''-'
all federal grants-in-aid should be withheld in any form '
from states that permit.segregatiort and discrimination for, -;

"viia gi rwe4 creea or color. ; ; $ , .i

A minority section of the 1947

commission objected to this rec

ommendations 1 ; i'

steps per 'minute through the lake-!

ironi pars ironunu m HoteL re-i.



Arias also
fiici:; i s in

i c at Vthe.pla Vthe.pla-,
, Vthe.pla-, i .a i out the con con-on,
on, con-on, but v we did not talk
.dales 1-e said., j ,
S" ' '"

he w.


is frenrh


) V

t !o

"s on r t t
v Cf
f. by

i :

PARIS. Aus. 10

Matthew C. Mi

convicted by a
was asked to;
own role in a r.

cn Marine Corps t
ods. - .'

American movie r

rvl Zanuck said 1,

part to McKeon

film to be called

McKeon was sc,

nine months at hard

a bad, conduct di.s

"negligent homicide"
suit of the drowninr

cruits at the Parris 1

Marine base.

The court ".mart:

currently is under r

eventually must be

by Navy secretary
Ihomas. -c .'.,:"".
An announcement
said his repret..

been in touch wit

McKeon, It f
get oincLil

the Parris I
Keon's par;

pend noon 'I'lmma.?'
the jse.'iunce.

1 Zanuct's statement

"The movie will exi

!6-.ssitv of a

i training program.'

.iJ i
i to i


I t


17 I
I, ti
"I V
i .ire
! flit v
on t

i nupte
If I.
. -'1

but th it "t
1 i' i ha6 is ?"
i oown to the lev
i here in the C .";
'. Arias' sv
X for closer n ..n
( rt cf Wa

of i ;

1 'i
: i-i

i Als


the renew

iters t1 "oa

Ma result ot v

-1 to wipe out


j Constan una r

j rebellion beg

:,Rc!::! Tr:p

Aug' 10 (UP) -,'A
Je raged south of Al-

" ;iy tin the wake of a

uusl Jhst took theflives

i i"ncn soldiers. -.
i rem i soldier j were re re-1
1 re-1 id id 12 wounded io the
l' tc m ot Lsrba. -i
fi; rung south of the
He i believed to be part
in Ii pi suit of rebels who
in d a French detachment

iv marl Thirteen soldiers

ig onetofheer died in that


C ; C:::rs

I ::rcd So!i:rs"

. -v "' i f r

ni park lronuna1 his hotel, re-kw ... v. i
tersasked ,nm whether he Z TI t
- itr- n'l

v fi r '.'rim todiy


wan t.

l:urthcrmore,.1ie said he thoucltt
the original recommendations of
his 1947- committee were sound and

gooa ior ine country

of attacks m the

nent if considered

Iirous French efforts

s be I hands, in the

lures region of the

bailment, where the

The usurgenUI


have be"n forfd to shift their aciCommission as a present for

aog. t 1


: .''A iedic4l report from Gorgas

no:: 'ai, mis morning on tne

conction of Specialist Third
Class Yoshito- Uradomo reveals

that. u. e victim-of an accident

on t Pan American Highway

la in. moving slowly. ".

He still on the seriously ill

list v -',.. 'y

li e staff of Goraas Hospital

i een ;agea in an ail-out, a

roun ;l ihe-clock fight .to save

the .hie of the s young soldier
who was badly hurt when a
truck in which he was rldine

overturned between chorrera
and Arraijan.-'

Ur.ulomeSuffored a comnound

fraci ie of the left arm; com-

poun I 'fractures of the left

thkih; a simple fracture of the.

risht ankle and a fractured
pelvis along with other internal

win i f

His condition was considcrr

so criical after: the accident

that lils mother. Mrs. Mvola

irradninn. M floton tn tv Tcthi

raus by -Military Air Tiansporfc

to De at nis peasioe. t,a ij
. She. came trom Hawaii' i
Her fon -la attnrheH tA tv

Ial8th Engineer Company at Ft:


V Dog's Life

', CtlFTON, N. J., Atig 10 (tTP)

winiam aiven said irmsv h hsrf

purchased ,. used fire v hydrant
from the Passaic Vallev Water

This was a much stronger
stand oh civil rights 1hin Mr,
Trom in took yesterday when he
appeared before the Democratic
platform committee.
. YeKterdnv he n I n g u'a Inr

strong civil rights plank this year,

uui ne oia not oner specific rec
ommendations. Asked about that

the former Citief Executive said
that, his Views were well known

aa me uraiung oi a word-for-word
plank was a matter for the
platform committee, vv n .'-f ; ,S
Wr. Truman threw off hid com com-meot
meot com-meot about the 1947 recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation to ban Federal aid fn

E&tion states nurelv bh nn

to .1 f curbstone Question hit

scared the end of his brisk walk.
; More than civil rights this morn morn-ins.
ins. morn-ins. : he seemed -"tirimarilu. inter.

ested in tho fact that bis faueh-

ter. Marrtaret Daniel, would arriv

here today with her h u s b a n d.

Chiton Uaniet of the New Vnri

Times.1 i r

"' i 1

inu UfiiueiB wilt a isn 1 iiripi iv

with th f : Truman family before

.... t. i. .. ni j i :

i'li 'i :lh. u'n.. .1.. ...

fll Hie KODUMlcan national rnnven

tion for his newsoaoer.

After a news conference yester

day at wnicn ne said tie Isnt a
gainst any Democrat for the nnm

ination, except : only (himself, Mr.

Truman went before, the 'party's
pla'form committee and called for
inclusion in this year's do:urr.ent

of a strong civil rights Dlank. .-

He taid the Supreme Courts'
decision eutlewin? rc!l sjr.
thins birt "enforcement of eur
basic lew." -: -" -;,. V' -y..

fie urSeiT tne commute tn on

Dacx ana re-reaa mi e v r r ohtc

Drooosal nf 1947 Tirnnnal. that

set the South afire politically and

ivonunueo on rage 6, CoL 4)


a n il

w 1

n r;

i h

l i

riff'i; p

e (
'r An"

: Of


jingsQn In Southwest .Luzon City Jail
Police men; G ia n t-S i zed : Case: Of "Jitters
. . Se. J .tJ IL ..Il 'St. ' m C .V 'I ... 1 ."'.:...

'-j J::

e I.

r a

1 a
i .iln





1 t


, .1, il

.1 V IP
e sue, ;
1 r.ulri i
Ji'.-.n, rc

... ..I to
, drunks a a-pica
pica a-pica wns
the pn-

1 i

i ay's
t:,ife t;

The g r4 kid the cell, wet ifacewhirh

empty. ( : I until I I

:- A qui! chci with a flashlight
bore him out. )splana was so un unnerved
nerved unnerved hj the peperience that he
a.sked for. a ad s granted a leave
nf ahsenre. 1 ..

Later an Amrican sailor was tigating. t

booked for pube disturbance' and j hand ove

allocked in the sme cell. He made

so mucii ; noise mat t.pi. Mateo

Martinez askedBarcelon to see
what wroit Ba,rcelon didn't
come ba k..r... J, ''''
uu, t foul the patroLnan
y. i. i.s on he floor, his eyes
i ,. iuii ii unil U hodv numb, lie

v ived only aff a pail of water

is mrown onoim. , r
Hareplnn jtairithat IB he neared

(he cell "soi.emseen force blew

fl 4tier mir avninflt m.

an tmsua!'y str

made, ne; feej dizzyj teep ,feond him In the bath-

. . '.in-;- u. . if., .r
sStlll latfl Patrnimn Viofi v v. ax t...

aWVil" told of'smell-

heard Ko r' "me. ,rfffiu!"

taking a uuh in the cell." laves-mth7d,.lnVVv?ctm

" rr - vi lane m me law no ion per era

water. Th a patrofmen fled.

Even fii men housed in ; the
same bun : ug were not spared by
the spcuA

Letcsne Geyens

. Marci

Redalfa L ma. uiuhl t

one hot n jht, decided te teke
beth. Ne sooner bed Goytne dri.
ed himself, he eid, then en un unseen
seen unseen hind poured basin ef wi
ter ever him, knocking him out.

sure as they once were that there

re no sucn tnings as ghosts. ti ti-They
They ti-They recall that an ex-convict,
Amdo f Bnari'l warn AatainaA :

the cell last slarch on a robbery
charsra.V He an ar,UcA

nd uitevely during the night and was

imum oeao next day. An autopsy
report gave the cause ot death as
"heart attack.'H v -;

i-ouce say. the nrec net hunt

bees the same since the third day
after Canada's death. J

A young man described by aV
Ooreas, psychiatrist as being of
defectiv 1

ed to eren tM ti.,.i. ... T". ..s

in three appearances in US.
District court to win his provi- f
sionaMreedom on t.u?gIarV,
He was found mi t-j.

"cf.4 year In Gamboa
penitentiary, hut. tv.

was suspended for five years. ;

. precipitated a Aeat-.
fd legal battle between Act-'
ti SLSrif A"0" J- Mor Mor-tonThomson
tonThomson Mor-tonThomson and Ptibllr De.
fender WDIIarn. J. Sheridan
' KSncel ACmanrln ala-. Mi.

neros m tflnm. .


,,T C 1 P"" naa threatened
to put on mv nernn th

apparatus that caused R.,h.n

M ro to confess.- ne added-
V "'L'?8 ba'' s tfta' I tonic-
ed" to taking; a number of
pa-;s of shoes from Army bar-
racks building 714 at Ft Kobba...
, Thomson later asked Sala. V
tar: "What type f ar-ratnt
was iued on"
I The defendant Mid ht did
not know. He ft; led several
times in court today,
i. Earlier tht,

told and the deier:. ad ad-
mitted that he h t e been
committed tn thA u...

Lnandes Asylum fn Panama. Affc.-

r spenaing some time as a pa pa-tier
tier pa-tier t he had been disrhanrert


Salaiar first betan confining
legal minds when-- he .faced''''
Jud?e Guthrie F. Crowe'early
in July. He seemed nneertaia
s to bis own guilts
Hla defender fihHHn tA

- .,..w V.V.
tne court he emiM mot. litfia nt V

- --.....v tivviv V,. ..
what Salazar said, for himself, J
hence doubted his sanity, The t
case was continued for a month '
and tha man sent tn nnrnoa tnr :

examination.; r ;
Back before Judue Crowe last
Tuesday, palarar told Court In-'
terpreter Woodrow .-de Castro i
that he was guilty, then at
once bepan saying he did not
enter the barrarks.
' Thoutth th defendant hail

previously signed a confession, -the
Judge, prosecutor and de. t
fender aereed that it mnnM ha v

necessary to hold a trial, sinca ;

continued on Psae Col.. 4) i

I$i5 Million Clcim !"

Filed By Owners"

Of Andrea Doria

? NEW YORK. i.r, 18

The Italian Una filed ? ;

milllorf claim aralnst Ah

1 Swedish American Lne today

in federal district court for


the loss of the luxury line
Andrea Doria, ... .


IT.31T, ArCtST 19, 1358


, OT M tnarn o. o 134. Panama I ''
TumtM t-0740 3 LiHtal

Cfrat it f Cjhtoai. AvtMut vmnm itw one iS-r
rawM KmiHNnrivtk JOSHUA e KWi. IMC
4S mMO Av. NI VoL 1171 y,




a so
t4 0


the Mil lea h m mm hm tat mm af TW famM toiito







It seems to me that anytime gringos like Mad American or
Telecast send in a beef it is published, but- we natives hardly
get tny breaks. After all. The Panama American is read by
more or almost twice as many cf us as United States citizens.
When the Canal Zone Governor made his speech about the
North Americans down here, I wonder U he did not accidentally
hit the natives of this country. Look at the way our people live.

Our government is doing their utmost to get us better Jiving
conditions in our country. They made a treaty, which was also
.aimed bv the United States Government. : -" '

. I'm sot against Gringos, but against those of my country

men who just because they nave a job ana win rose a tew dol dollars
lars dollars if they stand up for themselves, take a resigned attitude.
Thus making the Zonian feel as though he is a god.
' II we the Panamanians would look at the outside world
crisis, we could learn a lesson. Other countrymen in their
native lands prefer to starve rather, than suffer Indignities.
Look at the Mau Man, the Egyptians and their Canal. Even

ine inch roe j iu me eguuicra vaitm onw pinw w
nthtr than alt in tK rr f ttnsfS. hrns of snme'restric-

I'm sure that If the Panamanians and the Unions had
( backed our Government, the equal pay and work scale bill would
'have passed, before Congress had adjourned- But because too
; many people were sitting around crying Instead of getting up
and fighting, the bill was left over indefinitely. -
; So with everything over in Congress, you see what happen happen-ed
ed happen-ed at the Post Officer Its gonna strike somewhere else and
J serve you all right . .v
,' I feel our Government will postpone shutting off Commis Commis-'sary
'sary Commis-'sary privileges until the bill is passed.. But let us remember
! that in Panama, the man in the street can open his own busi business
ness business establishment, something that cannot be done in the Zone.
'Also if the Panama Government wanted they could open a
commissary and sell as cheap or cheaper than the Zone, but
what would become of our people's businesses and Industries?
i Paying Income Tax helps our Government. After all when they
' kick you out of jobs 04 the Zone, don't they run you off, also?
, Come on Panamanians, in tome countries many of us would

De snot as waiiurs. me umu &one la our iana, simpiy leased.
Washington knows It, but the gods f the Canal Zone dont
know or care.

Labor News



Do Thoy Bolic in Siqns?

'1 r

Ginger H.



. Iff hot with the temperature hitting the 100-degree mark
over moat .of the country and ma kins me wish for mv old' home

In Boquete. Sunday I put in most of the day listening to "Mon "Monitor"
itor" "Monitor" vk'iht ladlo and picked up plenty' of what peopli think of

? resent, Tonumons m uus wona or ours, a wiioi iv is nop 100

' As for the candidate that will be nominated at the two conl
Tentiona one week and two weeks off. most all have decided on

Elsenhower and Nixon, but there is opposition. The Governor of

CaUfornia says it's doubtful it Ike can cany California if Nixon
is his running mate. Mv opinion is. if Ike is elected, he wont

serve the term out and Nixon is not the man to relieve him. There

are plenty of good men... so sidetrack Nixon. "Monitor" says the
Democrats have two men that can win, and they are Symington
and Governor Lausche of Ohio.

As I finished the first part of the letter, a thunder shower
showed uu, leaving a half inch of rain and a ten-degree drop In
temoerature. ..:..;. ,w v-;r
Ity son-in-law, Frank Corey, got the week a home, subject
to call, to give them a chance to try out his two recruits. He has
decided to run up to Austin to see Lake Francis, a new creation,
we haven't seen wanted to make a trip to Terrell but when we
saw the mercury bad risen to 112 degrees the day before, he decid decided
ed decided to put it oft until later. .V t v
Floods all over the northeast and the ground is scorched here,
but ve can't help It So let's call it a day.
, ,,,-". Sincerery.
' . V7 ... Po Wright



-? Sir: ; -vr -.. y.:?r:,.
i School will soon be starting and I see that various lmprove lmprove-:
: lmprove-: ments have been made in some of the, schools. J don't know
! how the so-called soundproofing has been carried out without
'blocking the currents of air throughout the classrooms, but I
I will be interested to see. or feeL ;
It seems obvious that soundproofing and air-conditioning
go hand in hand. Mow out of date ts the Panama Canal Co.
anyway? Air-conditioning is not just a part of the life in the
United Sttaes. It is part of life in most of the progressive
t countries in the world. : Do we have to sit back and wait until
' it has been replaced with something else before we can be com
fortable in our schools and other public buildings?

; I am most concerned with schools, because I believe that
'our children ire being retarded by trying to .learn in too-hot
I classrooms. But Commissary workers have told me that the

t amount 'of stock lost through heat and dampness is so great

that airconaiuoning would pay lor itself within five oraix

' Just think how pleasant It would be to have the commls

I aaries air-conditioned. And jurt think how much longer we
would stay there, and how much more interested we would be

; in ouying. au 01 which would soon hem offset the cost


JOHNSTOWN, Ps.-It was here

me outer day, in k city where

UMusanos ot men "were waiuag
the signal to pour back into a
giant mill mat I did my first

coior telecast, iney bell me my
face came througn purple for a
moments. If so, it was a pensive
purple.-For rigot ouUide tae stu

dio door was Mayor Ned Bose, a

Republican, no teas, in city of

steel woners, coal diggers and

garment makers.
Later I ran mto big John Saylor,
the district's .congressman, woo
wis- running for re-election with
littie more to worry about than a
strained neck, which he said he'd
gotten from suckins it out too


let exactly a year ago. on the

same platform from which I sooke

last Sunday to thousands of tnese
steel workers and miners, bad
stood steel union leader David Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald cheered by his followers.

Today he's heading for Chicago

as a Democratic convention dele

gate. But despite the cheers for
him, here was a labor vote which

had been going to the GOP.

Was this Johnstown flood of Re Republican
publican Republican labor votes unique or
the result of good organization by
the local' GO? As we cut back

through Pennsylvania we placed

some cans 10 see a there was an

answer. We found we d have to
wait until election night to dis

cover wnetner there really wis a
labor vote which the Democrats

had sewed up or whether it west
to the 4 Democratic-labor coalition'
by; default because the Republi

cans just naa not been trying to
get a 'big bloc of workingmen's


We'll know in November lor

sure because this time the Re Republican
publican Republican party IS trying to get
those votes. It has launched a
labor campaign under the direc

tion 01 tne Rational Republican

commutee s Koy jemes wno has

a network stretching almost as

far as the AFL-CIO's Committee

on Political Education, although it

is certainly more thinly manned.

We found that in Pennsylvania

the GOP state chairman, George

Bloom. had a labor-vote cam

paign rolling under one Joe Ma-

chulsky, president, no less, of one

of John L." Lewis' United Mine
Workers' locals in Shenandoah,

Pa..: --::;. r rf-

It may come as a surprise to

some of the old-line Republicans

from away back, but this GOP
union vote drive now stretches
from Maine to Minnesota. The

California Republicans have long

had AFL support and Gov. Good

win Knight of the. sunny state is

the labor people's favorite con-

tenaer tor me prize over wnicn
Stsssen and Nixon will fight in
the center of the. Cow .Palace

Butlthal'ajlot. beariy,
ing as the Republicans'

tion to take on Walter Reuther on
his home grounds. The Republi Republicans
cans Republicans have been countering Reuth Reuth-er's
er's Reuth-er's bright broadcaster, the rug rugged
ged rugged Guy Nunn. who grills Repub

licans before breakfast and dinner

with special searing braodcasts.-
' The GOP in Michigan now has

a weekly television broadcast

which is filmed and replayed
thmiitrhniit th state.

Michigan GOP chairman John

Feikins has even takes on some
of Reuther's colleagues in debates
right at United Auto Workers Un Union
ion Union meeitngs. This the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans describe as a blow-by-blow
retort to Reuther's effective poli political
tical political machine but you haven't
heard anything yet.

The Republican party na actu

ally called a state-wide uur rani
and file labor convention, in De

troit for Aueust 28. They ""expect

1,200 delegates irom ine -unions
and more than a few of them are

expected to be Teamsters who
csu push quite a political cam-


; r 1

s .' 1 m iw as. aijijk, v i .1

1 '. 1 i i, 1 a 1


CM yy,

. -"iv,; :'..";.S'

i t

McKeons Marines

.i V

By 603 RUARK

' No' matter.; how the 'reviewr of, the swsmp is not a swamp but si you a desk clerk, not a Marine,

Marine Sgt. Matt McKeon's sea-l jungle, and the juagle is full of

tence comes out,' I would like to 'cut -throats; mosquitoes, : snakes,
pass on a few random considera-j and bullets with a personal inter inter-tions
tions inter-tions given me by a professional list in his duff. He's got to be able

marine coionei wno stoppea. ou 10 ao everyuung ss well as ms

the other day. There won't be any
quotes. I'll just use myself as his
sounding board. i
A Marine is the proudest tough toughest
est toughest infantryman in the business. He
glories in his trade and feels he

is completely apart from other

services. This Is Marine tradition,
built first by rouan handlings -1

non-com and his officers who. in

turn, are supposed to do everything
as well or better than the Gyrene.
h So after a couple months of
hammering on the boot, he Is a
boot no more. Now he is a Ma Marine,
rine, Marine, and can grow his hair out
put on his snappy f uniform and

swagger among tne giria. He ts

Boot training is strictly designed no -soldier, no sailor, no airman

to put iron into a Marine's soul.'! he is a Marine.
He is stripped of dignity, of rights,) The moment he shifts from boot
of all personal privilege. He 4s 'to Marine, the. drill sergeant he

worxea io aeatn, snorn ot nis nair, l tnreatenea to

In: the war, "whenv niy .boys

couldn't buy it they made it

There may be Articles' of War

against booze, but I never saw a

ship or station where it couldn't

oe improvised. ;

, Taking a peacetime framing

group on a night hike is not like;

flying a iet in wartime. II Jac-

Keon has a couple of shots of

vodka before he took out his pla

toon, I fail to see that it matters',
if he was sober enough to muster

his men. A food Marine functions
drunk as well as sober, because

be is a Marine,-not a girl scout.

i still look back on my boot-

a. ipimished severely i for Vtriv, I best buddy, and they drink beeritime.
a urbv(lrilled -iodeprtion, awl 'ham-gethr.and go wt oft the town". ons
I' i prepara-J mered-on Wntil he becomes i tough. 'VKaa-rAr me? eventually come.ijp a

! All For Efficiency

training with a mat deal of satis-

khl becomes hi faction, and I got minft in -peace-

time before the last w&T, when the
monsters really had time to think
tin aome OEdeall- for tMVuimr

everything his present buddy did When I came out of it, brown,
to him, and improves on the tech- tough and sharp. I said to myself.

nioue. t t r ?tjboy, you've just as good as any-'
Two years after boot training, body in the Corps. That so-and-so
hardened warriors are now laugh- sergeant couldn't make you chick

ing pnaeruuy over toe norms 01 en on anything the unprintable
indoctrination, each man bragging gave you to do. ?
about cleaaina latrines with at- Mavbe some bad thins will Im

needle, or a 25-mile march in eliminated by this trials and may-

Drouinz sun unaer iuii dace, nnat no snme noon thmea anil iwmit

marcnes quics-siep unoer nuiiwas norruue men u now a badge But I can tell you one thing:

pack for miles. He learns to go of pride. if they ever emptoy a soft boot-
without water, and to make bis As for McKeon's diking: Show training, you won't have-Marines

way in iwimps n mgaw no a seegeani wno won t arink any more, you'u nave nothing but
All this is against the day when' when he can get it and I'll ahow1 dog-faces. And the coionei spat

Especially in war, drill ser

geants are instructed to throw the

book at the boot to instill such
hatred in the rsw material that

the raw material concenrates
fiercely on showing up his tor tor-menters.
menters. tor-menters. "'::i.t' ;

He. learns maneuvering under

live bullets. He runs obstacle
courses to toughen his muscles
and improve his coordination. He





Not the least influential, by anyin lnB I4 Ilk In nlav h. idaLnntk.

mesns, in these pro-Republicsn her, no longer has that Jm ink coat
circles ta the Teamsters vice pres- you gifted ner ,fter ine, mad
ident James R. Hollar Nor jisivmir mr-tun "tv... n rh.

Teamsters' support of the Repub-jian customs have it She1 told them

STlT r .1 3 ;.riM4 ooupt it m Italy before sh
Wsshmgton. Conference of Team- leftj but after a statee invest!.

stars has snown iu sympamy, oyigaUon, they -found th4 the coat

aponsonng uu ruw m ', WJ)K Iel you back SGsJcame from

. The Only Thing to Th r is Furlwe one of the few who saw theiwav. New! York withaut1 Mr

Itself: Note to Lancastrt- a Hecht.twm menace of Communism and would h lik Wiihinrtn tkrf

uu i yean u ana sougni me monument.

I i 1

C -a-,. r

f w
" m f f f ,rfc f 1

- r-


' WASHINGTON la tte 1336-38! and neglecled" to enofrce the law.


period when Adolf a fcracr was
gobbling up key areas of Europe,
it was -Great Britain and the umbrella-carry
ing Sir Neviiie Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain who did the appeasing. The

united bUtes. demanded, a

policy,.--- -. - I
Today as President Nasser of
Egjpt bites off. the Sues Canal;
and threatens Israel, it is the Brit British
ish British who demand a .tough policy,1

United States has done most of the of this year.


Just one year ago, Secretary of

Agriculture Benson proposed in a

eaainet meeting to sell surplus

American cotton on the world mar-j

ket at whatever price he could
get The proposal was blocked by
John Foster Dulles on the ground
it would hurt our friends abroad,

especially. Eerm.'

This was in August, 1 1955. ap

proximately one month after Com

onel Nasser had informed U.S. Am

bassador Byroade in Egypt that he
was trading Egypt's surplus cotton

to Czechoslovakia; for Communist

arms. - '. . '.; v

In other words, the United States
not only -did little about stopping

the Egypaaii-Csech barter deal but
actually refrain al from selling our

own. cotton 'for fear of hurting


Southern congressmen at that
time were pushing Secretary Ben

son to curtail our growing cotton
surplus by selling it abroad at be below
low below parity prices. Benson wanted
to sell but Dulles said no.
: When the inside story of United

SUtes-Eawtisa relations is- writ

ten, it will also become known that
former U.S. Ambassador Jeffer

son Caffery was instrumental in

getting the Sues Canal turned over
to Egypt Caffery was so pro-

Egyptian, during the British has hassle
sle hassle over the Canal, that Prime
Minister Churchill and Foreign
Minister Eden both complained to

Washington about his conduct

The Sheriff was called to Atlanta

for an ouster hearing before Gov.
Talmadge, but suffered a heart
attack. He never attended that
hearing or any other.- Each time

tough the governor called a hearing, the

sheriff was UL le years passeo.
The sheriff never did lace an ous ouster
ter ouster hearing, but be was weil
enough to continue being sheriff
and to be re-elected in the spring



This is a story about an army
officer who foueht vice in Georgia

and lost It's a story that you don't

like to write, but which has to be

written. -... ,.' v

Brig. Gen. Richard W. Mayor

retired yesterday after 30 --years
in the Army, and after fighting
an uohilf battle to clean out the

nonky-tonks, the slot machines and

the prostitutes that waylay sol soldiers
diers soldiers outside Fort Stewart, an area
described as the Phenix City of

A West Point graduate, Gen.
Mayor was transferred to Camp
Stewart in 1953. where he found the
VD rate the hiehest in the Army.

Whereas the average Army VD

rate was 67 VD cases per 1,000

men, Camp Stewart s rate was
428 eases per 'thousand. He

launcnen .a cieanB)' .... i
Camp Stewart is located 45 miles
lrom Savannah,, near the tiny town
of Hinacfellei.: Gl'S leaving the

camp's gate bad to walk through
"combat alley', a row of dives
where barmaids in shorts serve
whiskey and seduce -soldiers.
Responsible for Jaw enforcement
in this area is' Sheriff Paul Sixes,
who has given Liberty County the
reputation of being as wide-open

as its name.' Gen. Mayor's clean cleanup
up cleanup hit directly at Sheriff Sikes

who is a political supporter ot ben.

Richard Russell of Georgia, pow-

erfur e h a i r m a n of the senate

Armed Services Committee.

A Grand Jury, celled to consider

Gen. Mayor s demands for a clean

up, indicted 44 and charged that
Sheriff Sikes "knowingly failed

Meanwhile" some queer political
maneuvers occurred to get the
vice-fighting general out of Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. One day Gen. Alexander Boll-
ins mmmander of the Third

Army, telephoned him.
"I've received a call from Wash Washington
ington Washington that you've been offered
command of Fort Rotten," be said.
"Did you ask your senator to get

you out of here." t ;

Mayor naa not. tie saia oe iuca
Camp Stewart wanted to clean
it up, even though Fort Rotten on
Long Island is considered a prize
post' The mysterious move to get
him out of Camp Stewart was nev never
er never cleared up. Gen. Mayor suspect suspected
ed suspected it developed through local polk
ticians and Senator Russell of the
Senate Armed Services Committee.
Meanwhile, Sheriff Sikes- had
gone to Congressman Prince Pres Preston
ton Preston to try to get Mayor trans transferred.'
ferred.' transferred.' Preston refused to inter intervene.
vene. intervene. He also asked local Assem Assembly
bly Assembly mau Roscoe Denmark to intro introduce
duce introduce a resolution in the Georgia
legislature asking for Mayors re recall.
call. recall. Denmark did not cooperate.
But in October, 1954, May or -came
up before the. Army selection
board for promotion from Briga Brigadier
dier Brigadier to Major General. Friends on
the selection board said they rec recommended
ommended recommended him. But nothing hap

pened. His name would have come
before Senator Russell Higher-ups
in the Pentagon never let it go
that far.. .

v. i :M? "' v
Meanwhile;' Sheriff Sikes, re reelected
elected reelected in April; said he would end
the career of General- Mayor. He
said. Or at least somebody did.
Senator Russell denies that he had
anything to do with General Mayor.
Has also told Georgia friends of
Mayor that he could not intervene
on Mayor's behalf, v
Russell did, however, help to
get Camp ; Stewart transferred
from a temporary base or camp
to a -permanent fort; though Gen General
eral General Mayor had warned that, un unless
less unless the area was cleaned up it
might not become a fortv When
this was accomplished, Russell
sent a special telegram to Sheriff
Sikes informing bim of the victory.
So Mayor, with 30 years service
and a brilliant record, was retired.
"He won plaudits for his magni

ficent struggle against the ele elements
ments elements which,, play on tho.miliiary
population,, wrote' General Bolt Bolting,
ing, Bolting, his commanding officer. r -"He
is an Outstsndinely compe

tent officer who applies himself

with vigor," wrote Gen. Tom tticx tticx-ey
ey tticx-ey of the General Staff.
Yet when he came before hte
Army Selection Board a second
time, he was passed over. So yes yesterday
terday yesterday General Mayor finally took
off his uniform to become city
manager of Gloucester, Mass.,
leaving "combat alley" with its
slot machines and honky-tonks, its
half-dressed -barmaids, and its
shocking VD rate under the super supervision
vision supervision of Sheriff Sikes, who be believes
lieves believes liberty County should liva
up to its" name.

'No Midnight Manners: Jimmy

for the State convention of th Re

publican party .- ;v.j.p?- .',,
Looks like the Republicans will
have some union -help in rolling
out barrels, of labo. votes. ,1

Dept. of; Tern pus i. ligits: Joe
McCarthy, threw a Conner party
cooked by Jeannie's ot lily white
hands, -at ; which the I guest in

cluded Sen. Sanctininious Stu

CJthJ Symington -and Sen. Jim "Arkan

to;;"' Traveler" McClelln (remem-

Aeronautics has developed a stain

less steel thorat" which will nar nar-ness
ness nar-ness man-made winds up to 2,300
miles per, hour, to test airplanes
designed for supersonic- speeds, ;
. v- !-' v..



, k J

' - ' ';
. i t '
' ,'1 1
" :



i ..

ber them, they were the get-Mc-J
Carthy-hatchct-men ai the hear-

ings) .sndvjohn Adas wss In

vited, but? didn't acjept (Hear

tnat GUr wants Joe p campaign
this Fall. Figure hi still puBs

plenty of weight with good Ameri-

cans on the farm ail the pave pavements.
ments. pavements. They know he was right.)

Much Ado About Nittin: White

Sox outfielder MinnieMinoso likes

to play catch with trnia Steven

son, a Chicago eyeful. . Robert
Briscoe, the Jewish Lord Mayor

of Dublin . Jusda couple of

them despite orders from the
Wbue House to lay off. there

might not be this America to re

turn to and you tremble when vou Rysn ankled into his own Vivnt

ore she think bow close we still are to; according to WW, looking hie an

!osmg it.'" . (I wiah the boss u;'ly rainbow. He featured a plaid
G-Man would run for high office, sportscoat, bright green golf cap.
He would restore to governmet yellow, .cravat, flamingo shirt,
the dignity, honesty and prestige cerise psnts, fire engine red sox
he gave to the FBI.) J and' white-brown shoes "What's

The Bit There's No Bis Like

(And Hurrsy- For That): Bill Mil

ler, who had Luna Park burn; up
on him and the Riviera torn down
on him, (he had insurance on the
first add got compensation on the
second) has a real goldmine in
Las Vegas at the Dunes with a

switch from name-acts to name

banda and now he's looking for a
"New Faces". type of revue . ;

It is de rigeur (which is a two-bit
word for. a "must") for all ex-

the idea?" Walter asked him. "I i

am trying," was his cold sober
retort "to make Lee Mortimer

,V.A OW A III Iliau.


Today's Mortimer Medallion:
(This and a diamond wrist watch
will get you the right time.): To

Genevieve Bossy, the French-!

Spanish model from Buenos Aires,
who was decorating Harvey Ro Rosen's
sen's Rosen's packed El Borracho with
Allen -York, whose horse-blanket
sports-coat wasnt decorating it at

wny r Pete Tare bought the Page u- She most excitmg gal m
Twoon Lex ? 33id. Specialises m 0- but he doesht speak Eng-1

a stunning berm id k Frances' "sn i" lcu ,""aSu,1 me
iOuad nf 7...tu..,v r teaching you. honey? I donl know

sensational at ; the Interlude in,Frcnch or Spanish, but what's'
Miami-V. U Opening of the Sum-VT?n ,ln' s'Sn language? I'yejl

mer opera. season at me wincin- "
nmfi 7aa I u- tk.r. 4k..l '..

ungni rays i presuns wnen jonn- narmomze with the singers.) The ,. j
ny Ray partnered wlh Ray Shaw, musicians claimed he didn't; be-iWl5)m, 1l'tftJ.wi3r Wolf;
In k ...h .- I .u. : ai KMn utiffhinif hurt fla am

to echo this next-tofe-final para

grapn ot tne tome "Alter you

steo off vour clani at Idle wild.

'drive across Queenjand the Tri-

nati Zoo (yf, that's wliere they

in the newly ODenB Jamaican' lone to the union anvwav. to thev

noom on ma Ave I wnen Joe naa to move cum to another cage,

.. Lewis read abat the Jazti '' t .

Festival on Randall Island, he1 The People's Cherce: That un4

wirea producers neuman and aer ground rumble isn t the sub-'

joiiee "Wiu you tai a side-maa way, pals, it's the roar of the
who Wows money?' :. I Democratic rank-and-file to shelve
.' .:' Herbie Lehman. If the elder gent
Out of the Mouths f Mail Bags: can be persuaded o step aside,
Most of the mail fr n readers re best bet Is that U.S. Judge Irving
my current book '.round the' Kaufman will be asked to run for
World Confidentiai (on sale be Senate. Anvwav. he's the can

st all bookstores, kcept where didate they want, which will make
pinkoes put it undelthe table) is, eg heads and double domes see

Keep 'm laughing, bud! Gsgs are!

more poieni man romance: loses

Lmore effective than gems! (But

now about cash?)

TriviS But True: Who dat with
Phil Silvers enlovine ; the Fornt

bora- Bridie and ft your first Festival at Luchow's7 Didnt look

sight of Manhaf n's towers like F.velyn Patrick, to me. (But
through the early turning haze,1 then I didn't have my glasses.) .

yon begin to put ylr thoughts in Sherm Billineslev onoht tn tret an

order. Then vou suddenly see award far

cieany mac wf re -i nw ior pa- ing ne atorr open sll Summer.

Iriols like J. Edgal Hoover, who, while others shutter and run a-

V nr'-'v';
. c:

Depend on V brld f amdiis

. y w v v

Quality Automotive Parts

- - f i --.,"(
Start quicker Stop quicker 'Run better


Fan Bctlt
Spark Plugs
Brake Lining
Radiator Hose

Available at your
Service Station.


Dependable Service Longer Life

FRIDAY, ArGl'ST 16. 19."



- f ;


Written for NEA Sarvite

NOKTH ' : 11
-. 7J
A J 10 7 3 2
410)1 '.
14- 4 ISS
84 Kt
KQ5, J641
. Q'S; 1
. A7J
East-West vul.
West North "East Sth
Pass Pus Pas 1 t
J 3 S? 3

pa rut case
- '.



Openini lead f K

It would be possible to defeat

lour spades in today's hand with with-;
; with-; out Unusual plays.- If West is a

mind reader, he" can do the' job

v aiopienanaea.
Since few bridge players are

riind readers, good cooperative de

fense may : make the difference

v between success and failure. When
, Frank Weisbach of Cincinnati held
the East cards, his defensive play
took ill the strain from his part-
ner. :'-:cp:!v;,;.y vt:;'-"', v
. West opened the king of hearts,
naturally,' and Weisbach overtook
with he ace. Weisbach felt sure

that his partner held a six-card
heart suit, in which case only one
heart, trick could be won. It was
v important .to twitch to clubs, and

only. East could be sure that an
: immediate switch- was absolutely


East returned the deuce of clubs
at the second trick. This indicated
that eh had a high enough club
- to stand a return lead in the suit;
If East held four small clubs
he would lead the highest or next next-'i
'i next-'i to-highest card rather than the

lowest. f- 'K-v.:.--wf'N,.,,K,
South played a low club, and
West won with the ouenr West

. wasn't blind to the implications of

weisbach s plays. Evidently East
i believed that no other heart trick
,i could be won; and evidently past

naa a mgn ciuo ot some descnp
'' tion. w . i s
. t ,
' West returned the king: of clubs
' This forced out declarer's ace.

South drew trumps and tried the
i diamond finesse, but this lost to
J A kin8- East then cashed the

I) jack oi ciuDs to defeat' the con con-V
V con-V tract. v '-
. 4 If East had Vayed low"heart

v. v. ai tne first trick, possibly West
would have switched tn rluh all

' v by himself. Possibly, but not like

ly. Tveisoacn's defense turned a

possiDinty into sure thing.

. GETTi::3U?i:ic-!iT5

If you aufft from Getting Up
f Mights, Baekacha, Lt Palna, Loaa ot I
, ;. Vigour, Nerrouanaaa or waakneaa, yoa
- Mould help your Proatat Gland lm
; mediately with Rosena. Thla medicine
. : anakea you feel youngor, atronger, and 1
--; : abla to deep without interruption.

' wi nsgma uvin your caamlat today.

HOPES TO SOLO TO MOSCOW Max Conrad, right, veteran of five solo Atlantic cross crossings,
ings, crossings, shows Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn) route Conrad proposes for a nonstop flight to
Moscow in August, bearing with him letters from youn Americans to youth of the Soviets.
Four of Conrad's hops Included stopovers. His New York-Paris eolo in 1954 was made non nonstop
stop nonstop in a, light, two-engine plane. The Winona,' Minn. flier is shown with 4he senator in
Washington, D.C. i ... : -i'

Professor Calls

For More Respect
To Politicians : ;

uiuversiiv or California political

7t Z I ior recognition
M the American politician as per-
12 "!, "nry and hon honorable
orable honorable callinf. ... v v
fcl'-I- tinie Po!'"c ceased
m rL drlrty .,nd Politician
i Tfi" rePrMch," said JPeter
' Odegard. chairman of the uni-
"3 PMctl wienc, ePrt-
He said nation cannot func function
tion function without pohucal leadership and
mat American nolitirim.

.J pare favorably in education, train-
' IUIC. and r pxnorion.. .;u xu

. i "ti, wiiu uieir
Opposite numlwra in Knin... ..j

the professions. "uu

' The wonder," be said, "is that
ui.J6 ulture WDe the
political leader is held in low

Alcoa Signs Contract Witli USUS ?

To End Illne-Day Alumino Strnie

NEW YORK. Auir. 10' YUP WThe

Aluminum Company of America
and Uie United Meet Workers sign signed
ed signed a three year, no-strike contract

yesterday that will end a nine-day

siriKe wtuch has cut aluminum

production in half.. t

lti& basis of the aereement was

the same wage fringe package
that ended the 1 recent national

steel- strike,;;- j-tntf.y-

The contract between Alcoa and

the 4JSW, like the steel settlement.

calls for wage-increases and high

er fringe payments totaling about

43 9 cents and hour over the three three-year
year three-year period. t
Some 18,000 USW members were
expected to return to work quick quickly.
ly. quickly. The strike had developed over
USW insistence on the steel wage-

fringe formula ior the aluminum

indusstry workers.
The settlement was expected to

be followed directly by a similar

agreement between the union and

the Reynolds Metals Co., which
employes some 10,000 USW mem

bers. Alcoa and Reynolds produce

about SO per cent of the nation's

Under the new contract. Alcoa

workers will 'receive and average
hourly pay raise of 11.8 .cents the

first year; 10.7. cents the second

year, and 8.7 cents the third

year. .

The average aluminum worker's

wage will be 2.68 an hour in 1959

under the new contract. The aver

age pre-stnke wage was $2.22 an

ho'ir. i

'The aluminum contract also pro

vides a supplementary' tinemploy-

;;- i V ,. ...

ment benefit "plan, and provisi&j

wr pension extensions, greater va vacations,
cations, vacations, holiday increases and
shirt premiums which r.uplicate

iwisiuns oi uie steel pact. A
niin cKnn aleak ... ? 1 a

nion shop also was provided by the ic memory.

And What WilL
To'Say About It?
" ALMA; Mich. UP)- Little
creeping things with big teeth that
munch on trees, trestles and such
woody morsels, soon may find their
choicest staple the highway util utility
ity utility pole has become a gastronom-


The- contract is retroactive to

mig. i, n covers workers at Alcoa
plants in Alcoa, Tenn.: B a d i n,

v r fcT.;;i; u ""t, 15 oraptetety unniDDiaDie.
fc'. &L Bf'dSeportlneven, offer a. toehold.

Mobile, Ala.; New .Kensington,
Pa, Richmond,, Ind.; Rockdale,
Tex., and Point Comfort, Tex. j
Robert K. Heineman. chief AM

coa negotiator, said th ampitins

plants will not be able to reach
full production for several weeks
evne if workers dn return tn

jobs immediately. v

A hollow fiberelass utilltv nnlc

nas Deen developed by Gar wood

is completely unnibblable, it does-

II:w Anllsepllc
Oa Th3 Ilarkel

Weco Products Co. (Dr. West),

(.mcaga, nas introduced ft new
line of toothbrushes which the

manufacturer guarantees to be
actively antiseptic for up to four
months of normal use.
Developed in Weco laboratories
under, the direction of Kedzle
Teller, the Improved brush head
has been Impregnated with a
tew anti-bacterial agent which
icpels, inhibits or dertroys
germs. -, -r.
.Tests have proved there la no
mouth or gum, sensitivity to the
materials used on the new
brush. Several hundred students
anrt rhilrfron nariin.f.j i. k.

tt8. (AdVt.) :

The pole, -3S feet lonif and 11

inches in diameter, is so hard that

nails cannot pierce it.. Human pole-

cumDers musi use "steps insert
ed in drilled holes.

It is one-third to one-fifth light lighter
er lighter than its pine or cedar counter counterparts
parts counterparts and weighs a mere 150

pounds, light enough ior two men

to carry.'v -.'

n mi

Rent A '6r;Jiftali

Panamti 3-4568)




It tale only a few nin. ,.:- V L '

t to rent a hew Hm4V ""1: oa.

-"A new 1958 ear can da yours
for an hour... day.. week...

or month. And take up to S with you for the
,aam(reaonable, ir inclusive chftrge."-
l- 'V t .'-j3."Vi' a;. Ji -t-i
V .. Call us to raserve a isar AnVwhara r :

- - .11

M.',-...t....,7-.(. mmm

1$ Your Family Protected
From Ecorio m i c Disast e r
If This Should Happen

mum m an .a. .. r

lo YOU?

i A''iljaaagaaaali I




Tel 3-4568

Yftil triau K. u. i '"""

mnacent victim. -But your family
.uffar just th. W A.,ur. prot.ctL .Jf
th other pr$on'i carelassnest. 'r
Jnsuranc. will help y.u financWly 'ln an hour"' of
need... but you can help avoid the greater disaster
to human l.fe-by following all safe driving rules...
observe speed limits and traffic ignajs... practice
courtesy on the road. -,,-,'.;.
; Pi'op'r automobile Insurance coverage can protect
your family from a financial blow.. It costs less than
you'rny think.- for .further Informatlomvlsit or call
.we;iwilU,-uTctHaetii, W'TridWdutl 1
inuranc$ needs ',
i C3YDtioTi:zw.i::a

L Street No. 3 Tel. 2-0925


Challenge Comparison


(Turn to Page 6):


tbbk to .TAH ITI 1
r & MEN'S ) V
" "LIIMlillLfllll lihl mf .)


: ; wherc.ybu rDouWe YohV Money FREE
s,; (137) Central -Ave. r-



1 r:. to keep
your children healthy
r." .Ahe best milk!
-. There's no better food for
k-rowinsr youngsters than r
; pure, safe Kum milk. Kuit
milk is so nourishing so,
, good for building strong' :
muscles, bones and teeth;
Remember your children
: need healthful Kum milk
every day.- jGive them the
: fresh-tasting milk they love
, -dependable Klim milkl
. I Take 4 parhOnnn I VITAMIN t.
I of Burt watar. I ADDID

9 . M

aaaipartaf RiimO


Imagiiief A liquid makeup that softens,
smooths and bsauty-trcats your sliin! and m Iimm j t-v.



, capture the fabulous flattery of candleligJd!
; .; s A J 1-. .' :. -.
No othnmaleup talcs tuch good care of your slait!Vulj Toucli j
and-GIow is blended with moisturizing TanoK: 'Tevlon's
; own discovery that's l-ways better than lanolin .If I
, Absorbs fasterl Lubricates better! Protects lor,, rl ';
. Beauty-treats your skin. every second it flatters 'iS
your complexion! The perfect foundation to

uuiu iace puwuer ior simpiy nours mates f f :
. you look so young, so fxeeh, o un-madeupl : ''
Touch anil StaV:. raid's largest sellinj j rjp!;

T r e n d


Win do w

IhXlU Deco

not '-

1 1 1




9n mdm&w;::
" 1 "' plltt .

- ;rr; the Beauty Tand Comfort ;:
. of the perennially favorite

Come in. . See the latest irenrls in Interior

" Decorating. ,; for any room in your house.
BharuL ipu JuwW'CU fihku you am affloAd ;
Panama' Most Modern Home Furnishing Store
- 1 A House of Quality

The home of DUMONT TV PFAFF Sewing Machine Pa$t?. Lm

J u u 1 i( sr. 1 J 11

V Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)

4th of July Ave. At the sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181




Dog' Versus Do
b oxosci wrxr-j.


' -,---. -

r iffvT wp tvp ncA irr .i w I i 11 -.;"

1 V

I F l


t i

Former State Auditor Hodge May Ask

Judge To Imprison Him Immediately


jry i-i-Mau! Auditor urvuie
. Hodge may ask a judge today
to send him to jail immediately
for hii million-dollar raid on the
.State Treasury, t
f State'a Attorney George Countra-
Icon said the disgraced politician's
lawyer told him there was a pos

sibility that Hodge would go Into
- court plead guilty and ask to be

sentenced then and tnere.

. Coutrakon served warning he
' would try to block any attempts to

sentence Hodge immediately or to

hold an Immediate bearing on the

46 indictments charging embez-

The lawyer said only that Hodge
might switch his plea to guilty

and asked to be sentenced. Cou

trakon said. Fitzgerald did not say

whether Hodge would plead guilty
to all of the indictments or only

one. : t ;

MdnAsks Court
To Protect Huge
Garbage Pile

MEXICO CITY, Aug. 10 (UP)-

ment of more than $600,000 ofSerBH Martinez de Alba sought a
x a 3 imit4 annifin VAcfa-atvlat f ka i

state funds.

, In Chicago, Hodge, his wife and
son promised to turn over $520, $520,-.000
.000 $520,-.000 worth of assets in partial retribution.-'
. ,. -4 V, I
Attorney General Latham Castle
announced the pledge and said the
payment will "pretty well clean;
Hodge out." -'v'!V

Hodge, wto two months ago is-

to&'sfte True Life Adventure! i

court induction yesterday to bar

the eovernment from removing

a 70,000-ton garbage pile j from

nis oacayara.

Martinez de Alba said he had!

waited patiently for 16 years while
refuse from the city was dump

ed on his property, to sell the.

compost as fertilizer. The govern

ment claims the mountain ot gar-

;'V JJS5v7TSJ :WSeJSomscs Coiwiw sSiWfST .": Ki:ive tvc frnv e5S. nevwtx i? fveaxtm whose has that sh.w -FT
. lzJZ MXzstcsrjjz. ccsrueuns seivrnTriZSisi iL P sot awav less.' wth w te U nataust-anp;-
JPTIr r fmscur wets so, ariS5iarN f7' 1' iTusTOMAKEjEyi;
? S-n 1; J U i 1 145 GCW 10 SHOW SIKE flCS CC&JiSr IkSt 7. f -vC i rrTr ibis'- jf fl b. ? rr v-
: rfy iL-r U i;iii:,i I;;'-
fSlStat-Ut fO.- s .Catting Him to Size ; -v JUL TJI1J3 . i v -r .-. ... . v k- . v
ZuTSl---- ruW'':r v THERMS WWY a I --n v. CS? 1 'V-''' ".'!22CSUI HWCafXSSrf BeiHiilir VrY-saiiUUWSS
--T--' CinovN ?y A PROPER DIDN'T -fTHEyv : OCk '"' '- "- : ; '- r r, -
feRT yvS feof2 (Hs4if r5) rs ffJfea Sfe rat. :
fCGl BL'iraX 'N-ce Catch Lft.Thatt JC,-,, .. I- J - 1 e i j TrnWffVy,
; f I ; s. ft ; r-SJfi ':U"C-- .Tes.IliafiOscai J; ft f, ft BUIlil,
" ; ? yf Alzi !; V J "i" 'tyiiv T vval,oMEglxP::svalKmIM I -but meveb MiNipjiLV1'"" -ic-V w, my giARs, 1 1
' .'.St JtV (vVui V l '' v Vll JL-88 CN OURT TMKre.BKINWNS- THNT MCW-1 VOSCM t WBSOT v ...
-.4 C 21 Wl .Kv 7 ' JTrtlV r XK N. SIDE TH NCEMAKES TO THIK WANT OU TO ( ) M3U KMOT- M 'THE TIME- ,t-.
a yl5S3 iAYlll v- Qv 'W ic" '" '' "S Mftfjm I ovemam,em? AAfiMNisr f thimgsa thwrw turn oscar v--i headed pAmacmnejV t.
i' M. lA&2 ViSXy 8n W 77 ' AM, rf I tETTYTDIJGH J MX!? rdlOr EASIER, ;mX1GOT UXBE 605VErrriMCWDH' kKH--a rr


, Think that Over


pired to Und the Kepvbhcanom-Uag, ig menace to public health.

iMVU wn (VV1IIV( A AWW Mil r m i .. i n. j ii i n
der federal i.nd state indictments! : ... .
charging huge looting os state AUXIIIOrV TO MOKe

dH.h. pleaded ent to thelCommunion Sunday

46 state indictments of forgery, I

confidence game $ n d embezzle-


ment through phony state checks.

u convicted on ail 48 indict-

At Lefevre Church

The members of the Woman's l

ments, ne could De sentenced to a: Auxiliary win make their corpor-

maximum term of 690 years in ate Communion at the Sung Eu-

cnartst which begins at 7:30 a.m.
on Sunday. r

TW1 Rev. Clarence W. Hayes. 1


" v Coutrakon said Hodge's lawyer,

-Arthur M. Fitzgerald, came ; to

him tbis,, afternoor. and inquired! Priest-in-charge. wilF officiate and)

about tie mmimum sentence lust preach at all services throughout,

client oukl receive. j the day.

Fitzgerald then aaid it was quite

possible Hodge, a nerve-shattered
man. under a psychiatrist's care,
would get eut of his sickbed at his
luxurious Lake Springfield home
nd come before Circuit Judge L.

T U. Willhite tomorrow, Coutrakon'


"" Hie auxiliary will sponsor a "sll-j
vcr tea" and musical Aug. 26. The
tea, to be held on the C h u r c h

premises will be from 4 to 6 p.m.

Tickets are avaifable to the

Church office and from the mem-

bers of the auxiliary.

TV with
Tltc Royalty of Kadio and Television

FRIDAT, Aniwi 11 ISM
J Mt Armtd ForM Hour
4K Cirry Moore
4:1S Eobvt (). Lcwii
4 JO Petty Como
4:S Coke Tim
S:0 Two tat Thfc Uorx) i
5 .S9 Whiky Dink
. t:M Nctra Panorama
. 7.-00 Meet Mllll
7.3 Dr. Younf
1:00 Itofi't Montosomcry
, t .M Dancer
:SO Johnny Canon 1
10.00 US. Steel Hotrt
1I:0 Newt '
11 OS Encore: Climax

SATURDAY, Aufusl 11, IS5
' 1:00 Weetern Matinc :
' 3 00 Armed forces Hour
4:00 Encore : Disneyland
'5:00 Arthur Murray Dance Parly
. S:30 Loretta Younf
00 Mm. Panorama
T.-09 f. That's My Boy ..
.1M Stage Show
. 1:00 Caesar'i Hour
9:00 Hifhway Patrol
t:30 D-uuiin(er
lft.-OO George Gobel Show
10 J Hit Parade
11 .00 News. -. ;.
11:05 U S. Steel Hour.

t -J" St No. 13A-30 TeL S-1388, 1-2142, 2-3265
Tlvoll Ave. 18-29

jf,t -uuuvwfvru r u air irotNr o ... -.. . -
'vkW "TUB RkV MOUNTAIN 'X- ' ' WSiatfP A "! k i "XL wvvvcw 'i J"1. f-1'
' i'f VrAV ' f, rtM'l0ltt ":; ; Another Act T- v liUIUltOINn f -'l4 '
' 'fAit ' il W I -- rvB JU5THrPA lIlPlPM'TKWW HE SAW U T06EIHgH-T THAT ll MOT Vf.p'aAV.FUcI Vwua.TfAl

fFCIMftX1 I '.' I 04! h he what tfe 7ff5IiS5,SL n I'AJ'.ffyi JtsWI I uNgeaxMLe for I mkw V-


; i. .v jzg 7 i i zl'S'

! "i r r ; i . naa. 11 i rrs mFFunivrp a i a t j t tvioii4T : .yr- i viiwwipi tin i. mwuuiu ji, -,- i

fcV-fl S 'IV 11 ttjmjwi P" f rTmAR5V01MWHT IT 'r-7 WHEr4... St PPf WITtlOUT THAT ;

a j-, I 1 VC : nit muttULQ umu ki. couriJi onora wah .Jk ; stx j, wuxisk
... .... LtJ--- I f. Mi lw J :-- WwMmM ,.-M"- '-t 1 ;

it i i nrrrrT fiuh tub aw fkow 'saa f iriH t. n ini


t m a. u M. o.

"I think he just spoke his first word. Hazet h

' away a spoonful of this pereal and said 'Null

Faltering Philip
fhiftn'S til" It filled with braises.
PFeil-wont item tod ran bt osea,

Repairs would lean his home like new.
A. Classifieds, tint the rtrhf doe'


a ..An y-A.i.- Y-6n riuv.n mc Trtjvv riLvx

txwi ii. i 7,Tg? u,c ..a0. nVl- ,.lrrL, x,,ri4


'tcea sure ar rE(?rt.r5. 1 v w,

0i ir i.iff


)WMV SUCH W IT AIN'T THE BATH- ) I I I f j 1 1 s
N&Mm.-l TlWa HM UP5TAIR& I -fe 'tv
A PATH T 7 AFTeRWARDS, 8E- I .ia ,..'n

"V fTVf. 1 I 'II ift AWAY ON A r Ti 2 J. J I 7 ls lt.Vrer f I 1 I ---J '.. '. I

. v j 7 flf r I j .;r-.w BORKJ TMIRTV VEAR TOO SOOM I
-"0lS"aWaBWaBjsWsjBWBaWSS lWBWaJBjBamBeawaMB

" ' H ii : 'f ' .w..,.,. .,.., ..

rsnAT, ArGrsT i, issr

J miff L niJ L (XLTot Aw.. '.J.07JO 2-0 7Jf
i t 'X

I Hll 134, Paan, -
LJocial and Jtkenvi6e i.

l n Miinn-nT' 'i? ill nir -mhiiii imln Hi n n i J


Th fv-rf heominc General Assembly and luncheon sf (he
Inter American Women's CI us will take place en Anmst 23rd,
at 12:31 B.m ind will have as nesta af hnnor th Fit

Ladies ef Panama and the Canal Zone, Mrs. Ricarde Arias,
wife ef the President ef Panama Ricarde Arias, and Mrs.
William E. Potter, wife ef the Governor ef the Canal Zone,
Wyiiam E. Potter. -ji-,w1j. :
Reservations for the luncheon may be made by calling
IAWC Secretary, Mary Guardia, at Panama 2-va81, between

. i.n un. ana i:u noon.

Stwdents Csmavilite

Starts Tonloht

'The students' carnavslito will

et underway tonight at the Union
Club when Miss lsa Maria En-

dara Is crowned queen for the two two-day
day two-day festivities. This act will start

oft the Kali ball comolete with

costumed "comparsas" which will

go on unui we wee, small Hours.

Saturday night will follow the

same, pattern of gay "comparsas1

ana will be the closing night of

carnavauto. .
John T. Ridgleys -K'- v' & J J-Leaving
Leaving J-Leaving Temerrew t

Sailing aboard the S.A. "Ancon"
tomorrow are Mr. and Mrs. John

T. Ridgley who are returning to
the United States rafter t jii

weeu stay on the Isthmus. Mr.

Rideley has been makint a study

oi me ranaraa Kauroad lor the

House Merchant Marine and Fish

eries Committee. ,
lZ (Continued en fate 9))

U.S. Lafin' American

Affairs. Asiistanr
Pastes thru Panama

- Assistant Secretary of Latin A-l

merican Afiau-s, Henry .Holland,
arrived by place early Wednesday
morning, and spent a day on the

Isthmus before leaving last night

wasnwgura, v. m,
CuatemsliB Embassy Dimw

The Guatemalan Ambassador
and Mrs. Roberto Herrera Ibar Ibar-guen
guen Ibar-guen entertained with a dinner
party- at the Embassy Residence

en Wednesday evening.

Those who attended were the
. United States Ambassador Julian

Fiske Harrington and Mrs. Har

rington, the-Spanish Ambassador

t rederico Gabaldon and Mrs. ua

baHon, the Dominican Ambassa-J

dor Hector Castro Moboa and Mrs

Castro Noboa. the Ambassador of

Haiti Louis Decartet and Mrs. De-

cartel, the Peruvian Ambassador

German Aramburu and Mrs. A
ramburu, the Salvadorean Ambas

sador tranciseo uno usegueaa
and Mrs. Oseeueda, the Mexican

Ambassador Rafael Fuentes, t h e
Argentinian Ambassador Samuel

Alperin, Director of Protocol Ca
milo Levy Sakedo, Dr. and Mrs,
Rlcardo Alfaro. Dr. and Mrs. Ro

lando Chanis, Mr. and Mrs. Joa-

ouin Vailarino, Mrs. Eha Porras.

Miss Hilda, Aramburu, Dr. Aldre-

do Berguido, Mr. Belisario Porras,
and the Counsellor of the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Embassy Enrique Pellecer
and Mrs. Pellecer.
Mrs. Luis Martins Gives
Mr. Luis Martini gave a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon for members of the Board of
Directors of the Jockey Club on
A Wednesday, at toe, Panama Golf
Club. T -K'-r-v;--'-

The Robert Mottas Entertain

With "DespMlida Party

Recently. Mr. and Mrs. Robert

Motta entertained with a J'despe-

nua,f ainner ar.theirr -residence

for Miss Florida UivO who" will
' leave lor her home- in Washington.
Httel E Panama's Carnsvslite'
Next Saturday :. i
- Hotel El Panama's traditional
"Carnavalito" will takv. place in
the patio on Saturday night, Aug.

18. In case of rain the affair will

be held the following night. Every
year the hoiel celebrates this "en

core" of its 4-day Carnival festivi-
ties in August to give' those who
missed it a chance to catch the
! Carnival spirit, and to see the
Oueen and her Court set the mer

ry pace. Queen Lizzie who reigned

over the February carnival and
whose hobby is dress designing

has new costumes designed for
herself. For a week now the Court!

has been practicing their gay en-

vraDce uno me. pauo. i

- Both Clarence Martin's and Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azcarraga's orchestras Drill

play .for 4ancin&,; li"fifv
There will be a brize of S75 cted

it in the Bella VisU Salon for the
best "comparsa" making an en entrance.
trance. entrance. For the benefit of those

new on the Isthmus, a comoarsa

is a group of at least ten couples! BEMUS POINT, N.Y. (UP)

costumed alike to represent some Hatel RaDDOle. a combination no

theme. Anyone-wishing to compete tel and- tavern, inserted this ad

Office of Hotel. El Panama for de- cent fire: "Open for business after

tails, and to arrange the music for fire. Come up ana let us cry on
their entrance., your, shqulder this time, V

Il3b3 Bird llsppy;
pveriny Ulcers

KENT, 0. UP) America's

"Poet Nauseate" has hrought
his errant verse here to helo Kent

celebrate its sesquicentenmaL
Hobo poet Knute Hpfius, 65, has
roamed the country for a good

part of 40 yeaars, sporting for

most of the way a well-worn top

hat, a cane and a small black bag.

in town to promote the cieebra-

tion through speaking engage

ments, bewluskered Knute. waxes
eloquent about the old days. He

recalls with some nostalgia his

years in hobo jungles. 4

"We kept those Jungles clean,"

Knute ssid. "After cooking up a

batch of mulligan stew, we'd clean
the nots and nans and police the

grounds for the next bunch."
Knute has given up riding the

rods. He now travels In automo

biles by the thumb method. Some Sometime,
time, Sometime, the American Aatoraobile

Association arranges rides for the
wandering bard. vs .4
A jolly sort, Knute holds up his
cane and bag and says, "These
are my wordly possessions. I'm
standing in the middle of my ward

robe. But I don't worry and I

know Til never have an ulcer."

Knute has prospected in Alaska
and run for mayor of Sycamore,

Ohio. He did not come up with

any: gold however, and he lost
the election also. ''I -was working

as a bartender. I guess the town

didn't want a beer slinger lor may.
nr." Knute said. '.

- When asked to dash off tome
verse on his fenceless existence,

Knute readily obliged with: -;
I hit the trails, ;
And ride the rails" -'v
I sing with the birds
And fling with them, too.
I blow with the breeze
And do as I please., v, ,,
I make a few rhymes
And eet a few dimes.

.What more could one ask for?


Tfiese Are The Months
: ...... ; :
That Are Considered ;
! The: Most Favorable;

In The Year For

1 f t


. Visit :
"The Most Talked-About
- Cift Store On The Isthmui"

' Each aetics for incluswn ia this
ceivm skMiM be wbmirred i
tyae-wiillee htm and mailed to
f Hie has umbers fisted daily la
"Social and OtMrwis," er deliver delivered
ed delivered by band to the eHk. Notices ef
meetiuft on net be accepted by
telepbene. ,,..
Local tOO Meeting
At Gemboa Teniaht 1 r

.The Pacific Region of Local 900,

utttuu, iL-uo wili conduct

meetmg for aU workers in the

Gamboa area at the Santa Cruz

Clubhouse at 7 tonight. -
A complete report oaihe confer

ence held with President Ritarrin

Arias on the oossibutv of halt hip

the canclelation of privileges until

ougress acu on the Canal Zone

sincie waee sea e. .and Civil Senr

ice retirement for non-U.b. citizen

workers wiU be given.
Nathaniel J. Owen Pest No. 9
The regular meetine of the Na

thaniel J. Owen Post 3. the Amer

ican Legion, will be held on Mon-I

day Aug. 13,- at 7:30 p.m. ?Thei

meetmg will be an important one

as me opening ana nnancing ot tne

kitchen will be discussed. Mem

bers are asked to attend. ;


It's a lot easier; te sell i


the trouble to express n in. a way

will mean something

. .7

For instance, if you want to sell

having a dish



him on the idea of

washer installed in the kitchen of

that house that you are mating

ao unm your aream nouse is

reality,- don't tell him bow hard

you nave to work, cooknut. wash

ing dishes, scrubbing floors, mak-f

mg, pea, etc . y ...

Nope, instead of that, tale of
woe, just tell him, "For me to be
washing dishes by hand is Just as
absurb as it would be for you to
add office figures with paper and
pencil instead of on an adding ma ma-machine
machine ma-machine or to write- ail your busi

ness letters in pen and ink."
Give Him a Choice v ';'
If you want to get the hoi hoi-painted,
painted, hoi-painted, -"bettef s 1ha4 teUinT biu

you're sick of looking at it the
way it is would be to point out
that, it is Just as poor business to
let a home, get shabby as it is to

let a business firm get a seedy

lOOk. '';.: i

Don't nag him to get him to do
odd jobs around the house. Find

out what it would cost to hire

carpenter to do the Job and give
him a choice. Does he want to do

it or shall you have it done?

If you want to make a husband
see things your way, try working

your ideas in language that
something to him.

Such phrases as "I'm sick of

looking at the living room.'' "I'm

tired of sitting home night after
nieht." "I haven't got a thing to

wear" a man just dismisses as


' Why nag a husband when you

could Just as well sell him on an





rri jinf l Mi.i tin rn.

one figured the only thing to do

to free Edwin Beard, 34. from

beneath his car was to get a

wrecker. But then Walter Johnson,
25. a farmer, arrived on the acci

dent scene from a nearby field

and, calmly lifted the 3,600-pound

car while spectators pulled Beard

tree. v r t-

"RECLINING FIGURE" An Ink drawing by William O. Asman
which is contemporary In Its handling but ovlously Inspired by
Byzantine Art The artist, a New Jersey telephone worker, is,
at 47, considerably older than rnostlof the artists whose work
- Is exhlbiteiL
Unknowns' Make Splash At
Museum Of Modem Art Show


tics of the graphic and pictorial

arts nave maintained for some

time that modern artists are not

exactly skillful when it comes to

drawing. There often would seem

to be some justification for this c-!

cusation, especially with regard to
abstractionism, which by its very

nature stresses values other than
draughtmanship. Neverthe less,

there is now ample evidence to the

contrary, at least as far as Amer American
ican American artista are concerned..

! The current 'eiluliltWtreceiit

drawings, U.S.A.'' at -new Yrok's
Museum of Modern Art, is proof
that there are modern artists who
indeed draw: furthermore, it is

proof that they are interested in

drawmz as a medium ot artistic

expression, and not merely as an

exercise or. a means to an end,
that liebeyond and outside draw-


The 150 works shown were se

lected from more than 5,000 sub

mitted by 1.700 artists, known and

unknown, professional and spare spare-tiine.
tiine. spare-tiine. Of those represented about
half were not known nationally.
Such statistics are in place here

to demonstrate that "recent draw

mgs" is thoroughly representative
of American draughtsmanship to todayor
dayor todayor at least as representative

as one exhibition possibly canoe.

The welfiht of tfi'e exhibition

coifes (it could, hardly" be other-

wih' from prtueesiotial

But mere are aiso imporjani con contributions
tributions contributions by others: a salesman,
a bricklayer, a mimeograph oper operator,
ator, operator, an x-rav technician are a-

mong ; the exhibitors. This does not
mean that Vrecent drawings' has
discovered a horde of untutored

primitives.. Most of the artists re.

Baby Bottles feeding
Sets Sponges Toilet
.". and Bottle Brushes.
... Manv other useful
- 'household Hems
. Until Wednesday Only
Opposite the Ancon P.O.

presented have had extensive pro professional
fessional professional training. And many may,

la p near iuuire, tnemseives ac proiessionai status.

, Imong. the "unknowns Wil Wil-liim
liim Wil-liim Asman attracted a great deal
of 1 attention with his "reclining
fijure, "an ink drawing whose for formality
mality formality of design and meticulous

ornamentation reflect Asman's par par-tiility
tiility par-tiility for a byzantine stvle.

fcsman,. who says he "connects

ptrent cables to dial equipment"
fo? the New York telephone corn-

pay, worn at his drawing in the

evanings.. ,-
Another newcomer Is Tom 'VTn

ce represented by "Moon Song.

H;is a professional, but in anoth

er prancn ot the ai
designer he builds

rtc: as a scenic

and saint a

stage sets. His charcoal drawing

inucates tne contemporary ten-

deity, much in evidence In the

shew, -to make a speeiaf use of

blaskness, and by intensifying it,

to icmeve greater lorce ot con
trait... : i. -- --f:.-.

The exhibition was planned and
spmsored by the museum's junior

coinciL a volunteer group of
yowg men and women working

wiihm the program of the mu-

seim. The council's purpose was
"to encourage new talent and dem

onstrate recent; directions. in A

inetican drawine." The show un

questionably fulfills the latter pur

pose and may well prove to have
a stimulating effect on American

Because interest ra "recent

drawings, U.S.A. 1 "Is so .wide

spread,' plana are beings made to

send tne snow on a nationwide
tour after it closes in -New York

on Aug, 5.


SHEAFFER PEN DISTRIBUTORS from u far away as 'Bangkok- and Tahger post lr.
front oi the Sheaf fer Fen Company's main plant in Ft. Madison, Iowa, ( U.S JV. during; thi
company's recent -World Export Convention. The convention attracted more than 60 dlstribu.
.tors from SO different countries Including Milton C. Henriquei (front row, 11th from left),
manager of Cia. AUas, SA., Ave. "A" y Calle 7a. Panama, his wife Mrs. Sarlta S. de C. Ben;
riquez (front row, fourth from left) and his sister. Miss Edna C. Henrique (front row, fifth
Iromleft).. V Commercial Notice),
. : .m

v v

in-, ;
' -' I



V Now KLM offers you the fastest T.

most direct route to Europe :

non-stop to Bermuda
k Vour choice of KLM's famous
' De Luxe Service or economical
Tourist Class .
k KLM serves all major cities' of ''
v Europe stopovers arranged, ;

fer fuH hfwmotlwi tw your bail btml
It Tivoll A. T.I. 2-2331. r



- .worics msj "airune l

Ia 1 A I J A 'A YAi urcH If J
All Xt j -i'. AIIN$ 'I

Don't eefn a letter hv savin?

"I really ion't have any news to
tell you."That gets a letter off
to a lami start Just heo-in vnur

icuer as '9U wouia a conversa conversation,
tion, conversation, witbnt apology.
Show a flendly interest In the
person ya are writing to and
you'll writ' a good letter.
, i.





Omegas :'





... ,, v V'l .... ,:i.ia.-".





.. 1 v



Best enter lainuicnt during the week-end in our

i. : ;.:-r:.completely--newf air-conditioned

.'. -. y ,. .'.,. t.-u i : ; .-i .. f,tf ; ,rj;..-? I 4 ".v-w- J"'

3fince with Papito Baker and his Trio

.i I "1: ( 4 ..V


', : -f- it'. '- '

N0(T1: Gentlemen are requested to wear coats after 6 p.m.

I Stmt Na. IS
Agenda! Interna). de Puilictcionaa
V n. s Lattery nw?' i. ..
, Count in. ;
- W La Carraaaffla
a. M -V Strat
: Ant DmI Ma. 4 :
lit Coastal Am
' ii-. U4 cLm Ann ,,1.
A fan. da la Oasa Asa. No. U
Ma Ataaesaaaa Are. 'and
H Straat No. n
raraaa Lefena T Strast
f 12 WORDS.
. 12 WORDS
Yia rams ill


i 1 1

. il V


dIl c i. fairegaV o.d.1
(umM"" School H .""'
vwtA t-atn -fi
Phone Panama MS5T
Packer Shipper -,Mevert
Phenet 2-2451 T 2i.2562
. team '"Mint
Riding & Jumping CUss daily
' famous McLevy Mhln
wedhh Mestaje Slram Beta
T ui ieaule
U jmte Ammo fa. -'
' hitb in summer madness, try
eyeball coders. Nine-year-old
Stevie Peterson, of Belton, Mo,
fashioned his pair out of old
eyeglass frames and ice cubes.
Unfortunately, Stevie's cool
' view : melU way before the
day ends. U
Profila-ruU or spare Time Sell Per Personal
sonal Personal Christmas cards foe OS $1S5
-Kama Imprinted. Sample free. Also
IS beautiful box assortments. Write
W. Haroaj St, Buftsle, HT.
v' Ojeotatleaa ay
' BH Ask
Abattoir Raclonal 5
Bsnec riducisxle Aft
Mokmlfoa w
Cesnenta Panami Tt KM
Cervecerla Nadonal .... II .
Chtricana de Lecbe .... 11
Oayee a
Coca Cola
Cueota Comerdales
PreL arttk Con.
Oestlladara Nadonal ...
Plnandera isbnefia' ',
Pret with Cora. .....
rinaiuas, S. A. :
Pret writb Cats. ? j
Pucrza J Lua fret.. 471'
Puerxa f Lu Com. .'.l M
rtotelas, tnteranielcajica.', ( S'
Ceneral de-Sefuroe ....
mnamefla da Aeeltee ... ,',
Panamefia da Pitjras ... 2t
Panamefia -de Sefurca .. & T
fsnameAs dt Taaaea .. M - II M3
reatra BellsrlMa' '. ( ?se
raatro Central .......... SM
, ICommerelal Nut lre



FOR SALE: Kiug-sised taaheg taaheg-aay
aay taaheg-aay bed. slidiag panel headboard,
iaaertpriug mattress, hex serines.
Used enty tew atearht. Cad 2-
3571. : -;,- .).-
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
nam set, C chain. Phene 2 2-3676.
3676. 2-3676. Kama 1S21-I. lelbea.
$35. vj; .-.
FOR 5ALE CliiiwM ma 9x12.
jaaa frata; imi larfa mahaaany
wirdroba. Hausa 6425 Das Ba Ba-cat,
cat, Ba-cat, Lai Rial.
FOR SALE: 4 aninicttai with
aaas, naw. Pbana Curuaaa 13-
6251. v. y. V v
FOR 'SALE. 4-bwiMr gas ttava
$90; tafa $25; 2 ckain $15
eh; cbina $20. Call DUbla 2 2-1622.
1622. 2-1622. tA'.-
FOR SALE: Twa Hellywa4
Iwia at a tnmtt mi twa twia twia-tita
tita twia-tita mattraitaa. Call at kaata
5426-A, Diabla HtijhH, Caail
FOR SALE: Dacaratara itamt,
atodcra tn4 antiaua arinta ail
aaiatiagt, irtmti aiirrara lamph.
variaus arkat; ttuaia M couch
' $25; deubla bad, bai tarinaSv
. mattran $55; chinls iliaaar
; chair $30; maa' vilct (tand $J;
Uraa alacrric rahifaratar $25;
- tava $6. Phaaa 3-6372.
FOR SALE: Philca embinaliaa
TV-radia-phaaa iar maheaany
cabinat with tteraaa aactiaa,
$295. Curundu 13-7236.
FOR SALE: 9 tu ff. Wartiai Wartiai-hauss
hauss Wartiai-hauss rafriacratar. 5-aiaca wick wick-ar
ar wick-ar a. Diabla 2-23 E9.
FOR SALEs 2 sah: 1 taWawith
4 chairs aach, $10; batsiattta
with stand, pad, linina $8: wick-
. or living room sat, 4 piaca $20.
J ,CII 2-4109. .f--iZ-$ I
FOR SALE: Rafriaaratar, gas
, staye, utemobilo .(highcit bid bid's
's bid's du), tabla raio. mite furnitaro.
52nd Straat Ha. StApartmant 1,.
0:a0-9 p.m.
FOR SALE: Play-pa $6. Tala-V
pbana 3270 Curundu. m
FOR SALEs Dining ream ietv
table, 6 chain, buffet, chiaa
cabiart. 566-A Curundu Hts.,
33-3101. ., ,.

All-Army Contest Winners
To Be Featured At USO-JWB

Featured on the AuKust varie
ty night program to be held at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service center on Sunday, at 8
pjn., will be winners of the Pan Panama
ama Panama area all-Army entertain
ment contest of last April at Ft.
Kobbe. ;
'Eddie Edwards of Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, tdp point-getter in the final
selections who won first plate In
the vocal solo category with his
rendition of. "That old Black
Magic Eddie will be featured
again as a soloist.
The man with the mellow sax.
Donald Aytch. alsotrf Fort Clay
ton, who won top honors in the
instrumental solo category with
Ace Speed Driver
Ab Jenkins Dias
Of Heart Aifack
Ab Jenkins, 73, of Salt Lake
City, Utah, one of America's
veteran race drivers, suffered a
heart attack and died last nignt.
Jenkins was a holder of many
land speed records for 100-mile
distances or longer and he was
a former mayor of Salt Lake Ci City.
ty. City. The racing; driver was a gen general
eral general contractor for 20 years and
drove motorcycles and racing
cars as a hobby, in 1920 he quit
his Business so he could devote
more time to racing.
He gained nationwide fame in
1926 when he drove from New
York to Sah yranclsco 'faster
than a crack trans-continental
train. 1
Jenkins set most ol his records
on the Bonneville Salt Flats 12S
miles from Salt Lake City. His
only accident came in 1939 when
his car caught fire and his sou
dragged him from the flames.
Before World. War II Inter Interrupted
rupted Interrupted his career temporarily,
he claimed more than 500 rec records,.
ords,. records,. Including the American
Automobile Association's mark
of 161.184 miles per hour for 34
hours of driving.
In July, 1951. he set 22 land
speed records in one day on the
Salt Flats with his car, the Mor Mormon
mon Mormon Meteor. F
Jenkins, who had never re retired
tired retired from active racing, set his
last record on June 26 this year.
The 73-year-old speedster drove
a' 1936 Pontiac at 118.37 miles
per hour for 24 hours at Bonne Bonneville.
ville. Bonneville. -. i

; Automobiles

FOR SALE. 1941 ".-tea Dedfe
pick-up, aa4 caajitiaa all a a-raaai.
raaai. a-raaai. lalkaa 3050.
FOR SALEs 1951 Far V-l.
I affar will aa accaptt4. Tel Tel-aaaaaa
aaaaaa Tel-aaaaaa Balbaa 2-3210. aaa at
791-D. Tavatailla Straat.
?F0R SALE: 1953 Fard caavaf caavaf-'
' caavaf-' tibk, acw tap, aaw tiraa, ascaU
. lant caaditiaa. Goad kvy. Call
12-5254. v
FOR SALE: 1949 Fard V-t,
vary aaad canditiaa. Pricad rifkt.
,2-3775 Balbaa. f-
FOR SALE: 1952 Hillmaa 4
daar. Cajl Balbaa 2-1762.
FOR SALE: 1955 V-t Caraliaa
s, Paatiac Caupa, txct llant caadi caaditiaa,
tiaa, caaditiaa, twa-laaa, ivory and blaa,
wr tiiaa, radi'a and back-up
Kahn, ttandard ihih. (Caa ba
fiaaactd). Pbaaa 2-3114, batw
5 a 7 ar call at baata 0776,
Apt. L. Williamioa Plata
FOR SALEs 1951 Marcury 2 2-daar
daar 2-daar black, radia O.D.faad
conditio. Pbana 83-7102.
FOR SALEs 1949 tuick Road Road-master
master Road-master caavartibla, 4 naw tuba tuba-lass
lass tuba-lass tiras $200. Call 2-4109.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Washing nachiaa.
25-cycla, wrinjar typa. Must ba
.in food canditiaa. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3676. -A v
Real FUtkV
FOR SALE: Thrat hauscs ia
San Francisca. facing cbunh. aa
btach. Separata ar all togethor,
$20,000. Phana 3-4050.
FOR SALE: Land an center af
' 17th Street, Paitilla, 937 Huara
meters. Good pike. Phana 3- i
0323. V .r;-..
WANTED: A t-ooi hantt far
an excellent watch dag. Call
Cristabil 3-1(68.
a "rhythm and blues" number,
will solo on the tax.
Winners in the specialty group
of the Panama Area tinds were
"Don Ramey and his Midnlght Midnlght-ers,"
ers," Midnlght-ers," a Jazz combo. ? ;
Billy G. Conner of Quarry
Heights was another winner for
the post level competition, Con Conner
ner Conner has had several years expe experience
rience experience as an entertainer over
radio and T.V. and will be fea featured
tured featured vocally with his cultar
Thesa KrvWmn nmnaf aA
t VW1SISVV vv-u
ia me worm wme talent contest
at Fort Dix. N.J. in mav
Also atafTinw nn ti Mmlmv
performance will be A. Eduardo
Lambert, pianist, who has p'er-
xormea in recitals at the USO USO-JWB.
JWB. USO-JWB. Lambert, will also be pre presented
sented presented in recital on Thursday,
aur. ou, at me pacific service
The Nu Tones,' a ouaVtet with
a beautiful blend, will add their
melOdV to the vanlnoi'a .ntr-
tainment. Jimmv Madura will
sing Spanish ballads to the tune
of his guitar.
Antenna Installations
v V our Specialty v
" Job or' Contract
AU Work Guaranteed
Ask About eor Service
, CALL 2-2374
Service Calls Till 18:11 tun.


BOX 2031. ANCON. CZ-
Panama 3-3319. f
FOR SALEs 1953 ladiaa
tarcycla$l50; Tudae wrist watcH
with elastic metal band,
$650; imitatioa leather chroma!
upbabtary $20; electric fan anal
new saldaring iron. Reaseaable,
Pbana Balbaa 2-4455.
FOR SALE: $200. piaae studio!
model. Hausa Na. 5 Ream 1
downstairs, 3rd of Nevember St
' Panama. "-.
FOR SALE: High fidelity record
player, tnaual spaakar, mi esclu
sirs styled cabinet aead far ret
erdi and bookshelf. Ave. Peru
38-14. Apt. 1.
FOR SALE: Upright plaeo,
goad canditiaa, eicellent toee,
$150. Call Curundu 5286.
FOR SALE: Drill press, metal
turning, 9-tncb lathe, mast at
tKhmanls. 561 6-D, Diabla.
Dr, Weadekake Medical Clink,
Day-Night Servka.. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phaae 2.-3479
Panama. .-
FOR SALE: 1938 Prymauth
Caupa ia good caaditiaa, televi
siea antenna with axtansiaa
mast; 25-cycle tube taster. Bal
baa 2-3713.
, FOR, SALE: Admiral TV. 17"
. screee $80 in twa payments.
Call 2185 Clayton.
FOR SALEs 70-DL Filmo 16-
mm. camera. Beli-HeweD Sueerj
Comat, i Inc. f. 1.9 lent, with
case. Hausa Na. 2031 Via Espa
Sa, Phdna 3-2203. ;
; FOR SALE? Piana Jesse French.
Hausa Na. 2031 Via Espaaa
Phana Panama 3-2203.
JUST ARRIVED: Urge selec-f
tien ef Dag, Cat, Bird aad Fitkj
; Supplies. Wt have everything foe
year pet. .Aha Tragical Fishes?
' Budgies (Paras toft), Tamd Per
1 tats, Yaung Minah Birds. Acua Acua-rio
rio Acua-rio Trepkal Pet Shap, 49 Via
t spans, across from Trepelce.
Phana 3-5411,
HTS's For
(Continued from ragel)
led eventually to a party jplit in
me i elections. I
Mr. Truman anrlnrsart ln n a I
lion which Gov. Averell Htriamn
of New York consistently fat de defended
fended defended and tnarant whirh Ilia! V
Stevenson- has moved rapLly ii"
ine past 48 Hours.'
Stevenson and Harriman ire'toe
leading contenders for tr Dem Dem-cratie
cratie Dem-cratie presidential nor nation,
with Stevenson the from ner.
The Truman recommen d all
minstian ef. racial sagr alien,
outlawing ef real estate v u
nants, end called for anlyncH anlyncH-big
big anlyncH-big laws and fair amrilvment
practices legislation.
It also called far a
pell taxes at a voting pi
aire, changing nator
lawt to eliminate racial
and a law fa and rarial
tien kt the armed force,
The reeornanristinne
in that, reoort had form
i the ba
SIS for a 0nraA
ia the party's 1948 civil fshts plt-
iorm pianx tne nocutnet which
touched off the Souther! walkout
and led to the third-part of "Dix
iecrat" revolt against lr, Tru Truman.
man. Truman.
It remained ft be sec whether
the ex-President's civil : hta- plea
had leflnarrlilMf frrta f nthar
party leaders to soft al and
compromise the party I sputting
segregation issue. T I
The Dparemakar fiavKnnoht tn
work out a plank pledfg active
aui(nni ul uie civai if1" saws
and of court rulings tireon but
without !npiripllv maiftSnino' tha
1954 Supreme Court rule against
scnow segregauon.
Mr. Truman did not lecifically
say what he thought (fht to be
done on that ticklish tatter of
platform semantics. J
However, he left no iibt of his
position in favor of a rong civil
riehts nlank. Ha uiH m ona a.
dopted by the party i it 952 was
Rooa out tnai tne one provea in
1948 he liked even bett because
that was the one on wi h he ran
and won.
The 1948 plank :.sai in part
that "The Democratic irty com commits
mits commits itself to continuin ts efforts
to eradicate all xacia reli-ious
and economic discnmi uon."
It also stated tha Vt be belief
lief belief that "racial atv religious
mmoritiet mutt have ho right
to live, the right te irk, the
right to vote, the full Ml equal
prat action ef the lawi n ba basis
sis basis of nualirv with titiient
es Buarantaad by tM eenttifw
tiont." y I f 4 ;
Then It went on to 'fhly com
for his courgeous stamin the is-
.... r rik( I i t
After Mtting forth civil
rights views, Mr. u m a n
launched into a glovai f aHack
an the Eisenhower ntnlttra ntnlttra-tien
tien ntnlttra-tien during hia 40-n ute ep-









ATTENTION ft Lf Juat baUt
asadara faraieked aeartmeata, 1,
2 bedrooms, bat, cold w a t a a,
Phaaa PaaaaM 1941.
FOR RENT.- Famished apart-
saent, air caaditieaed, teleYisiea.
Phana 2-0710 ar 2-2061
FOR RENT: Furnished modern
; apartment, screened, military in inspected,
spected, inspected, one aad twa bedrooms.
Five minutes walk from Zoae.
Call 2-3065
FOR RENT: Large modera c
three' bedraeas apartmant wirk
"targe living ream, diaing ream,
twa main bathrooms,-' kitchen,
' maid's raeea and beth. twithia
Apt.),' lauadry ream, hat water.
, cedar dry cleaats, wide balcony
around master bedroom; site has
; -s nt. with daaa,. and beker
. ream under bause. i The apart apart-j
j apart-j ment is antiemety cool, located
1 food residential ditHkt. Third
Hear Apt. Rant $150 saanthly.
Apartment completely screened.
, Pbana Paaaasa 2-0027 i ef i-l
. 0763. j -x:
, FOR RENT Furnished apart
i saent, twa bedrooms One year.
Ave. Peru 38-18, Apt. 1, $125.
f OR RENT. Apartment in San
, Francisco, 1 3th Street Na. 21,
' upstairs. : '..''. iP 1
, FOR RENTt Unfurnished mad mad-'
' mad-' ere apartment: I bedraom, U
fng-dining reeni, kitchen, etc.
! Hat water installation, all Uun-
dering facilities. Building fust
''constructed, Jose Francisca de la'
; Osta.Ave. (Automobile 4 Row),
f omer ef 32nd and Mariana A-
; rote mens StreetSt. $60v Dkcaunt
if rant it paid in advance. Phone
3-2727 from 2:30 fe S p.m. r
FOR RENT? Furnished er un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ana-bedroom modem
apartment,. Baraga., 18 .Via Be-'
Ikarie Parr as. : -.' J. i
FOR RENTt Furnished 1 -bed-ream
apartment, apposite the
eceae. Federiee Bay' Ne. 1. Tel-.
ephana 3-1516... .iif..i., ,5
. FOR RENT: 2-bsdroam apart-,
msnl with all conveniences,
, beautiful t. residential a e t e r.
" tenenad, hot water, ate. CaH 2-
,-,fJ97 er S-6807.'
' on r.
. if.
a Fnrnl.hed
a Air Conditioned
Eltrator Service '-,
a Maid Service
PaUtnati Kitchen
a Hot and Cold Water
a Parkins; Nearby
CALL 2-2181
orvisit premise.
pearance before the plaHorm
committee. .
' For example: V- : 1
1. He called for an investigation1
of the management of the public
ucut, . ...
2. He bitterlv eriUrlzail th. t-i
senhower administration h
of bousing, saying the Republicans'
are permitting, "ghouls" of the
special interests' to oeddie mort
gages at such interest rates as to
uireaien tne return of the need
ior anouier home owners loan pro
3. He said there is a great need
for clarifying U. S. foreign policy
uecause me people of many fur
eien nations do uot understand it
He asseterted that the Eisen-
nower administration has mis
treated the American farmer woe
fully. ,,
5 He said that if the Reoubtt
turn over the use of atomic en-
turn over the. use o f atomic en
ergy to "the snecial interest bovj."
He added that the control and ho
war speakung of civili anapplica
uon of atomic energy, should be
kept in the hands of the people.
6. Asked if he believes the Ei
senhower administration is hand
ling the present Sues Canal crisis
properly, he saidr "I don't think
the present administration knows
anything atvtut what they are do doing
ing doing on anything.'
NEW YORK (UPV- A dental
survey found that after 35 years
of age gum diseases are respon
sible for twj to three times as
many extractions as decay.

5 Houses

. FOR KENT Chalet, screened
J aad : fenced, independent faying
raeaa, diaing room, 2 bedrooms,
krtchaa. wash tubs, clothe Imes.
Stb Street, Paitilla. Pbana Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-3948.
FOR RENT: Faraished cbalef
S bedrooms (one air-cansitiea-ad),
2 baths,, bat water. Far
complete intermation caB Paaa Paaaasa
asa Paaaasa 3-3084. -,
FOR RENTr -2-story resideace:
3 bedrooms bad bathroom up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, hat aad eeld water, living
raom, dining raeaa, maid's ream
with bath; dewmtaiiv terrace,
. garage," spaciaut .yard -and gar gar-dee,
dee, gar-dee, aas,' etc. Cuba Ave,
; Na. 73 1 beside Camisariare Da
: Iosco), 2 blacks trees Hacien-
da t Tasara. $150 ta taipaati taipaati-ble
ble taipaati-ble persan. Phaae 2-0159 ar
3-4844. WiH seH this beautiful
-i praperty. Deal parsaaaUl wib
. owner.' .j.. ., t
FOR RENT: Modem chalet: 3
bedrooms, reecntlv paihted. largo
kitchen, many closets, uiedera
batbraem, 2 parches, hat water,
ntaid't ream with bath, garage,
fenced yard, goad neighbor Via
Partes 91-1.
FOR RENT: Recently built,
modem three-bedroom beut,
fumiahad,. taaid and laundry
ream, terrace avarlaaking acan,
hat and cold water, excellent
' aeighbarheed, televraioB, tale tale--
- tale-- phana, gat and garden. Availa Available
ble Available September 1st. Call 3-4137.
( iootlnued from Face 8)
the defendant sfemed uncertain
ag to how he wished to plead.,.;.
After two member. f,"nrt"
company at Ft. Kobbe h&
told of. the lose on or about.
May 8 of a pair of combat
boots and two pairs of "low-,
goarters," Defender Sheridan
biected to tha. entrance L i
Salnxar's confess on as an ex exhibit.
hibit. exhibit.
... ; , Afr-v-r
He charged that the'Wern the'Wern-menttiad
menttiad the'Wern-menttiad riot independently es established
tablished established that a burglary 4 had
been committed, hence did not
have corpus delicti. Sheridan
held the crime might be only
petty larceny. f
Judge Crowe overruled ; him.
deciding- that a burglary had
been committed, hence the de defendant's
fendant's defendant's confession was admit
sAbltv .;.;,, Vv. t'.i'V--,-s.
i ri rv; i
Thereafter the eonfessien.
was read. In it Salaxar stated
he and a fr'end had gotten by
the gate at Kobbe by saying
they were going to tha Pana Panama
ma Panama tewa of Camaren. and
they bad entered the barracks
nd taken 25 nain o shoe.
He aaid he had sold IS pairs
to an onknnwn man in the in-
' terior for S2S and his friend
had sold 16 to "a fat woman
In the public market.".
Previously the fat woman,
who decsribed herself as a buy buyer
er buyer and seller of second-hand
clothing, had taken the stand
to sav she had indeed bought
the shoes,
Moreover, cooperating with
law enforcement authorities she
had bought back for $3 one pair
for which she happened to re remember
member remember the customer. This pair
was introduced in evidence,
Sheridan pleaded that Salazar
was merely the type of low-men
tality persons who wa always
gettlne; in trouble. He has a
lengthy record. of petty crimes
in Panama and the Zone but no
felonies. i
Judge Crowe took note of the
man's iunited mentality, re
marking that ail kinds of stories
about Miro were doubtless going
around in Panama and that this
defendant seemed to fear a neb
ulous thing which -to a man of
oi caliber' had somewhat the
impact of witchcraft.
Thomson remarked that he
, did not think he defendant as
"far, tone" as he would give
the appearance of being, since
all his action and conflicting
statements had tended to cast
suspicion on his confession.
-Judge Crowe, said, however,
that he wished to give Salazar
a chance to prove himself. .He
then suspended the sentence.
telling the defendant to report
once a month to the court.
salazar stood around uncer
tainly in the courthouse yard
and was believed to have caught
a ride back to Balboa Jail with
the cop3 to collect his few pos-
Earlier he had told the Court
he expect to go to the Interior.
10-pound white pig escaped from
a truck here and caused police,
firemen, and a merchant volunteer
considerable excitement for a
while. But tbey trapped the pig
and took him to the livestock yards
for keeping untif the owner could
be found.

RESORTS :. Help Wanted

Visit Hotel Ceuntry Club II Va Va-Be,
Be, Va-Be, coal cliatste. See the sajuare 1
tree aad golden frags, s
EACHSIDE vacatioa Santa CU CU-ra.
ra. CU-ra. Shrapael' camfartable kauses.
Phaaa Thompson lalbaa 1772.
PHIUJPV Ocaaaeida Cattaaaa.
State Clara, ler 435. loibaa,
Pbene Panama 3-1377. CriOe CriOe-beH
beH CriOe-beH l73. :
beach bause. On shrle past Ca-'
siaa. Pbaaa lalbaa 1866.
Spend your waab and at Rie
Mar, tha bast bathing beach ia
the Republic, with aH canve- :
nieecss. Moderate prices. Tba
acw management -ft- aasieus to
terv ou.'.";..E r
FOR RENT: Chicago Iar bull bullae!.
ae!. bullae!. Inquire Agencies Thrall,
"Camara da Cemtrcie" lusldiag.
Phana 3-6118.
Gives You The

I --:-;:--,:- : I
f vr'; Brother! j
u- 5 y.tewff 1

i I A' I Bargains i
' I
' s J -nl W '',
I r((!i.?. a. -. e3- .-.. l
! t : Hive Yon Thf Bronk In AiiniKt e.

o dficrfc modsdA
6 CHI maku

'56 FIAT--Station Wagbn New car guarantee jy. I
'56 HILLMAN Husky . Nw rantee 795, I

'55 FORD .1
54 HIlsLMAN.
V'., r

52 CADILLAC'...,..... 'o'dor

" '5r JAGUAR

'52 FORD .......Tudor
''- t

.'52 STUDEBAKER V...V. r"d'

. I . (

Help the VFW attheMtne time yo may win 1 of t
Great Prixeg In VFW Teener All Stat Raffle August 12.
. ,c 1st Prise: FORD V-l 4 Door Fairlana '
Ind. Prise: EN GUSH FORD Angli
3rd. Prixe: TV Set -CBS- l inch table model,
See them and Get yoer. Raffle Ticket at COLPAN only
11.08. st v j i. j .,

I r--
I", a f j'1 H 'v
1 Our New phone




WANTED maid with reeom-,
' meadariea far cooking cV fiausa fiausa-wark
wark fiausa-wark Good alnft Must sleep
in. Awmida CubaiNa. 21-33.

WANTED: Expat cook,
salary. Phana 3-6359.
WANTED: A servant fa hausa hausa-wark,
wark, hausa-wark, 37 East 44th St, Apt.
Seta Building.
Boats & Motor
y i
FOR SALE: Seat trailer. 121-X
, Crate Street, lalbe.
-rofhon Of fered
WANTED: American ta man manage
age manage tha Chicago Iar ear Central
Avenaa and K Straat. Per mfor mfor-maHen
maHen mfor-maHen meuire Ageneias Tivall,
"Camara d Cemercie" uilding.
Phana 3-6111. -
WANTED Experitnced mat mat-seus
seus mat-seus (femsle). Curundu leaa leaa-ty
ty leaa-ty Shap, 2113
Break In August
Tudor wen
1 r 1
SUUon Wagon
r, XK
V.:... 7,495.'
Contertible 575
V rwwaa-w,
i I
Telephone 446

r : ",J1,



PAGE strut
I 1
' V
He. 15c.
511 EE A
' ; Also: '
25c 15c.
" Also:
$1.11 PER CAS!
witli Henry Brandon and
- William Royie
t i Also: -
with Mrh. Hunt
-':Uack Palanee. In
, with Shelley Winters In
Cinemascope & Technicolor!
and ,..,'
James Dean, Natalie Woods in
with Pa! Mlneo
Gold Prize 0.M
" Also:'
with Marlon .Brando
15Ci'- r r
1 r Also;.-..
Answer to Previous Puiile
Birds and Beasts



; v ...

' : 1 i

..fa! S'-i pr 2'

"Toll him you'rt lost and ba aura to ask for two
ice eream cones!"

Inventor Of First Iron Lung
Patented It, But Couldn't Sell

-' if LIO SOROKA v
MEMPHIS, Tenn. UP) The
medical profession here hai dug
deep into past records and is
4 ready to s u p p o r t a 78-year-old
aejni-retired 4 pbysiciso'a V claim
' that 1 he's' really the. Wan; behind
: the flrsMroiLlung.j V
1 Dr. Charles Morgan Hammond
r is on th sidelines looking on while
, the Memphis and Shelby County
' Medical Society is taking the mi mi-tiative
tiative mi-tiative to set the iron lung credit

. .i- Hammond. Hammond ,1 1 n't

v "All I want to do is to help pco pco-I
I pco-I ple,"-Uie elderly doctor mkLV
id he has

counle of ideas, for an- tiprifiht

? respirator for heart -patients.
1 Doctors here support JlanV
t mond's claim that he invented and
' patented 4he world's i r s t iron
' lung. .. t" - ; .'

Hammond was never able to get

his invention into- poroouaion
cause of limited finances. He
i failed to renew hia original patent
' when it expired, and other respi respirators
rators respirators began appearing on thy
' market.
! bmi nf th modern machines

use centrifugal pumps to regulate

air pressure; otners use uje
i lows principle of Hammond first

, simple apparatus.
' Finally Hammond's name
v dropped out of the picture his
wnrk foreotten. Until now,

when younger doctors hope o. get
him recognition by the American
ii.j.i i.(vitinn' library, the

surgeon general's library Encyclo-,

peuia Bntannica. ..
Result ef Illness ; ',
rr Honrv Gotten heads a com-

;' mittee"to s" li p p o rt Hammond s
case. It was pointed out that most
authorities and encyclopedias
. gave credit to Philip Drinker and
Louis A. Shaw ef the Harvard
School of Public Health in Boston,
. who developed an iron lung in
n Gotten said that records in the
' U.S. Patent Office verify thtt
. Hammond actually originated the
- machine years earUer. Records
show that Hammond filed his
natent on Jan. 12, 191L and the

. patent-No. 1087 W2 was granted
' I'eb. 24, 1914, Gotten explained.
The patent expired 15 years la la-'
' la-' ter when Hammond failed to re-
7 Posss 01 5!) Cftasbsz

i:::rVh::3 Ibis

840 kcs.,: Panama Gjy
Talephont 2-3066
. Today, Fn'day, Aug. II
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What-i Your Favorite fro-

:-.iuest3 taken by pnone


:35-What' Your f. I fo X 1 1 e

6: 00- Allen Jackson Commentary-


- REVIEW tPabst Beer)
:30 Your Dancing1 Party :
CALE (Nescafe
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report from US US-1:00
1:00 US-1:00 Music By Roth I ;
t;30-Short Story .Theater1 --B:00
B:00 --B:00 You Asked For It (re-

, quests taken by phone

till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
ll:00-Jaiz Till Midnight
H:00-Sign Off. V

Tomorrow, Saturday. "Aug.



lSly beast.
4 Feline beasts
12 Climbing .
, plant -..;;
11 Region
14 Atop

15 Female (coll.) loLetu stand

II Most retarded nNtivt
10 Mails poetry.1"
. 2J Harbors
21 Heroic poetry MUwye

4 Punctuation
mark ,ji
SWargodof :

- Grim :

(Bed canopy
7 Enervate t
8 Indian Ocean
" islands 1


' i I'-IPl i: i In: iTI t
s'p5' r- a t u nTT t WTT I
i 'r N A g L g. P gN A

I:00-Slgn Ort' Alarm Cloc

Club (requests wa-eu
, by phone UU 7;00), i
7:30 Jaza Salon j.
1:15 The Christophers
t:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News "' s
9:15 Bonjour Mfsdames
9:30 Paris Star Time
lOrOS-Spins And Needles'- re re-"
" re-" quests taken by phone
" till 8:30)' -'; f
Il:00-News.' 'V T
U:05-Spins '? n d N ( e d 1 1
lt:30 Journey into Space, r
12:00 Newt

XfhrS 1.1 l:00News, .i..f;

1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King serenade.
2:00 Old New Orleans
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time -3:00
Concert On The Mall 'f
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

new it. The unnker macmne was

patented in 1931.
The white-haired Hammond,

graduate of the old Memphis Med

ical College, had nung out msr aoc:

tor's shingle- oir a huge cotton

plantation below West Memphis,

Ark. r

He suffered an attack of pleur

isy while making ealls on horse

back, wnue oecmaaen, nammuna

thought how i he jmght breathe

easier if be could reduce tne atmospheric-pressure
over his in inflamed'
flamed' inflamed' chest. ';Sf .. .. i

Hammond rgured that a ma

ch!re that r
and coudt!ne

chest would, ia effect, breathe for
the patient, and give his lungs a

rest. .v.; '."-. '"!' . ,;,,f

Diminishing the pressure would
force the lungs to take in air, in increasing
creasing increasing 'it would force air out,
thus accomplishing the breathing
process with a minimum of effort.
; Hammond ? made, : preliminary
sketches and got a carpenter-mechanic
to work on building the
first crude resoirator.f He recalls

it waa a strange-looking contrap


24 Hurt

21 Hold up
27 Vague

50 Prize
32Uve -34
ornament v
25 Tenncnts
S Compass point
27 Sailors
21 Western state
40 Pronoun
41 Consumed
42 Colder
4S Mathematical
49 Held
51 Speck
52 Fencing
';- sword
53 Jail room
B4 First woman
55 Observe v v-5(
5( v-5( Indolent
57 Moisture
1 Fruit (pi.)
3 Egg-shaped
2 Musical
' instrument
.7",. ..

25 Malayan
' dagger

16 Air race

jj. marker .'
; 17 Puffed ,out
; it Notion : v
19 Network''
" 21 Flight -

13 Fry lighUy

Hit on the a,

head (coU.)

40 Allots
41 Muddle
43 Contend with j
44 Arrow poison
48 Small valley
47 Bid of peace
48 Meat dish -tlHere

i a p rrMri b w i
T r
r t -r r --- r
I r jr--
5T v5T




by Ertkint Joltnioft



stage. Offstage and Upstage: Tine

most expensive biack eye in Hoi-

jywooa history-Joanne; Dn'd t's Very Much present-tJnfe with

10,000 "accidental"; shiner ; that
precedes her separation from hub hubby
by hubby John Ireland may become
even more costly if the marriage

winas up in the divorce court. But

right now it's a big IF for both

stars,;? ..4 ? $

Ireland mumbled a sad-faced "I

hope everything turns out ad
light" to me at the Jamaica lno

opening at Corona Del Mar;: then

Film) were hanged from the same

tree.- aometmnfi Disnev fnrpnt.

INFERNO Fiery spectacle thunders in the Santa Susana Mountains 3S miles northwest of,
Los Angeles in this triple exposure of rocket, engines undergoing firing tests. Because of ter-j
. rifle energies unleashed and for accuracy of observation, only one ef the devices is ever fired'
-. at one time. Testing ground of the engines, designed for U.S. Armed Forces, missiles, Is at 4
North American Aviation's field propulsion Jajb oratory. Picture, above, took nearly four houraj

Bronchial Condition

To Keep Ed Sullivan
Iri Griffin Hospital

DERBY. Conn Aue. 10 (LTM

television star Kd Sullivan, injur
ed in an auto accident last Mon

day. will not leave Grffin Hospital
until next week because of a bron

chial condition, his doctors said

yesterday., yesterday.,-Sullivan,
Sullivan, yesterday.,-Sullivan, who had been exoect

ed to leave the hospital Saturday.

was suuering rrora Droncnitis be be-ioie
ioie be-ioie he was hurt in the two car

collision at Seymour, Conn.
- Although doctors have been wor

ried that the 53-year-otd Sullivan

may develop pneumonia, a hospi hospital
tal hospital bulletin- said X-rays have indi indicated
cated indicated no sign of it,

' Mr. Sullivan spent a comforta comfortable
ble comfortable night and progress from his in injuries
juries injuries is satisfactory," the bulletin

saiav me iv -master 01 ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies suffered a broken rib, cuts

and bruises in the accident.

Canal Pilot's Pholo
Displays On VioYf

On Ailanlic Side
Two displays of black and white
photographic prints by. Capt
Stuart Townshend are being showp
on the Atlantic Side. One at the
Washington Hotel and the ether at
Mi Kodak gallery in the Arboix
:,. At the Washington Hold there Is
a selection of ten prints, of which
four are scenes in the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal and the other six are selections
from his works of still live, and
architecture. Two of these orinta

have been so popular as to have

soio many copies. They are "Night
Blooming Ceres.lj and "Kompura

&st Less To Sell :
a (loose This Way!
Yaa mII if fvit. vn fat rt
fnuyltm Mil It at MM CMt H
yea wbwi ve run liltl Wan
Ai m Hie PaeaaM Amariceau


hiring at iwoapine. H
' rha.Wanr Ait.


4n,he 'Francis and, Heraiaan HofJS1" fw Mrt waa-wiade frofff.

JW. who are star and director of

mums rtne .Great American
Pastime. He's Anne's first serious
heirt interest since her1 divorce

iium am rrice.

a mask sneciallv-carvpd in .lannn

for Townshend's son Maj. Towns Townshend
hend Townshend of the U.S. Army Corp of
Engineers. The mask represents
the "God" protecting all seamen.
This! selection wiQ be- on disotav

during the month of August while
the Kodak display will chanee

; taken hv nnone aari: "Why don't you ask Joanne

j..--.'tttt S:po. " i "lf wg to: happen?;
3:30 News 4 r' f." U Back at J w6rk; after week's

5:35 What's Your Fa VO rite! abseuce which cost Jeff Chand-

?i4', He Tried It ,v;. s

The machine consisted of a cas casing
ing casing which fit over the upper part
of the body, and made compara comparatively
tively comparatively air-tight by snug-fitting

rubber atachments' for neck,

arms and legs.
A flexible tube extended from
the top of the casing -to a hand hand-operated
operated hand-operated bellows, which pumped
air in and out of the enclosure.
Hammond tried the machine
himself. - :

I cot inside and had my me

chanic tighten it up," he recalls.

"When he raised up on tne oei oei-lowa
lowa oei-lowa I was talking' away, giving

instructions, and it cut me off. It
frishtened the mechanic, but I

knew it was doing exactly what I

had expected,".. ,. ;. j

In 1909 Hammond completed nit

first motor-driven -respirator' in

corporating : the basic principles
which he later patented. Three
veara later the machine passed its

first clinical test when a despond

ent man who had taken morphine

and was near death, was placed

in the resuscitator. Five hours la

ter. Hammond said, the man was

out of danger. ".

Hammond has yeuowea news

nicer cuDmnes teuine now nis

respirator breathed life into per

sons dying ot pneumonia, neat

orostration. gas and other nar

cosis, infantial paralysis and other

conditions paralysing Dreaming.-

Hammond built his first camnei-

type respirator in 1919, a machine
which covered the e n t i r torso
and extremities, similar to respi

rators m use today.

His wife, a former nurse was
hia technical assistant Years

late. Hammond developed a spe

rial attachment which rarefies the

air over tne head to counteroai-

ance sudden alteration of air over
the torso, this produced more

normal respiration.


ve:0O-Quest Star

v REVIEW (Pabst Beer
1:30 Manhattan Melodies
:45 Do It Yourself -

r 7:00 Much-Binding

7 : 30 VOA Rerjori rrom u .s.

8:00-8aturday Night Dancing

- Party
8:30 Educating Archie ('
9:00 Your Hit Parade
9:30 Rav's A Laueh

10:00 Music From Hotel EJ pan


10:30-Owl's Nest (requests

i, taken by phons through
out Drogrami

1:00 a.m. Sunday Sign Off

Tat. a hif libertv-lovind parrot

that lives in the Pan American U-

nion Building, mumbled giumiy

from his perch today after an un

successful dasn tor rreeaom,
Paz is one of three parrots that

lao unfettered about the building's

high ceuingea patio, .resxeroay
IV ir flnnprt out the front door.

1 Two gardeners and a posse of'
SO amateur parrot hunters chased
v tnr an haur about the tree

shaded elUose aouth of the White SANTA MONICA, Calif.. Aug. 10

House ... (UP) Singing star Rosemary
At one point Paz tired and a- Clooney and her actor ., husband
lWhted long enough to be captur- Jose Ferrer, yesterday became
ed and placed on a make-shift parents of a six-pound girL whom
tercu But a moment Later he was they named Maria Providencia.
.1;. .opin with tha nosse in The child is their second. The

J 1 1 m Ferrers were visited bv the stork

Finally, the hunters shook Pas 18 months ago when Miguel Jose
loose from a U"- and stuffed him arrived. Miss Clooney worked on
i,.W. .k On the wav into the her new TV series until only a

Rosemary Ciooncy
Gives Birth To
-U, DcbyCirl


Oreste. mnvipfnwn'

U' tenor star of "The VagaboBdPrints but will be on display until
Chg," was ajked what film he'd A 5 t :
h to do next. There wan a tain Townshend,; a senior Panama Ca-

kh in his eyes as he replied; hai pilot, has made photography
kit in his eyes as he replied- his hoDDV for the Past ten Vear
f)on't tell anyone, but the tni is the district representative

1U15 0I Mario Lanza. 7 i ne rnoiograpnic society oi a-

ler's "Drango" company $10,000,
Joanne guarded her feelings but

admitted: "It's a trial separaUon

right now. I really don't know

wnat will happen, i m going away
when the picture ia finished to

think things out." :

Makeup, she said, was hiding

the last traces ef discoloration in

the eye that made all the recent

headlines. ,, v
But Joanne did even better hid-

ink her emotions. -

Boy, how tstiier Williams is

woomr the British press that Mar

ilyn Monroe is trying to avoid in

London, The Hollywood mermaid

even tossed a dinner dance for the

scribes just before the opening of

her six v week Aqua spectacle
splash.'. .. v-M;v
Remember Marlene Dietrich be

ing barred from the Monte Carlo
casino because she was .wearing

toreador pants? A 16-year-old ac actress,
tress, actress, Natalie Trundy, working
there In "The Monte Carlo Story,"
walked right in wearing the same
attire. Explanation from .the man management:
agement: management: 1 "She's a girl. Miss Dietrich Is

$ woman. Woman should have a
same ef propriety."
A minor in a gambling place
apparently doesn't worry Monte
Carlo like it does Nevada hotels,
i Memo to Marquee sign chang changers:
ers: changers: Be careful with that apos apostrophe
trophe apostrophe when Clark Gable's Para Paramount
mount Paramount movie comes around. It's
titled "Teacher's Pet." To avoid

trouble with the Teachers' Asso Association,
ciation, Association, don't you know.
Since these "Godillla" ads fea fea-King
King fea-King look like e midget" I wendar
King look like a midget" I wendar
M U-l will ballyhoo its two-inch
movie here in "The Incrediblo
thrinkino Man" with tha line:

: "He makes a midget leek like

King Konfl."

' i Star' gazing on the set of "The

Rainmaker" with Katharine Hep-


NY Police Seek ;

18-Year-Old Leader

Of -Teenage Gang

NEW YORK, Aug. 10 (UP)-An
11-year-old leader of a teen aee

gang was sought by police today

lor tne snooting 01 two it year-

old boys, one of whom was a

member of a rival gang.

One' of the victims, Mich a el
Schoenberg. is in critical condi

tion with a bullet would in the ab

domen. He bad planned to enlist

in the U, S. wavy; today,; iZ

William Vasquez,-a member of

the "Enchanters" gang which had
been warned to stay out of "Df ag agon
on agon territory." was bit in the left
leg, but his condition is good,
Gouverneur Hospital reported.
. .. --v. v. "" K

After the shootings, police round rounded
ed rounded up about 30 members of the ri rival
val rival gangs on the lower East Side,

but the gunman was not among


However, the detectives learned

Fim.M3dimliiir hvtn' secretary, Phyllis Wilborn:
IS-year cia aragon leaver UR. . ,.w.vll

known as "Red.

MINEALA. N. Y.. Aug. 10 (VP)

Mayor Clifford N. Williams yes-
trdav asked all male residents to

stop shaving and let their beards first filmed the story in 1927, for

arm ai their loretatners 01a 10 rau.uuv ana save ne stucc 10 nis-

M-i v... -- -- - ,, ..... j r:. t i .1. u

iT,r.t peevishly nipped s linger, tew days before .she entered U-jeeieTOW m. gouie. r.TuSV. pS,n'k.K

of .a bird-bunting cabbie. nospnai. j v

Minneola Mayor
Asks Men To Grow
Beards Till Sept

She's a good scout who always

pitches in to help with the scrub

bing up and dishes. She's a good
cook, too, but fancy dishes mean

nothing to her." . .studio-m-tne'

dark note: Paramount has a mo-

tie in mind but the age of the star

mun be the year s most confusing
problem. The studio has registered
two titles "Watch the Boy Go"

and "Watch the Man Go."

Buster Keaton is chuckling about
Walt Disney's version of "The
Great Lcorriotive Chase. Buster












yv:::::e n cmo
1 ISlAfiDS
't lTrceor Confla.W i.
. ct-itirririf '
! f""rr
'jmsxi scott ;

( 1

Eiest (Marty) Borgnine
Ana Maria Aleberghettl



I bamblor.

. Mfo-fightor, "s.

fought a f




It L. U-ul.- i

lk freedom!
i y x



Thi Lasl Con:r.:nd
';- In COLOR!

merica for Panama and the Canal

Zone. .''.. v
His tape recorded lecture with
color slides on Panama has been
giving before the Rotary, college
clubs, P.T.A., National Sojourners
and others here, as well as to ma many
ny many similar groups in the States.
Having traveled to most every cor corner
ner corner of Panama by plane, canoe
and ship, horseback and on foot,
he plans to continue his interest
in "The Romance of Panama" aft
cr his .retirement.

Showing At Your SerWce Center Theatres Jenight

Air.' t ;


? eoom wint .'
a. . 1 y





Starts Tomorrow The Musical Classic "CAuui.att,.'
DIABLO rTS Kent Taylor &' Marian Carr'
' Iliis' 'G H 05 T "TOWN
' Ten-thirty show "Ten Wanted Men"
Tomorrow "The Conrt-Martial of Billy Mitchell"


.,4 ...

5 Mark Stevens. ln'(


GATUN Burt Lancaster" &' Anna Magrjahl'
: 7:00 , r "THE ROSE TATTOQ'f :. f
MARGARITA Richard Todd & Michael Redgrave V
6:151:05 "THE DAM BUSTFRS"
Ten-thirty show "Return of The Whistler''''
j:isis:i5 J G L O R Y ;
PARAISO Robert Mitchnm in "MAN WITH A GIN"
SANTA CRUZ i:15 ft 1:15 "IVORY HUNTERS" :'r
CAMP BIERD French Foreign Legion Drama "DESERT

: -wfKb'Yr

li II .: : :
,v'.,. 'I


7i!l beeff bell Ihs Mirallores Sec Sec-liohfrom
liohfrom Sec-liohfrom 3:U a.m. h 6:C3 a.m. on
Saturday, August, 11, 1955.-

tt Mas a M ef Mrk to kMa m with yewr Sanaili far mef and mere aJeetrUhy. tWy
year imw faclHtlas mint bo almnt for and aMei to enable m to (Met th srawint toetrk aai

U, plaate aMtktor this krtof bitorreptle) ef yvr atoctrtc aarvtoe as Dan f

Sra.; The wark will be done at a time whoa H will coun the least IntonvenloiMo to yo
A short htormatlM now will moan more power mm! moro dopoedoble sorvka far yee m Mm f

Cia. PManmm de imza y uz




:QVn73- .Q:l-'-Z i

we; mi undo u

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:.r.?.r?V. ..-.... .:..!. sr.:.


I 1 1

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k. i


; t. nMiiii,.iitn -- j . ..

' TOP REDON TOUR Mme. Ekalerina Fu'rtseva, the world's top woman Communist,
' i "greets a mother and child during hef tour of a. slum clearance "project in London.
J A member of the Supreme Soviet, Mme. Furtseva is leading a 16-member delega-
, ' tion from Russia on a tour of Britain at the invitation of the British parliament.

. M

1 '-'l


'IRON NERVES A hew flashjight-siie "magnetic de

4 tcctive" will soon be monitoriig metal parts onfactory. r

, rs v well checks iron cores which form "nerves" of switch.

1 i

fee w


V" 1"""

. Svfc.'.i. ." rr :.





: PREVIEW CP A PREVIEW James A. Farley (left), delegate-at-large to the Demo Demo-,
, Demo-, cratic national convention, eives TV network vice president Sie J&ckelson nd

..'Jane Todd, another"' delegate-at-large, an idea of where he will sifrduring the con-.
vehtion in Chicago's International Amphitheatre. Farley, Miss Todd and more than :
7,000 other delegates to' the convention will see special closed-circuit previews.

- i

1 ,"v.- V


4 i w

3 1'.


' V V..- O' A V

NOT A PLANE OUTUNEIfSomehow, Barbara Stewart

started teaching a class 1 the outlines of aircraft In

of all places a Las Ve, Nev:, nightclub. It's part
j ; 1 i .i si

; oi an euutauon progran ay urouna uoserver corps.


'"..RIVER' OF ICE--Franz Josef glacier; on South Westland, New Zealand, slopes down
) from the Southern Alps with a gradient of 9,000 feet in more than nine miles. J



' v Pr hP PkZM P a
U fa 4 r
-! 1 i; r x'" 1 ( I


the Michigan Future Jarmers. of 'America are getting i

a lesson in railroadi

ENTERPRISING SALESMAN When the British rounded up "all males of bomb bomb-throwing
throwing bomb-throwing age" and confined them in a park in Nicosia, Cyprus, an ice cream ven vendor
dor vendor made the most of his unusual opportunity. He's selling his wares to Cypriots.

NG These six state' officers of

during a leadership training

conference sponsqredJy Eastern. Railroad Presidents (,
conference Leaders k (from top) Ervin West Nprm -,'
Brown, Jack Hill, ttinie Pierson, Kenneth Bortpl

and James Helmer. fcrown is the state president.

T. King yjirea Syndicate

J. .f



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a:..: ..1., M-r. -run ,tnrm


.Vg,li.y(,iiiMh I.J

After thai latt afternoon claij, students .-nt off for a rid into tho green foothills.

CUMMER STUDENTS of the College of Idaho live oft a "campus that stretches '-rniles
rniles '-rniles around the luxurious playground of Sun Valley. The college has

esiaousnea a iun-neagea summer session there. The recreational facilities of Sun f t ; .
Valley arff, naturally enough utilized for-classeS in golf, tennis and archery, but, a ,'
.full academic program of modern art, literature, music, philosophy and French is ;T
being offered. The envied students live in the four-bunk rooms in the chalets, pop- ',
ular with" skiers in the wintertime. At mealtime, the students have their choice of
regular guest, mertus. Sun Valley's location in the'rugged'Sawtooth mountain coun-' ', '.
try is rich in material for courses in geology and biology of the Eocky mountains. , Ji)
Students coming back from classes can go riding or even drop a line in a stream.

'' ' v




Vl!ing frof. Birgor Johnson ttits a bow for one of his students in archery class.




Prof. Calvin Rogers conducts music class two-thirds of the way up Baldy mountain.



"I V


1 s-

FRIDAT, ArGrST 19. 19S6



.hcarcni Salads Are Hesiiy ;
- Satisfying Sunnier Fare



CANDLELIGHT macaroni salad adds a cool accent to nunmer
4 ..dining la Omaha, Neb. where it's on family's summer favarite.
, -:, ,NEA Food and Markets Editor '".

In Omaha, Nebraska, '.at this
time of year, the temperature av averages
erages averages 78, degrees, but often hits
89. Once it hit record of 114 de-
Erees, Therefore, we asked Mrs.
loyd Skinner,- who lives there
with her husbands two sons 'and
twin daughters, to give us two
recpes her family enjoys when
things Set hot, ..

Candlelight Macaroni Salad.
(( servings)

Two, ; tablespoons unfavored
gelatin, U cup cold water, 3 cups
veietable iwce cocktail. 1V4 tea

spoons grated onion,' 1 teaspoon

sugar, teaspoon, salt,1 1 tame tame-sooon
sooon tame-sooon rail. .3 quarts boiling water.

2 tups elbow macaroni (8 ounces),




MIITHV r HFYRIQTTZ flpff twaniiw nf fia S A

Ave. "A" y Calle 7a. receives a special pin from W. A. Sheaf-
fer n, president of the Sheaf fer Pen Company, at the pen

company's woria Export convention at i. Maauson, lowa,
U.S.A. The pin was given to approximately 60 distributor ',
who attended the convention from all parts of the world id 1
recognition for their contributions to the success of the A- -.
merican company. Mr. Henriquez Is the Sheafler .distributor .. :
in PanamaMCommerclal Notice) t ,
. i. ... -.. ' .

: ACCOMPANIED BY A tsr.orr of local and Visiting Roterlans, and'by Gov. W. E. Potter, the president of Rotary International,
Gian Paolo Lang (white itzini man In dark suit standing beside the Governor) was a visitor, at the Canal locks yesterday. In
the party was Mrs. Lang, who .wears a spotted dress and carries a traveling -bag. t

tablespoons chopped celerv. 2 ta-

blesnoonr chopped green pepper.

' cu mayonnaise, salt and .pep-

Soften gefatin ,' ItTm cup cold
water. Combine veefetable iuice

cocktail,:! teaspoon onion, sugar
and V teaspoon salt Heat to boil

ing point. . iy-.
Add gelatin and stir until gelatin
is, dissolved. Pour1 into 8x8x2-inch
pan and chill until finny Add 1
tablespoon salt to 3 quarts rapidly
boiling water." f ... v

Gradually add macaroni' so that
water continues to boil.. Cook-uncovered,
stirring occasionally,
until tender; : i r.
Drain in colanderfiise with

cold water ;and drain. v s-a

Combine macaroni, eggs, grated

js hard;COoked eggs, chopped, 2 bnion,t celery; green -pepper niay-on bolpgna

odna:se and, salt" and pepper to
taste. T5ss Jightly; but -.thoroughly.
Chill.' N ; ---
Unmold aspic and Jeut "as de de-sired.
sired. de-sired. Arrange '-a s pic with
macirom mixture. Garnish with
crisp salad greens, if desired.. ;
... ...... t, I !.!r, t.y.:;
Chived Macaroni Salads
44 serving)- : j. a
-J5, .;?'(, :;,,: v. ?::,if',;5r'C:,,
One tablespoon salt"- 3 quarts
boiling water. 2 cups elbow maca macaroni
roni macaroni 48 ounces), V4 tup may

onnaise, 1 -tablespoon cnoppea
chivts, 1 teaspoon salt, -.H
teaspoon- pepper. 12 thin slices

bologna (about M pound).

Add l tablespoon salt to rapidly
boiliru! water. Gradually add mac

aroni so that water continues to
boiL Cook uncovered, stirring oc occasionally,
casionally, occasionally, until tender. ;
Drain in colander: Rinse with
cold water and drain.
Combine macaroni, mayonnaise,
rhivfs 1 teasooon salt and

pepper. Toss lightly. Turn into 4-ej
individual molds. Chill thoroughly.;

iAtramte .boioena on serving

plates. Unmpld macaroni mixture

New Books

Several iiew boofcj on the po

litical conventions and candi

dates for United States president
are among1 the recent additions
to the canal Zone Library. ;
. The American Presldencyi by
Clinton Rossjter is one of these
books, defininsr the lob of the

President of the united- -states

7 : Oil ana MJih


dn tin m tJ-.

0ieation Of Novlf American v
Ltgion Buildint At
(tun Scheduled

I Nathaniel J. Owen Post No. 3.

tne American Lesion. Gatun will

and presenting vital facts andUhold a Dedication Ceremony of the

questions about It,

-' t j f"

Mr. Leonard Vlducich of Colon receives from Mr. Gunther Hirschfeld State-Bonds in the
amount of $600.00 as first prise of the CarU -Vieja Raffle of the National Lottery of Sun-

oay, August fi, 1956.

i f t is


mi, :

' VrtKlilf II it A



all the fun, all the gayety of Carnival with Queen LIZ I It her courtl ),
plan your costumes now to enjoy it morel

Fanama cress or any other costume!


.Ten couples or more dressed alike may compete V
for "COMPARSA PRIZE." Phone Public Relations X-

at 1 .Panama for more details. -. :


SUNDAY BRUNCH: Everyone in the family enjoya this "law-man's combination" i
k:; i! u of breakfast and lunch from 1:30 a.m. to 3:30 in the air conditioned.
. P,ilboa Room. Choice of complimentary co;ktail and 1 t
delicious menu. LUCHO AZCARRAGA at the organ. ,.V"Pi3'

t- T

DINING and DANCING in the beautiful Bella Vista Room
to CLARENCE MARTIN'S orchestra is a sure formula for
a happy evening!

-r round the clock. :
TEnloy yourself It's cheaper
than you think at El Panama.''

( his. V ..:,' ," 4 VI f Tn.'-

Aft important part of "the

study is the analyzatlon ot Um
character and quality .of the last
three Presidents: Roosevelt Tru Truman
man Truman and Eisenhower. t.

. Othet1 books which were add

ed to the library are: ; ; ', ,,
Background Reading fpr the
Convention:, A Democrat Looks
at His Party. Acheson: A Repub

lican Looks at His Party, Lar Lar-sen:
sen: Lar-sen: The American Presidency,

Rossiter' The Presidency Today,

uurwin; jiaseimower me ri-

dent, Pusey; The Lynaon jonn jonn-son
son jonn-son Story. Mooney: The Kefau-

ver Story, Anderson; This is

Nixon, Keough; What I TiiinKi
Stevenson, s Adlai E.; Revolt of
the Moderates. Lubell: Affairs

of stated the Elsenhower Years,

1950-1958, Rovere, ;

lection: U.S.- Government v or

ganization manual, U.S. Fed,
Resr, Divr .and Added to the

Vertical File: Your, Investments,

1956.. American ReXC0'
cil,' Barnes, XcQ."r i. J"
Panama Republic -.Periodi

cal:- Articles: The U.S.' "Redi4-

covers" America, U.S. News ana

rworld Report. i-

Ficuon; a Man s woria, j air-

balrn; Generations of Men
Hunt;The,Smillng Rebel, Kane;
Afternoon of an Autocrat, Loftse
Lady and her Doctor, Modeil;

nar.kttr S?herrv: ; The Cnouiet

Spirit, steen: Murder m Haiti,

Vandercoolc -; -'

t Replacements: Clouds of Wit
nesses. Bayers:' Whose Body-

The child who Never Grew,

Buck; prospecting for Gold and
Silver, Savager: Handbook, for
Prospectors and operators of

Small Mines, von Bernewitz.
Children's Books: Prissy Miss Misses.
es. Misses. Bishop : Good Field. No Hit,

Decker; Her comes the Book Bookmobile,
mobile, Bookmobile, Gringhuis; Toby Hss a
Dog, Justus; A nickel' for Alice,
Murphy; Dream gold, Unwm;
Baseball for young Champions,

Antonaccl; Picture Book of Ken

tucky, picture Book oi Maryland,
Bailey; Texas Yankee, Baker;
and Davy Crocket, Frontier He Hero,
ro, Hero, Blair. 'yrCz'i
Navy Institutes,
Reading Courses
For New Swdbbies
., '

SAN DIEGO.' Calif .'C (UP)

From iwo and one-half to five per
cent of the recruits entering the.
Naval Training Center here cannot
read at the fifth grade level,-ac-i
cording -to Naval officials,

Tbe Navy" says; however,' that;

wunin an average of seven weeks,'
nine out of 10 of the new members
with sub-standard education have'
been brought up to fifth t grade
level or better. - ..
The training center uses a
tempered progressive education1
technique in bringing the back-1
ward recruits up to the required
standards. Wide use is made of
' traditional phonetic t e a c b i b g
methods anr1 the learning, of words
by association and experience
ana com ext. ,- --.
More than 7,000 enlistees have
been graduated from special
accelerated reading schools at the
training center since 1951, accord accord-in?
in? accord-in? to the Navy. Recruits who
cannot pass the fifth grade level
test given after special classroom
instruction usually are given gen-

hu aiscnarges irom tne service.

all's well i,;
; PELLA, Iowa-'(UP) Want ad
in .tbe Pc'sa Town Crier: "For
." Sale Ihree rabbits well bred;
also a cage, well made."

- Nathaniel J. Owen Post No. 3 Le-

Canal. Zone residents,' graudated
Aug; 3, from the U.S. Merchant
Marine at Kings Point, L. V New
York, v '" -.
:, Besides his normal four-y e a r
curriculum, John actively partici participated
pated participated in the Rifle and P 1 s t o 1
Team, Band, IPropeller Club and
The Christian Council. f
John has received his Third-As

sistant engineer License to sail

fion Building, at Gatun on Aug.

u. at n p.ra
Sneaker for thn nceas'tnn wilt ho

)ir." R. W. Weise. Jr. Following

toe dedication ceremonies an eve- aboard ships of the U. S.v Mer-

ng oi aancing win oe enjoyea Dy chant Marine, a B. S. degree and

wose wno auenq. -4 .. j concurrent commissions as En En-;
; En-; Food and refreshments will also sign, U.S.N. Reserve and Ensign,
te served, u.S. Maritime Service.

John Morris Fahntttock, Jr.

braduatts From Kings Point

Laaet Midshipman John Morris

Birth Announcement ...
Serceant and Mrs. Reinhardt

are the parents of a'-.'girL, their

lahnestock, Jr., son of Mr. and, first child, born on Wednesday.

Mrs. John M. Fahnestock, former! Aug 8, at -the Gorgas Hospital



25 Discount
"''" ' v,
' -"."i -t ...v.,


III1' 1 j l ..- v;,-1
:- wmmnwmm i wmm.,m .. ;

j:4 i, 7vi;

Tle ".b.Je P,ctHre hwo his Excellency Father Jesiis
Serraini C.M.F, Titular Bishop of Ipsell and Apostolic Vicar of
rSvttl'Vh international Airport of TocumeD
on LAvBAS s flight 2J from San Jose, Costa Rica. On Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday of August, he will be consecrated' n n outstanding
ceremmy at the National Sanctuary. oulsln,',f
i.;-tFtver .Serr'n. well known and esteemed In Panama
;jffiS&tf f iht VicarshlD "d Sur''

i - ii.

The widest-selliug' TV. ei iUie'tJlS;",":

for its' quality fnrl pric

All TV seta available In 23 & 60 cycle

members of

, "Cucntas Comerdales", y y, ; J

i m m mm ww m



21-02 7th Central Ave.'- ".tela '2-1 830--2-1 833

fcvahijbodi 'Sketch. (jloiilMk:

If y livr cau you te tuttet
from IndisMUoa, rl, bwrtbuni, eon.
illpatlon, hcadachtt, bid br.itB, dii dii-tlnui.
tlnui. dii-tlnui. bUlauiuimi and kin

' t Hioalen from rmr ehmlt today. 1




4 :

of the CHA-GHA-CHA night

TIN DOLLARS First Prize to the best CHA-CHA-CHA Couple


- : Xour ost Tpny FHetwan

... -v.-

J '1( v-
V v


C i. ri tomo to th llr and
tiatlnti. Got Hlgalon at druo
A Kirkcbr Bl


r.ict rrf

ss.Im Lead


Rookies Come

? While Veterans Falter


' -and Bob Trowbridge, whose names are as strange to
' the pennant race1 as if they, had just stepped out of
a space ship, were keeping the Milwaukee Braves in
first place at a time when their veteran heroes were

faltering. -:
'Phillips, a 23-year-old who
shed his OX khaki for a base-
ball uniform this season, pitch-Id-
a three-hitter in his first
major league start last night to
beat the St. Louis Cardinals, 4-1.
II was vital that he did because
the Cardinals won the second,
8-1, by belaboring Gene Conley.
The previous night it was young
Trowbridge who came to the
rescue by beating the Cards with
six-hitter after which Lew
(Best Bet) 4 Burdette, another
trusty; veteran also suffered a
defeat :'.;. .' -K:
'M .....IJ 1- I M 9
vine Braves wuuia uc uuu u
first place today had not the
rookies come through, at a des
perately needed time when ace
. Bob Buhl is still out of action
mlth an Injury and the other
i veteran hurlers are dead tired
xcom overtime, on uio iugui.
shift V
The victory was extra sweet
for JPhillips because he was a
private in the same, company
Where cardinal pitcher Vinegar
Betid Mizell was his sergeant
and -'well, we -weren't exactly
' buddies." He would hav prefer preferred
red preferred beating Mizell Instead of
Murry Dickson,, but was happy
to settle for his performance
.wherein he struck out six Red-
bhrds. Stan Musial banged home
' three runs to eive Tom Pohoisky
eight-hit second game- tri
umphs .: Tf-
'' The Dodgersmoved within :
f ame and a half of the top
.by defeating Pittsburgh 7-3 on
a 13-hii Job in which they al also
so also made use of three Pirate
errors. Junior Gilliam made
I our h'ts, two of them dou dou-les,
les, dou-les, Carl Erskine failed in
quest of his ninth straight tri triumph
umph triumph but reliever Ed Roebuck
gamed it instead.
Cincinnati climbed within two
tames of the, top by. defeating
the Cubs, 5-3, in, 10 innings or.
Gus Bell's 22nd homer and his
third In four games. Ted Klus Klus-.
. Klus-. tfewskl tied It up at 3-3 with his
" Seventy players have enrolled in
the Paraiso 'Table Tennis Club
which conducts play in the gym
nasium on Tuesdays and Thurs
days from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
.The following officers- were
looted: Henry Clark, president president-Antonio
Antonio president-Antonio Howeil. vice presdient;
Harold Daniels, secretary; Ahin
Goode, treasurer.: The captains p-
twinted were Henry Clark, club;
.Eduardo Blades, junior club; and
: -1 :.l. f..k.
Male and female teams of La
iBoca. Paraiso. and Santa Cruz
nr finikin twiv in practice ses
sions for the Paraiso volleyball
tournaments that are scheduled to
'get underway next Wednesday
'night A- meeting of club manag managers
ers managers will be held tonight at seven
o'clock at the paraiso vymnt'
, .,. . .- ...
L Val PnHrimiAi!. rnmmunitv del
'egate for soccer, has -a junior
'league ready to swing into action
Monday, Aug. 13, at 4:30 p.m. Six Six-'
' Six-' try-eight youngsters are in the
league which will feature games
' f 1 urrlnanHttw nH V T
iiiiin Th uenior loon, which oper-i
.tin iviuiiuava. ,1 wihwu. j -
ates on Sunday mornings, is run-
.'ning along smoothly-
! The resurfacing of bad spots on
ithe field and the repair of the goal
nosts have brought a new look to
if. rrr . l-
tne -playing area. x.uuiu up

ff, Gel More For Old
. CiS y Furnishing Witr. ?
' V--'' f Jr V-' ': J' .-.I-''. ? : i'-" '
k' -1 Tw' fc tutp tt4 bew many Hlkt
: &jut 1 r loaktat ati f ha to
I , .- -1 V can fack 4tirlihr
.... efcoplt with ftoam Amtricaa
-.'.y- j t -a v-- t---:.:. .Wof Ad.."," f

If vea'r buyina. Mil!!, aaii J i''Vl i ' 1
j t tha Wiw Aa. j XJ k
i t I t' AMIR, CAN


10 (UP) Taylor Phillips
27th homer with a man on in
the eighth. Brooks Lawrence
won his 18th game in a' relief
role. .. --;.., V
The Giants ended the six six-game
game six-game Philadelphia, win n i n g
streak with ;a,5-2 victory in
which Jackie Brandt propelled
two homers. Willie Mays and
Bill White also homered for. the
Giants. Andy Semlnick T hit a
two-run homer for the Phils.
In th American League' the
league leading New York Yan Yankees
kees Yankees widened their margin to
eight and one-half games when
the Boston Red Sox took over
the runnerup spot as a result W
9-2 Cleveland Indian loss to the
Chicago White Sox.
The Yankees pasted six Wash
ington Senators pitchers for 20
hits as they pounded out a 15-7
victory that was spearheaded by
nome run by Mickey? Mantle,
Billy Martin and Andy Carey. It
was Mantle's 39th roundtrlpper
and puts him eleven days ahead
oi Baoe .Ruurs record pace
Starting pitcher Johnny Kucks,
aunougn ... neetung relief help
from Tom Morgan, was credited
with his I5tn victory.
- Frank Sullivan scattered a'x
hits as the Red Sox took a 3-1
decision from the Baltimore
Orioles. Mike Fomieles was
charged with his sixth loss as
compared with three victories.
Jack Harshman hurled a neat
five-hitter to knock the Indians
out of second place as the White
Sox won 9-2,, Early Wynn, seek-
inar his 15th win. was tagged
with his fifth defeat instead..
The Kansas City Athletics
wer held to only five hits but
two of tnem were homers which
accounted for four runs and the
A' went on to win 5-3 over the
Detroit Tigers. Gus Zernal clout clouted
ed clouted a three-run first inning hom
er ana rooKie cietus soyer aaa aaa-ed
ed aaa-ed a bases empty four-bagger in
the third. VlrgU Trucks was the
loser and Art Dltmar the winner
in relief. i.
ing msde -to have a protective
fence placed near the Gaulard
Highway end of the field. ;
-v.;,.,..,,- -, .
Square dancing attracts a large
turn-out eacn Monday and f riday
mvtV at the gymnasium. The Aita-
mira Cotillion Club, whose direc director
tor director is Cecil Inniss, caters to the
younger cha-cha-cha set. Aldred
Blake's Progressive Club backs in
the adults on Friday nights,
,i; COMMUTE E -..
With the cooDeration of the nhv-
sical directors, the Paraiso Civic
Council Athietic Committee has c-
pened the throttle on recreational
acuviuev. lae cuuncii -cunsisig u
activity delegates who ar: respon respon-siblo
siblo respon-siblo for the organization of their
partuiar type. of sports.
The following are the activity
delegates: Fars Rodriguez, .soccer,
Evans tarreu and Elena Lyder.
volleyball; John West tnd William
Gordon, Basketball: Luther La-
Motte and Wilfred Wason, tennis;
Henry dark, table tennis: Ru
dolph Prince, Softball; Cleveland
small, Hamilton L a v a I a s and
Claude Burgess, Little League
baseball and softbali; Christopher
Grea ves and Alfonso Alexis, eric
ket; v Toribio Martin and Altrwl
jGarnett 'waight lifting; Alfred
Blake and Cecil Inniss, square
dancing; Alfonso Beckford and
James Farrell, dominoes; Charles
1 n II 1 Tt nki i : j
aubscu iuu i any uaiens, uriue

The Intruder
Upset Winner

GOSHEN,' N.Y.. Aug. 10 (UP)
A horse that was entered in
the Hambletonian strictly, as
gamble rewarded his owner by
winning the greatest of au trot
ting races Wednesday.
The intruder" won the second
and third heats of the famous
race at Goshen, New York, to
nana pwner Leonard Buck first
prize money of nearly $60,000.
Buck had ho intention of start
ing The Intruder until last Sat
urday, when the speedy brown
skinned son or ."Scotland turn
ed in a workout that changed
ineir minas. ; f
The intruder heeded a' break
in win th smi Onn Tan an1 h
-got it when theti favored "Egyp
tian rnncess" was mjurea tn
the first heat Th front of the
Princess right hoof crumpled
when she was struck by a horse
in we ursi neat, sne case a snoe
and broke stride. In the two lat
er heats, driver Earl Avery only
nopea ine new shoe "would stay
on Egyptian Princess injured
noor. The gallant f uly tried des desperately
perately desperately in each heat, -but the
best she could do waj), second in
me secona neat, f : ...
The Intruder was but of the
picture in the first, heat, which
an outsider named' "Valiant
Rodney" won. But In the second
heat Ned Bower bided his time,
then brought The Intruder on
in a great stretch run that beat
Egyptian Princess by about (
half-length, with Valiant Rod
ney third. Using the same tae
tics, Bower brought The intrud intruder
er intruder from behind In the final heat
to beat "Ego Hanover" and Val
lant Rodney as the valiant
rnncess iaaea to fourth.? i f
Less than 12,000 fans were on
hand, one of the smallest crowds
ever to watch the Hambletonian,
It was the first victory forsuck.
and the first time Bower ever
drove in the race. The Intruder
is the fifth horse sired by Scot
land to win tne Hambletonian
Last year's winner "ScoMi
Frost; was a grandson of Scot-
" The boxing game Is in a deplo deplorable
rable deplorable state everywhere. So why
criticize local boxers. It i the
constant lament of -the States
side sports writers that the field
or good fighters has worn thin
A glaring example of this is the
heavyweight division where
there is not one full-fledged
heavy contending for the title.
The leading contenders in this
class are light heavyweights who
are standing head and shoul shoulders
ders shoulders over other members of the
175-lb class, i
We were Irked last Friday by
some fans while watching., Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Berrios and Johnny Bell In
a ten round bout which was won
by Berrios. This same Berrios
was here and came out on. the
Short end of fight with our de
ceased featherweight king Pedro
t esis. -me ians wno caused us to
write this commentary kept in insisting
sisting insisting that local fighters delib deliberately
erately deliberately stall durino a hnut and
that the pace set by Berrios and
Bell -pair could not be matched
by any (and they were empha
tic in saying "any") local boy.
Here Is news for those fans, the
Tesis-Berrlos fight was faster
and who won? Tesis, the local
boy. .V'v .
We began wondering whether
these alleged fight fans a title
they have assumed because they
listen to boxing matches by ra radio
dio radio arid see a couple bouts per
week on TV had seen any of
the Martinez-Tesis fights, any
of Meivln Bourne's encounters,
any of the Claudio Martlnez-To-to
Ibarra matches and many
others we could fill this column
with, it Is true that the present present-day
day present-day crop of local boxers are not
as spectacular-as those during
the war days and earlier, and
have degenerated the same as
those anywhere else. y
We have watched boxing on
TV and on many occasions wf
nave neara bouts termed as
"fast-paced," "torrid," "sensa
tional" and "crowd pleasing
but by comparison they would
d considered ouu here at tne
Colon Arena. This is not to be
construed that we are implying
mat state-side fights are over overrated,
rated, overrated, but we feel that local fans
are demanding too "much from
our boys. We have told several
people verbally and we will go
on record now as saying that
several of our boys can win any anywhere.
where. anywhere. Today Enconto .35 .20
Gregory Peck, In
In Cinemascope!,
William Sylvester, in
Today IDEAL 20 .70
Chapters 8-9

Gold Dust

Jose Edwin Or.c2
Yet Lost Una nlu.

Bill Russell
Mr. College
1 .ailaa)
Height: Six feet, ten Incies
Weight: 215 pounds
Age: 21 years
Home; Oakland, Californ is
William p. "Bill" Russell Is the
Mr. Basketball of the United
States." A unanimous All-lmer-
ican choice in the past two sea
sons, Russell is the one bin man
who completely dominated the
game. There -are other players
who are Derhans greater lau-a
round basketball performed, but
no one comes up to Bin s meas
ure when it comes to domina
tion of a contest. :
Coaches throughout tha Unit
ed States for the past two sea seasons
sons seasons have used all sorts or de
fensive -measures to neutralize
the 'Big Man," as Bill is referred
to, and still haven't come up
with any successful solution. :
Possessed of great timing ana
agility, Russell at six feet, nine
ana live eigntn incnes, a Hu Human
man Human dynamo on the court on
the boards, it Is Russell on the
rebound when the other team is
hooting or it Is Russell tipping
in or guiding in the missed shot
of an opponent. On defense, it
Bill smashing away an oppo
nent's shot before it has a
chance to start on its' way to the
basket. On offense, it is Russell
and his literally awe-inspiring
dunger" wherein he lumps a-
bove the bucket and stuffs the
ball down for a sure two-pointer.
Again on offense, it is Russell
passing of f to a teammate, ra rather
ther rather than take the shot himself.
His greatest attribute,- accord according
ing according to his coach Phil Woolpert,
is his willingness to sub-ordlnate
himself to the team.
' '48SB-'-

1 I (

'i,. .-- (NEA Telephoto)
HARD GOING Billy Goodman of thRed Sox'li tagged out
by Yankee shortstypGerry Colemanlnvthe first inning after
Ted Williams hit i (ground ball down' to first baseman Bill
Skowron. Skowron stepped in first to put Williams out, then
threw to Coleman to nab Goodman coming from first base.
Play happened during the game In Boston which Red Sox won,
l-(jj Umpire is John Stevens.


Q mbmM
Bill has completely re-wrttten
the University of San Francisco
scoring book. In his three, years
of play with tne Dons he scored
1,(136 points in. 79 games. In his
first year he scored 417. in his
second year, 622 and in his final
year 597 points. .
In addition to his great de
tensive play and his ability iuv
der the boards to follow up a
teammate's shot, Bill has a" fine
left handed spin jump shot and
hooks very well with either
right or left hand.
Whenever Bill appears, in a
tournament, it is a foregone
conclusion that he will walk
way with the tournament's most
valuable player award and this
he has done m c seven out of
eight occasions. : ,1, IX,
He was. named the most out
standing eager .in the United
States this past seasoq and cli climaxed
maxed climaxed his tremendous collegiate
career-by being named to the
United States Olympic Games
Basketball Team. He could curii
ceivably make the Olympic
Games team by earning a berth
on the track squad, for Bill is a
high jumper of no mean ability
and many coaches say that Bill
Is a boy who has all the natural
ability to gam tne elusive seven
foot' mark that onlv one hlrh
jumper has attained In all these
years.-.- ;r. .
Bill has majored in business
administration and hopes to
teacn youngsters in year or so.
His home is Oakland. California.
just across the Bay from San
Francisco. -
5 jyscmit

c cored Kayo

The Jose Edwin-Irvin Blue
championship bout, which will
be ths main' attraction at the
Colon Arena Sunday night, re recalls
calls recalls memories of an incident
which occured during a match
between Edwin and former
feathei weight, champion Fede Fede-r'co
r'co Fede-r'co Plummer at the National
Gym. in October of last "year.
,An account of the incident,
written by J. J.- Harrison Jr.
the day after the fight, is re reproduced
produced reproduced below, -.
JOSE EDWIN, the unorthodox
welterweight who fights out of
Colon, lost a unanimous 10 10-round
round 10-round decision to 1 Federlco
Plummer last night at the Na National
tional National Gym, but ne had, a kayo
to- his credit just the same.
Contradictory yes. But also
very true. vvntr"'
HERE'S how. It aU happened. happened.-Just
Just happened.-Just before the bell rang for
the finish of the .fifth round,
Hummer connected a hard right
to Edwin's chin.- Edwin, some somewhat
what somewhat groggy, galloped halfway
arouna the ring until he gath
ered bis bearings enouga to
head for his corner. 1
Edwin's seconds fell down on
the job, and failed to jump In Into
to Into the ring fast enough to help
their erratic charge to the cor
ner. t
Perhaps they were just too
surprised to see Jose go through
nis strange sprinting antics.
' Be that as it may, there was
one man around who saw, that
Edwin needed some help and
badthat 1 man was Evelyn
bhockness, Plummer'i trainer.
Not at ail concerned with his
own buy, (Shockness evidently
has abounding confidence in his
seconding staff's ability to carry
on in his absence) Shockness
bolted across the ring and
caught up with the last-stepping
Edwin as he was about to
reach his corner.
The benevolent Shockness
(some know-it-alls Insist the
good man had been drinking)
put what he probably ; thought
as a reassuring arm around
Edwin's, shoulder from behind,
but if that gesture did any anything,
thing, anything, to Edwin, it brought him
back to life. v t
The fighter, who had Jen
staggering only moments before,
turned around quickly, and
swung; v. ; ... f-TT-v;.-.,,lJ
" A left, gloved habd caught
his benefactor squarely on the i
law and down went Mr.
Shockness. out cold. V
He lay flat on his back while
half of his staff rushed over to
him and doused him with cold
ater and applied smelling salts.
The kayo victim, however, was
in such bad shape that when
the bell sounded to start the
sixth stanza, he still was com
pletely. cead to the world..
i it TOOK all of four stalwarts
to lift his .lifeless form from the
1 oped square and into a dress dressing
ing dressing room, i
Some two rounds: later he
came Und returned to Plum Plumper's
per's Plumper's corner apparently much
the worse for his unusual expe
rience. ; v'"'""."-'"" v :-
He was not allowed to enter
the ring for the rest of the
night. He stayed nearby, rant
ing and raving and at times
even crying hysterically.
. As soon as the bout was
over, a remorseful, apologetic
Edwin sought out Shockness
and explained that ha had
not meant to hurt him.
Edwin said that on ,his way
to his corner he felt someone
mH him f rrtm hphinH ,nil
VUVM ----- - " mvm M, 1 MAfc,
still under the effects of Plum-
mer's blow, he instinctively spun
arouna ana swung, relieving he
was hitting at his opponent. ,. I
Shockness, quieted by then,
took me explanation in good
spirit, shook .hands and told
Ldwin to forget the,- whole
things v ; v:;;- ;? v.ij-
1 MAI BE EDWIN has forgotten
the incident .But this column
has a sneaking suspicion that
poor Shock ness' has not been a
Die to do the same.
i He Is probably spending the
day in bed nursing a bruised,
swollen and aching jaw and
feeding on liquids or soft foods.
Leaders :
In The Hajors
(Based on 225 official at bats)
Player, Club r ab r h pet
Aaron, Mil. 102 405 73 138 .341
Moon, St. L. 103 368 67 122 J32
Musial, St. L. 107 407 60 130 .319
Sc'dienst, N.Y. 79 284 30 89 .313
Bailey, Cinci. 80 261 41 81 .310
Mantle, N.Y. 103 379 97 138 .364
Williams, Bos. 89 249 42 88 .353
Maxwell, DeU 98 342 71 115 .336
Vernon, Bos. 85 295 51 99 .336
Kuenn, Det 89 392 61 131 J34
Mantle, Yanks ...... 39
Snider, Dodgers ... 31
Adcock, Braves 27
Kluszewski, Rfedlegs , 27
Robinson, Redlefcs ...... 25
Banks, Cubs ............ 25


Brooklyn .
St. Louis
99 IVi
385 2
.495 12
.499 12V4
.433 18'i
.417 2
.379 ZVt
voicago ...
New York i
Cincinnati at MSwaukee (N)
Philadelphia at Brooklyn (N),
St. Lows at Chicago.
New York at Pittsburgh (N)
(To be preceded by early sea
son suspended game).
(Twilight Game)
St. Louis 909 109 0001 3 1
Milwaukee 921 000 Olx 4 11 1
Dickson d-9): Konstantv and
ash, cooper: ..
V.ll t. ..
rnuiips (2-0) and CraSdali:
St. Louis 101 029 0195 19
Milwaukee 909 919 9001 II
Pohoisky 7S) and Cooper.
w Conley .(6-7), Sleater, ( Buhl,
Johnson and Atwell.
Brooklyn 292 119 9107 IS
Pittsburgh 909 219 909 4 $ 3
: Erskine, Roebuck (5-4) and
Walker. ;''-.,'' v. sJ? :v;
HaU (9-5). IVaiter t! N9r.l
King, Face, Poilet and Shepard.
Chicago 101 000 010 03 9 9
Cincinnati 019 000 920 24 11 3
;&auer, Lown (7-5) and Chltt,
Nuxhall. Freeman a V
Gross, Lawrence (16-4) and Bai Bailey.
ley. Bailey. f:yfXij:;cr;
Philadelphia 009 909 2093 .f-1
New York 901 120 18is IT t J
The San Francisco
ketball team will niav their nn
ly game on the Isthmvin tnnto-ht
against an all-star Panama team
s ne national -Gymnasium.
Game time Is 8:30. -
The Dons, VS. colleglatebas-
kcwhu cnamps wno had a winning-
streak of 45 games at the
end of the 1956 U.S. basketball
season, are caDtained hv rih
Russell, a 215-lb., six-foot, ten-
lnch Negr who has beetf a
unanimous AU-American choice
ior tne past two years.
; Other members of tnnttrhf
awtmig warn arer Bob Wie
busch, BUI Busch, Warren Bax
ter and K. C; Jones.
rne Panama all-star team
will consist of Arturo Agard,
Isaac Peltynovitch, a. Aroseme-
na, Aironso Frazer and Frant
lyn Holness. -. -
Proceeds from the game will
go towards the local Anti-Po-"
lio Fund.
Admission prices 'are $1.59
for box seats, $1 (one dollar)
for numbered seats and 50
cents general admission. admission.-There
There admission.-There doesn't seem y much
doubt about it. All the experts
in the field of sports, Including
those who have been watching
United States collegiate basket basketball
ball basketball for the past half i century
(and that about covers the his history
tory history of the hoop game) ; have
just about acclaimed the Uni University
versity University of San Francisco basket basketball
ball basketball squads of 1954 to 195ft,. the
greatest college team ever as-t
sembled. .. ,,"
' For the staf lstical records, the
facts show an amazing fifty-five
consecutive wins without defeat
and two consecutive United
States National Collegiate Cham Championships.
pionships. Championships. Add Itionally the
Dons for the past two ; seasons
have been named the country's
Number One Team by all three
wire service polls the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press, the International News
Service and the United Press
And, as a final clincher, the
University of San Francisco
team for the past two seasons
has been the leading defensive
squad In the countrv- ( am
allowed their omxinent. nvr
the two seasons less Mints than
any other team in th. nnitrt
Stutes rjlayine college hnilrft.
But win streaxs and naf lonnl
championships are not the only
things that have made this Uni University
versity University of San Francisco souad
such an outstanding group of
college athletes.
They have been an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding example of what Is called
"teamwork." No one man has
put himself above the squad
for his wn personal glory.
Every one of the players on
the squad In the past two
years has 'made himself subor subordinate
dinate subordinate to the team. It is al always
ways always a team effort and this
spirit and attitude has been
one of the chief factors in its


1 wLt A L.-n.'-



hmtn Lc:;i:d
New York
pa. ea
.654 L. :
J75 tM I
.467 20'
.443 224
Chicago V
Detroit .
43 63
.406 261
Kansas City
37 69 .319 32

Baltimore at New York (N
Boston at Washington (N)
Cleveland at Kansas City (N) r
Chicago at Detroit (N) .:

New York -521 311 2001.1 At
Washington 009 212 929 7 12 1
Kucks (15-6), Morgan and
Stewart (4-5); Wiesler, Grob,
Chakales. Grirrs. Stone and
fCpurtney. .L'.

Baltimore 910 000 000-,1 6 J
Boston 000 300-OOx 3 6 0
Fornleles (3-6), Palica,
Schmits and Triandos.
Sullivan (10-5) and White, x
Cleveland 000 929 0002 5
Chicago ; 191 001 60x i 12 9
Wynn (14-5). Hnuttmln .4

Began. ......
Harshman (9-7) and Mn.
Kansas City 311 909 9065 5 9
Detroit 093 000 ono 11 a
McMahan. Ditmir t.n ..j
I rucks (5-5) Gromek. MhIh.
son and Wilson.
ier and Semlnick. j'
-Margoneri (4-2); Grfcsom an
Barni., ,...,..,,
... i
' -v- k -, .'Y ''' i-.' ?.').-

Sportsmanship-, every Wt as
much OFF the court as ON, has
been anothe trait for which tha
Dons have been noted. The press
of the United States, from New
York to San Francisco, has been
most lavish In its praise of the
humbleness1 of the Dons in their
success. Their clean play on the
court, their attitude towards
each and every opponent and
their lack of superior attitude
that could' come with success,
has brought to the Dons praise
of friend and foe; Wearing the
crown of a champion gracefully
is not always the easiest thing,
but this crown has been most
becoming to the Dons, .,
More than their great" win
streak, more than their'two na-
Uonal Utles, the Dons are hum-
bly grateful and most apprecia appreciative
tive appreciative of the press of the Unite
States for acknowledging them
as true gentlemen and sports sportsmen
men sportsmen both on- and off the court
and to their fellbw collelate in-
stltutiona throughout th nnitj

ed States who have unstlntingly
we aaiRc sentiments.
Retired Maraario
Says He DpesnV
Plan Comeback ;
ATLANTA. Aug. lO-tfTTP)'
The only man ever to retire un
defeated from the heavyweight
boxing championship says he'll
stay undefeated.
; Former chamn Rockv Marcia,
no in Atlanta for a two-day
stay says he's not sorry he re-
tired from the rina- and h. rfnM
not plan to ever try a eomebackj
ine nusay urockton, Massachusetts,-
slugger savs It tonir
him ten months to make hln de
cision on whether or not to re
tire.,,andhe plans to stick by
It. ...

Rocky who is 32 i savs Ra 5 i.

would have had onlv two venr

of good boxlhg left... and dur- '.
tag that time he figures he
could have managed only three
or four fights. . j
The Rock says he enjoys havj
ing time to spend with his wlf
and three-and-a-half-year-oid
daughter in .their new home in ;

Brockton. ROcky's daughter be -came
the first person ever to
put the retired champ down for pv
the count, IlVJ

Marclano hurt ii hav wiiu
playifle roueh hons with th

little girl and had to go to tha
hospital for the first time in his -lifej
However, Rocky says his

dbck is neaied now, ..and that
he never felt better.

MiOaV 4

ncj mo
ter In Featee
7Th fhO

FRIDAY, ACGrST 10, 1358

Elko; Tony, Maria Stuardo 7
Also : Scheduled Starters
In $650. Six Furlong Dash
Speedy Embassy is 'expected to go off the nm nm-tuels
tuels nm-tuels favorite in tomorrow's scheduled $650 six-furlong
sprint for Class C imported thoroughbreds at
the President Remon racetrack. 7?

Racing Card


by 7- "r:
Dan Daniel

The Stud S2' vastly Improved turned from another successful

Embassy, .fresh from a record
breaking mile victory In 1:39 4-5

last Sunday, will have to do some
more fancy stepping to outrun
- five rivals this time, scheduled
to oppose Embassy are the "re "reportedly
portedly "reportedly expensive Globe Trot Trotter,
ter, Trotter, hard-running Golden Corn
H, Elko, Tony and Maria Stuar Stuar-doi
doi Stuar-doi Fernando Alvarez will again
; ride Embassy.
Globe Trotter returns from a
prolonged layoff In reportedly
good condition. Bias Aguirre,
now riding like he used to 15
years ago when he was by far
Panama's best jockey, will have
the leg up on the Trotter.
Golden Corn H, an Impressive
" winner his last time out, will be
guided by the one and only Jose
"Paco" Bravo who recently re-

season at the Hipodromo de las

Americas in Mexico. -

Tony, once a Class A prosp?Ct,
will have the ever dangerous Ga

briel Allaro in the saddle. Alia Alia-ro
ro Alia-ro is now in the midst of suc successful
cessful successful comeback. I
Strong finishing Maria Stu'ar
do may find the six furlong dis

tance a trifle too short She will
be ridden by hustling Amado

creaioio. ;
, Speedy Klko is the sixth sched
uled starter. This loneshot spe-

cialist could produce one of his
frequent upsets here. Steadily
improving Gabriel Montero will
do the booting aboard Elko.
Tea other prospective thrill thrillers,
ers, thrillers, Including a $500 special for
three-year-old maidens, are on

the program. ;

:.,,-. ..-,r. "T-
No. 21 v :


' Written for NBA Service

WHEN a tfolfer starts into bis

' long irons the two, particularly
. it seems topped shots crop up

more than any place else, v

' The reasons are simple.: As. a

ml, he nlavs the two iron too

much off the left foot. The straight
face of the club causes him to
worry about getting the ball into

tne air, so ne irief io pic u up

with his boay.
. This can be corrected if Mr. Av

erage Golfer uses instruction pro

perly. The two iron snouia do piay piay-ed
ed piay-ed from a spot just ahead of the
center line between the feet.
Mr. Average Golfer hat to have
' Mnfirfonte in the club.' Don't wor

ry about' it picking up the ball. It
wouldn't be in your bag if it
rmildnt do the iob. It is an excel

lent club for distances of from 175
to 200 yards. -.
- You use les of a pivot than
k ;k wnnria an taking the C 1 U b

r back as far js a wood is not good

'for. -the avera.e player., ;
illi.i vfclilfcpstl
He should have a firm grip and
take the ball before the divot. .-
Irons are usedfor getting the
ball on the green, back on ; the
fairway or in good position for the
ne shot. A complete set is num numbered
bered numbered through nine. The numbers
. tiu nith tnft or ancle of

each club. The one drives the ball

very tow, consequently senu
great distance, while the nine lofts
.the ball sharply,
- The respective results are pro pro-duced
duced pro-duced nly when aU the clubs are
used in exactly the same manner.

.r.'"'j" 1 yv'-"--

Crala; JVood
Two iron does iob


' m



Shooting Editor (
tmvziV .rnn'l in hunting Sea-

ons open right, now to speak of,
- ..... ,u. tnn on var-

' mints that keeps so many .of us
hootin. but it's till a good time

to be doing" some fore-thuixing a a-bout
bout a-bout our own personal safety
ora faH and toose frosty; hunt-

ing mornings.
" -Take the new clothes



1 Rice "H2-A" laiMitc4 5 Ft

Pun $400.00 Pool Cletct 12:45

I Golden Buzzer J. Bravo 110

2 Amat A. Reyes R. 105x

3 Amin Didi S. Carvajal 115x

4 Valley Star : B. Aguirre 108

a carrawav o. unanis in

8 Incaica .G. Montero 10 a

1 Soft Note A. Vergara 115

14 Race "G" Imported 7 Ft.

Pan $450.00 Pool Clem 1:15


1 Coral

2 Am. Maid
3 P. de Gales'
4 Nogalino
5 D. Duchess
6 Lion's Claw
7 Lyrical,;

R. Vasquea 115
A. Vasque 113
J. Bravo 110
G. Sanchez US

,Q. Ramos llOx

H. Reyes 113
T. Alvarez 108

3rd Race "Fm Nativn Fii.
Pum $275 00 Pl CIoms 1:45


1 Folletlto

2 Guarare
3 Argyla
4 Nacho

5 C. de 8apo

6 Blue Moon

7 Ollmpico r

8 El Pasha

H. Gustlnes 110x

J. PhUlips 107
R. Cristian 113
L. Glraldo 115
R. Vasauea 113

A. Credidio 105x

B. Aguirre 113
- R. Gomez 110

4th .lfi" NittYM 4 Fo

PyiM $275.00 i Pool ClofM 1:20


1 Chanite R. Gomez 11J

2 Fuego : A. Credidio 102x
3 CoL Girl A. Reyes R. 105x

4 Golden Pick ? E. Ortega
6 Carlota C. Ruiz 118
6 Radical' R. Cristian 112
7 Que Llndd A. Vasquez 112
8 D. Barbara t V. Castillo 114
9 (Filon L. Giraldo 115
in.frwm Jaime A. Vergara 113

11-P. Rorral H. Gustines 105x

12-Winsaba) R. Vasquez lia
, B.r. "NoH-Winnoft" 4 Fm

Part $250.00 Pool Cloioi 2:55

lFabionet A. Ycaza 108
sT. a. Ladra .' K. Flores 111

3 Damadura 8., Carvajal 107x

4 Toxic A. Vasquez 110

5 Tinela R. Cristian 110

: f M
-id 'Ik

Women is i Track Is Totally

rJv j mmr Yoar

;w y e v ,v vui

6th Race "rtl-A'! lmorto-8 Fa.
Puno' $400.00 Pool Clorot 1:05

1 Don'Danl' S. Carvajal 107x

2 Onda Real F. Alvarez us

3 Mezereum :, B. Aeuirre us
4 B. Mate ; J. Phillips 115
5 Fontainebleu A. Vasquez 115

ft-B. Blade

7 -Lanero

8 Fuerte
9 Copftdora

10-Kiqul i

G. Sanchez 112

J. Jimenez 107x
V. Castillo 115
Guitlnes 103x
A. Ypaza 108

47rtr m a, rmpoitof Fqt

Puno $400.00 P CIoim 4:U3


1 Vulcanizado J. Jimenez llOx

2 Fenlx

3 Hiwal

4 Pugilist

5 Vedette
8 Gay Spot :
7 R, Stream

8 M. Melody
9 (Danlelo


F. Alvarez 113

A. Reyes R. 112x
F Hidalgo 118
, 3 Phillips 118
R Vasquez 120
A. Vasouez 113
J. Bravo 113
R Cristian 110
C. Ruiz 118



NEW YORK (NEA) i- The Sen

inr Women's MetroDolitan AAU

Track and Field Championships

were held in New York .with the

customary officials and compara

tive handfut of relatives and

friends of the contestants.

This is a further reminder that

Stft Raco "SokIiI" Imp. F.
Pan $500.00 ol Cloon 4:40

1 Cambrioleur R. Cristian 103

2 Oliver

3 Arrabalero
4 Tr6pico
5 Bacana
7 (Grimllda

8. Carvalal 102x
R. L. Gil 115
V. CasUllo 110
A. Reves R. 102x
A. Vasquez 113
H. Gustinej 97x

2 Camberwell
3 Oro Purito
4 Orn. Star

UUVSaVMW 9tS R,c 6" Imported 7 Ff

Pan $450.00 Pool CIoms 5:1


1 Encachada G. Monterd 107x

J. Bravo 110
A. Vasquez 118
- B. Aguirre 118
A. Credidio 112x
' J. PhUlips 113

R. Vasquez 118

A. Ycaza lis
W. Reves 119

squeezes them tigw arouna iu ;
knees. And he'll wear his sheep-, ion, R, x" Importtd Fit
lined shoes unlaced so they 11 sup Buna $650 00 Pool Closot 5.40
off too, come quicksand. Il-G. Trotter B. Aguirre 115
Da vou hunt in country where 2EIko G. Montero 105x

vnu've hnth the law and common senses Tnnv. (1. Alfaro 120

lillina that piggy bank for.! dictate. the wearing of red which 4--Embassy F. Alvarez 118
a Suck shooter? Well, for, is virtually-anywhere in the U.S.? 5m. Stuardo A. Credidio 105x

tfrnrf nd ufficient reason dude Red may be red as tar as your B o. corn n : J. Bravo 113

shooters as 'a group run into waieri taste in neckties is concerned, but -
accidents. They tip bver boats, go st isn't on a hunting cap. 1 1 1th Rn "A-R" Natirti 7 Ffi.
throueh skim ice, get shk k in The fluorescent orange-red ma- pH. $175.00 Pool Clorat......
mud that grabs-and h Idi-iike terial which has come into use in lPortal H. Gustines 99x
miirkaand Irecent years is visible many times 2 Don Brigido B. Aguirre 118

boat and you into Lake Frozenwa Frozenwa-ter,'
ter,' Frozenwa-ter,' i-li- . I
If you wear them fastened to ;
belt or suspenders vtff "get ,maxi-;
mum leg length for deep wading,

H10 Inn fatpnr hart better be a RV Utaoln

snap-detachable rig. Those who 6 c'artillero
liav been in the snot wilt use 7 Mnnn Rpom

boots loose enough so he can slip 8 (Two Colours

out of 'era when the mua pressure .9 -(Nesscliffe
m. .Lt ..1 litoi

,,V.. smK

fir s ; i f

1 :
'.'.v fttmiMm.- ;
! ?

THIS HURTS United States.
Davis Cupper Sammy Giam-;
malva, bangs his forehead in
anguish after losing the point,1, :

me girls are being almost totally : There was considerable excite-

neglected in, this Olympic year., 1 ment about the United States

inis oespue me xact uiai nine team winning the 400-meter relay

sun iiicuuis auu av jjuinia go; 10,111 jncisiDU in IDiZ, DUl that Was
the winning gals in Melbourne, brouebt about becaus anm nt th

come nov.uec 1. i tavored Australians d-onoed the

irgni is

A eal coming down in front is stick.

iiiat. imnnrtant in tha. final! i '. i

ionnt as Bohhv Morrow winnine' veteran coaches tell you that

one of the spints, Rev. Bob Rich- d(en. Ameri-
ards repeating in the pcda'vaialt iJlhwltliii ,Sf1ii5?p iwtb
nr th v?i r hViroino tho the world s best in Melbourne,'

eiared event -" They eant do that competing al-l
jVe',the National rWiimtWUlyifA- ta
Hl,m,Wkin. tv.nirHn -vtA i national meets picked up by some

PhilvTelohia. Aue. 17-18. and the ,oc?1 S10"?. :'We as $1,000

P.n.l nivmnii. Trvnnt. at irari. .9" PS Where the

rnn TTniversity, Washington,tAug,
25. will attract little more atten

tion ; than did the Merooo'ttan

meet on Randall's Island in

York City.

unie more than a cow-

If American colloaoa Had an ath.

-nun -

New ime program for women compar-
labia in that nf man thii mnntn

This vo,r's Nationals went with-'r" ns

out a bidder, so A. Richmond Mor.w ,1-,. 7'SBi" wmpeuuon.

mri : AdkAbA tn iriva tha. chnw at! u uiusuic uiuua oil

place to light. Boo Morcom, assist

ant coach at Pennsylvania, is rei'

couraged this, so in the Olympic
Games thi country has to go with

very sensmie young women who
refuse to go for the carry over

lv Interested in track and field.

A a New Hampshire underraa- ;"-vr :.i.Vt.T),
..... t) i. an sports sales talk

uaic, i uic wi'jr itiou iu o-M Tola lit k.
veors to have won the broid-ittd'J'.S1
hint, an1 tha nnU bault in Ior,.M,e BlOdem danCe.

Ill II juill wav waw aiv aw
a single IC 4A meet., j -j t
Like a lot of other people who
would like to get away from prize
fightirg, racing and an over-dose
of basebsU on the sports pages.
Morcom figures that as long as
the Uiited States is sending a
women's team to AustraRa It
micht as well develon one.
He tax his own pitch- in bring bringing
ing bringing th Women's Nationals to Phil

adelphia. He is eoacning. among
other the stead-ly iranrovlng Ka Karen
ren Karen Atderson of Marrisburg. Pa..
who his tossed the iavetin 170-od,d
fee aid has a swell chance to top
the Riian linnet. Natasha Kon-

jaeva; uown unner.

Only one American sai nas won
an Ohmnie event in 20 years, or
since Helen Stephens bounced
down h front in the 100 meters in
n-fin In 193B. Alice Coachman i

broke the spell winning the high

jump to London In 1948.


BaQ cluU, th yanks and Dodgers tspeciatly, ipeafc jlofc jlofc-tnpiif
tnpiif jlofc-tnpiif ot Iht fertiliti of thtir farms, wher mbriome 29-ea$
wmners and JS0 hitters supposedly thrive in rich abundance.
But where do they turn when they need emergency helpT : :
The Yanks turned to the minors and brought up Tornmy
Bryne, a pitching retread, upon -whom they themselves had given
up several years earlier and all Byrne did waa win the '5$ pen
riant for them. His 18-5, .762 waa the best winning pwcentaat
in the league. ... ,
-And that tall, saturnine, grlm-vlsaged right-hander, who has
restored order and seemingly brought equilibrium to the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers hUff. dld not arrive by way of the scientifically prepared
soil of Montreal St Paul or Fort Worth.
The fact is Salvatore Anthony Maglie, aged 39, U the TonUnt
Byrne story of '68. He has put the Dodgers back In the race
k.XlheTin"rn 40 U h
MagUe'z 5-3 record Ja deceptive. Much more' descrlpUve ot
i thl tLil ers' since ?ey ot Wm inra toe Indiana,
staner 'toat ht hM fPpe" hi nine winning gamea ai.a
-nJnJF! "I't?" tonimf credited to him. he went au"the
Tl',Jvt?., thn.,vmt stouts. Ht olanked the Braves. ok
ImZI'T U 'ir,t ,iart' Thii from home.
Sunday, at home, he schneidertd the Cards on a our-Afr.
Ih!.?,1",erence 15 k"18 18 note, because ahutouU do not
come easily in a park such as Ebbeu rield. where oentar fleW,
K-w.eK,"ght ".(Prwnt lnvlUng home-run targeU, aS
the threat is present in every swing. ....... 1
tK- J?New?ombe'? overPwering ituff is on way to acquire
L w"". accolade over there. The guile and craftsman-,
ship of a Maglie la another. Maglie never waa a power plSher.
. ' .C0 Help Yanks v '-. ::-
ninw60" 0lilw naa wnen n4 WM pennant-wlnntjib
pitcher for the Giants, and, naturally, his curve isn't as keea
ju it usea to be. Yet when he geta-the pltcn where he wanti
it... the basic seortt of hla kind of pitching... he can aUll beai
If MagUe can still win, why would the Giants, currently
exploring vre NL nether regions, let him go? -. i-;'
fhey let him go because they weren't goint anywhere" Hi
particular, and Maglie was their highest salaried, pitcner. Thii
is a practice which is looked upon with wide favor by baseball
economist, even though It may savor of shameless indifterenco
ana penunousnesato uus H. Jan. ; v ...
i h more pertinent question might be to ask why the Indian,
if,' W i pr, or; tAt matter, why the Yanks (ttfln'f etaHii
mm. Old as he is, I'd much rather nuve Him working a cimo;
fojne for me than, say, the'Indians Garcia. And any pitch,-K
who has a U0 RA for 24-13 innings... this being Suagtit'a
combined clocking for his three outings.would Aow. fo, Wh
we, Yanks inching, the way it's been snarled up. j. v. i
.i u 1?8enfl ls th,lt tne Dodgwa decided to ueal for Magllo
after -he had neiped shut them out in an exhibition tame -In
Jersey City last ApriL 4 k
"Oan-g not' exactly sb" Walter O'Malley, president of the
club, toia tno yesteraay. "We wanted a veteran for-relief duty
ana since the Indians had made so. little use of Mague, wa
sensed he was expendable. We had scouted him-previously; Jjo
still has his cui.e and his control. That s all we wanted to -know.
. that, and the price. ,
O'Mauey veiiflea tne 10,000 wafver prlce'tag. i .
W-No Rash for Him V '
-: :;x';'" -v. t; ,. i. .i
All through his big league life Maglie, singularly, has been,
a drait-iype piayer...a player in whom no buyer careo to in invest
vest invest important money. This was untierstandaole In his later
years, wnat with time running out; but that's the way It, waa.
rrom'thff start, "toTi;- cr-V-x'"jr..--,,
. He had his biggest year in the minors in '41 when, in win winning
ning winning 20 for Slmira in the Eastern .League, he worked in mora
games and pitched in more innings than any other pitcher. StiU,
the scouts tematned stonily unimpressed, and the Giants, pre presumably
sumably presumably with their Jersey City farm club in mind, drafted mm.
Trice $j0O0, or thereabouts. i r -.' ;
v Maglie was a Mexican League adventurer. When he return returned
ed returned the Giants had to keep him in accordance with peace terms
ed the Giants bad to keep him in accordance with peace term.)
chances are he would have been hurriedly disposed of, for. the
Giants still held him in low esteem. It wasn't until mid-season -that
he got a real chance... the rest of the staff, by then, hat hating
ing hating come apart ':, ;". ; ,.'.:-! ;
For the next five years "Sal The Barber" was to be the
ace of the staff. His specialty was knocking off the Dodger.
And now... well, lt'i a funny world, at that, Isn't It? i


ver stop to think that it the.pecialiy on gloomy days. It mayi
new cold weather gear you're sav- well be that this fluorescent quali-j
tea- to is msulated wlti down, orty makes the cloth visible to game

even with the new synthetics, it despite tne law mat oeer, tor -will
keen you afloat for a consi- ample, are apparently quite color
durable peS of Ume? Acts just'hlind, but that hasn't been proven
. VrirMerver. which is one way er another. The point was

more than can be said for much to make yourself visible anyway,

ni(t.w.9thr sear and it's warm-no?

a. Int.. lha Karffain.

. Any watcrfowler knows his hip
"boots should be big enough so that
tWa ran't h cirCUlaUon CUt-Ott

and there can be plnety of room
n avtra anrk. aheeo-lmed shoes,

a- what havn vou. But at the

imo in tha interests of per

sonal safety, they should be loose
enough so you can slip out of
them fast if somebody dumps the

Another little pre hunt safety

gimmick to consider is the matter
of your hunting boots. Are the
soles smooth or do they still have

ennueh eround-eripning corruga

tion, cleating or whatever, to keepj
you sure .- footed through the sea-i
son? Now is the time for the re

soling job.

(Distributed by NEA Service)

4 Joe


R. L. Gil 107
A. Vasquez 124

Racetrack Tips

I Soft Note Golden Bnzser
8 Nog aline Principe de Gales
3 Argyla Guarare
lRad'eal- Carlota
5 La Gaiia Ladra Damadura
8 Meiereum Bos'on's Mate
7 Fenlx BoyaJ Stream
I Arrabalero Suseraln (e)
Camberwell Cartlllero
10 Globe Trotter Embassy
11 Don Brtrido Yoslkito


"have you heard
1 them?


'piano 4-bass and dram

to enteitain tne late cruwo ..;
'every Fiday and Saturday -midniteito
4:30 a.m. In -the
alr-condtloned Bejbba Bar.


-iv '.'.3 t

(Nightcap on-the-house at :30 Km.); ; TT

'George also plays the piano 1 aWI
10 mm 5 a m Ci,n T,io Wa4 Ttlira. -- -"




' ,:' '"' : VISIT US AiMD THY. THEM "..

f.UV-.,.. If,-.


TEL. 2.17W



Jjodcujit fodikui
i,! S h i- f i '-.''" -v .'.I-,. ;;, -- J-y-y-- - .. v' 'V' ' y '
;.i.';. y-v ..' .-. t : ',-
BACARDI EGGNOG: Place a shaker with cracked ice a teaspoon teaspoon-tul
tul teaspoon-tul of sugar, a jigger of BACARDI GOLD LABEL, one egg and a
glass ot milk. Shake thoroughly, strain into a Collins glass and add
a pinch of nutmeg.

Prepare your every day drink with BACARDI, Anejo,v or Carta de Oro in High Call, Ginger Ale or Soto.




AUG. 13 1356
f 7


NATO Needs

Against Russian Aggressi on Gruenther

r. Aifrwi M Gruenther Mid on
his arrival here today for confer-i
ences witn rresiaeni useuuuwci
that NATO has "got to have a
shield" of ground forces in Europe
against Russian aggression. i
The supreme allied commander
Ant Europe added, however, that
the sue of the shield is "always
open to question." He said NATO
itino tn. whether three
are'surpls units" that could be e-
liminated from comoai aivism.
VI. lTicanhnuPF SSld at BIS DeW
l 1T1I
Wednesday that ne
planned a meeting with Gruenther
no see exactly what his thinking
As on the matter" of troop reduc reductions
tions reductions in Europe. The President
aid that "there is streamlining
Ccoraing about."
I" Gruenther told the United Press
today. that streamlining does no.
necessarily mean cuts in numbers
of troops. He said it can refer to
' tactics in the atomic age. ,
- i?nr .vomnU he said. Britain is
-testing a division of ."H
: 500 more than a standard U.S. Div
ision in Germany, ne sara ui ;

, 'nited SUtes is suu cywu.v,
sizes of combat units. 1 i
r..mtw refused before seeing

-the President to commit himself
on whether U.S. or nnuau uW
in NATO should be reduced.
TTe said he will confer with the
NATO military standing group
NATO military sianumg ir
- ' .. m at.. 41 I
Thii waither report, for tha 14
- houra endinf a.m. today, is pit pit-!.
!. pit-!. pared ky rha Motoorological and
; Hydrosnphie Branch of tho Paiia Paiia-;
; Paiia-; aia Canal Company:
, High .......
Low ......
(max. mph)..
RAIN (inchci)
(innor harbor.)
- 22
7:3 a.m.
7:35 p.m.
12:53 a.m.
1:22 p.m.
I I T T O m I S (
U'. Yy,y ore sq many pteosont
things either wicked or indigesti indigestible?
ble? indigestible?
Shows; 8:10, 5:07, 7:03. B:59
' ; i 0.75 0.40


i K lit

i ..... i .. lt i ... .m

' wiMoiil TT Mitmr

'Shield' Of Ground Forces

here in preparation for the annual
fall review of needed forces
Gruenther said he will get(
touch with the president to "see
what his plans are." He did not
know yet when he will see Mr. Ei
senhower.. The general returns to
Pans Tuesday.'
Gruenther said his trip here was
no connection with the Suez Canal
dispute. As to reports that Britain
mieht cull some troops out of Eu
rope because of the crisis, Gruen Gruenther
ther Gruenther said he doubts that will hap hap-oen
oen hap-oen at least before next Thurs
day's international Suex confer
ence in London. ,
The general 'was asked whether
he thought the United Mates Is- be becoming
coming becoming too deeply committed to
air-atomic strategy ana is sugni
ing conventional forces, as many
of his army couesgues jeneve.
He TeDhed that "responsible U.
S. c-finion has that thmg in bal balance."
ance." balance." although some ;ruvocates
mav .-'oveemp,liMe' the a r
irl : ,1. ;'
He said the west has to "think
ir. terms ef the cold war" because
the "whole object of our enterprise
is to try to prevent war."
He has previously .warned that
Utile iMague
' :T'
' -A. .
lMv habies were bora In Coco
Solo Hospital durinst the week.
ending at mionignt, Aug. b, ac according
cording according to the regular hospital
report. During the same period
70 patients, were admitted and
71 were discnargeo. ;
Babies were bbrn to the fol following
lowing following Panamanian citizens:
Mr. nd Mrs. Tranclsco Me Me-lendez
lendez Me-lendez of Rainbow City, son;
Mr. and Mrs; Henry Watson, ot
Oatun, daughter; Mf: and Mrs.
Boswell Holness, of colon, son
and Mr. and Mrs. Esteban Grif Griffith
fith Griffith of Colon, daughter. ?
Mr. and Mrs. John Beeman of
Coco Sollto, who are American
citiwnav lad'a Mfa'.''
. - ;..t.
Angry Cougars
Fight To Death
At NY Airport
NEW YORK Aue..O (UPl-Two
angry cougars en route to Russia
battled in a warehouse at Idlewild
Airport last night and one was kill
ed m the bloody frav.
The body of the female cougar,
ripped apart by us mate; was
found stretched upon the floor of
their cage today by cargo hand
lers who said they heard growls
from the warehouse during the
nieht. M ;., '.Ji. '?::
The surviving cougar, along
with a number of other animals
native to the United States, left
his afternoon by plane for Am
sterdam on the first leg of their
trip to Moscow.
Sh6ws: 1:15, 8:48. 6:09, :45
I 0.75 0.40
Warner Bros.
and the quivering excitement of
James M. Cain's rest best-sellw

' f
!,. -: i f 'O'",
- -1 irr
K I 'Li i
-.VPS- ;
' 1 w.


troop withdrawals from
would commit the United SUtes
a "peripheral strategy" of tight
mg a war by air from domestic
He said today the U.S. ust co
operate with its allies and "im
press the uncommitted part of the
world. Ihe Russians, he said, are
making "a determined effort to
win the uncommitted peoples."
US Armed Forces
Flexible Enough,
Wilson Declares
ueiense Secretary Charles E. WU
son said today that America's
armed, forces are flexible enough
to meet "whatever situation might
arise" with whatever weapons are
needed, r. j
Against a' background of rising
army concern that the nation is
becoming too deeply committed
to air-atomic strategy- and slight
ing conventional forces, Wilson
said "emphasis has been placed
on weapons best calculated to de
ter aggression."
That was an obvious: reference
to air-atomic power. But the Sec
retary asserted that, 'our nation
is not committee to a-single strat
egy.' He said "flexibility has
been retained to tmeet with the
most appropriate weapons whatev
er situation might arise."
Wilson's comments were made
in the Defense Department's re
port to President Eisenhower and
Congress for the year which end
ed June i 30. 1955. The Pentagon
gave no explantion for tne almost
14-month delay in issuing the 30Q,-
page report.
Reports for the six months pe
riod ending last Dec 31, and the
year ending last June 3 also are
due.: V-rr:.. ..n-'--
Today s report contained fore-
casts of new m'lilary manpower
cuts which wculd have sparked
big controversies if made public a
year ago at a lime when the forc forces
es forces already has lopped off ,.o7,'K)0
men in the preceding 12 months.
That new cuts are eoming in com
mon knowledge, just as is the re
port's forecast of higher defense
spending in ccmoig- 'ears.
39 Vacancies
Listed ByCaanl
Thlrtv-nine vacancies in the Ca
nal Zone government and Panama
Canal Co. are listed in the current
transfer-vacancy buileting :. issued
by the Personnel Bureau, t
Five vacancies each are- listed
for staff nurses at Gorgas Hospi
tal and clerk-stenographers. Three
Vacancies are listed for chautteur chautteur-truck
truck chautteur-truck dirvers. Two openings each
are listed for distribution and win window
dow window clerks, electrical engineers,
engineering draftsmen; marine in
spection assistants, towboat mas masters,
ters, masters, mechanical engineers, and
Other vacancies listed are: cler
ical clerk-typist, hydraulic engi engineering
neering engineering aid, marine maintenance
foreman, lead track foreman, first
mate, office helper, plumber, su
pervisory cargo cierki and training
otucer. ..,
Potter To Speak
Monday AtRCZWA
Memorial Serviced
Canal Zone Gov. William E. Pot
ter will be a guest of honor at a
memorial service ro do neia oun-
I 7 L 1J c-
day afternoon, at Mt. Hope Ceme Cemetery
tery Cemetery under the sponsorship of the
Retired Canal Zone Workers As
sociation in honor of all those who
died during the construction and
operation of tne ranama canai.
:.. v M
rne service win uckih w.m.,
and will be preceded by a proces
sion of members and friends irom
8th to 16th Street, Colon, and from bv bus to the cemetery. It
is part of the celebration of the
second anniversary oi the Retired
Canal Zone Workers Association,
which 'has been furnishing medi medicines,
cines, medicines, doctor's visits, hospitalisa
tion and deatn oeneius w us mem members.
bers. members. Of special mention will be
th ai men who have died during
the past two years and given de decent
cent decent burial by the association. i
Man Robbed,
On Moving Bus
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 10 (UP)-
Juho Rodriguex Vazquez com com-plained
plained com-plained to police today that two
men held him up on a moving cir
thing but his underwear.
ty bus and robbed him of every-
Student Is Wed,
Elected, Drafted
All In One Day
DETROIT, Aug. 10 (UP) Aug.
S, 1958 was a day to remember for
Georg, Vk .Montgomery Jr 23,
senior at Wayne State University.
He got married, received notifi notification
cation notification of his election as a dele delegate
gate delegate to the Democratic district
convention and was notified by his
draft board to reoort for induction
into the Army.

Murder Plof
Hatched In

- Puerto Rico
CARACAS, Aug. 10 (UP).
Security authorities charged to today
day today that refugees in Puerto Ri Rico,
co, Rico, .aided by Costa Rlcan au authorities,
thorities, authorities, hatched a -plot to as
sassinate-President. Marcos Pe
rez Jtatenea here last monin.
Pedro Estrada,' chief ot the
Security Police, showed a news
conference an lmDressivearray
of weapons and explosives which
he said had been captured irom
the platters. He saiA-the -arms
were .'"supplied by- Costal Rica
and smuggled Into this country
by way, of Colombia." v. ;
Estrada said the plot ,-was
hatched by ousted 'ex-President
Romulo Betancoorti In
Puerto Rlco where, he Is liv living
ing living as a refugee. He implied
that the United SUtes was at
least indirectly to blame for
the conspiracy., ; t
"It is strange that such an
tmmoial act could have, been
instigated with Impunity from
Puerto Rico, which is. the ter territory
ritory territory of a friendly nation
the United States," he said.
The security chief said Betaa-
court's accomplices in Venezue-d
la" included two multi-million
aires, a well-known physician
and two newspapermen. He in
dicated that all five have been
Estrada said 1 the plotters
originally Intended to murder
Peres during a parade here
July 3. That plan was drop dropped
ped dropped at the last moment, he
said, apparently because the
conspirators lost their nerve.;
i Betancourt has been pressing
irom Puerto Rico for "early
commission of the crime," Es Estrada
trada Estrada said, but so : far as is
known no new datv had been
Mt. y.;. ,'..;...:.-:..:-, ,', -:
. The Security Official said In Investigations
vestigations Investigations are now in progress
to determine what other Vene
zuelan residents were : Involved
In- the alleged assassination
, 'f r j
CZ Teenage (
Ball Team Raffle
Ends Sunday ;
.The raffle to raise, funds, to
send the VFW Canal Zone
teenage all-star baseball team
to the national tournament
In Hershey, Pa, will be deter determined
mined determined by the drawing of the
Panama National Lottery; this
"Sunday, Aug. It -iy..' tf-
First two arises are can
Mono American, one English)
and tl third Is a TV set.
The cars will be on display
In Panama during the rejt of
this week. The raffle la being
conducted with permlssioh of
ine ranama Government
the Panama Red Cross.
Strife Among
Penquins j
London. Aug. 10 mp JTh
was-domestic strife anions' the
London Zoo's expectant pehguins
yesterday. ,
jui the rase of Mary, tht pen pen-guin
guin pen-guin mother laid her egg anil then restless. Mi nruul liv
ing her husband. George to) hatch
the Offspring. But May cao'f leave
wtll nough alone. She keep) com-
uig oaca io me once-happy family
nesi, ormsine ner mvw witi hor
Each time, George drives! them
off with angry squawks. 1
in ine case ot Stanley and Jean.
who live- just across penguii alley,
there is constant quarrel ov r who
should hatch the egg. Jean keeps
askine for turn Khv. itim
but Stanley refuses to get out of
ine act. : .,
"imer, research chejst for
Diamond AlkaU Comply at
Pawesvalle, Ohio, is -gld ha
t Work. While he peAnned
uu piastic safetj
- "ui wrparauon of
sulfuric add anri
Jca ta a glass flask, sorrithing
w"- The flast
Ploded and the iMrinJ
prayed directly Into hil face,
As seen abov hi. .ki.
deeply etched by the acl, but
"" CJ ano lace

'. U:
fnwu, life, 1(! f yyW i
h'',V"' 3 I; :



"Let the people
31st TEAR

Rescue Workers Losei Count 0 Bodies
In Attempt Tp Resi0eMr Tol Call



nniciW ... b J( ; NEA Radio-Telepbota)
DISASTER AREA Bodies of victims are strewn, about the streets of Call. Colombia, after V
seven.-Army trucks loaded with ammunition b lew up The blast tore a crater 70 yards across
and from40 to 50 Ieet deep and wrecked eight business blocks ' j rf'


DIGGING OCT Workers, are dleginjr among the wreckage of the railroad station in '. Calf -Colombia,
after the enormous ammunition blast there. f 'r n;-

No Chance For 243 Trapped Miners;
Italians Castigate Belgian Mines ;

MARCINELLE. Belgium. Ast
to 10 UP) Rescue workers allj
but gave up hope today, for the
243 "miners trapped since, early
Wednesday in the burning Bitr
ter Heart oal mine. ys ;
: Blistering; heat drove rescuers
back from Ihe blazing bottom of
the 3,100-foot mine. Belgium Di Director
rector Director of Mines Andre Van Den
Heuvel said carbon monoxide al almost
most almost certainly had killed men
working at hieher levels.
, "ot a chance," said one res
cuer nenng tne emergency ele elevator
vator elevator up from the smoking pit.
i Men,' women and chlldrtn
stood in red-eyed silence by
the dirty slag piles outside tne
gate, refusing to give up hope.
Some had been there more
.than 30 hours. .,vi.,' -; 1" : 1
Only six men ; had been
brought out alive after seven
construction workers escaped in
the first minutes of the disas disaster.
ter. disaster. Nine were known dead. That
left 243 unaccounted for of the
258 Belgian and Italian miners
who were scheduled to be work
ing when an electric short cir
cult touched off the blaze.
In Rome, Italian newspapers
and laoor leaders denounced
safety conditions in Belgian
mines, most of which are work worked
ed worked chiefly by Italian immigrants.
"Almost no Belgian or North
European workers descend any
more into the, Belgian mines,
which are among the most
dangerous and backward In
the world,", declared the Communist-line
newspaper Paese
Sera. ..
"Only men from the poorest
regions of the Italian peninsula
descend there, .pushed by un unemployment,
employment, unemployment, and. misery. And


know the truth, and the


j ....... ...T1..
the day they dared to ask .the
miserly coal companies for bet
ter salaries and safety measures
tho m anas ement staterl it was

no longer going to negotiate the,"88?; mg-nan v held' their 55thi

hiring of manpower in Rome but
in Madrid and Atnens.',"
A rescue team reached the
bottom of the mine today,- rid ridings
ings ridings the- emergency elevator
down until It .jammed on heat heat-twisted
twisted heat-twisted rails-at 2.800 feet and
then dangling perilously another
200 feet in a basket slung by ca cable
ble cable beneath the elevator. ,1
But a "hew burst of Hame
drove the: rescuers, back before
they could find any of the 130
men believed trapped at the lev-
ej,:,. ....
A seven-man team reached a
gallery 200'feet down, only to
find the entrance to the gallery
had collapsed. Eighty men had
been working there. ; ;
Diablq Civil j ;
Defense Meets
''The Diablo Civil Defense Volun
teer Corns will meet on Wednes
day Aug. 15, at 9 a.m., at the
bennce Center.
AH members of the Civil Defense
Volunteer Corps are urged to at attend.
tend. attend. A brief critiaue on the exer
cise "Operation Alert 1956" will be
held. Plans for the forthcoming
National Civil Defense Week Sept
9-15 will be discussed. 1
The general public u invited to
attend, . .,


. .1 il M !

countryi'is 'taU"-:Abrahmn Uricoln."

- .,T 7
J it n
US, Red Chinese
Ambassadors Mf c
V T t
5 , V
GENEVAj fat 9 fUP) V.S.
. . -. ..M.'i.VIUUUU
ana : BedNChinese Ambassarlnr
meeting today to start the second
veap of their talks to: reriohpile
Sino-American differences Af ain
hoprogress was reported. Th ey.
win meet again on Aug. 21.' v I
All tht dazzle,
darlingt and delight
.... :tLa$
M-C-Afi gold mini
of enter-


siory oh pjr 70

- i v, :
CAU, .'Auc .'10 (UP) Sriecial
Government Boards today be-
gan restoring order' from the
chaos of the explosion which
shattered the heart of Call
Tuesday, killing an estimated I.-
500 residents. ,

' ' ' '' :
One board is seeklno- hnusln

for thousands of : persons' left
homeless by the blast. Another
Is registering for emergency em employment
ployment employment those left jobless. A
third Is charged with arranging
special loans for wrecked com-

merciai anj industrial firms.
Colombians have cnntrlrmr,

more than $2 million to a fund s
for emergency relief, and aid is
pouring in from other Latin 1
American countries.

' An admittedly-incomplete an-
nOUncement On the human tnll

of th? tllsaster,, published here
last night, listed 922 casualties
351 known dead, 554 Injured and

xi missing ana learea dead. -The
behind the reports compiled hv .'
rescue workers..

One rescue -officlaL whrt. r.'

ported early yesterday that l,n
097 bodies had been recovered
from, the debris,, said last ntght ntght-since
since ntght-since that figure was reached
we nave lost county
"We cannot continue, tn think
of the dead when the living,- the
wounded and the needy require
pur attention," he said, i
Dc?8 Trb
Suspended V

WUERZBURG, Germsnyj; Aug.
10 (UP) A US court marUal
suspended the rape trial of seven'
American soldiers for 24 hours to today
day today because the 15-year-old Ger German
man German girl involved was ordered to
bed under a doctor's care. -
A U.S.; Amy' doctor examined
Enka L., whose full name.was
withheld because of her youth. He
confirmed the certificate of illness
issued by a German doctor.
' The girl's uncle said she w a s
fired and nervous after testifying
most of yesterday about her al alleged
leged alleged rape on July 9. ..
The seven soldiers, all Negro Negro-members,
members, Negro-members, of the 10th. Division,
face possible death sentences if
convicted. .-''' -"
Erika told the court yesterday
she was raped "at least five
times" by the Americans. She was i
unable to say positively how mamy c
men were, involved and she could
identify only two of the defend defendants...
ants... defendants... :'

Russians Produce
Model Car -. 7;;
With Jet Engine t
LONDON, Aug. 10 fUP) -Mos-
Cow radio' reported today that So
viet engineers have produced a
rAodel car with a lot onoin Th
broadcast said the prototype car
recently completed tests at the
Gorkv automobile works: It show-
ed good maneuverability at speeds
exceeding 135 miles an hour, the
announcement saldi
PRICES:: ; .75 & .40
p 1:00-2:50-4:56-7:03-9:15 p.m.

- x