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:

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Panama America

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Full Text

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, A'lli .V TOIRUST FLUES ZnC'&;::K; ?JJmhni4&"A ni- v" :''frs. w Ah !''
: I L II nnnnnFi :- 1 -!
jaBttfeb'v:' Td. r..i t-ow '.;.-; V; -: JJto fepeoph htmo th truth mdjh e-nliy ti '; Sttnm t&tfcffeiKi: i,-,? I :: 7 .. i .f J
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P. A. Road Should,

Reach CZ


The Inter-American Highway
linlcing the U.S. border with
! Panama is expected to be ready
! for traffic in early 1959, the In International
ternational International Eoad federation said
, today.
i An International traffic con-
i f erence starts in Panama tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to be followed by the 7th
Pan American Highway: ... Con Con-:
: Con-: gress opening Thursday. ..
It said that only 5 per ceiit of
the 3200-mile road remains to be
built but this will take two
years because of rough and
! sometimes inaccessible terrain.
Here the builders must contend,
with jungle, tropical heat, rocky
mountains, landslides, rivers,
and torrential rains which wash
out roadbeds.
; Congress voted $50,000 for a
. V.. winta 4n 1010 .Tn

Guatemala, the roadbed is in f NEW YORK, July 27 (UP) -w
orp hridees. Be-Pesperado George Lamed, who

n rAr. octo tjiro
and Concepclon, Panama, therf
is a 148-mile stretch the U-3.
Bureau of Public Roads ternis
kwcen oaii xoviv, uwm v
qjp) -The ,45year-oia ;Wiaow
Ji 7(Arky vaugnan. Jtur-
'ittsbirgb7 ? Pirate baseoau
apf wiu txs arraigned w um-
cijral:; Court herp. i, Monoay, on
arees of oarsonv With 'npr ai-
aecomDllc :a 25-yearrwa
man who says he wants to, mar-l-y
Mrs. Margaret Vaujban ind
her alleged accessory, fred
; erlck Stafford, were charged
with starting the 'fire .that
-nnnmed' the Vauehan, house
n July T, -j. Stafford said h
planned to marry M' Y""
g baiu 4 ,':'r
. i Assistant 'district attorney WH-
Jiam G, Luckpardt saia tnai an
.Investigation into the : fire, dls dls-riosed
riosed dls-riosed that Mrs, vauehari; had
Ignited- two. mlnof .-fires vpr vpr-'
' vpr-' th blaze that consum-
-ed th bouse,- M i.


',.i'"-m.-.i if.-r

' Her daughter; Judy, It, and
,' twn of Jndv'a bov friends .' had

' extinguished the minor fires but
L -'could not control the third blaze.

. Xuckhardt said the widow naa
; been- drinking t. the time of the
fire and that her personal ef ef-'lecti
'lecti ef-'lecti and furniture were packed
n imnvlnir ,Mrs.-Vaushan was

.sin th'i. house for a trade-in
on a motel he was purchasing
at CdUtl, 10 miles from here.
Luckharat na ne w wo
ov reported -Teceivlnr
Uhene" tall from Stafford aft after
er after the fire In Which Stafford
told him to ay nothing about
th earlier Mates, T 'J'
Rut Stafford r'couldnt re-

rt ' member" any such, conversation,
" l.urkhardt stated. ...

I ,-ir vnuphan drowned in a

-: fishing accident at Modoc CO"""
r it i.nite Aue. 30. j 152

While nlaylr for the Pirates in

.,.,fio vanct.'ii was voted we

J National Lea pie's Mo?t Valua-
; ; We Player. -;.V;--, v -
: Chinese-American
- '.Ends long Search
' 'By Marrying Steno

Joseph Gong of Miami, who came
to Hong Kooi 2 en ro.look-

rri( for a -wife" raimod a Hong
;ong tenogrpher Wednesday.,
. ? .Th bride wis Sorby Vlaches.

- formerly f Shancai. She is of

Grwk and Chinese psrentage.
v, Gong, 1io went te Yale Unl-
' verity, is a eecosd gfneratioo
'AmenciB Chinese. His parenU,
. f Mr. aii Mr. J. F. Cong, own a
, V grocery in Miami.
" -; Eddie'a rrandmother. he died

; y Jat November, had originally laid

r;-n 14 foil en rule of "wile
f?fkirg" far her grandMM. But,

be tfii Sor Ari i of fit into
ft try ti tVm. . In any case they
fir t JiHI',ir R,J W
Try left for Mamia today on
tJ bocej mooa. i

In 195

It Is; now impassa-
ble. Contracts hav
been let to
construct it. t f --
The federation said that all of
the 1600 miles; uf Mexico is In
good, condition', and much of it
is paved. Of thf remaining 1572
miles, .572 are paved, 742 are un
der construction, and 258 are
scheduled for construction
El Salvador finished paving its
section iastJuiy. it is tne omy
republic' iri7 which, the highway
is compjet
Captured Desperado
Fights For Life
In HY Hospital
fvowed he'd never be taken a
,j ---- n, t.j
live, fought for .his life
under ponce guaro
A police .'bullet that dropped
the elusive, gunman in a Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan gutter early,, yesterday
still was .lodged in his ngnt
shoulder.' should he live, Larned
faces the possibility v of ? being
paraiyaed from tne waisi aqwa
jamesA?Cheesemahi 25, ripped
throtrthflJifned'& left sldeKafe
tureci: seyerai -ot.. nw ave.
struck one ot his .vertebra, bef.ore
. v ,.J
gouging! mto nis' snouroer
A spokesman at Knickerbock
r Wid tod a v-that lAr-.
ned -is- .In -"very vserioua cohdl
tipn." He said I'there Is a strong
possibility he will be paralyzed''
but it has not been determined
Larned touched off one' of .the
biggest manhunt on Long Is Island
land Island When he battled police
July 10 in. Baldwin. '..-Although
wounded in the back, the crim criminal
inal criminal who has been i jbbed "The
Eel" managed to wrT through
a dragnet of hundred ;C; police.
Suspect Barefoot;
Sheriff Considers
HisBoots Weapons
COLUMBUS, Ohio, .. July 27
tUP) Robert R. Byrd, 24,. of
San Diego, Calif., paced .his
country Jail cell here in bare
feet because his combat boots
are .considered "weapons.:-
Byra was oeuig new ior. in investigation
vestigation investigation As a suspected bur burglar
glar burglar of two suburban business
places. Sheriff 's deputies order
ed, him .to- turn In the boots oe-causa-,
they, have metal' heel
plates that cannot be removed
without damaging them. i
Byrd's wife, Charlotte, Is mi-!
able to supply hkn With an-'
other pair of shops.-Vie. ls. In
Jail as a suspect in the.-same
case. -.' : : : '--y, ;'i

COVVICTFD OF COMr .rT Retf.AUonUl John Kasper
(left) H f.hon at Knoxriiie, Tenn, after a Fwieral Jury foond
him TUtyf eon tempi ef crt fr Interferrtng in iwheot tn tn-terratina
terratina tn-terratina t.riintn,. Itnn. hix of Kasper'a 19 ca-defendanU
were aise convicted. -

. 1 itctvr I m 'ivv.L

Challenge ' ' -- f
To Russia ; Investigating

TOKYO, July 27 (UP) -The
Japanese Government has
challenged Russia's, territorial
claims to Peter the Great Bay
and charged Moscow's closure
of the rea to foreign ships
and planes is a violation of
general principles of interna international
tional international law, It was announced
today. "' v 1
A' foreign office announce announcement
ment announcement said a formal protest was
. delivered in Moscow Friday by
Japanese' Ambassador Suemit Suemit-su
su Suemit-su Kadowaki,
O The Soviet -Government last
Saturday declared Peter. The
Great Bay off Vladivostok off off-limits
limits off-limits to all foreign vessels and
planes; 1
Japanese officials, as well as
U.S. military quarters In Ja Japan,
pan, Japan, believed the Soviet action
.-was motivated by military rea-
sons, y Vladivostok is the So Soviet's
viet's Soviet's largest naval base in the
Far East,
U. S7 West Failed
In Try To Slarve
EflTDl, Nasser -jays ;
ALEXANDRIA, "Egypt, 'July ?7
(UP) Egyptian President Ga-
maj Ahdl Nasser-s told 'thou 'thousands
sands 'thousands of cheering citizens herv
lasfejight the United States nd
the West hav failed In attempts.
to- stirvft'psypt into submission.
..: fee' said Egypt with Syrian
and Russian hela'won the bat-
k,le against starvation and econ-
omno pressure" just as- sne naa
won biifc-rn a ealnst f. th vmnglo-
rrenchilsraeli invasion last fall.
Nasser addressed some 180,000
persons who gathered at Ham Hammed
med Hammed Tahrlr" (Liberation) Square
here to celebrate tho fifth arml arml-versarv
versarv arml-versarv of the ouster of former
King Farouk. It was at this same
Dlace ana ume iasi year uiav
Nasser announced the national nationalization
ization nationalization of the Suez CahaL S r
Then Nasser spoke In measure
ed terms, but last night bis voice
often was raised to fever. pitch,
ind he repeated himself time
ini niraln. : --!' :A
The crowd waa near ,v frenzy
at the end and'gavejiim a tiiree tiiree-mlnute
mlnute tiiree-mlnute ovation when he mop mopped
ped mopped his brow arid sat down.
Nasser said Russia's? v- ultimatum-last
October stemmed the
tide In the attacks by France,
Britain and Israel. He said ''that
ultimatum- created panic in
Britain France and' the nign
(Anglo-French) command oft
Cyorus." ''
He said the British and 'the
French were "more eager for a
cease-fire than Egypt because
their nlans collapsed atomic
war waa at hand.!
J(:0S ajn;
5:24 p.m.
11:18 .m.
11:38 PJB.

i ,.,! ... i .... ii i ,-,b i t, M w m m mm m m ., if ..-t ma m m a

SLAIN BIT "MADMAN' Police are conducting search for a "madman" gunman who shot to
death truck driver J. D. Cantrell, 26, Mrs, Barbara Lemmons "(center) 23, and Mrs, Dorothy
Gibson, 23, near Carlsbad, N. M. Authorities said Cantrell apparently stopped to help fix a flat
tire on-the women's car. Later, the gunman drove up. shot Cantrell and kidnaped the women.
The women's bodies were found about 35 miles from where the trucker was killed. ;

Treasury Keeping Eagle Eye
On Public Cigarette Pulse

Treasury is watching closely to
up. how the Dubhc resDonds to
the current hullabaloo about smok
ing and lung cancer. ;
The reason: Tobacco taxes en
rich treasury coffers by more
than a billion and a half dollars
a year. Mora ihan 90 per cent
of this omes from the sale of
cigarettes, said by some to be
tied rf only statisticallyto- lung
in ine ,( lovernmeni year inai
ende(J,ten 30, jfiMfederal-lo"!
bacco taxes yieiaeq ,tiJ,4a(,iuu.
Cigarettes t accounted, for' ?l,S49,r.
A, r AAA ... -.S -v ..... '-'-I "t ... 1- l
: During the first eleven months
of the government year that, ended
June t $o,r cigarette sales netted
th anvpi-fiment 111474.465.000. Tha
total for the, year if not reported"
yet "c-' f
With the -1958 Tj Jdget" based oft
estimated, government receiptto receiptto-talintf
talintf receiptto-talintf 73 billion dollars, 8, slump
in cigarette sales; eould out down
the small 'expected surplus that
presumably, would.-'e applied to

Truman Won't Sign $1 Bill;
tiomMight Jail Him'

. INDEPENDENCE, Mo., July 27
fTPPirmer President Truman
said .today that Attorney General
Herbert Browneu Jr., was no
good' ind "would love to put me
in ja&";vv-.- -: ut
Th -fail term: he hinted, might
be "possible if. he continued Bis
old. White House practice of auto
graphing dollar cms tor
In one of his bristling "give 'em
hell" mood4 Trumaa said sigaing
bills, constituted defacing .U S.
currency, Twhich il .against: the
lsw,'V fc-r'-.rv.i-:.- --'
A" spokesman for tha Treasury
Department 1n Washington, dia-
1 agreed1- with .Truman's interpreta
tion- of w law, pui arumaa aaia
he still wasn't going to sign bills
for his friendr b e a u "it'p
afiinrt the law. iv
Brownell -was- la London and
eould not be reached immediately.
Trurasn said he had. not re
reived ny ofiiciaL advice not to
sign, the bills. He s alio said be
knew more about ihe law than
did Brownell,-"; : A: ; "J-
The f Treasury- Department
agreed that there -was a law
against defacing U. S. curenc.
But It-aid igninvof .bills did
aot constitute defacing money
since there1 wi no Intent to make
ri money unfit for ne. :'
Szi Dtega Reports
Fc'mT Pcrlhs Fforn
Arctic Flu
, r-rt ,T..i- n
aTrF:ior hayTdied'
In f h mrt tn Yia-ot frrm prnnnll.i
cations of the so-called Asiatic
influenza, San TJtego county
Health officer Dr.Jr B,. Askew
reported today. I j
Askew said that more than 12.-'
000 cases of the disease have
been reported In the last month.
Rear Admiral Robert M. GUlett,
medical officer of the 11th Na-

val District, said that 7.000 orjPodiatrist Astociatioo because a
the cases were tmon; mUitamtreatmiiority of the publie a-

cersonnel durrne the 30-daT ie-
riod but be said none of the!
deaths wu af milltAnr nerson-i

reduction of the national debt

and nossiblv a tax cut
The Treasury admits it is keep keeping
ing keeping an eye on cigarette and other
tobacco sales. But an official told
the' United Press, "Whatever de develops
velops develops will be taken in stride."
He explained the' Treasury has
to revise its, revenue estimate!
every year as business activity
takes unexpected turns. No uch
revisions on tobacco revenue are
bow being made, the official said:
' Exactly What i effect, the .latest
swarm ot reports -and testimony
en 'smokina land cancer will have
is nof.yer clear The-best measure
of tobaccBrsateS; .govmmt- rev
will noti bo rreported f or
July, and August until autumn.
One wholesaler .said "the cancer
seare hsnt-dtne a thing." He
said he is seUing :2,' to .3 per
cent more cigarettes than a
fffl..:''"fT:-Mr'':' ;
Two downtow plp'hopst how
ever, ciaimeo. a recem run i ,i
Wst-pipe ouyers. una rrm sua
business was briskthese days for
what usually ; has beett a slow
season.:'';-';.-'5:" -r-.
'Ninetv iser eent' of beople 'buy-
lng pipes lately .art switching
The former President' remarks
started out in a jovial mood yes yesterday
terday yesterday when Lon Gentry, archi architect
tect architect of the Trumsn Library build building
ing building where Truman has his offices,
asked him to autograph a dollar
bill for a friend.
Truman declined with the com comment.
ment. comment. (that,altbough he "used to
order those signed. .I've had to
quit putting my name on them;
it's against the law and that
damned attorney general would
Just love to put me in jiLM. -Asked
if he were speaking In a
jovial mood about Brownell, Tru
man replied: "No, he is bo good.
Go ahead and print it. It's the
truth. I haven't signed bills since
left the White House and I'm
not going to any more.; s
Anonymous Donor
Hclpit Buffalo Till
. il i V - T t
BUFFALO. K. Y. July It (UP)
Every city tftasury should have
an anonymous aonor sacn as nui nui-f
f nui-f alo's "Mr. X". ft might help tbem
keep ut of the red. v.; v.
-One week the unknown xontrib xontrib-utor
utor xontrib-utor sent in a check for $ 137 M
This was followed tn next, weex
dy a second check. :
AO accompanymf note rea:
"For General Fund $112.50.-.- Sent
SI37.M last -week." There -was
nothinr, to identify .the sender
other than the signature "Vc X.'
City Treasurer Lucy A. uiriey
said she bad no idea what the per person
son person was trying to straighten out.
"but we are mirhty nappy e a
: Foot Doctors
- Stand Pat :
CLFATLAND. Ohio. July 27
(UF) The Ohi Chlropodutg As As-soclatioa
soclatioa As-soclatioa announced til decision
aot to ehare its aswe to Gino
sociate -fcrt with "foot
doctor chanse at this
time er eonfu the

from cigarettes," the shop owner

said. "One woman came in the
other day 'and bought a pipe for
her husband and another for her herself.".
self.". herself.". If cigarette smoking falls off it
won't be the first time.
From a high of 435 billion manu manufactured
factured manufactured Jn 1352, output fell to 423
billion 4he following year and 402
billion in 1354 before it picked up.
The f;rt major cancer smoking
reports 'came out in 1953-54, '?
Meanwhile Rep. John A. But But-nick.
nick. But-nick. (D-Minn asked the, Federal
Trade Commission to 1m ce tobac tobacco
co tobacco maBufatuers 'i9 back-p &--vertisingclaimiior
their eigar-
retter, m j rfmr
Blatnik Issued the appeal as i
House subcommittee which he
heads wound up six. days of hear hearings
ings hearings o whether filter, tip cigar
ettes' eliminate any health hazards
which due to smoking.
The coneresman laid "hun
ores pf millions -ot dollari'Vave
oeea spent to advertise filter tips,
but "I. don't think the consumer
knows what he is getting.
He said the F C has bean
"making good progress'' In pre
venting what he called misleading
claims that filter tips offer health
protection. But. he said. "We have
to have more '"''';-
Blatnik aueffeiferi f)iit all etr.
ette labels be required to list the
tar and nicotine: content of the ci cigarettes.
garettes. cigarettes. -v: ;.'';. :;!.
Acting FTC Chairman Robert
T. Secrest- supported another sug
gestion by Blatnik that Congress
authorize the commission to seek
court injunctions to halt any mis
leading advertising of tobacco
products. --.-s-.V.?-' ;!""
He said t he commission bas
started a new survey to determine
what a consumer expects when he
buys a niter tip cigarette. He said
the survey, which. will take. four
to six : months, should ; give the
FTC a better basic, for judging
, .1.1
aaveruiing 1 claims r tor imer
tips. r '
Until the survey Is completed.'oe
said, the commission cannot order
a halt to any allegedly misleading
cigarette advertising as it does in
the case of food drug and cosmet cosmet-iejproducts.
iejproducts. cosmet-iejproducts. -ft 5
The cigarette Industry. wag not
represented at the bearings. But
Blatnik said the ; subcommittee
would be "glad" to hear from
them later if the decide to
testify. .-.-'-'. :-i;-

i Mr
CHICAGO. July 2f (I PH-Aa in-J
quest into-the 4eau et a man u
whns ttamieh.a oa!r of foreeps
ni found after ha fead-complain
ed of stomach palnf was compu-
eated today wbea .me xoreeps
could not be found at the hospi
Demitv Coroner 'Cornelius Dore
ordered Woodlawa Hospttil te pre-,
duce the forceps by Aug. 2 er face
legal action. - -
The five-wee iariipi were
found yesterday during aa autop
sy en ue May Of JOepn utaon.
sp, a carpenter and a native cf
Sweden. '. -
Olaon had' been brouiK imo
Woodlawa Hospital'. Tuesday suf
fering from stomach cramps and
nausea lie died Wednesday.
On June 28, be had undergone
a stemaca operatioa u ine oop oop-tal
tal oop-tal te rarrect adhesions from pre
vious surgery. Previoosly, he had
ondergene three abdominal oper
ations, two of them at WoodJaw.
Aa inquest te discover ue cause

Foixeps Found In Dead i Patient s
Stomacfif I$Myster?pusly Missing

i Assassination


Guatemala's slain President,,

lay in state today in the grand salon of the Presidential
Palace. Thousands of persons beaan to walk oast his bier1

for a last look tit the anti-Communist leader; An autopsy

naa Deen perrormea earner -; i
Shortly after Vice-President Luis Arturo Gonzalez Gonzalez-Lopez
Lopez Gonzalez-Lopez was sworn in as the new President, he declared a

state of siege. Thus control of the situation passed into
the hands of Col. Francisco Oliva Minister: of Defense
A military tribunal took charge of investigating the
crime.. N
Among the many expressions of regret and sympa sympathy
thy sympathy reaching Guatemala was a message from President
of the United States Dwight 0, Eisenhower.' .

Castillo Armas was on his way
to the dining room Friday eve eve-nine
nine eve-nine when he was shot down by
police guard, Borneo Vasquez
Sancnez, who was on guard in
the corridor leading to the dln dln-inar
inar dln-inar room. .
According to the ofliclal vet
s!qn t tharslaylngwben Castle
ilo Armaiandt Ills wife y-QdiliaJ
i wno' waavpotn- mjureai mp
proached the (dfolng' room, the
guard turned out the: light and
fired two shots with his semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic rifle. One of the bul bullet
let bullet severed Castillo Armas' aor aorta.
ta. aorta. i
Another palace guard came
running when i. he hear, the
shots,, but before he could reach
the assassin, the soldier turned
the rule on rumsen. ana iirea.a
bullet throueh his head. The
capers of the 20-year-old soldier
- i 1 M 11.
snowea ne was a memoer 9i me
Communist Partv.- 1 1
, The general Impression. Is that
Vasquez Sanchez acted on insti instigation
gation instigation by the Communists, but
not as a pan oi any organizeu
movement. i: ..
New of Castillo Armas' oeaui
Crilain Donies Red
Led To Cease Fire
UIirnafum On Suez
-lONDON, July 27 (UP) The
Foreian .Office denied today
that a Russian ultimatum led to
the cease-fire In the Suez area
laat f all, as alleged last night in
Egyptian President Oamal Abdel
Nasser's Alexandria speecn.
. a spokesman aald:
There is no truth In this W
legation. It was the decision ei
the United Natfons to establish
the emergency force which led
the British and French govern-,
ments in accordance with -their
Drevlous undertakings to oraer i
the cease fire."'
of Olson's death opened fay and
hit a snag Immediately when de
tective -Thomas Or m and reported
the forceps .could not be found.
Ormand said hospital authorities
told him a nurse-had apparently
sot the forceps mixed u witn etn
er boipiul instruments following
the autoosy.
Dr. Francis 'Archer had found
the forceps half way throogb, the
autopsy which had been request
ed by Olson's widow because her
husband had appeared ta be in
good health shortly before his
dee - .. '.
Archer left the forceps U the
abdominal cavity where he had
found them end called the Cor
oner's office, Ormond said. A cor
oner s physician, eompietm ue
The coroner's doctor discovered
the forcepa were snUsiaT S hei
and Archer "washed up1 Mow
ing the exaaisauoa, OrffloM tee-
. -:

Jufv 27 (UP) The Wvsf

Col. Carlos Castillo Armas'
was late In reaching-the outsIdV
world, because press dispatcher;
sent by correspondents were de
layed.. When word got around
the country, gowning waa wide widespread.
spread. widespread. l
arom nasningtosi the TJnIt-f 1
1 rress reported that Presl-
oent ... tiserher ''d the"'
nratric',' death. of ,ju uemal
. a-resiaent-carioa Castillo Ar Armas
mas Armas Is toss to the entire free
world ft ,. r
He, said In ; a statement re.'
leaseby the W.hite House that
under Armas'. : leadership the
threat of Communist domlna-
tion; or Guatemala was "repuls-
u ana wie country "became ft -valuable;
Tflerhber'' of th organ
mbuqh oi Amencan. states.
expressed hla
symnathies" ta th
people ot Guatemala and- to Ar Armas'
mas' Armas' family. The White House
said the President :1s sending a
personal message to the family.
Armas was one of the first via.

ltors President Eisenhower saw' : -i

at Fitzsimmona Army Hospital
In Denver Colo, after hit heart t
attach V': 'of. Jf f
The last time they met' was I
at the Panama meeting of
Presidents of American states -:
in July (last Year)
Following is the lext'of th
President's statement: t
"The tragic death of President :
Carlos Castillo Armas of Guate-
mala is a great loss to hi own V
nation and to the entire x;et -world.
' t
' -'. --, !- y Hi i
"President Castillo Armas waa
a personal friend, of mine; Un-
der his leadershln the threat of

Communist domination of his
eountry. was repulsed and Gua
4 ternaTa became a valuable mem-

oer of tne organizauon or Amer-
ican States.

Mrs. Eisenhower end I ex-.

tend our heartfelt sympathies to

the people of Guatemala and to
the-family of the President." .'

Blaslirig Cap Found
On Plane Shallerc J
By Mysfery Bbs!;;;
BARSTOW. Caltf.. July XT
(UPi--Trw FBI eonflrmed to today
day today that e blasting can and evi evidence
dence evidence of an explosion were
found on an airliner which was
shaken by mysterious blae
while In flight early Thursday;
A' nessensrer was "presumed
blows through the lavatory, wall
of the-Western Air lines plane,
is body was found- yesterday.
Twelve other passengers' were
not injured and the plane made
a safe emergency landing at
George Air Force base : la 1
Mojave. desert y w
John r. Matone, regent la
charge of the Los Angeles efface
of the FBI. said an, unexptoaea
blasting cap was found in the
plane's toliet along with what
appeared to be burned telle!
tissue. .-- ;. ', ..
Investirationly the FBI ar i
the Civil Aeronautics Board a
so Indicates the pmslbtuty ft a
mail egploeion," :mri s.i .





, SUNDAY JUJ.I 3,;15J-
?,V:".,V',,;V;- 'r';--':t;',!-'ft;:;i
More Or Less-Now And Then

' v v-- y ' ' ......

1 1 )t

I .1: H


Rainmaker OperisWeclnesday


3 x at VjlI jf " v

r'? 1

RON HARPER and Dories Musselman are shown in a scene from the "Rainmaker" a Carib

bean Players Project which opens Wednesday at Ft. Clayton

: I f yr n V

DIRECTOR CHARtES ASH (left) and Verner Maybrey are
checking floor plans-iof the set of the "Rainmaker" it wtU
ri iovf nisjhts 4 ;,- s.,... .


60c. 30c.



nvrw wnuru


k tin mpm THFU?PIVF


Wtiot made min fight
or fear, or follow him?
What was tht stent ho

left buried in the shadows

of Songan

t t CUM


(US Army pictures)

"The Rainmaker" is the
next production of the
Caribbean flayers which
will be presented for four
consecutive nights begin beginning
ning beginning next Wednesday at
Jfedwin Hall in Fort Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton.
The N. Richard Nash
drama features Ron htar htar-per
per htar-per in the title role, and
Include JohfVA n i s t o n.
Dories Musselman, Paul
Copp, Fritz tjiibert, John
:McTaggart rnd Mort Cor Cor-Jiick..
Jiick.. Cor-Jiick.. : tt Is .under, the direction
of Charles Walsh.
Th(j Rainmaker" comes to the
Canal Zone after a successful
years' ran on Broadway and an
equally Successful and popular mo motion'
tion' motion' picture version.
This romantic comedy has been

bailed by critic! as the best to

come along in many years. The
story invqlveg the ranch-owning
Curry family in a western state
during a severe drought. The

daughter, Lizzie, is well on the

way to becoming a spinster and
there's nothing ihe can do about
Everyone tries to get her mar

ried but she can't bring herself to
believe she is pretty or pleasant.
That is, she doesn't believe until

a professional con-man. a rain

maker, enters the scene and turns

the ouiet life of the Currv family

upside down.

The Caribbean Players was or

ganized by military personnel at

Fort Clayton. In the current

group of Players are members of
the Army, Navy. Air Force and

the Panama Canal Company.
This arrangement fits perfectly
the purpose for which the Players
was designed: entertainment by
and for Armed Forces personnel,
U.S. government employes and
their dependents.
For this reason prices for en enlisted
listed enlisted personnel and their depen dependents
dents dependents have been set at SO cents a
ticket. Ticket reservations are be being
ing being taken oy Mrs. Elizabeth Ke Ke-hoe
hoe Ke-hoe who can be reached at Albrook

Today Encanto 35, .20
Victor Mature Anita
Ekberg in
in Cinemascope!
Perei Prado and His Orch. in

Today IDEAL -.25 -.15
Llbertad La, marque In
Luis Agullar In
"Hay Angeles Con Espaelas"

Ue. lie!
Also: -"-r


5c i Xte.
. wHi. Jeff Chandler
' 1 Also:
... BUXMJt




In Cinemascope!:


with xxas Xaxtia

- AUor

TV Mystery Show
Held Up Awaiting

Sheppard Outcome


Sively Yours: Pat Boone -epjecte
to some "illicit love'! scehes i
his second movie, "April Love,'
and they are being written out o
the script to accommodate his re
licrinn vipws. But he'll still ro

mance Shir?ey Jones in what Jhu



first time in TV history, produc

tion of a filmed reel-life, mystery
series was held up while the

"stars rushed around the coun

try to attempt to solve a real-life

Members of the Famous Court
f Last Resort attempted t un untangle
tangle untangle the Ohio Sheppard mur murder
der murder cat, end at the same time
get a TV series of their astoi
lining adventures before the
cameras in time for an Oct.- 4
debut on NBC I p.m. EDT,

The Court now, according to

one of its members, has. washed

its hand of the Sheopard case

after a clash with Ohio author!

ties. ...

Between trin to Ohio and Flnr-

iaa ail seven members of the

Court were reunited here the othn

er day for their appearance in

me TV films.'

ine court consists nf unven'

Robin Hoods with microsrnnet fir

i . 7

uriei cases experts in detective

work and criminoloev who heln

persons claiming they have been

wrongly convicted of crimes.

But while the court's true ad

venturesj have made headlines for

nine years, imhu apparently feels

ucuon is aaier man truth.
"Real-life eases can't be used
because of clearance difficul difficul-ties,"
ties," difficul-ties," explained Harry Steeger,
head of Argosy Publishing Co.
"But the writers have access te
our files and the stories are.
, founded en our actual expert
ences, without, names. and plac places."
es." places." Steeger, nivsterv writer v.r

Stanley Gardner, polygraph ex expert
pert expert Alex Gregory, private detec detective
tive detective Raymond Schindler and other
Court members appear in each
episode's opening ehot and discuss
their current activities at the end
of films. But actors portray the
members in the stories.

we had many opportunities to
sell the court on TV but not until

this deal did anyone understand
the spirit of the Court,' Gardner

saia. ;
His publisher, Steeger, added,
we believe in the necessity for
better Jnvestigationg of crimes.
Most communities do not have the
necessary equipment or manpow manpower.
er. manpower. We want to heln neonle

fully convicted but we enter a
case only when asked by theac-

cused person or a minister nrffa

family. ;S.

We fight for Justice. At an

time do we take sides in a case.
Sometimes we discover the man

reauy was guilty.

we don t go into a case until

every legal remedy has been ex exhausted..
hausted.. exhausted.. We are not a wholesale
agency for getting people out of


carear guides call "typical of.. Bit

Crosby s romantic siyie.

Zi Zsa Gabor was th dol

wh u aved Cupid in reverse

when she introduced her Phot Phot-nix
nix Phot-nix pal, Mary Hosford, to Film
Producer C. B. Whitney With
the line, "She oughta be In pic pictures.4
tures.4 pictures.4 Whitney signed Mary,
mother of four, for a starring
role in h movi, "The Missou Missou-ri
ri Missou-ri Traveler,",, and now she's su su-ing
ing su-ing her rich hubby for a divorce
to concentrate on. a film career.
nnn't te sumrised if Judy Gar-

tawd am her 11-year old Liza

team un fnr ninther-daughter roles

in her claimed movie. "Born in

Wedlock." It! the hush-hush rea-

nn. I hear, for Liza doing ma

ma's tramp number on stage a

long the personal appeanrance

trail. La's imitation ot Juay is

in the Broadway play. "Wit

nesa Ifnr the Prosecution," a smart

nttcrnnv wins a. man his freedom

bat the audience discovers he i was

i ltv. Movie censors saia no

to- this ending for the film but:
Producer Arthur Hornblow hs a

iiew eurpnsv "jpims'f- snocKer.

'- CLINT (Cheyenne) Walker gave

a bigger double-take man nes ev

er rinne on rv wnen ne mei wai

ter Brennan at a party. The three

time Oscar winner torn mm:

Clint, voure terriiic. uont ever

let 'em teach you how to act.

a nxea beauty xon-

'Walter "'th e character star
who claims there's only one so
c ret to acting "Don't ever let
them catch you aetin.' ".
Hal March, starring in a new

Paramount film, "Hear Me Good,"
is today's ironic success noter A
couple of years ago Hal had to
sit outside the studio when a pal
went in to keep an appointment.

The pal asked if Hal could tag a-

long but the studio, gateman: said

"No. Plot oi me iaarcn movie re

volves around

test. 4ri

WHILE ON Ihe Lake '.Arrow

head location for "Summer Love,"

Mnllv Be received a nisntiy 45-

minute phone call lwrn Tommy

Sands, who was w New Yorit.

Now back in town, Molly's dating

John Wilder but wearing Tommy's

'friendship ring."

The Witnet: Lisa Kirk .notes
thtt trt soite of woman'; fond.

Mssfor bargains, -, nothing.

makes her madder man railing
her she' wearing one of them.
Not in the Serin! Jon Provost,

eostarrine in KEstfapada in Ja-.

m : a at

K a '-.I j..., I

- i

pan, has a uniqite reason for
wanting to dd a ntuViA'- with v.

luptuous Anita Ekberlt. "The last

WMltS A Illtik tlul AV niM

rocset snip; gays njfonv who

i .:..u f

This Is Hollywood. : Mi-s.. Tones

Danny Thomas was 'tdkftg'lioine

pals about his new f xV .We

Mar jorie Lord ii'tt's i- wanderf ul

way io oe marnea," ne saia, on

ly Z6 mmutes once a week

CASH INSTEAD of movie con

tracts is the pot o' gold for the in ui.o ycarv miss Uni

verse' Beauty Pageant at Long
Beach. Max Factor came w with

me loot, si5,400,whn universal-

International bowed out as donor

of film contracts. .. -Cameron

Mitchell's saying ie'd like to star

in 9 movie based on the life of

Buddha. . .Ins Ray Hutton's all

girl show at the Royal Nevada in

Las Vegas will be a showcase for
TV time buyers, There's- bit; inter

est in zippy ina? fin the t fall pro

gram scneauies..

We droppecj a few sour notes from the recent tune
on the Boquetc Bugle- One was, the' disappointment of
the Boquetefios over, the fact that their Coffee Festival
was apparently Ignored by the national government not
financially,'-but by the failure of any important officials
to visit the fair.
Theyipicked a good year for their celebration, as- the
crop looks most promising.. The trees are generally load-

is. ed with berries and unless something happehs they will

have a big harvest. The harvest of vegetables should be
better than last year. Right now vegetables are not plen plentiful
tiful plentiful in the village. :
. Of course, this is off season and business is not so
good as it is at harvest time when the village bustles
with activity. Saturday and Sunday are the big days.

then. It may be just my luck, which is not good other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, but the weather was very good during my recent
visit to the Valley of Rainbows. v V ;

Roy Rogers and Dale Evans bit

the tanbark trail W September to

inaugurate rne new u,uuv eai

indoor arena at New Mexico's

State Fair and Rodeo in Albu

auerque. Then they ride into the

sunrise for a free-week eastern

personal appearance tour.


Orchestra Dance

In Balboa Tonight

The End-of-the-Month Orchestra

Dance at-thft USO-JWB Armed

Forces Service Center will start

at 8 tonight. t

All military personnel and their

dependents are invited to attend.

Hosts for. the evening are Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Berger, Mr. and

Mrs. Carlos Zelenko, of Panama

City. Mr. and, Mrs. .Jflickey Ka

plan and Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kaplan

of Rodman, canal zone.

O.K. ChrdqD

Under New Administration
select breakfast will be served at 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.
for $0.30 $0.50 $0.80 $1.15.
SPECIAL LUNCH from 11 a.m. to I p.m. for
11.00 $1.25 $1.60.
Inauguration of select Italian Food with a wide
variety of Pissas.
Always at. year service. Call Phone 3-6215

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today

DIABLO HTS. 1:30 1:0
Clark Gable
Eleanor Parker
The King and Four Queens'
Mon. "Crime of Passion"

Tue. "King: tt Four Queens"

GATTJN 2:M-o 7:M
"Death of A Scoundrel"
Tnea. "Calling Homicide"

MARGARITA t:30, 6:15, 6:31

v Dean Martin
Eva Bartok
"Ten Thousand Bedrooms
Color! .-- --(,
Monday "Three For Jamie

Doris (Day
Louts- Joiirdan
"JUUE". :' '., : .- ,: ',
-kx't. C 0-i-kt'.rt,'".
Also Showing Monday t





V '.

1 .-. ;'---



LA BOCA 7:tt
James Stewart v
"Man rVhe Knew Toe Much"

Humphrr Bog art
The Left jgand f God

e Robert Taylor --POWER

mAltone Resident
.Military Personnel

(Residing In the. Canal Zone

e or in Panama)


My sympathy goes out to Clara Montalvan who has
difficulty in controlling her appetite for mangoes. I have

the, same-trouble, but with less disastrous results. But I

like mangoes so much that I am willing to suffer h9
consequences of over indulgence.
El Dia in its interesting, "Lagrimas y Sustos," re reports
ports reports that Clara appeared (it does not say where) for
medical attention for bruises in various parts of her body
caused by bipws given by her husband Jose Mufioz,' be because
cause because she refused to take a dose of medicine he had pre prepared
pared prepared 'to cweUier stomach ache."
Clara said that she likes mangoes very, much and
that she spent two reals for ripe mangoes which she ate

with great gusto, Shortly afterwards she prepared a sup supper
per supper of rice and beans and roast meat and ate a large
plate of them. This gave her a ; stomach ache.

when her husband arrived Jhe prepared an emetic to

which he added tqHhe drugs purchased at a drugstore,
kerosene and ashesiJbut Clara refused to take it. Then

Jose began to beat her vowing that he would give her a
blow for every mango and every bean she had eaten.

i via. reports marine aocior wasnea out uiaras
stomach out and sent her home. That was a rjrettv hisrh

price to pay for mangoes but maybe they were worth it.


$6 A
Pay 20 W down when taking
out policy budget .Valance
of paymenta ever months.

General Aenti for
United i'Statei v -:
FideGty & Onaranty Co.
; -?" i

k. S "l" Street
'-; T. fK Bo ies, namar

La Strada is an Italian motion Dicture about a street

fair, strong man 'and a cute little Italian girl, still Wner
'teens, and showing: retarded mental development. She
was sold by her mother to act as a skill for the stronjr

man's act. ,'

Of course, there is the inevitable triangle, wife OrLT

cornet jmeq dv uiujeua Masma pemar vnota jrreax

octress,, but delightful iH-tbis rofe TJbe other- corners' of

Quinn and Richard Basehart. V
La Strada has been shown in Panama theatres with
Italian dialogue and Spanish subtitles. It is surprising
how much of the simpler dialogue in Italian can be
understood" by a person with some knowledge of Spanish.
Why write about a film that has already been shown in
local theatres?
Well, just to let you know that La Strada has Just
celebrated a birthday in New York City, where it Jias
been running without a break at the Trans-Lux Theatre
for two years. Also to advise that an English language
version is being prepared for release soon. That should
fit well into the programs of the Canal Zone Theatres,
and furnish a welcome change from their run-of-the-mill


It must be disappointing for Gen. Marco Perez Ji

menez, President of Venezuela, that it has not been pos-
111 A A- 1 1 V

si Die wj restore nis inena, uen. juan Domingo Peron, to
power in Argentina. That would' have been a feather in

the Perez Jimenez two-story, military cap. It would have

salved his disappointment at not being able to everthrow

me democratic government or president "Pepe" Figueres
in Costa Rica.

Now another disappointment can also be traced to

his friend Peron. Due to the "suspended" diplomatic re relations
lations relations between Argentina and Venezuela, the latter will
not be represented at the Inter American Economic Con Conference
ference Conference in Buenos Aires next month. That will deprive
Gen. Perez Jimenez of the opportunity to throw his
wealth around as he did here in Panama.
When President Eisenhower was here to shake hands
with the other American Presidents, President Perez Ji Jimenez
menez Jimenez proposed the formation of a development fund for
this hemisphere and offered to contribute 3.75 of his
current budget That would be. about $32,362,459 dollars,
but think what it would be for the United States. It
would be even hardef for. other Latin American countries
in which government revenues come from taxes paid by
the-people,' instead of checks from foreign oil comnanies

as is. the case with Venezuela. v



........ 55.00
. 20.00


Omnibus Cane f

KX Yank n.
I1J July ST)

- Today '. jy Prep am

' V aw, v-




FlorMa Stat TAthranitv II M

TV Concert H.ll 11 m
TIM Great CiMcnlMro 11 IS

Paraaaa taybetn
Colpat CMiwdr Hoar ;
Damaa) Runjrsn Thaatr ''
TtmiL Erala Fare
Trlrphan Turn
Eddie Cantor x
cm Nrs .-
Plarwriftit Boor.


' Court 7 ( AereTlaa PanaJna Alnrm
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1693 3.1699


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1957
Teamster Onion 1 Heads
pyebtt AFL-CIO Probe
The firm of more patronage and prestige In the Republic of Panama

r I


Tor two years now I have been
' ieine the world through specta-

' cles with plastic lenses. My rain rain-'
' rain-' coat is plastic, so are my fountain
pen and cigarette case and 50 old older
er older things I handle daily. Soon, if
' I take wise advice, I may also
acquire a polythene plastic slim-

. ming suit wnicn wui urwg oown
mv fat on the Turkish bath prin

ciple- if I wear it in bed 'or under
1 U. 1,.fli,,V.;;'M"iil'ifv.JUT,.,( m .;;;!

Even then, cocooned in plastic,

I shall have sampled only a trac
tlon of the almost limitless possi

bilities of this amazing man-made
substance as I saw them this

month at the International British
, Plastics iSxhibition at London's O-

No other ; esthibitiQn. has r quite
t the. same surprise impact on the
eye. To step through the turnstiles
was like walking into a rainbow

factory. Plastics, more than any

thing else in this modern world,
seem to exult in color: for its own

sake-color even in kitchen wear

and anoliances. in rods. tubes,

sheets and fibres, as well as tex

tured textiles and furniture.
Britain's plastics are now eX'

ported all over, the world, -, Last
year United Kingdom factories

oroduced 344.000 tons- of plastics,

about IS pounds per head of po po-pultion.
pultion. po-pultion. This is more than dou double
ble double the output of five years ago

and treble that of 1947. overseas
customers bought 100,000 tons and

; Britian earned $22,800,000 in for

eign currency. This year there is
a 10 to 15 per cent increase in the
lava-like stream of polyvinyl chlo chloride,
ride, chloride, polythene, acetate and other
plastic variants whose very, names
dazzla the lavman. : V

The fourth exhibition ef its kind,

this one was five times the size

of the first, held in 1951. I have
never heard so many foreign lan languages
guages languages at Olympia, or met so ma

ny i Cousins from tte Common Commonwealth.
wealth. Commonwealth. In the. Overseas Lounge
I was told there had been callers
from more than 60 different coun

tries from Nicaragua to Norway

and New Zealand, from Canada
to the Canary Isles. From Mos Moscow
cow Moscow came the U.S.S.R. Minister
, of Chemical Industries, with eight
industrial experts. -a
Short of ships' boilers and fur furnaces,
naces, furnaces, or bridges or pneumatic

drills, is there anything that can

not be fashioned from plastic?
, On began murmuring such ques questions
tions questions after only a few minutes on
the stands. Nothing seemed impos-
,! aible after, I, saw, a child's, beach
andal, complete with buckle strap,
ooze out ; of a pressing machine
r a, we watched. Ladies' high-heel-rc.d
shoes were; erupted ia ... the
Shame way. and we were s shown

TjJsow foamed plastic kf used to give
a soft tread' and absorb mrspira

tion. British plastic material were
employed in mountaineering boots
for the triumphant Commonwealth
Everest expedition; ?
Because so many dainty and
' delicate articles are' made of plas plastic,
tic, plastic, people get the idea that it is
unsuitable for heavy duty.- This
exhibition was an eye opener.
There was a 'plastic laminate,

known as Tufnol.? which was used

for the stern tube bearing i the

shaft, of a cargo boat. After two
years the wear was negligible,
whereas previously the same ship
had needed new : bearings every

; Ships U bulkheads :? have been

made in clastic. The -Bristol Aero

plane Company; Ltd. was showing

reinforced plastic tuei tani ror
high-speed ; aircraft?) A complete
motor ambulance on view- had, a
bodv entirely n of clastic, .U- Buyers

from Austraua, ew xeaiana, m
J 1 iO. Y Tl .... C7..,U A m


ca had placed big orders for a

motor noai wiw giass nor re-

forced olastic hull. ?f itf'MVf

f Odd and unexpected uses of

plastics made an interesting list.

Toilet sponges and .bed mattress

es in : poiyuretnane toam, lnseci lnseci-proof
proof lnseci-proof screen fabrics for tropical

countries. 1 washing machine agita

tors; garden hoses', and moulded
lifebuoy' in expanded polystryre
all these rewarded a search,, for.
the unusual. There was also the
labor-saving ;;; plastic ; wallpaper

needing no paste. One simply strip stripped
ped stripped ofi the protective covering,

and the sticky backing;,, secured it

to the wall. The ; wallpaper was

washable, too. t '"'-"IV'-

There were unuerwaier cine

camera cases in olastic' as well

as fishermen's fues wtucn snoiua
mean eood snort if r fish are as

easily deceived "Jt. jvas.!


Cuttintf out noise is an irapor

tant claim i madi. for .plastics. In

office accounting, machines, gear

wheels of. laminated plastic are

virtually silent.- Polythene wash

ing-up bowls eliminate clatter in

the kitchen siiuc. parents were re
minded on one stand that poly

thene toys are quieter than those
of metals they stand up to rough
treatment, too, and have no sharp
edges to cut young fingers.
Acetate -dolls are said to be
soecially popular because of their

soft warm feel, their life-like co

loring, and the fact that they

can be washed without harm in

warm, soapy water.. Dolls' nair
is made of plastic monofilament,
which also, comes in useful ofr
stringing tennis and badminton

racquets. -.
Shall J we ever have all-plastic

houses? The' exhibition had an

answer waiting for us. It stood

near the centre of the Grand
Hall the all-plastic polyester and
glass fibre greenhouse. Built in
sections like a 'continuous oval

arch extensible to any length, the
greenhouse was designed and
made by British' Industrial Plas Plastics.
tics. Plastics. Ltd.. in collaboration with the

National Institute of Agricultural

Engineering. i
"Any -amateur can erect it single single-handed
handed single-handed in a day The plastic win windows
dows windows admit sunshine right down
to ground level, yet the little house
was so robust and: cozyj despite

its' lightness, that it struck me as
suitable even for living in. And so
to visions of plastic mansions, of office
fice office buildings, hotels, cathedrals.
The makers, by the way, point
out its special value to commer commercial
cial commercial gardeners. Dispensing ? with
ordinary glass, the plastic green

house is impervious' to supersonic

bangs from swooping aircrait.

Hoffa Runs To Succeed
Beck As Tea mster's Boss

CHIC AGO. July 26 (UP)-

James R. Hoffa, defiantly declar

ing himself ready to light tne en en-tir
tir en-tir AFL-CIO if need be., has an

nounced that he is out to suc

ceed Dave Beck as president oi
Hoff a44 and long heir-apparent
te Beck's throne, announced his

candidacy for leadership of thej

nanou urges iiuidi kui
week after a federal court acquit acquitted
ted acquitted him on. charges that be plant planted
ed planted a spy Jn, the Senate .Rackets

, Hoffa'aw-eareRiuy-sUged- an-

nouncement came after 500 en en--
- en-- thusiastic "friends" from the
Teamsters', Central, Souther and
Eastern' 'conferences 'had unani unani-(
( unani-( mously endorsed him for president
in -a meeting on Chicago's South
Hoffa, ninth vice-president of
' the Teamsters and chairman of
its Central Conference, then told
his supporters I or one never
want to 1 a.v voluntarily the
"However, I don't want any In Inference
ference Inference to be left that we're will-

i . :f. b4

. -V W.U.V W.I. .UlU.IUll. I

eur international onion," Hoffa
continued. ''Better we should fight

while we are strong thanl realize

wmie we are weax inai we snoum
have fought.":. ; ...... iu v-;
Hoffa also embraced a state statement
ment statement of policy to "strengthen the
Teamsters't .Unto n": which had.
been drawn up by bis 500 support support-ters.
ters. support-ters. V'r L.--: v"-'-
The statement pledged Hoffa

and his backers- to ask the next
AFL-CIO convention to repudinte

its ruling that union officials who
invoke the Fifth Amendment be before
fore before government investigative
groups should get; out of office.
Hoff a's long-expected announce announcement
ment announcement came only a few hours after
bosses of the International Broth Brotherhood
erhood Brotherhood of Teamsters bad an

nounced they will snub an AFL-

CIO hearing next wee on cnarges

of corruption in their anion. -An
AFL-CIO spokesman in
Washington, retorted, that the
meeting will be held, whether or
not the Teamsters boycott it. --
The: twin developments raised
doubts over whether the Team

sters and their 1,500,000 members

will long be members of the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO particularly if Hoffa wins the
$50,000-a-year Teamsters presiden

cy at the- union's Miami Beach,

Fla., convention starting Sept. 30.

, w


laSiaaaT -'

cent, .of the. "Bloomer Girl"
styles of the past, this Harem
skirt, which billows over i aj -tight
heniline, is blonde June,
Cunningham's choice lor a fes-i
tive occasion, in London.- She!
wore the- unusual style' while
working as a program seller at i

. the; premiere- of a new movie. J

' -WASHINGTON, : July 2T (UP)
Leaders of the giant -Teamsters
Union plan to boycott next week s
AFT..nn rm-ruDtion hearing on

vrnnnds. thev need mors,, time-to

reolv to the charges

a spokesman disclosed today.
A. J.'. Hayes, chairman of. the
AFL-CIO i Ethical Practises Committee,-
has advised the Teamsters
he would prodeed with the investi investigation
gation investigation with or without their pres

ence. '., "'
k RnnVesmnn said the union re

quested that the hearing, set for
next Thursday,: be postponed until
after .the Teamster Executive
Board meets Aug. 5. He said the

board has not had a chance to

rnnsiripr its reply to the -corrup

tion charges filed by the AFL-CIO

last May. ,

, Haves said his committee would

consider lettine the -Teamsters of

finals testify at a later date. But

he said that aiq not mean, tne

committee would ihoid up its: re re-oort
oort re-oort to the AFL-CIO Executive

Council, which, meets Aug. 12 in

Chicago. r ,

An adverse report, by the com

mittee could lead to action by the

council to. suspend or expel the

1.500.000 member truckmg union

from the AFL-CIO.

The Teamsters leaders original

ly were scheduled to atooear be-

fort the committee last May to

tlmM! stem

answer corruption charges main

ly involving union President Dave
Beck and- Vice Presidents Frank

"clean up" drive to get started.
An adverse report; by the com committee
mittee committee could lead to action by the
council to suspend or expel the

1,500,000 membtr trucking union

from the AFL-CIO.

The Teamsters leaders original originally
ly originally were scheduled to appear be before:
fore: before: the committee last May to
answer corruption charges main mainly
ly mainly involving union President Dave

uecK ana vice presidents Frank

Brewster and Sidney Brennan.

The hearts was postponed,
however, apparently to give union
Secretary-Treasurer John English
and others a chance to "clean
house." It was reported at the
time that. English was trying to
force a meeting of the Teamster

executive Board to consider oust
er proceedings against Beck.

AFL-CIO President George

Meany and other federation offi

cials were understood to be dis

couraged by the failure of the

"clean un" drive to set started

The split undoubtedly will grow
wider if Teamster Vice President

James K. Hoffa makes good in
his campaign to succeed Beck as
the union's $50,000 a year presi president
dent president at the Teamster convention
in September.
Meany was reported to regard

Hoffa, recently acquitttd of
charges that he planted a spy on
the Senate Rackets Committee, as
unacceptable- to head the union.

Another, .point at issue is the

union stand that officials who
take tht Fifth Amendment will not
be disciplined .by the union. This
clashes with the AFL-CIO code of
ethics which calls for the ouster
of any union leader who invokes

constitutional protection to avoid

answering questions about his con



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: ''V -. W maUTfnof mi mlf-wiading
Why a self-winding watch?

? 4,



PEOPLE all over the world we tending
more and more to buy aelf-winding watches
and yet few of them realize just why a
elf-winding watch is a better watch.
'We, at Rolex, who dedgned and launched
the first iuccesful self-winding wrist-watch
back in 1931, did nof do so merely to save
people the trouble of winding their watches.
- We did it to make our Rolex watches more
accurate. You see, in a hand-wound watch
the constant slackening and tightening of
die tnainx-ing affect! the accuracy, jome.
times quite' considerably A but in -.selfwinding
watch the tenaiom b much mora
constant, much mot even. W a
la other words, it's the even flow of
"constant power which makes die Roles
Perpetual suck a-Wonderful timekeeper.
But the Perpetual superiority lies also in the
fact that thtf watch, movement is of the
highest trade made today. la fact, it's so

accurate that trtiy Perpetual Chronometer
offered for sale met the rigid standard ,'t
set by the Swiss Government Testing
Stations and has' obtained an Official Timing
Such an unusually fine self-winding move
ment deserves the very best ef protection,
so every Perpetual b permanently safer .:
guarded against dirt, dust, damp, or water.

by the famous Rolex Oyster 1

I visiting Europe this year, what SW

memento m nv vim omm rM
watch T There's a Roles aeost iB asost of
the principal cities of Eorape. Way aot
sea what ho has to oSerf :,
- Aad s? to are going to kaly, write t
a hi Ceoina for yoor Err copy of The
Goidc to Good Eating ks hah;, publnhed
' hyRoleK.

Chronometer Swiss officially certified






v t:

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t : i 4 ?HE SUNDAX AMERICAN i, 1 '-, -; t , ,w, 'uV-- SUNDAY JULY It, IS


Li i
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&tf Staffers '.,.

; Sox



j mil L If Mpkm Pm 2-0740 m 3-OUl LUmm 9:00 ,J lO.mlt

V it- t

I, ,x , i '

i 1 :-r-. "A ."vf i vv-'V iS v

flower girl M(ri rial Bcal was best
man, muu tue ;in.wii v.
Jack Sprague ana Air. Louis oi
Iorib. Mr; Al Sprague a"d Mr. RoU RoU-ert
ert RoU-ert Sprague nerved, at the Mass.
Mrs. A. Hanmgan was organist,
and Miss Stiiela Jones sang.

The bride wore a lovely tloor tloor-lengtn
lengtn tloor-lengtn white nylon organdy dress,
WitH inserted pleats and chaululy
laen- trim on the bodice, and tour

pointed tiers with lae trim in the

sKirt. one wore a smau crowu "u

lace-tnmmed illusion lace veil,

and lace-linger-tipped gloves. Her
bouquet -was of white gardenias.
The. mother, of the bride wore

yellow chiftou, aud the mother of

me groom a lilac print suit, ine
maio o "honor and bridesmaids
wore' blue dacron orincess iline

dresses trimmed in blue satin, and
earned pink -and blue carnations.
The flowfy girl- wort pink- organ organdy
dy organdy and carried a basket
and blue carnations.
A reception at the Elks' Club
in Balboa followed, the wedding.
Miss Cyuihia OrrVwaa in charge
of tha bride's book,, and Mrs. Hel

en McKeown m charge of the

gifts.; Mrs. B. B. Powel,, Mrs. R.
S. Boach, and Mrs. G. C.vLock C.vLock-ridge
ridge C.vLock-ridge took care of cutting the cake,
and Mrs. Abdel Flynn and Miss

Grace Lombana served the punch.

After the reception the young

couple left for the interior of Pa

nama. After the groom has com

pleted his tour of service with the
Army they will make vtheir home
in Washington, '.D. C4?.wliere. Mr.
Kilgallon will be employed by the
Bureau of Labor' Statistics?1





1 1



Pcrcnis ten Spf j
Ih:l Lillb G:r.::$; j
Educalar l!:!Js ; ;1
NqmCAGO," Julio 2& (UP) -pa-nts
can play a big part in '"dis '"dis-covennx"
covennx" '"dis-covennx" the talented child say a

north tester University education

Ratkeis Prober 'Asks Textile Union

Official To Resign' As .Charges Mount )

WASHINGTON,"" Jul 27 (UP) votid bim y the 'unidjj'lij -48, to
The Senate Rackets Committee leu of salary ralsrf ;
chargaa- today thu wcetary.. After today's hearinj:, the' com com-'irtaauier
'irtaauier com-'irtaauier Lmyd Awnm ui ta mitteerecessed, -ua. iwestiaauo
llmtea "i'extUe Wrkm mlsued ii uiti "ukwe ,'unio.)-.Vtioeu;.fteiy,

The pakenti are in a position to ?101,63 of union Junds trbuy per The group"will opsb hearings tier
recognize gifts in their children at sonal liems, including 24 iickels to next luesday dii J.rie nctlvities of
an early agei Pr.-Paul Witty says-My Fair Lady'. tne Teamster Vnm In ta&-New
in the magazine National J?arent-W committee investigators '.eauiork City arett'-; y
Teacher.- t-, Klenertspent $U,41X nthe past., Tne committee win' j;onc!utraU
. If the child accurately" uses three years for hciter, baseball o the links 'between ork
large vocabulary, js interested In and liockey tickets. Of this total, racKeieer john iiwcuaroi; -liaa
books, can concentrate longer than they aaid, $2,364 went (or. tickets Johnny Dio, and international
most children, learns arly to, read ior th6 hit 'muslcjli' with,' 8cn T eamster ofticials is th, striiggl
or is adepl at drawhig,i music or ."visit"- to Tthe snow costing the jor- power In New Iforki ;r ;

omerart lorms, men uie:niid has union i: an averaso oi mure The commiuee- wouiui' up m

unusual talent Witty said.

thati $100.

quiry into the textile1 unku wtth a
maim that Klenert- resian.l

'mi v ii

-MRS. JAMES JOSEPH KILGALLON, the former Miss Josephine
"Muriel Sprague, whose marriage was solemnised yesterday
f", morning at St. Mary's Church.

Flve former classmates of Miss Nancy Lee Keriger, who
ajTived on the Isthmus Friday to attend Miss Kerlger's wed wed-dnf
dnf wed-dnf next Saturday, were1 complimented with an informal
reception at the home of the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and
MA. Lee Keriger of Los Rlos.
awXhe guests, who attended Northwest Missouri State Col Col-IfN
IfN Col-IfN with Miss Keriger before her graduation last May, are
tiaas Shirley Motsinger of Grant City, Mo., Miss Norma Long
0fwGrant City, Miss Ferral Foster and Miss Ferris Foster of
Brf&ison, Mo., and Miss Beverly Murphy of St. Joseph Mo.
;r Several other parties are planned for Miss Keriger and
tgjf guests during the coming week,

Mw-5aul Altman
BaFrom Vacation
2 Saul Altman of 1 Csngre

jo"i her son, Alan"returBed to

thCJynmuf this morng irom a

VaalAUOn ill vuaia nit.;jt

Ce7id Dish Party

At Summit Radio
tfift Ladies' Auxiliary, Fleet Re Re-aere
aere Re-aere -Association, Unit 77 of Rodman-had
a covered dish luncheon
at ffl Clubhouse of Sumit Radio
Station last Thursday noon.
Fifteen members' were presenti
After the luncheon the ladies held'
a "talent show" among them themselves
selves themselves and later visited Summit

Wadding At Balboa
Miss Josephine Muriel Sprague,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
H. Sprague of Balboa, became the
bride of James Joseph Kilgallon
of Ft. Amador and Brookliue, Mas Massachusetts,
sachusetts, Massachusetts, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Kilgallon of Brookline, at a
Nuptial Mass at St. Mary's Mis Mission
sion Mission Church yesterday morning.
The; Rev. Paul C. Loeven, C, M.,

officiated at the ceremony.

The, father of the bride gave her
awayi:.- :.. 4
i. Attendants were Misa Margaret

Ktlgallon; maid of honor; Misses
Qinny and Josie Di Bella, brides

maids; and Miss Terry Sprague,

I ..... fa li


MR. AND MRS. RODNEY B. ELY of Balboa HeiKhts announce

the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter,
Barbara Ann. to Staff Sergeant William M. Frame, son of Mr;
and Mrst William B. Frame of Coushatta, Louisiana; Miss Ely
attended Canal Zone College ancf graduated from Bates Col College',
lege', College', Lewlston, Maine. She is presently employed in the Amer American
ican American Embassy in Bogota, Colombia. Sgt. Frame attended
Northwestern State College of Louisiana and is at present in
the U.S. Marine Corps,; stationed in Bogota. The wedding will
take pJace the latter part of August in the Canal Zone.

Althmicrtv trnntna nAnnlJw.iifill b.

sert itself,1' Witty said, "many tal-' Committee staff member Al- .ax think you ught ttf uirn- uit

ents may be undetected, and eo to phouBc F. Calabrese provided the nraanizatiou over to someone

waste because of a complacent committee with a ionji list of per he."! Seni Carl T.' tku'tia vRNeb)

viewpoint which allows latent tal 3nal items which, he said, Kien- l0iH Klenert. He said the behavior

ent to be overlooked." crt bought with union funds. f)f Klenert. -union President Autho.

i V I1 .deluded was a $2i corkscrew, ny Valente and atHrney-Joseph
-Thirsty Kitty i ,a $566 color television tet, a $149 jtC0DS "goes far beyoHrt- careJesa careJesa-LEWISBURG.
LEWISBURG. careJesa-LEWISBURG. Tenn., July t& taxedo. a $12.50 bratisierfr and $40 um.t n. .iinthiui .mai'etn '!. ut t, t

(UP) T. C. Holly fieures be 'has worth 'of -tramDohne Icmom for

a prettv smart cat. He aceidan- Klenert'a' wifo , i

tally locked the feline In the, pumpc rt. Special Expense Fund .... j jjvijL fD-NCJ agreed

. Klenert,. a smooth Miking sum .. f Astounded -By Indtfferenc'
mtA whose Ivy League accent, T fc. ..w-,.-, i .hf, ih

.4vannrat(id undnr questioning. L.n wj: t .v. .,A;n.

Holly figures that was. the, cat's promptly contended that the VvfoSSlv
way of letting him1 know- it as son.Utem, were purchased out oi wte? St
locked in, 5 ; , a- special. $6,500 expense fund ,ware 'tbey wee SpendiM i.ioa

funds -for i eorksef?w i costinf
$25.20." 't?-'-" 1 J
' Calabrese told the tbmmittee
that Klenert charged most of his
1 personal items to bis unionfl
hanced '- hotel bills, : Which -Waled
$86,364 in the' la -tt .three' -years.
They'c6vered stays in errmida,

Rockland, 1 Maine, -ana .Miami

house r the farm Two -days late

tne -'cat nulled the switchman!, cut

.... 'f .. .. : ..

oh me water supply to me nouse

i -t locked in. f a special $6,500 expense land
I Alabama sVAtty. Gen Raids Offices

Of Negro Group Boycotting Whites

World-Record Deluge In South Japan
May Have Killed As Many As 3,000

HELEN'S fAL Paying a vis-!
jt to a deaf-and-dumb school in 1
Stockholm, Sweden, famed1'
American Helen Keller is ob-
vlously deighted by this ;
pigeon's decision to perch on
her hat. The pigeon accompa-
nied Miss Keller wherever she
went during her. visit to the
school. But, alas, when Miss
Keller decided to leave, the!
pigeon, lacking a visa, had to
be removed. j

NAGASAKI. Japan. Saturday,

July 27 (UP Mounting unofficial

reports from tne boutn japan area
where a World-record deluge rav

aged two towns Thursday said to today
day today the torrential rains may have
killed as many as 3,000 persons.
At least 331 persons were known
dead and 287 were officially miss miss-in
in miss-in in the Omura Bay area, focus1
of the storm that dumped 27
inches of rain in slightly more
than 12 hours. More .than 80,000
person were homeless.
Disrupted communications made
it impossible immediately to ob obtain
tain obtain a complete count of the dead,
missing and homeless..
U.S. bases in the flood area es escaped
caped escaped serious damage. No Ameri American
can American casualties were reported.
Rain still was -felling on South Southern
ern Southern Japan early today, although1
the storm had lost its early force.
The rainfall slackened to a drizzle

Friday, but picked up new force
in some areas last night.'

; The communities hit hardest by

the torrent were Omura and Isa-

haya, a few miles from this atom

bombed. South Japanese, mctropq-

Some damage also was' reported

in Nagasaki itself and in nearby

iaseno, i ; , t -.. ,;t
': Railways : In the area were
washed out' in 51 places.' All nor

mal i Communications were dis-

J. J I tl . At

rupieu ior nours or a ume yes

terday .the only communication
link between Omura and the Tok Tokyo
yo Tokyo area was provided, by amateur
radio.,: ; v:r-:--
JaDanese Dress renorts auotad

police as saying that 2,000 lo 9,000

persons wereKiuea in lsanaya
alone. Other estimates placed the
total toll of the tragic storm at
about 3,000.

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Roaee Bourbon time ia now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.


Afi00J I four j
y'Wmf'' zfX- hoses
1 'f j T I'


It's time for
Four Roses






Ideally suitable
for us In a

hot climate .

smoother,' longer-lasting, easier to use. Give

your lips a lovelier lustre than ever before.

In ten brilliant shades

- w a -




bama s attorney general raided
the offices of the Tuskegee Civic

Assn. for the second, straight day

today in an effort to smash a Ne

gro boycott of white .merchants
here- -,'
The Negro organization is spear spearheading
heading spearheading the boycott in retaliation
for a newly-enacted law carving
up the city limits of this Central
Alabama town lo exclude virtually
all Negro votes. ..
C. G. Gomillion, president of the
association and dean of men at
famed Tuskegee' Institute, t o d
United Press,1 "I've read some of
the statements made by the at

torney general and-1 would like to
answer ; $hetn nc6urt, I'd prefer

15 -mat way n ......
"I donft know what, the attor

ney general was looking for in the

rams.;' n added.v;'-'. 3

Atty. .Gen.. -John Patterson, who

led raids on a( printing shop and

(the 'offices W ithf Association,' had

saia tne negroes are conducting an
illegal, ,rganiz TSoycott-' that
"cannot "be tolerated."

J'? Linked, to NAACP.
Patterson said his 11-day inves

tigation 'has 'been aimed at un-

corring'tvidence -of violations of

our state nws ana evidence 01
subversive activities -which are de

signed to create disorder, strife

and the destruction of our govern

ment, .; ,--s. i
lie claimed hij agents found var various
ious various handbills, membership 1 lists

and' other literature pertaining to
the 'National Asociatibn. for 1 the

Advancement of Colored. Peanle.l

, The NAACP ,; has been oanned

from Operating in Alabama -under
a circuit court injunction obtained
by Patterspa June 1, 1956.. 1
" A $100,000. "fine was imposed on
the-, organization' July 31, 1956,
after ila. refusal io yield its rec record!
ord! record! to the attorney general's of office.
fice. office. Appeal of the fine and in' -junction
is pending: before the U.S.
Supreme Court. :? ; j

Economic Reprisal T

White merchants have "been hard

hit by. loss of virtually aty Negro
trade since the Legislature 'began

swiicmag. city .boundaries to ex exclude
clude exclude 11 but, a handful of Negro

voters. ,., j v"

''"'t r ''..., ...j- -' ,y' (7 ? (
' Shortly: after recTuciBa!,tne'' cftv'i

Negro, voting population from 410
to 10, the Legislature received

Diua to carve up surOunding Ma Macon
con Macon Couaty to block potential Ne Ne-gre
gre Ne-gre voting majorities..

Patterson said Negroes leading
the economic reprisal are violat violating
ing violating the same anti-boycott law
under which the Rev.- Maitih
Luther King was convicted for

lpaifinit th HiiHliffln.T Ki,a V,n,.nftiBph. Fla.

ia Montgomery, Ala. ' He said Klenert iivd 'an"' -addl

't nis is a serious thing that Is tionai $m,uuu 01 uiou iunus ior a
going on in. Tuskegee," Patterson down payment on, a home here. He
said. "The Negro 'citizens of this said'unien- President- Valente mis
state Should not- be misled by the used another $26,442 V? union funds
small group, of Negro' agitator! mostly t& '124,000 rdown pay
who are iirein them in 'violate went on his home in' 1953;.

the Ityi1 f Committee Counsel Rvbert'F.

Patterson.1 five members of Jus Kennedy commented that the two
staff and local law enforcement' officials have since repaid ths
officers confiscated several boxes "mount of then1 dowrtpny marts to
M bf handbills, files of the asso- the union reasury.,
ciatioil and tape recordings to its 3?2 Suit For Wife1 ..
mass meetings. Calabrese told the -'committee
r.-""i :iy..,.:..: .-, : that Klenert Used the tipion's
Leadera ' 'funds' to buy his wife a4 S222 -black
SW1 ,ait, ig. $2( "original" blj(ckr cot,
' The ?i n,rtv .a.a w a 1100 beiee dress.;.$35- worth of

uiuwu icaaers oi the association 8 "r' v Bii!'
for questioning but did not mafcessprtment,( of, "Other cClothini
any arrests Immediatelv' '' u-.u Jv t
.Sheriff- A. P. Hornsby said "it'st hl trip. 'to 'swank- hotels,
calm 'iHi'VcWKffiw(-tart "tdi ;wai some
?n5. We've mdeoSrio e W:JWZ

out the -weekend'! com ng up and15"a ?"ei lw TZu -.Ja vp"
I don't know how it f wilf k 9,d,,e n onc his mother. '"

i.-ifX iTJSSr'i Tm taba was
shocked', al. the accusations;

Others refiiaed

tionl citing the Fifth Amendment

u"fvice ot tneir attorney.

He said these hotel bill included

114,107 for v c.o.u, purchases,
tia.664 in oashi Wcee., $7t of
go'f, cabana knd other charges

and 12,312 formisceilaneOus items.

' CalahrM aaid-.t.X Innftrft ; aiao

weekly m. : !T 'k.'.! eanamonmK nis nome; ana

NeSe'i Tf& f! t testified .h.t Jhelnt.rn.1
naffihttpi M Revenue Service sssesied Klenert
'wh?t v. .P'P00'10.4'00?' ,but d Valente laVMS4 for back taxes.

he? NpffrnA. 9U.-tJ f xr -y x n ai? tne union a executive
IVviftXn h 1-.Negro jotef touncil aubseanerttly ete to plve
St'S. tee" inSTt icti 2,Q00 1 'alleviate'!:' their fat
recent years..;, -(,t.;y,,i f,,: rouwea;: y.& ;. ;.


Slops Perspiration Stclni and Odor I

" Used dally, aew Airid with
, PplHtieMiairffciT.
u all leading deodotajaii ttMcd.
. 1 Atrid step odor rntta aad
kavty for 24 hoaiK ..

: NMMNMB)iifl AnU is ap
Moved br die Amcfieu tiuri '; ft

; tutt of LsuaderinaV

Don't b half ofe.

" B compfot! saf.


h m ff V:'

-1 I f J ;-'



REAL' PRO Emest RoedeL a
2t-rear-o)d Frank lln. Ma,
truck driver, u naaned sa
tionai 1857 diver of the Year
by the American Truclucg Aa Aa-eetatiotit
eetatiotit Aa-eetatiotit tor fctroism and an
accident tree erftfi:: rtord.;
Roedel, whe lui tn accident-'

tree record for 600,049 miiet at 1

a professional truck driver.-.

aaved a three-moo tb-1d child
trots drowning in a drainage
ditch and applied first aid to

her two-year-old sirtev after an

accident In which beta tarenu

See him TODAY at his last,
, appearance at our popular


- 1 !j-7

. .'



W don't promise a nhblt today, but A A-Lopci
Lopci A-Lopci did produce A lire pigeon
list Sunday! Young-and old were'"" -delighted
wlth hli faacinatlng trick of magic!

But -rery real -la the eornplimentary :
cocktail, the delicious Brunch menu
and all the happy music provided by
Lucho Azcarraga and hli Trio. ,. ''

All far filS freaa 11:11 : -'
la the air-eeadiUeatl Kalaea Seeks

Cal IhHra iWMl
N( imm nilwa,

i - c



-ere kUJeu,

tr I, i A t , I ',.' vi j V i s t
;i ft ,' V , ' H f t '' v ( v r '
f -' ' vn 'f u k w t, f i 1 a ( 1 H ' , v ' ' '

: p
,;v "V;:V,: f M
in ii u i wi n i '"" g

BSroKVmrawi the iwer, also' treateVto that old'pienk .taiiVhylemonaae, at their cookout. ; Girls in the picture
r (teft teiht) Noreeo Metzgar, ,inda .Place, Carrie' Stand ford, CatoIMorland and Elixabetb Payne.; In the packrround

i tty Payne.

1 1 I in 1 1 i i i i I J u i. I '. 11 )' T

''if - iEffc.
. V
:yem '; kl
: ;
; tj,f,tIIIM.ii mm -t-i-MiWi-im rJiflflllfrtfWtHtMfrT

.1 4,


a I a n d KJth erwid e

Guliclt iCO Wfvt$

Hold CofMe
thp ft. Gulick nco wives' club

held a welcome and. farewell col col-fee
fee col-fee Wednesday iriorning in the
Bamboo Room of the NCO Club.
. Mrs. ,Candv, Gardner, i who .is

leaving .Boon for Ft. Lewis, Wash Wash-ingtoni
ingtoni Wash-ingtoni was- bid. farewell y t.

" Mesdames Betty ; ueorge,- uarn
Blasingamer Jackie Iszard, Lois
alien, Frances-Ber Nancy John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Joyce Crotteau,? and Stella
Wilbay were welcomed.
i Members- attending were Mes Mes-dameH
dameH Mes-dameH Arlene Stroup,;fiita Gomez,
Marvi Rodriguez. Ann Lunsford,

Clara Bollenbaugh, Gilberta

Brown. Conme Hosking, Nora Per-

tyv Audrey Barsi, Candy Gardner,

Chester Hartley, vioia Hirn, xrm
gard Morrison, Alice Slachowiak,

Louise Sanderson, and Betty Town Town-send.
send. Town-send. f
Mrs. Todd, Daughter"
Return from Statt
Mrs. Elton Todd arid daughters
Gwen and Gay, have returned to
the Isthmus from' a vacation trip
to the States. '
Mrs. Todd and the girls-, apent
ten days in Mexico and visited in
Texas while on vaeatlon

Mitt Waring ; 1
Arrives in Panama r :vw
Mis Pennv Warm. dauehter

of Mr. and Mrs. Earle Waring of

El .Cangrejo,. arrived T&ursaay
evening for a six-weeks visit with
her patents. Miss Waring will re return
turn return to school Jn North Carolina
for the Fall term.

Air Force Orders Stretch-Out

Of Supersonic Plane Production

1 rmrttrxs 'tzirtV' PRFSFNT TWO" 'iewlntf machines were pres ented recently to the Academy of Christ Church In Coloru Ths
t txo.r .fr J if- -. ntnlimH TH11 siif lPnrf Wnrt.h Tfv nrl wr HnlfverPH thrnnch r.APJili .Tnhn

marhinea were oonawa to uu vj o-- r r
Hberton sslstant executive director of CARE, who Is on a tour of Latin American operations, made the .presentation of
' ST machines to Father Blake, director of the Academy. Que at of Honor at the proceedings was Colon Gov Jose Maria Gon-

r sale, "who as accompanned by oinciais oi tne ranmma k uTwnmeuvvjutti, ana mc varist vnvcn Aca.aemy. jtw

i nc machines

s accompannea oy omciaia oi u riumHu uiwumw,, imm, wm.ui
will be used for instructl6n purppsei and Also to help the neWy of Colon,



,'.J: .f..-'.

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Entertainment J-r-
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In th alreonditiond



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RONCO A ESILDA; singer And dancer" .v
HENRY JOSEPH,-tin jtr -
ZICCY'A ZACCY ntarUining Duo
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' brinrs yoa exciting .new and earef oily chosen
' entertainment foond in ear "Search for Talent?,

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:--'::y. ':i ni Seattle. t-;
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' CRISTOBAL 2121 .. : PANAMA 2-290'


The Air Force ordered a produc

tion stretch-out yesterday lor iour
of its most important supersonic

fighter planes.
A terse announcement gave no

explanation but the move was ob obviously
viously obviously a money-saving device.
Aircraft involved in the slow slowdown
down slowdown are the F101 day and oil-

weather fighters produced by Mc

Donnell Aircraft Co., at. Louis.

Mo.: the f 104 jet tighter produced
by Lockheed, Burbank, Calif., and
the Fioa. all-weather interceptor
produced by Ccmvair, San Diego,
Calif.; : ( V
' The Air Force said only that it

had notified the companies of

"certain: changes in. future pro pro-duction
duction pro-duction fates" and 'that it believed

the (low-down would not causa re reduced
duced reduced employment.
A spokesman, added that the
stretch-out will mean an addition

al year will be needed to complete

present contracts for the.aircvaft.

The biggest etfect will be felt, in
fiscal 1959 which starts July 1,

In no case, the spokesman said,
will production rates be cut lower

than they now are and total num number
ber number of planes planned is not ex expected
pected expected to be reduced.
In the past, however; stretch stretchouts
outs stretchouts frequently have resulted: in

cuts in total production, mat is
because new developments over

take planes' in: production and

make them obsolete.
The new defense appropriation
bill passed this week gave the Air
Force $5,886,000,000 for aircraft
procurement, twhich vai '314 mil mil-ttoa
ttoa mil-ttoa dollar -under its original' re request.
quest. request. ','
The' stretch-out coincided with

widespread expectation that the
aircraft industry : faced "serious
adjustments.". The industry's ss ss-sociation
sociation ss-sociation said a week ago that a
hold-down on Pentagon spending
would cause "further program
stretch-outs, cutbacks and cancellations."

Military Junta

Of Honduras Sets
Date For Election

, TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras, Ju
ly 27 (UP) The military gov

ernment junta announced to today
day today that elections will be held
on Sept. 22 for members of a na national
tional national constituent a s s e mbly

wnicn win convene on Oct. 21.

The two-man junta Issued a
decree setting the basic condi

tions for the election. It Drovld

fed that each of the country's 14

Dolitical subdivisions or deoart-

ments will constitute an electo

ral district and that It will elect
delegates to the assembly on the

oasis or one ior each 30.000 in

habitants will elect one delegate.
The number of Inhabitants In

each department -is to be fig

ured on the basis of the official

1950 census.

The decree said a formal call

for the election will be issued on
Aug. 21.

The Junta seized power in
a bloodless coup on Oct. 21, 1958,

ousting chief of state Juno lo

zano Diaz. Originally, it was a

three-man junta but a lew days

ago Gen. Roque Rodriguez was
ousted by the two other mem members
bers members and went into exile 1ft the

United States. The two remain'

lnR : members are Col. Hector

Caraccioll and Ma. Roberto Gal
vez Barnes.


! Iiiiiiiiir5 fill
1 -a frit
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t ft;;
iiii "!" iilli
in mmp-


TASKMASTER n T h e n e w

1 commariqer ot ine .nationalist
.hinesevAirr.f orf. is. j 9-year--old
Gen. Chen Chia. Chang.
Named i. Taipei,, F9rmoisa, by
Generalissimo C hi a n g.iKl;
jshek to replace Gen, W?ng ghu1
tMing, ie&.(rttoand54;f ';
reputed to be a taskmaster. ;

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8. You can wash, wave, br dress your hair in any stylft

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Distributors in Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) Ne. 2-27
Box No. 297 TeL 2-2971

y 7V-

US Power Deters
Attack On Korea,
Says UN Commander
redul. Korea. July 27 (UP)

United Nations Commander
nen neoree H. Decker said to

day the United States' "nuclear

deterrent power" win prevent
another Communist attack on

the Republic of Korea.

Decker, who is also command

er of U.S. Forces in tsorea ana

the 8th Army, said tne eommu'
nit.s "of course.- have the ca

pabllitv of launching a strong


But he added, "at present

there Is ho Indication the Com Com-r,inuf
r,inuf Com-r,inuf have Intentions of

launching a new aggression a

gainst the RepuDiie 01 k.u.

Tterker told. the United Press

In his first exclusive interview

since taking over his new poji

that he was connaenE w u.
Command "is capable of hand
ling the situation. In Korea.'

',,. And I have a great faith
in the deterrent power of .U.S.
nuclear capability, although it is

not located in soutn .orc, i


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h- AND 4 I



SUNDAY JULY tt, J957 1


&5O0- Added RepuBlEf J; Perii:-Classic

' tl:

fV JV mr-r-T 1 rttHiMS,
- JT J-
It v I

ii i

1 V;. ( J

1 ill ."JJM? l L

I and had only started to enter his beef when the umpire made
.1 it clear that the Detroit catcher was called out at first base.

Twelve PC Bureau

In Fishing Journey

' ft :").'. ft- .! .:. .. .' I
' Twelve representatives of seven
Panama Canal. Bureaus will take
part in the Fifth International Mar Mar-lin
lin Mar-lin and Sadfish Tournament aboard
a Panama Canal Co. launch which
is being entered by the Company
in the tournament this year.
The 12 employes are feeing divid divided
ed divided into erouos of six. with each

group making a tbree-day fishing

trip. The first trip wiIJ be from

August 3 to August 6 and the sec

ond from August 10 through Au

gust 13. The launch will leave pier
17 in Balboa at 6 a.m. on each of

the, twff trips., :

Each 'participant will pay $15
which will include entrance .t fee

and 'subsistence for himself and

share for the crew.

Selected by "the .Bureau heads

from among applicants on the bas basis
is basis of the number of employes in
each .unit, thoae who mil? take
the first fishing trip from .August
3 to 6 are G. A. Doyle, Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Construction Ifureau;: Wil William
liam William Robinson, of the Supply and
Employe Service! Bureaif: L. W.
Chambers, Marine Bureau; Dr.
Robert K, Ellis, Health Bureau;
and Ralph Dugan and r William
Hele, Civil Affairs Bureau.
Those taking the second trip are
G. 0. Tarflinger, and Earl Mullins,
of the Engineering and Construc Construction
tion Construction Bureau; William Powell, Comp
troller'g Office; H. W. Jarmon,
Transportation and Terminals Di Division
vision Division and R. C. Meissner and Hen Henry
ry Henry R. Chenevert, of the JMornie

Brdvesfjjoun'ce Giants 1 To i Up
Lead To 1-12 Games In N.L


Righthander Bob Buhl' of the Mil

waukee .Braves had 'his string of

scoreless innings snapped at 21 to

day Mn beating the Aew York

Ciants 5-2. j
1 ' l

The victory kept the Braves in

first place.


ST. LOUIS. July 27 (UP)-ob

Purkey scattered eight hita and

posted his 10th victory today as the

Pittsburgh Pirates stopped a three

gam SU Louis Cardinals winning

streaRF 4-3w

The Cards remained in1 second
-place in the hot National League

race but dropped a game nd a

half behind Milwaukee. I

Dan topping Gels

Success of "Armor Plate" protection in Firestone's. 1957 battery
line can ba seen in a comparison of battery plates. A company
technician points to a plate ruined bf overcharge. The undamaged
plate on the right was subjected to the same high voltages but
remained in serviceable condition. CA-300, a Cobalt-Arsenic sub substance
stance substance built into Firestone's Supreme Power and Extra Life bat batteries,
teries, batteries, reduces the effects of overcharge. The new battery line is
available in all Firestone retail outlets.

For 'Selfishness'

NEW YORK (UP) New York
Yankee owner Dan Topping got

his knuckles rapped by a con congressman
gressman congressman today for trying to

stake a gold claim in Brooklyn,

and the whole matter seemed to

be building into a baseball battle.

Topping insisted Thursday that

Brooklyn Will become "Yankee

territory if and when the Brook

lyn Dodgers move to Los Angeles

meaning that no other American

League team Could move into

Topping's claim was .immediate
ly blasted by Rep. Emanuel Cel

ler (D-N.Y.) in Washington as

"outrageous ad selfish. Ceiler,

chairman of .the powerful House
anti-trust subcommittee that is in investigating
vestigating investigating whether baseball
should be placed under anti-trust
laws, warned that such state statements
ments statements "make it more difficult for
us here in Washington to give re relief"
lief" relief" to baseball.
The Yankees stand to make a

lot more money next year, many
observers' believe, if both the
Dodgers and New York Giants
abandon New York City the rev revenue
enue revenue coming from increased at attendance
tendance attendance and increased fees for

television and radio.

CHICAGO, July 27 (UP) The
Chicago Cubs belted starter Har

vey Haddix for seven hit to'

day, including home runs by

Boo speake and Ferry Klndau,

and took a 6-1 victory over tne

Philadelphia Phillies..

- CINCINNATI, July 27 (UP)

Clem Labine, making his 42nd re relief
lief relief appearance of the season, halt halted
ed halted S three-run Cincinnati uprising
ia the ninth inning today to pre preserve
serve preserve a 5-3 victory that enabled
the Brooklyn Dodgers to regain
fourth plaice in the National
Rookie Danny. McDcvitt, who
beat the Redlegs in his Major
League debut on Tune 17, carried

a 5-0 lead into the ninth inning
but was forced to retire with a
blistered finger .after walking Roy
McMillan and making two wild
pitches to pinch-hitter Ted'Klus Ted'Klus-zewsku
zewsku Ted'Klus-zewsku -j.;. -j-
NEW YORK, July 2? UF)
Jerry Coleman tripled with one
out in the ninth inning and

came home on Tony Kubek's
squeeze bunt today to give the
New York Yankees a 4-3 victory

over the Detroit Tigers and snap

the world champions a tnree-

game losing streak.


Roy Sievers smashed a two

run homer in the eighth inning
today to give the Washington
Senators a 0-5 victory over the
Kansas City Athletics and run
their winning atreak to lour


Sievers' blow,1 his 24th of, the
season, enabled Die Hyde to
eain his first triumph since April

23 when he beat the Yankees-

also on a twoirun nomer Dy

Sievers. The victory was tne
Senators' 10th In their last 16

MiriM and moved them to with

in a half game of the seventh-

place Athletics.

BOSTON, July 27 (UP)

oene Woodlin and Vic wertz

came through with the big hits

todays to lead tne uieveiana In

dians to a 7-2y victory over ine

Boston v Red Sox while once

beaten Rav Narleskl hurled a

seven-hlttej- for his, seventh win

Racetrack Tips


2- E1 Agheila
3- Tingat
4- Tanganict
5- OUmpico

7- Luisite
8- Sabiondo
9- Germanio (e)

Hunter's Horn
Dr. Bill
Chito ;
Juuo Verne.
. Greco,

Race Track Graded Entries


St. Louis .'
Brooklyn :

New York
Chicago -.



56 40
53 40
. 53 41
54 42
51 43
42 53
36 60
32 59



.442 13Va
.375 20
.352 21 Yz




Brooklyn, at Ciricinnati :
Philadelphia at Chicago (2)
New York at Milwaukee (2)
' Pittsburgh t St. Louia (2)


New York 000 000 0022 9 2
Milwaukee 101 010 20x 5 7 0

Crone. Monzant (7) and wes-

trutn, Thomas (5) ; Buhl (12-Q)
and Rice. LP: Crone (4-4).

'Father Of Panamanian Sports :

Handicap Will Be Co-Feature
' "A xilassy field of second and third series import imported
ed imported thoroughbreds will match strides this afternoon
at the President Remon racetrack in the $2500-added 1
one-mile Republic of, Peru Classic : C
i The secondary attraction will be a handicap in
honor of Ernesto de la Guardia Sr. The race has
been: denominated the 'Father of Panamanian
Sportsw Handicap in just recognition of the contri contribution
bution contribution of Don Teco to sports in the Republic of Pan-

ama; ,

PhUadelDhia 001 000 000-1, 6 0

Crilcaeo 1U 11B Zix o o

Haddix. Meyer (7) and Lopa

ta; Brpsnan. (2-4) and Neeman.
LP: Hadddx;(&-8). HR's: Speake

(9)rKindall (5). ;, ;

P!t.tshnrh 031 000 000 4 D

st-Loula OOlOOUiuu a e i

Purkey (10-7) na

Dickson, Mizell (6), Merwt w
and H. Smith. LP: Dickson (5-3).



Rao th

Jackty St.

: Cammanr.

Srit Imp. Fgt. Purw $400

' Odds

PmI Cleies 1:00

1 Cormorant T. Hidalgo-Jr. 108 Doesn't seena likely

2 Oyster

3 Amin Didi
4 Semipleno
5 SOcorrito
6 Ocala Miss

F. Alvarez 112 Could go all the way

G. Prescott 110 Would surprise
A. Credidio 100 Reportedly ready
H. Gustines 11 Seems best bet
F. Gatica 108 Failed in last







Peel CIsm 1:30

2nd Race "Special" Imp. IFgs.Furt $450


1 Hunter's Horn A.Credidio 100 Distance suits style 4-:

2 Fudge Girl J.' Phillips 108 Has late foot 5

3 Nautical T. B. Baeza 106 Maiden after 2 years 30-1

4 El Acheila H. Gustines 112 Long overdue EVEN

5 Introduction H. Ruiz 106 Don't overlook; can run 10-1

6 Miss P. A. Gonzalez 110 May get up 4-1
7 Clarucha G. Sanchez 100 Last doesn't count 3-2

3rd Race "C and D" Nats. 7

Fas. Purse S425

Peel Closet 1:05

1 Marcelita
2 Naranjazo
3 Tingat
4 Joe
5 Dr. Bill
6 Janina

. Hernandez 107x Not good enough 5-1

C Ruiz 112 Usually in money

F. Alvarez 115 Seems next best EVEN

B. Ruiz 102 Could surprise 15-1
D. Cortez 110 Back in best form' 2-1

B. Baeza, 115 Excluded from betting.

: O iike q claareifa shoufd t

ri,ij f ft,







-"i 4



j .....



4th Race H-la. an4 H-2a..Nats. 7 Purse 1375

Peol Cleses 2n35

1 El Pequeno M.Arosemeha 104 Distance eliminates

z uugaoa
3 Presidente
4 Cochisi
5 Que Lindo
6 Don Manuel
7 Golden Moon
8 Tanganica


D. Cortez 115 Returns in better shape 2-1

R. Vasquez 113 Jockey may help 3-1

F. Gatica 104 Ran well in last 3 1
A. Credido 102 Showed improvement 5-1

E. Ortega 100 Has strong finish 10-1

C. Ruiz 11S Usually unnerup 3-2
H. Gustines 113 Gets real test here 2-1

5th Race "F" Natives 'Fa. Purse $375

Alvarez 113 Better jockey helps

Peel Closes 3:05

1 Solito
2 Chito
3 Olimpico
4 La Enea
5 Fru Eru

B. Baeza 114 Improving steadily

H. Gustines 112 Usually bests these
G. Sanchez 113 Was once superior
A. Vasquez 110 Not good enough





eth Race

"Special" Imp. S Fgt.Purie $450 Peol Clones 1:45

1 P. Vanidad
2 Cypres Bull
3 Edith Piaf
4 Cervecero
5 Dagon
6 Julio Verne
7 (The Gipsy
8 (Le Matelot

F. Gatica 100 Complete fake Sri
J. Phillips 118 Distance handicaps '. 3-1
A. Credidio 100 Has shown nothing 50-1
H. Gustines 100 Complete flop 40-1

R. Vasquez 118 Should score again EVEN

Vasquez 113 Will fight it out 2-1
Sanchez 116 Fastest at getaway 3-1
Alvarez 104 Improving rapidly 31



7rh Race 5Mi Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $500

Handicap Den Nece de la Guardia
1 Suntonner B. Baeza 115 Nothing to indicate
2 After Me A. Mena 120 Seeks repeat victory
3 Luisito F, Alvarez 118 Should be close up
4 Chulpa C. Sanchez HO Reportedly improved
5 Zumar A. Vasquez 115 Impressive debut
8 Manandoagua H. Gustines 108 Last doetn't count

Peel Cleses 4:20




8th Race Series imp. Pgs. Puree $408

H. Run lis Returns after lavoff

F Alvarez 113 Would Day off a tabs

J. Gongora 115 Early speed only
B. Baeza 110 Returns ia fair shape
S. Carvtjal lis Has good workouts
A. Vasquez lie Ran well 1a last
R. Vasquez 113 Should score easily'
i. Jimenez 113 Conk) surprise

1 Royal Emblem

2 Andes i ;.
3 Barge Royal
4 Don Dani
5 Greco
Oro Purito
T Sabionde

Peel CUsea 4:55


tth Race "Classic Rep. of

Peru- PtrW $2,501 144 Peel Oewa S:M

1 Garilaa D. Cortez lis Last was terrible
2 Embmjada 3. Rodriguez 113 Hard-runmaj mar
J Golan B. Baeza 110 Apparently outclassed
4 Gouveraaat A. Vasquez 114 -Sizzling workouts
5 Scintillation Vasquez 122 Will fight it eat
Blik mere G. Sanchez lit Racing to best form
7 (Chiviiinge . A. Credidio lot Distance to liking
-Germ a aw) F. Alvarez 114 Hard to beat here
tadir) J. Phillips lis Could take it all too f'

v 3 2

Brooklyn 1


000 102 20O5 8 2

nooooQ0C03r-3.'l 0

Ersklne (9), Lahhle

(9) nd campanella; Klippsteia
Fowler m, Amor (8) and Brt Brt-ley
ley Brt-ley WPi McDevltt ; i(4-l)i LP:
Klippsteln (4-10). Hfi'a: Hodges

(14), rurmo w.



New York

Boston .

Kansas City



61 33
57 36
61 44
48 47
45 49
34 60

35 62

Pet. GB


.613 3V2

.537 10ii

.505 isya
.479 16
.382 27

361 27V4

x-Niht gam not included


Chicago at Baltimore
Detroit at New York (2)
Cleveland at Boston -,
K. City at. Washington (2).

Detroit "WOO0
r. xr i, nnn nno 031 4 10

Tjirv 8) Sleater (8),

n a ia her (fl) ana nuuoc,

cf,,rrfiBnt. Grim (9) and Berra,

WPi Grim (9-3). LP: Byd (S-.
HRi Boon (7). 1

The probable mutuels choices

are Scintillation- and Germanio

The former, with a victory and

nose defeat Jn his last two starts,
will be ridden' by Ruben Vasquez.

Goneuno nosed him out in 1:39 1

for the mile in his last start.:

uermanio. which will have Fer

naPdo Alvarez in the saddle: was

a revelation his last time out He

sprinted seven furlongs in j;25 an

scorea &y nine lengths. He will al also
so also have" a formidable running mate
in Kadir. . ,w

The latter, one of the most con.

sistent Performers at; the track

" oeeu out w uie money ony
twice in 15 starts this year. The

mue distance is right doWffl Ms al

ley too.' The should be in thick of the way,
Disappointing "newcomer Gduv

erhant. could Jive up lb his high
advance notices here. THus far, he
has proven to be an inconsistent
racer looking' like a topnotcher

u"e wees ana wee a plug the next,

mrd-ruanine Embruiart th

only mare in the race, could be an
iinaMt.. nu: u ...

uooi.iw. jluis cousisien racer is
one of the track's most deDendabl

xuuucjs wuen ai ner Dest.
Tk. m -1 n. ... T,

ouuwmere uuvilingo e; e;-try
try e;-try also, seem daneerous i Rintn.

mere is racine too food form nn

strong finjshjng Chivilingo should

.u vsy uoiazo wiu go

M uid ranK outsider; tt doesn'i
seem up to the task on thi

casion However, he should not oe

k-uiiiujeiezy overlooked. The "uh
nayt a inf.. M .1. i ... :i

vi me iiiri" 11 ia m

picseiu lacior.

ion eco and members of the

viuaraia lamily will be the
K ith track management
for the afternoon. Don Neco will
personally, present, a silver trophy
to the owner of the winnin. hor.

SJ?.,, kT ot Panamanian

i"w najiaicap, ;




Kansas City i0H?'2!H

Washington, uiu ui
Carver, Gorman (7)

Smith; Clevengeriiyur


-"w"" a oianari 1 t

(4), Courtney i;,

. jinn ill i

SEEr iooi5 600-2 7 0

lock. Mlnarcinvo,, rT-

Slock(5-7 Hs""wUUams
SrW (8),.Carrasquel
(7). J ;

. washlncton (N)

Pro Grid Making
Good Case Against
Anli-Tnisl laws



Bal( Games

On CFIHeleyision

to Begin Af 3:30

aunoay afternoon t.Tflllnn

viewers will find the CFN-TVsched
ule shghtly altered beginning to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. .s;. : -. ; r
' For the past several weeks CFN
J 1 bee? featuring a television
baseball game of the week" ear-

ir m in afternoon. A number of

uaseoau lans were therefore re required
quired required to make a decision as to

wnewer 10 listen to a ball .game
on radio dr to. see another on tel

CFN, conducted a studv' of nrn.

g m schedules and found that, m
artjut 80 per cent of the cases the
shortwave ball game on TlFN ra radio
dio radio ended prior to 3:30 p m. The

aunoay afternoon scheduled has
been revised and the baseball
game of the week will begin at
3:30 D.m. OO CFN tefevininn in

time to complete its showing be
fore the 6 o'clock evenina news.

"Ommous''. if now scheduled be

ginning at z p.m. on CFN-TV.

r-oiler of a

trust subcommittee


is making

...tivi rase foi

Zmitlon for anti-trust laws



some x

nation tor i""-"
Th New York Democrat to i a

rvnorter witnesses wuu k"!
r??!!:rh.if th nast two days

navi presented a better cfs thw
rtid oreanized baseball W three

weeks of earlier hearings Dy V

Ceiler subcommittee. ...

Ceiler saxi rooioaua w....-.-,

led by National t ootoau tsc

Commissionet Bert j
1 n mnra' frank and cand.i thaa

those wh testified for baseball.

."BasebaU too a nouer-ui.n-

Qim attitude sod saia rou cai
touch us. Ceiler said. ;
H said be cant comment oa
what type of sports legislation he
eventually will favor until all the
testimony ha be -beard.
Rut ha aaki at least the busi

ness aspects of professional team
sports most be regulated under

anti-trust laws.
Bell ad other pr football wit-

Besses appeared this week to ap

peal for legislation exempting es essential
sential essential features of their game
from mti trust regulation. The

football hearings will resume nest

Wednesday. '
Five football stars Thursday c c-fended
fended c-fended the draft system ased ky
pro biH to divide the pool of new

3 2'uitnt graduating from the a a-

Col. Frank Miller

Catches 440-Pound
Black Marlin
A 440 pound black marlin
was eaac-ht by CoL Frank D.
Miller -aboard the Q-95 n
, July 24. The eatch was report reported
ed reported after return of the boat to
the Canal Zone Friday. Col.
Miller landed the tang fish
with a KS-pound tet line,
according- Ut Special Services
Section of. U.S. Army Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean. .',
' The marlin h believed to be
the larsjbst eaagfct s far dur during
ing during the v Fifth International
Marlin Tournament,
- A 251-pound bine martin was
- caught the same day aboard
th Q-95 by LU Comdr. T. J.
Emmett, using a 162-pound
test line. The Q 95 had been
fishing la the area f Coc
Point, In th PerUs Island
Grns. -i-'
Both CoL Miller and Onsdr.
Emmett ar assigned t th J4
Section f Headquarters Carifc Carifc-kean
kean Carifc-kean C m aa a n Quarry

Mutuels favorite Rosier rac raced
ed raced to a relatively easy victory in
the featured $650 'seven furlong
sprint for third series imported
horses. Distingo was second and
second 'choice Jal AJai II third.
, Rosier was off last andwent
right .alongside the speedy Jai
Alal U leaving the seven fur furlong
long furlong chute. '; H remained in
hand beside the pacesetters un until
til until given his head, thenj graced
away, 1 opened' a three tength
lead and came under the wire
one and one-half lengths In
front of the stronjg finishing
Distirtgo. Jai Alai II barelyT last last-ed
ed last-ed to save the show from King.

- Dawrt Song which was a for-

wara. lacipf tatne homestretch
laded and. wound urv fifth p.

I.vinetto;-a winner1 last week:' was

not in a running mood yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. ..
. Rub6n Vasquez rode. Rosier.
Ms time was 1:28 on a rain
soaked track. He returned 34 to
win. '.'.,"... :
The1 big stry, however, at th
race .track was th big divid dividends.
ends. dividends. The first '.double, formed
Dy the Welma Jlmmey-Lanero
combination, paid 4 $354.40, .th
second quiniela (Golden Wonder-Daniel)
returned $388.80 and
the second one-two (Grand Flri-ish-iElko)
$679.20: As may b
gleaned from the above, ;many
a moonshooter went, home har-
Rubdn VdSfJUei alan hnnUit

home Welma Jimmy and Igua Igua-ju
ju Igua-ju for a total of three winners
to be the dav's ton rtdr -Rrtn.

iio Baeza was runerup with twO
wins' Carmelita and' ;Grahd,,

Th divMends;k;''; Li$f
,' I Weima Jimmey $5.40 IJO,
2 Matriculado $2.40
iLanero $61.80, 11
. 2 Riscal $4
First Double: Weimsl Timm.rf

Lanero $354.40 Weima .Iimmv


1 Carmelita 33.60, 2 20
2- Barilu $2.20
One-Two: $4.80 f

1 L Gazza Ladra $11,
2 Certamen S2.40 ;
Quiniela: $7.40
' (Cancelled)


1 Iguazu $4.20, 2.60
2 Fenix $3
1- Canoe (e) $2.80, 2.20
2 Hostigador (e)
Second Double: $6.40
1 Golden Wonder $7, 4.18 r-
2- Daniel $17
Quiniela $388.80
1 Grand Finish $24, 20.20
2 Elko $31.20 -One-Two
1 Rosier $4, 3
2 Distingo $5.40 ;,

tioiTs colleges each year.

Georg Connor, former lineman

for Notr Dam and th Chicago

Bears and now a Bear coach.

said th system Is necessary to
equsliz the teams. The- teams
ranking lowest i the standings

get first cboie W the draft.

Quinlefs Tq Play
Al Arena iiig; 31
..nJ?.rTt Clayton Cavaliers of
the PAAF Basketball league arid1
Marlboro Cigarettes of the Pan-j
ama Provincial loop win meet at 1
the Colon Arena Aug-. 3i 1
The Ctayton GI's hav beaten'
an comers from Panama and in J
their first meetlnv with uru

boro came out on top in an n-i
58 score. - -i i
The winner or th Aur St
game will receive a trophy don-"!
ated by Jose MarU Gonaales.
governor of Colon. :
There wlU be a twelimlnarrf

contest between qrfntets of thc
ta Sail College of Panama City1
and Colon Abel Bravo cotles..
Businessman Alfonso Giacomb.
will srlve a trophy to th victors!
of this r&me. .
The 6CKh Army Band from
Oullck will furnish music. i

Admission prices ar 25 cents ;
for adults and 15 cents for ehU.

dren. Proceeds will to to th An

nual Polio Drive. v


tf' M
C"J J 'W V."
t II J
? 1,1 Ai. 3 A"

. .. j-'ji- -




- 6- 'W" I
to: Reach .7
-"- 4zH. ; Chestfe) ,41-; 7
"32&: ,Wai -XX.
.,-12141 : Vi4- p
'- .Biceps U4'
.15' r.t I iyr

Clawing Hurricane Jackson
Has! Discpuragedt Others;.

Won Lost



Albrook flyers j
Rodman Rollers
Clayton Carbines
Ancon Anchor,.,'.
Diablo Dcvilc
CocolL Palms
Loa Rios Rivers, ,
Corozal Chiefs -Qurundu

mador ssauors
arfan Fans ,-,'.
albo.Boa, f.

, 21

, 26



Tadine five highest average

Coffee 201, Aimed a 183, Toland 181,
BalceP 18i; Lane 181.
. still operating on two shifts the
Balboa Men a Snmmer Scratch
League, again put on a topnotch
performance. A nw' high game
mark was setii A 996 beauty was
accomplished on. the early shift

and a new consecuuye win sire sire-was
was sire-was established at the Bowl-a-rena,

on the grffveyafd shiU,
Albroek 4 Farfan 8
The Albrook-' flyers ohum-get

ting to b quite monotonous re-

they set a new league record for
getting the most consecutive'points,
seventeen In. a row, breaking the

previous peak of 13 held jointly Dy
the Albrooks and Anconites.'
Tha Fiver a eain demonstrated

theii? pacing, -ability, meaning if

me opposition is. udi, ukj
hotter, but if the. Opposition cools

off the airmen relax also, duc noi
enough to lose'' games. Thursday
.they rolled, flot superlatively but
adequately to take four points from
th Farfan Fans. Of the 50 games
aet down on the score sheets, only

one was over 200.' and that was

by Chief Pilot Bob Richardson who

lead bout squads wiin a dm sec. iw iw-lowed
lowed iw-lowed by Dick Browns 533 and Ed
Russell. with 510. Johnny Barnick,
the Farfahs. captain, tolfected 525

and his feuow mate &eim naa a

S23. and Smith 507. r

Thera is one way to stop -the

Flyers and that. is to kidnap them,
kit and kaDoodle some: Thursday

afternoon so that they -will not be
bio to show up on the lanes and
r . Z -1 .. All' l.w.l

mus lorieu iouc pouns. nu- ks
methods haver been tried on the
bowling lanes and so far have prov proven
en proven unsuccessful, so other methods
must be used. The league is open
to-any.and all .suggestions as, to
how ,tOr,atopthe, 3kdmn, ? &'?

Ancon -anchors were only one
point oui of, second place before
the match" started, but the Rodman
Rollers refused td roll over and
die, instead- they slaughtered the
Ancon ites- especially -in the last
gkm when they fell short by four
pint from getting a 1000 game. As
it -was the- 998 t a new league
high, wiping off the slate the pre previous
vious previous mark: of 975, v
-Despite the fact that police policeman
man policeman was on hand in the form of

Bob Toland, Graham. Rollers ieaa ieaa-off
off ieaa-off man killed the Anchors with a
C12 series, and he got away with
tha manslaughter. In fact he was
abetted in the crime by the ame
said. Bob Toland witn. 534, Todd

Kjumpp aii anu muj vunj
Bates showed mercy oa. the vic victims
tims victims with a 493 series. -" .
.Bud'Balcer.Mr. 3 S himself,
endeavored to fight off the attack
with't 545,-and Lts Paftl with a
544. The 1000 game eluded the Rol Rollers
lers Rollers whta baby split confronted
Bob Toland it the last inning and
ba -left odb ot ratadine." In this

game it read, Graham 214; Todd
2iot ilumpp 184r- Bates- 19T; and
Joiand 191. :.r I
Besides getting away with murd-;
er. Lady Luck smiled on the Roll Rollers
ers Rollers hrn tbey squeezed erf a -inn-in
the-mid-game'by three pinrP,'8
t0i5. The cjea sweep of the se

ries put the Rollers in Runner-up
spot in the loop. ,-s
,; ; Curundu ) Clayton t Y".
c '- ; '.. v" -Curundu
Comets blasted the Gay
ton Carbines on tha same lanes
where Rodman rollers- recorded
their high mark, except, the Co Comets
mets Comets buried their Victims during
the grave yard shift. The Carbines,!
because of their, loss, no longer
share second place. In the open opening
ing opening ganae,, the Curuidu Comets
were a ball of ., fire enlnttprinti

pirts all' over the lanes to a tune
0 930, their high lor the season.
They cooled off in the next' ses

sion but still bad enough fire for a
three pin win. But they kept cool cooling
ing cooling off too fast and net .result was

mat tne Carbines took' the last
game by seven Dma.:: f v

Manny Fernandez:, led ; the con-J

quering comets with a' 548, follow

ed Dy aruce nassier'8 535, and
Jerry Sturgess of tFN Ration and
TV fame,:. With a 526.0 Clayton's
Chuck Almeda. improved his 183
average with a 566 series.: and on.

ly three pina behind him was Cart-

wngnt carter with a 563. 4

. Amat-V 4 Los Rios 0

Rolllnff With a hlind tha Ami

Admirals (promoted from sailors)
sailed UD the Los Rio and dam.

ned up tbe"flow of strikes and

spares, mus taking four big points

fcvery admiral hit over 500 and

one missed the. elite 600 club bv

mark.' Al Hele was the boy who

missea inn buu set with a 590. Bob

Morrow had a 556. Mike Mikulak

mo and pick BUss 539. For. the

stoppea-up Ki vers only Dick Sov

ster was able to trickle through

ana reacn me aetta with a, 525.

Amador's TOPs 2G75 was the

Second best' for the nieht. and

helped them to pull away fruther

away trom tne Bit or eeUer of the

circuit. They now have, a six ooint

advantage over the eeller dwellers.

Every point was closely contest

ed m this match: In the first came

the Palms produced enough' cocoa cocoa-nuts
nuts cocoa-nuts to win by 18 pins and then
the Boas uncoiled and struck fdr a"

eleven pin win, only to lose the

third lime by 5 Din. 'and "the

TPs by 12. Chuck McGarvey palm-

ea i w series with arl Blevins
close by with 537 and Gniadek with
501. Beaten Balboas best was John
Barbour 531, Bob Boyer.530 and
Joe Sullivan 508. ... i


NEW'YORK (NEA) Not even
the most confirmed longshot stab stab-bcr
bcr stab-bcr could pick Hurricane Tommy
Jackson to win the.; heaVvweieht

chainuionihiD from Floyd' Patter

son at the 1011? Grounds on July
29. v -!'-'

Thi .despite the'iact that youtig
Patterson took' nothing more thkn
a debate We and divided l&round
decistoit from Nature Boy, Kit Kit-cent)
cent) Kit-cent) as 13 months ago. .r
? Ordinarily,. on.j the strength X of

; I- ...... -'

suLii sirong snowing a iifimer

other .man JatKson would be gw

en at least soma semblance of

chance iu a second edition. The

dittervnee here is that Patterson

would have to fall from exhaustion

toward the fas: end of the 15 rounds

And the Brooklyn kid appears too

weii equipped to do anything like

The excuse for the ficht outside

of i the display of raw savagery
is to find out how much Patterson

has improved. If Floyd is now be believing
lieving believing all the great mines they

are sayine aDOUt mm on the hppis

of his knockout of. old Archie

Moore he' should take Jackson out

along about the 10th beat.

'Ihere is a way to batter down

any fighter and if we have not

seen Patterson s training moves in
a distorted light he figures to do
this with a body attack.

Clubbing Jackson about the head

gets you nowhere. So the Fatter-

son wno cot ready at Greenwood

Lake was a fast-fisted youngster

who fired volley after volley to the
midsection with alarming sped.

THE FIGHT AT LEAST will re reveal
veal reveal whether Patterson is a '.genu '.genuine
ine '.genuine champion or just another plea pleasing
sing pleasing club fighter.
There is no comparison in the
combatants-as far as tools of the
trade are concerned.
Jackson is scorned by the intel intelligentsia
ligentsia intelligentsia because The.' Animal

dfwtsn't knnw how' to fiirht at all.

q But prize figlitingMs a bsfsic. It's

a primeval test ot one man' against
the other through round after

round of throwing punches and
uendine enerev. And it is a, mat'

ter of record that Jackson's Alley

Oop. wey ol doing things; stirred
up moreUhan considerable trouble
for Patterson in U2 i rounds. ilf

there is any advantage in the three
additional stanzas this trip it is

on tlie side of the foremost hu human
man human punching bag of .his time. :
. Jacksou f houldn t be entirely dis

missed as a human shock absorb

er for he never stops crowding

and clawing: -That's, the best des

cription of the. weird warrior pf
Queens he's a clawer. Hit him
as hard as you can and as often as
you want He m ay wobble a bit
but he'll right himself and cortie
jigging back clawing all the while.
The Hurricane livess up ? to his
name tugging mauling. back back-handing
handing back-handing and double uppercutting
three full minutes a round. -The
longer the fight the better it is
for Jackson and as one sage re remarked
marked remarked this ia the first time he
has been oroDerly routed --over

. t. . ..I...

15 rounds.;, J he ideal route locnim

would be a fight to a iimsiu
It must be remembered that Pat

terson did not beat Jackson way

off the last time out. Also that no

one ever took an easier road to the

throne room I than the former 0-

lympic titleholder. He came along
in a neriod when the. talent was

poorer than It has been since beak

busting became big business.- He
is the most untried heavyweight
champion in history.

Speaking oi, good lighters as

you know them mere won't ne
much fighter in front of Floyd Pat".

terson. at the Polo Grounds but
Hurricane Tommy Jackson's claw

ing and clubbing has proved '.very

annoying ana discouraging to out

ers. .'

- ill.' nun ". i'i'b'ii "'""j'-l" "in" mmtmm '-Jl-fj.- Ml 1 II I ' r""" J "" "-"" 4 I
f ii n i
, I
WM-NHMMMMI lA $1 CiUMMMMa M V.JSjiftl iWWWIiWIIIiai.l lH SwMIMM w, .JWrt. ) Atfil jttJA ill I I-UKTT M -fhlrtftlrtl inilll

' 'LITTLE MISS. WONDERFUL Basketball,-tennis, "baseball or golf, Mary Ann tisel -shows iftdications?of, becoming -another f
Babe Didnckson. Pitching :for the Aces, r the-10-year-old, broke a 44-year-old all-male tradition in! the St.: Louis, Municipal Basei' l.
v ball Association of 800 boys. The 65-.pound sixth grader swims like a fish, but mother objected when she begqn talkipg football,


. ......

- m 'miwwiii v A

' -

f ALLINC FOR HIS LINE Monte Mohl d Oca has a beauUful Mtch at Cypress Gardens. Fla a mermaid The fisherman i f

. ,, i, u m uuuwivf uii weiurr ib oy way ui it
- U ' 1 1 ; ..--!.,-

tenting a new a hark fihing. rig equipped with a 'modified power electric winch.

'Hurricane' Jackson, To Prove
Monday Hes Not An III Wind

Caret I 3 DlaWa

.The biz news' here was that Bil

ly (The Kid) Coffee did not hit 600

aa he been doing Weekly, nor did

he get a zoo game. Despite this

Billy was still hich for both teams.

but his Diablo Devils lost three

points. The only other Diablo who
went over the 500 mark was Walk

er with 529. -For the victors, the
big chief was Captain Saroaniego
with 549. and next in line were So-

marriba's 537 and Bowers S14.

: Week'a honor roll: Six Hun

dred Club Graham 612. 2 Hun Hun-dred
dred Hun-dred Club Richardson. 204: Bal

cer 221, Graham 215,214, Todd 210,
Carter ZOO, Almeda i00, Hassler

236, Hele 215,234, McGarvey 201,
Bover 206, Smaniego 20U
Bowling tit bit: A true hook ball
never dies it just fades away.



Jackson, billed in the fistic, marts
as the "Huricane," will' prove

along about 10:24 p.m. e.d.t. Mon-
A. nlh .4- I,.'. ni 411

wind. sv-: "' : : : i
In roughly the seventh .- round,
the "Hurricane" will do Floyd
Patterson a lot of good by blow blowing
ing blowing his chances at Floyd's heavy

weight championship.
Jackson, a man who "" hates

chopped steak and likes hambur

ger, and you'll have to figure out

mat one yourself, by the aeventn
round should be up to his hips in
canvas and up to his eyes in
Salisbury steak.

Ordinarily you wouldn't exnect

this bout tOs draw flies. The only

thinjr Jackson, the SOartan from

Sparta; Ga. has going for him is.

the Trouble Shooters: Stinson set
a good example by knicking down
526. But the: 'Shooters big trouble

was. bowling with two bunds .for

wmcn mey received only 125 per
:. :' "' Sme'rrs ) SpOts 1

If It had not been for the sec

ond game, tbe Smerrs would hive
duplicated the Screwballs shutout,
but an 18 pin deficit deprived them
of this honor. The Splits nearly
lived up to their name and that
was to split the four points; but
they lost the total pint by 31
Smerrs' captain and anchor man
also showed his men how to do it

with a net 512 series, snd his

best .pupil was Hays, who show

ed his maestro a 507 'For tho

Splits no one crashed the 500 cir

cle, but leadoff man Carter made
a good bid but Bad to settle for

;, Alley Gators 3 King Plni

A Tttew league launched &s elm elm-ps
ps elm-ps i eft on the bowling lanes of the
.Balboa center. Composed of men
from Albrook, the hot bed of local
bowling, they will try their kick

and akiirofl the foreign Doaras ot
Balboa. The loop, will be a handi handicap
cap handicap affair, and hs attracted keg keg-lers
lers keg-lers of varied cslibres end talents.
Scrrllti 4 Travble $heetr
I'SDtsiD $ gV ttif Srw-
balli off to a good aiirt, akunking'

Here was a. hsttle.; naeed bv Mel

Lianer lor the King Pins and Bob

nicnarason- tor me 'Gators. Mel

and Bob are team mates on the

Albrook Flyers which are burn in e

up tne Balboa summer league, but

nereiney tried to Knock off eaca
their. Bob won the first skirmish

with 532 against Mel's 528. both

high for their respective sou ads

. The first two games were close,
one-went to the 'Gators by nine
pina and tbe other to the King Pins
by 7. But then the roof caved in
when Gators tallied a S44 game

versus a modest 632 lor tbe Kings.
Another Gator to go over 500 was

Malovany with' 518.- Maloney was

second best for the Kings with ill,

Piertea 3 SHckehH I it1

' '' "i ... i l!
After getting 'stuck hy the Stick Stickpins
pins Stickpins in the first fame, the -Picnics

staged a rally and took the next

three points, aiingins' 527. Mor Morton's
ton's Morton's 514 and Pardinek's 516 aid aided
ed aided immensely in the Picnic's romp.
Rivers 503. Minor's 502 and Stev Stevenson's
enson's Stevenson's 500 were-headers in -the

.: Laagtfe Standings :"

magnificent physical condition. It

is no secret that he couldn't knock

off; your' Easter bonnet with
baseball bat.
. .i Ne Challengers -

However, you can't beat-- the

fact that this is the only heavy
weight championship fiaht avails

ble Monday night. Or, as far as
that goes, for quite a. few Monday
nights. , j
There Jiist aren't any legitimate

neavyweignt cnaifengers around

and so Patterson, ; willing or ua

willing, is forced to start what

may well be a 'Bum of the

Month" club a la Joe Louis. This

certainly makes a good start.

You couldn't be criticized, actu actually,
ally, actually, if you didn't know who-really

is te heavyweight chamnion -of

tne world or if you entertained a
suspicion that Patterson as of the
moment doesn't rate with the all-

time champions of the ring.

Wen Vacant Title!

He won the vacant title from

Archie Modre last November. In

we aucireeuiug e l 8 B I months

Floyd has 'been aittina on the

throne in solemn solitude waltintf

ior someoooy to come along and

mam i payaay. ;

But don't overlook the fart that

wis is a fine fiehting machine

whose' future greatness will be
marred only by the fart that

were was nobody around for him

to light, as the 5-1 choice, Patter
son- aeems about as eafe as eov

eminent bonds. If he loses to

Jackson, a man he beat with one

nand a year ago, there conceive

DlV rnilkt M l:Mnuiinml n.

- WW 0. r00.VUH ...

vestieation. ; m j -.-

One thing this' fight 'Will prove
is that there really is a Floyd
Patterson. And Jackson,' the gen gentle
tle gentle south wind billed as the 'Hur

ricane," will prove to Floyd that,
yes, Virginia, there la -Santa
ClaUS. -' -; v ;? V

Ahofher revolutionary new development horn Goodyear!


Mew Wylbn OSoii

pe i urn



has a 'pare" rht ihside it J

' :
Now. ..for tU fVst time you don'f have to change tires on the road! After a puncture or blowout, f

tire" lets you drive on safely- at legal speeds-tor 100 miiesmore

-tire within a

&Jf& m&m&- rm&m Kl p



T T,i i i TtMgaq----M-l

vJHVAV .i-Z'!fhJi,-AUi 'n 1 vis' -:, V VV-.-'f f: f---

itook it -the-heaVY traffic inking5 Ichainr escapld. feserve in, me in- W?,

1 "'..'i. .t,t.-t.Mt-An, that-rer.iiiiirkedw.'l' nisr :chaint8lipixrtea. tne car i i-

, -. alivn mil mui -r- s .. : -

i. by an arrow .has a. two-inch, slash, iri it

right front tme. But only air in tne outer

roll on safelv for more than tfcree hours

110, miles! No damage to the "inner

to the?-' outer 3T Nylon tire body other

than me cut Proof you don t have to
change tires on the roactt ,;

i- ."'Art


Snserre. ,.- t
AUey 'Gatorf
Picnics ' ..
Stick Pins .-
King Pins
Trputle Shooters


3 -I

Old Athletes

Are Stayers


A team of Michigan State re-1

searcners punctured old beliefs
that former college athletes 'die
younger and are more susceptible
to heart disease. - ;
Its findings are that ex-athletes
live Just as long, about 74 years,
and die from the seme caoses as
their non-athletic brethren, r-
Michigan State's extensive in

tramural atheltie program offers

competition in 23 different sports.:
t '' 1 i i
1 ; 5ports Briefs v


Stranahan. taUionaire .profession .professional
al .professional golfer from Toledo. Ohio, who

m rompeiin? in me Eastern Open
golf tourney, narrowly escaped se serious
rious serious inmry Wednesday when his
automobile was badly damaged in

a eouuion with another tar. Mrsn Mrsn-ahaa
ahaa Mrsn-ahaa was shaken up. -
aaCAGtf (UP) Lb darnefl
N'euman and John Rosenberg, a
pai- of rookies. have signed for
the 1357 National Football League
season with the Chicago Cardi Cardinals.
nals. Cardinals. Ne:iman played X the Navy
Pier Branch ot tbe University of
Illinois whi'e Rosenberg played at

Cre College. 1 '-

This omaklna new fire development Is bockeoj by
Goodyear's 32 years and millions jOf miles
'.' ; of UfeGuard experience
IVoii ride safely on. twoihdependent cushions of air
; a, tire Within a tire. If the outer tire is damaged, only air
' I in this chamber escapes. Reserve air In 'the "inner tire"
J4 supports your car. You can drive at legal speeds for 100 '-i
;tnl or more insurance that you will reach a con convenient
venient convenient service station. The danger xf changing tires
. ) in traffic is eliminated!
.This new tire aiso gives you live-aCUort tractiorr of a
- Twin-Crip tread design; the strength; of txcluWTripte -.
v,Tempered 3T Nylon Cord; the resiIience,of 3T Nykt j ;
-. for a, smoother ride; GriSeaf. 'so1Oxt'v0:-.
r"rtiinrtiire Protection. ;. '( F 1-

r. ;

4 T rf J

'; -:hJ,aew tire is available for your carVatcli -for. Aft GOODYEAR TXVtX THAN OK ANT.OI.HE JVUjCEl

. "..'.. .V-;-.- .!,--',- i ivi-t-.i4! t ... '-..-n

A3lKSlrect- and Jcrohimov della-Ossii

J 4


' r 1 THIS SPACE MS FOR SALE '. -ll,
HI, irk,, h ' j p -r m v V J w l ',!,'',',.:
bomestic Employment
Boats Motors

-i -rm -r- rjv

'r III a ...i..u

nOUSeS AApumyeiiis j

FOR MNT. -New chalet: thraa
beereems, living-dining room,
maid's room, poreh and garaae.
Furnished or iinfumiihad. Corner
Paste Cincuentenarie and 7th
Ave.. Coca dal Mar (San Fran Fran-ciica).
ciica). Fran-ciica). Phono 1-1005.
FOR RINTs Residenee-ehalet,
3 bodroama, 3 porches, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, bathtub, hot water, maid's
ream with bath, garage, etc. Can
be aeon from 5 p-m. to 7 p.m.
Phone 31-141 1. Via Bratil and
97th Street Na. 12, opposite
Fuena y Lu.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
at La Chorrara. Inquire 43rd St.
No. 1-107. Phone 3-0696 or
FOR RENT: Brane1 new, house.
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room, front and
back yard, partly furnished. Call.
Panama 3-0184.
FOR RENTs -Brand new chalet,
"Lome Alegre." 2 bedrooms, liv liv-i
i liv-i fng-dinihg room, porch, hot wa water
ter water inMallation. Call 2- 264$,
y FOR RENT: Modern chalet.
r.ll. Aauilina o la Guardia No.
22, opposite
Call 3-0297.
El Panama Hatal.
PHILLIPS Oeaanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1190 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1177, Cristobal 3-H73.
Beach Heuse. Phono Balboa
2830,- nine to twelve neon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.

Resorts j

Graham Tells Of Love For Man
Who Took Collection At Rally

NEW YORK (UP) Billy Gra Graham
ham Graham preached a sermon on "love
thv' neiehbor" Thursday night
and told how he had tried earlier
in tne day to practice what ne
preached. 1
The 38-year-old evarigelist went
to--court to offer help to Louis
Silvers, 46, who was there to post
bond" on charges he took up a $491
collection for himself at Graham's
Yankee Stadium rally Saturday.
"I-told that man, 'God loves
you, God love you. Tiod loves
you and He does love that man
accused of xaitlng the Lord's mon money,"
ey," money," Graham said before a Madison-Square
Garden audience of
16 800
Ha later told the United Press
that he "felt it only right to go see
this man whose life has been
affected through our crusade,
even though in a tragic manner;
I promised we would do what we
could to help him."
Offer Rejected
Graham said he was "unable to
talk properly with him" because
"there were so many photograph photographers
ers photographers around and Mr. Silvers was
upset about it."
It was reported that when Gra Graham
ham Graham offered Silvers help, he got
a retort of, "Don't want any char charity."
ity." charity." Graham spoke to Silvers
after the accused man had posted
$2,509 bond on grand larceny and
bribery charges.
Silvers, a former liquor sales salesman,
man, salesman, was accused of having
passed his-hat around and kept
the $491 collected, then offering a
bribe to the detective who ar arrested
rested arrested him.
Graham invited Silvers to at attend
tend attend his garden sermon last night,
but Silvers only mumbled, "I'm
iq enough trouble already; my
wife is sick and I need a job
The evangelist said in her ser sermon
mon sermon that "the real test of a Chris

3 Teenagers Held In Slaying
Of Georgia Tech Professor

ATLANTA (UP) Three teen
. agers who said they were "only
kidding" when they attacked a
Georgia Tech professor were held
today ia connection wn nis siay
The suspects, held on technical
charges of sflspicion of robbery
pending a complete investigation,
were id ratified as Paul Fraacia
Ardeeser, 19, Andrew Joe Evans,
11, and Donald Gordon Little, IT,
ail of Atlanta.
Ardeeser and Evans are fathers
tf newborn babies ad Little is a
bridegroom of only three eeks.
The youths, picked up on the
.basis of a informer's Up to p
I Lee, admitted attacking Dr. Wil Wil-jliam
jliam Wil-jliam Knox Pursley, 32, of the
Georgia Tech physics department.
' He died Saturday, the day after
the attack.
Police said the suspects admit admitted
ted admitted beating and robbing PurOey
of FLi, which they divide! Offi Officers
cers Officers a-!J trey (z d br.n a--
tvy b;g senot'Jiy In.iurcd t-elr

iciim, but of the boys. Littiejhead."

ATTENTION. O. 1.1 Just bulk
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroom; bet, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Spacious two-bad-room
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictricf, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur fur-'.
'. fur-'. nished apartment in quiet resi residential
dential residential neighborhood. No. 46-47
2nd Ave; (formerly 48th St.).
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386.! New Alhambra Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, 1 0th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT :--2-badrom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's room, hot water,
garage. 68th St., El Cangrejo,
"Teresina" Bldg. Exclusive.
PAA Subsidiary
Buys 2 Hotels
In Ciudad Trujillo
(UP) The Dominican Repub Republic's
lic's Republic's two largest hotels have been
bought by the Intercontinental
Hotels Corporation, a subsidiary
or the Pan American world Air
ways, for $9,000,000 It was an
nounced today.
The hotels involved are EI Em-
bajador, of 312 rooms, and the
Jaragua, 250 rooms, both in Ciu Ciudad
dad Ciudad Trujillo.
The sale contract was signed
by Finance Secretary Virgillo
Alvarei Sanchez, for the Domi
nican Republic, and Silverter J
Roll for the corporation.
tian comes when he loves his
neighbor but the neighbor doesn't
love him back; the true Christian
under these circumstances con continues
tinues continues to love his neighbor."
Race Problem
"All the legislation in the world
won't solve the race problem in
America today," Graham said,
"t)nly love wilL Today there is a
i e i Z7Z?L S a i I o I M
neighbors in our hearts. God tells
us we must love our neighbors, no
matter the color of their skin.
"But many Christians today go
around with magnifying glasses
looking for the mote in their
neighbors' eyes. Many consume
and devour one another, yet God
told us to love one another.
"Do you have 1
iortantof the nine fruits of the
Holy Spirit. You must come to
Christ to find it."
No Senate Action,
So Ike Withdraws
2-Year-Old Treaty
A White House official said
this week that President Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower has withdrawn from Sen Senate
ate Senate consideration a treaty of
friendship, commerce and navi navigation
gation navigation with Haiti which he sent
to that body on June 22, 1955.
The Senate has failed during
this time to approve or reject
the treaty.
Normally the Senate would
have approved such a treaty
within a few months of receiv receiving
ing receiving it from the President.
The official said the treaty!
was withdrawn so that it could
admitted he had been "sick at my
stomach" ever since he learned
Pursley was dead.
Detective Lt. R. F. Jordan ssid
the yoaths had signed statements
concerning the attack on Pursley.
They told of leaving an apartment
in Atlanta and "riding around,"
during which time they spotted
the professor walking near his
bachelor apartment.
Ardeeser, who was driving, ssid
Evans told him to stop as "he
was going to rob" the pedestrian.
He said they asked Pursley some
street directions and when the
professor offered to "get in and
show yoa where it is." Evans
struck him.
He said Pursley ran from the
ear and, "hollered some bad name
at us" and that this led to their
mass attack on him.
Little said Pursley feu, his bead
seeming to hit the street.
They left him nere. ncy said.
I t fzf r" r' -i-'lred
(hat "I thcu-ht be had busied his


BARUO LOM-BARUO No. Z8 "B Stmt MORRISON 4th of Jul An. 2 L a r.rwia RERVirKAv. Tivoll No. 4 at FARMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 14S Central Ave.

FARMACIA LUX 1S4 Central Avenue

VAN-DER-JIS e Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATUBRO farqne Lelovte

FOR SALE: 1952 Buick 4-doer
'sedan, duty paid. Reasonable.
Call Balboa 4111 or 1777.
FOR SALt: 1953 Two-tone Bel
Air, powerglide, $775. f hone :
FOR SALE; 1953 Dodge
Club Coupe, Gyromsic, tinted
glass, w walls, radio, heater, turn
signals, 2-tone, top shape. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1802.
Are you going the right direction
for your auto repairs? Go to 1 6th
St. Melendei. Garage' Johnston
guaranteed auto repairs. Phone
456-A, Colon.
mouth 4-door, perfect, low mile
age, automatic transmission. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1806 or 3471.
FOR SALE. 1951 Ford 2-door
Sedan; 6-eyl., excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Can be financed. House
0275-C, Gamboa, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
four-door sedan, low mileage.
Phone Balboa 2670.
'49 BLACK BUICK convertible.
Will sell cheap. Phone 87-3264
after 4 p.m. Ft. Clayton Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. FOR SALE: 1956 red & white
Plymouth Station Wagon, lug luggage
gage luggage rack, like new. Kobbe
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth 2 2-dr.
dr. 2-dr. sedan, gray, blue plastic seat
covers, clean, good condition.
Phone Balboa 2-4464. Leaving.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Ranch Ranch-wagon,
wagon, Ranch-wagon, one owner, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call Curundu 83-3124.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Packers Shippers, Movers
Phones 2 2451 2 2562
; : Learn Riding at
Riding 6 Jumping Classes daily
t 5 p.m. 'hone 2-2451
or wr appointment.
. General Agent
Gibraltar r..Ue Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
' TeL Panama S-055S
Across fl Banco National
Smoking In Bed
Finally Ends
Butcher's Life
MIAMI, July 26 (UPV-A middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged butcher who escaped death
recently because of careless smok smoking
ing smoking in bed, wasn't so lucky the
second time.
Richard D. Leper burned to
death early today when flames Ig Ignited
nited Ignited by a eigaret swept through
his old wooden bouse trailer.
Police said the flames spread so
quickly in the tar-paper covered
trailer that would-be rescuers were
driven back iron the door only a
few minutes after the blaze began.
Officers said jthey warned Leper
against esreless smoking in bed
earlier this year after his mattress
and bed covers caught fir from
a cigareL


FOR SALE: Spinet piano, "Bet "Betsy
sy "Betsy Ross" solid maple dining room
set with Hutch cupboard. 5440 5440-A.
A. 5440-A. Diablo Hts. :
FOR SALE: Slide or movie
screen on adjustable stand plus
, four-bulb adjustable floodlight
.with three degree control.. Sacri Sacrifice.
fice. Sacrifice. Balboa 2755.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch,' refrigerator,, stove,1
private bath and entrance, gov government
ernment government inspected, near hotel.
Phono a-063l'.,v-"-';'v
Across The
'. (Continued', from Page 10)
in tales about Darien. A nation
quite distinct irom the tunas, tne
Chocos have no viliaees or tribes.
They are semi-migratory and dwell
independently in small one-or two two-la
la two-la may groups, fossibiy because of
their savaee appearance, tney
have surreu the imaginations of
the myth-makers. The everyday
Choco dres consists of a small
C-string and a generous coating
a native berry. Choco women
wear only a simple sarong.
Despite their primitive appear appearance,
ance, appearance, they proved more iriendly
than their Cuna cousins. As a rov rov-incr
incr rov-incr npnnlp the Chocos have more
(contact with the downriver towns.
Their way of life has been modi modified
fied modified to some extent by a lucrative
.commerce in bananas, plantains,
and rice. Instead of hunting anu
tending, timy family graden, plots,
they trade (heir pi-Ouuce to uic
banana boats whicn come upriver
on high tide. Along the lower riv river
er river we saw heavily loaded pira piraguas
guas piraguas hauling plantains down for
sale or returning with goods
bought at the trading-post towns
of xaviza or 1 Keal.
For us, El Real, mid-point and
rest stop lor the expedition, was
an oasis in the jungle. After
day s lay-over we pushed on a-
gain, this time up the Tuira Riv
er to its tributary the Paya. Two
days of winding and climbing took
us upstream to the town of Paya,
Panama's last outpost before the
Colombian border.
Paya is a strangely mixed place.
Far from any-Cuna reservation,
it still has several families of Cu
ha Indians. The only other inhabi
tants are Indistinguishable Pana
manian and Colombian citizens
who live by working small but
rich plots qt banana land.
ine oniy store in town (and it
wouldn't be a town except for the
store y is operated Dy tne com
mandant and sole member of the
local police force. With his aid we
leased tne services of five hardy
Colombian porters to show us the
Xubun Kidge trail.
Tubun Ridge is a, series of e e-longated
longated e-longated hills dividing the wa waters
ters waters of the Tuira River sysietrt
in Panama from those; of the A A-trato
trato A-trato River basin in Colombia.
The trail from Paya town rises
gently along the backs of the up
per raya mver and then turns in
to the hills, clinging always to the
spine of the narrow ridges. Here
the trails are hardly more than
bare footpaths. The wonder is
that there was any path, at all,
since iratnc is almost non-exist
ent and the jungle constantly re
news the heavy underbrush. Vines.
palms, saw grass, and every sort
or creeping, trailing, or climbing
piant nad ail Dut swallowed up the
narrow passage.
rouowing tne trail was more
like swimming through the under
brush than walking. Jt was i in bos.
sible to pass upright; doting and
twisting, we ducked under tiv
vines and between trunks of spiny
Diaca paims. strangely, the big
gest trees grew along the crests
oi toe ridges; we had to scramble
over or around an interminable
number of knee high or even
waist-high roots.
Our camp for the night was a
tiny lean-to of dried palm leaves
on one ef the highest ridges. Our
guides slid down en side ef the
hill and came back with fresh
According to their report, we
were camped on the narrow ridee
dividing Panama and Colombia.
The water, they said, had come
from a stream that emotiee into
Colombia. That nieht Araus and I
hung our hammocks from trees
half over Panama and ha'f over
a sheer drop'down to Colombian
Following the trail into Colom Colombia
bia Colombia required three days. On the
second day we descended the face
of the highest ridge, Tubun pro
per. On the third day, we broke
out of the Jungle into a hillside
clearing. Jo the distance we saw
the green valley of the Atrato; the
river itself lay in loops like a gi gigantic
gantic gigantic silver ribbon.
Our trail ended at aa abandon abandoned
ed abandoned sugar nlantatioa, Saotata. the
plantation'a one thriving sugar
port on ue.Atrat Kiver. ta
ghost village bow. Ob the other
side of the Atrato, however, a new
towa is rising. Puerto Libre is a
la;-stop for the rrverboats ttat
serve as the only transportation
betweea the acacoast and the tiny


) Oasa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste
. cated at Mercado El Rev, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
3-minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bsno, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
. Have your television. problems
' solved by experts. Call U.S. TEL
EVISION, Panama 2-4616".
fh best dinners and drinks
ere served in our modern air-'
conditioned cafeteria, frill and
j bari- Hotel Internacional "Pla-
, sa S da Mayo.,
Dqrjen Gap
minifig and lumberv villages of
the far interior One of these riv
erboats, a creaking .and sddden
old hulk with brand-new diesel en
gines, carried us on the final leg
of our journey to Turbo and the
beginning of the South American
road network. We arrived April 24,
fifteen days after leaving Panama
In Turbo, our mission complet completed,
ed, completed, we took a short stroll on the
dirt: roadway that ties the little
lumbering town to Colombia and
the rest of -the continent.
The only motor vehicle we found
m operating condition was an an ancient
cient ancient taxi1 that had come from
Medellin on a special fare.
as we waited in the modern ho ho-tel'for'thef
tel'for'thef ho-tel'for'thef plane that would fly us
back to Panama. Acworth beean
to lay his plan of attack on Darien
by jeeDDOritoons. for the
'dynamite for the log jams, prefal
uiimicu uemns 10 oriuge me gul gullies.
lies. gullies. Meanwhile, Garcia Tellez
mapped out alternative routes for
subsequent explorations by the Da Darien
rien Darien subcommittee.1
Our -.trip had shown him every!
sort of terrain found in Darien.
Possible bridge locations, ridge al altitudes,
titudes, altitudes, and soil types were noted
as the beginning of a data-collection
program that will end only
with the final choice of a location
for the roadbed of the Pan Amer American
ican American Highway.
Over a year has passed since
that first expedition, At this writ.
ing tne VI I Pan American High High-way
way High-way Congress is to meet in Pa Panama
nama Panama from Aug., to 10.
Heading the agenda Is the orob-
lem of; Darien; In 'the intervening
months subcommittee crews have
carved trails from Chepo, Panama,
to tne, Atrato River in Colombia.
Soundings have been made in the
rivec lowlands to test soil consis consistency
tency consistency (in one place inud ninety
feet 1 deep was found);., alternate
trans via El Real link with routes
explored by crews ; stud vine Co
lombia's Choco region for a road
near? trie pacific, shore.
Findings will be presented' to
the Congress as part of an appeal
for financial support to launch ac actual
tual actual survey and construction pro programs
grams programs soon. .
The decisions of the VII Pan A A-merican
merican A-merican Highway Congress can
mean .the beginning of the end for
the patient work and waiting that
have gone into the, last thirty
years of the Hemisphere road proj project.
ect. project. ?y now more than. 512 miles
of trailways have been opened o o-ver
ver o-ver Darien terrain that has block blocked
ed blocked intercontinental land travel
since the days of the Incas.
The subcommittee Is satisfied
that most of the 'unconquera 'unconquerable"'
ble"' 'unconquerable"' technical problems of the
jungle topography, isolation
from supply points, the danger
of disease may prove as my mythological
thological mythological as the stories of head head-hunters.
hunters. head-hunters.
Field teams have found that
much of the area is vegetation vegetation-covered
covered vegetation-covered tablelands, above the flnnri
basins ef, the jungle rivers. Stal
ing points and soddIv access rout
nave oeen worked out for much
of the area, and engineers have
learned how to stave off rian
from the unhealthful tropical ci-
Panama and Colomhii h.
shown that they will back the Da
rien program to the hilt.
More important, the explorations1
have stirred the interest of th
other American nations who will
benefit from the intrrontirntl
The Presidential Representa Representatives,
tives, Representatives, who held their final meeting
in Washington recently to snake
the .OAS more effective, recom recommended
mended recommended that delegates te the High Highway
way Highway Congress be instructed to find
a formula to close the Darien gap.
Guardia vtstinutes that aa all all-weather
weather all-weather road would cost forty mil million
lion million dollars and paved highway
between sixty and a hundred mil million
lion million dollars. .-
Wbea do we drive from North
to South America? Guardia's am
is this:
"If yoa give us the bulldozers
sod crews a we can tun them
loos tomorrow, I premise you caa
drive your car over. the Darien
highway within five years. If that
itiTis lire too King a wait,
is a check for the fnO r it
well see if we taa't do it la three,

PRECIADO T Street No. 13


Arosemena Ave. and 3i St. FARMACIA

Via Poms 111 jtOVEOAOES ATHIS Beside

Home Articles
FOR SALE: V.M.-Hi-FI record
-player- with' records and other,
furniture, excellent condition.
Owner leaving Isthmus. Inquire
at premises 5-7 p.m. 9084 1 0th
St., Apt. 21. i
FOR SALE i Manila bamboo
. furniture, Singer foot machine
with motor. Reasonable prices.
Phone 421,' Fort Davis.
FOR SALE: 1957 Easy semi,
automatic washing machine, 25- -cycle,
almost new, used only two
months, one year guarantee. Eco-
nogas, S.A., ; 34th Street No.
6-61, Lux Building.
FOR SALE :-4-pe. bamboo llv llv-.
. llv-. ing room set, hi-chair, child's
wardrobe, cabinet base, 2 kitch kitchen
en kitchen chairs,, end tables, vanity
bench, 2 kitchen tables, single
bed wmattres, double bed
(springs and innerspring mat mattress)
tress) mattress) ,. dinette : table, linoleum
7'x9 Phone; Balboa 2-4464 or
can be seen at 534 1 -C, Diablo.,

U.S. Naval Academy Graduate Fined,
Jailed As Result of Burglary Spree

.KEY .WEST,, FIa.r July 26 (UP)
A judge sentenced a graduate of
the U.S. Naval Academy to a year
in jail and fined him $6,000 today
wnue the officer 8 father looked on
in court. ;
Lt. (JG) Bruce A. Miller. 26,
pleaded guilty to six charges of
grand larceny, one charge of
breaking and entering and one
charge of petty larceny all result result-ig'.from
ig'.from result-ig'.from a burglary spree the
lieutenant went o nwhile station
ed here two months ago aboard the
submarine USS Chopper.
Criminal Court Judge Thomas
Caro cave him a year in county
jail on the breaking and entering
charge and fined him $1,000 or is
months in jail on each 01 tne six
grad larceny counts. The officer
laid the fines totaling $6,000 snort snort-y
y snort-y 'after sentence was passed, The
judge deferred sentence on the
petty larceny charge. y-
His father.WiUiam V. Miller Jr.
of Mineola, Long Island, N. Y.,
looked on as the judge passes
A navy physician earlier said
Income Tax Returns
Run High In Errors
CHICAGO July 27 (UP)-One
of everv 34 individuals probably
made mistakes in figuring his in
come tax; according to the com commerce
merce commerce Clearing House, national
tax reporters.
For some the mistakes will pay
off, and they will receive refunds,
but for others, a bill will come
from Uncle Sam for more tax, the
firm said.
If the pattern is the same' as
last year, more than 1,300,000. in
dividuals made mistakes of their
1957 federal income tax, returns.
Most of the errors were made in
the taxpayer?' favor.
Last year the gobernment re
funded 32 million dollars in over
payments, the group reported.
Macmillan To Send
Chill Answer -To
Bulganjn Note
LONDON July 27 (UP)
Prime Minister Harold Mac
millan Intends to send a chilly
reply to Premier Nikolai Bulea-!
nln's sharply worded letter on j
Soviet policy, government
sources said today.
The sources said the British
answer will be a firm rejoinder
to the 5,000-word Soviet letter
of Jast Monday and will strong
ly criticize its "disappointing,
and uncons tractive" nature.
But they said Macmillan will
leave the door open for a con continued
tinued continued diplomatic exchange of
views with the Soviets. :
Flu Death Toll ;
In West Java
Reaches 642 'j
JAKARTA, Indonesia, July 2?
(UP) An official report said
today 642 persona have died In
West Java In an Asiatic in influenza
fluenza influenza epidemic which is a till
raging In some areas. .,
The report aaid 561 ef the
deaths occurred la a single dis district.
trict. district.
Other reports reaching the
eapltal said devastating floods
In West Java, caused the 'eva 'evacuation
cuation 'evacuation of more than 60.000.

g7ve'perorts from low-lytnt areas.

Thirteen persona were re-
ported dead In the floods.

WANTED Good cook to sleep
: in, t with recommandatioe, : good
salary, Call 3-3254. tt.

Real Estate
i NOW OR NEVER:- Only $544 i
down, $28 monthly,.- two-room
cement bungalow; city water and
1 light; 1 0h St.. Rio Abajo. PAT
TERSON, Panama 3-1114.
BARGAIN SALE: Enough land
to invest, and sell lots, retire,
near Racetrack, 4,500 meters,
nice 2-betfroom concrete house,
all for $11,500 with small down
payment. PATTERSON, 3-1 1 1 4.
FOR SALE: Finca, "Monte Lin.
do," Carre Campana, 1.1057 me-
ters, altitude' 2900 ft., 46 miles
from C.Z., 700 ft. graded road,
350 ft. asphalt surface, : one
small cabin, 3 level building
. sites,, year-round flowing.'' well.'.
Price- 32c. per meter. Box 596,
Ft, Amador, C.Z. i
miller -was suffering from an ac active
tive active neurotic illness of long stand standing
ing standing but said the officer was able
to distinguish between right and
wrong at the time he burglarized
several establishments in Key
West. The report said that Miller
should be sent to a hospital 'for
Miller was accused of breaking
Into sporting goods stores, clothing
stores, and other establishments
and taking such merchandise as
outboard motors, fishing tackle,
portable radios and clothing.
He was graduated from the U.S.
Naval Academy at Annapolis, Md.,
in 1952.

'Baby Doll' Baker's Sister
To Face Narcotics xCifdrg0i

CLEARWATER, Fla., July 27
(UP )--Virginia Baker, the beauti
ful ; 2oyear-ola isister 01 v n.ovte
actress CarrOU XBaby Joll)' JJaKer
and her boy friend were arrested
today for possession of narcotics.
Formal - charging was -delayed
pending further investigation.
Miss Baker, a former model,
and Jerry Baeher, a 30-year-old
musician: on probation in connec
tion with a prior narcotics" con conviction,
viction, conviction, were arrested by Pinellas
County deputies early today 4 as
they left a .bar at nearby St.
Petersburg Beach, !i
Sheriff Sid M. Saunders said
Miss Baker, a St. Petersburg
beauty contest, winner, carried
enough marijuana for "several
dozen cigarettes." The sheriff said
she signed a statement admitting
buying the narcotic from a "push "pusher"
er" "pusher" in Johnstown, jPa., and from
a "Latin man" in Ybor City,
Tampa's Latin quarter

A Magnificent Outdoor Drama,
Thursday at the Bella Vista

-"aanjlen mm,m'm'mi
'I: x r"s
o ;, )) )-C

MalrntflrenflT irlctiiree.o parts of MrxVn an A the A'
mTic Southwest, r rer whotorrsoherl b'for. win ro ro-the
the ro-the hack-rnd for f -- Fns r, ,n
e :'r erHnr'-' T wnp-iS'S EDGE," opening
n T4" te BFlta. TI5T4 Th-atre.
- "THE RITES'S EDGF e-rne! t taVnU rf two A A-esdentv
esdentv A-esdentv Awarri vrinnei-. llav Man (The Lt Weekend)
auid Antbeny Quinn, (Viva Zaoata, Lust for Life) te-starred
to ether for the first ttane In a susvensefu contest for
' the affections of ee ef the eereeoV rlsinr yeung beaattea.
Debrs Paget. Milland. one of th few too star who ena
ee e with eftmedr and drama with eoaal atitT. utvn

a tirwtth talkln era man
en Thnrjliy

FOR SALE: Small outboard
speedboat, new 10-hp. Evinrode
'f motor,' -.remote controls,. $425.
' Phon 3-2831.

. FOR SALEi 1956 Scott-Atwa
i ter 33-hp. outboard motor, long
: shaft, used vary little excellent
condition, $275. Phone 2-3J94.
. House 5607-C Diablo, Hts. ;
-Modern 3 -bedroom house, un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Cll Balboa 2982.
A used cylinder head f or Grav Ma
rina, model 6121. No. C-16424. I
'Destjleria Central, S.A." Phone I
- 2-2191. t -4 ...i (
WANTED: Vacation Quarters I
. desired by working couple,, and
of August until. ? Cell Ancon 1
2-2744. - '
f FOR SA LE : A. K.C. registered)
Cocker Spaniel puppies. Curundu
4194, 3:30 to 6:30.
FOR SALE: Boston Terries fe- 1
male pup, three-quarter bred, 3 1
months' old. Riviera Building,
- Apt. 6, Justo Arosemena Ave.
and 46th Street.
- , 1
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered i
'Cocker Spaniel puppies, 2262
Carr Street,. Balboa. Phone Bal- I
boa 2444.
Why ts it that the gifts who
know all the onswers never get
, asked?
Miss Baker, who had dyed her
natural blonde hair brown, burst
into tears when a reporter asked
if she, were Carroll. Baker's sister.
She said officers' had promised to
keep that a secret.
Saunders said deputies found
two corn cob pipes in Baeher's
car. Both had traces of burned
marijuana in the bowls, the sheriff
said. 1 '
Miss Baker and her actress sis sister
ter sister worked as models at St.
Petersburg after moving here
from their Johnstown home. Tne
beauty contests here, including
"Miss St. Petersburg Lions Club
bf 1953".
1 Baeher is a drummer in the
band at the nightclub where Miss
Baker had been prior to her ar
rest. Sheriff Saunders said he is
on five years' probation following
his conviction in California for
possessing narcotics.
and virions killer in this re-v

" Dogs


.STJNDA. JUT.Y 28, 1957





Frankfurters Go Into

Heal-ln-One Salad

"p "" ; ffxJ s
i ii-' i j fail 'U,m.m,i. ,1,,.xJLL



ALL-AMERICAN frankfurter roes Into this tempting meal-ln
one salad just as well ai inside a roll or with baked beans.'

NEA Food and Marktts Editor

AT the baseball game, on tlie
patio, In the fining room any anywhere
where anywhere franks are an American
favorite, They an. even go int9
Ml-in-One Salad (4 sorying't)
Sip- skinless frankfurters, cook cooked
ed cooked and sliced; Vi head iceberg let lettuce,
tuce, lettuce, V bunch endive, I medium
on;un, cut into rings; 'A. cup green
pepper strips, cup diced celery,
1 No. 303 can asparagus, drained;
1-4 pound blue cheese.
All ingredients should be chill chilled
ed chilled before -starting to prepare the
salad. Lettuce; and? endive- should
be hashed and chilled. Shred let lettuce
tuce lettuce into i large bowl. Tear endive
intd bkfe-size pieces and mix with
lettuces -'
Add onion rings, : green pepper
strips and chopped celery and mix
with greens. Divide into largo sa

lad bowls. Cut frankfurters into
coin-sized slices and sprinkle over
salad in bowls. Add crumbled blue
cheese and top with .several as asparagus
paragus asparagus spears. Serve-with garlic garlic-flavored
flavored garlic-flavored vinegar and oil dressing.
(Hot Dog Broiler Meal (6 servings)
Six medium potatoes, I table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon soft butteri "isalt, pepper, cur

ry powder, 12 skinless frankfurters,
Va cup chili sauce, 6 canned peach
halves, well drained;,? tablespoons

brown sugar, 4 to 8 zucchini squash
seasoned flour, 1 small can pitted
Wash and peel potatoes and cut
into long strips, about 1V4 inches
thicKV Rub' each strip with butter
and sprinkle lightly 'with salt, pep pepper
per pepper and curry powder. Place on
a lightly greased broiler nan a-

bout three inches1 from the flame.

turn alter about 10 minutes. At

this time placfe remainder of meal
under the broiler.

Slit frankfurters almost in two

and .fill with chili sauce. Fill each

peach half with 1 teaspoon of brown
sugar. Slice zucchini into 'i-inch
slices, and dredge in seasoned
flour. When potatoes are partly

done after 10 minutes, place the

filled franknirters, peach halves

and floured zucchini slices on broi

ler pan. Place a few cherries on

each peach half. Return to broiler

and after 10 more minutes, turn
zucchini slices. Continue broiling
until potatoes and zucchini are
tender. Total cooking time should
be about 30 minutes. s

On W,



SL Bel

. ?

3n Wd


Keen oo cMdbh IPrettii

' ..s..Xi...- .. : .'-i .. i. V"..'... : .1 i "J

. 5... r r .1 .. J i .., f V .. I i V

' t'jLLjH&V '71 ? Wft '" I-i !Z
" f


. ' - r T6- IliilliiliiDw1 h'"
I 1

A well-tended taii can help to make a beauty of a rirL A sarm )

or a peelinr nose can turn her into a wallflower. This girl" use
a sun cream that allows her to tan safely. She also limits her .
first tanning periods to twenty minutes each. j

The ways to look pretty and keep cool on a hot summer's night
are many. Here are just three, all of ihem In fabric that's
a blend of dacron, nylon and cotton. Gown (left) has molded
bodice and rows of frothy lace at top and shoulder straps. The

brief pajama (center) has short gown in print over panties
in pale pink. Peignoir (right) has lace-trimmed sleeves and
collar; Skirt is slightly belled. Air three will launder easily
and drip dry to lasting smoothness.

NEW YORK-uCNEA) The pret prettier
tier prettier summer lingerie, the more
practical it's likely to bt.
Women love a look of luxury in
lingerie. But (and this is particu particularly
larly particularly true in the heat of summer)
they don't want to spend hours tak taking
ing taking care of it.
That's why filmy batiste that's

a blend of Dacron, nylon and cot cotton
ton cotton is a solution most women like.
It's cool anl soft. A swish through
soapy duds, a quick rinse and it
can drip to dry smoothness.
This summer, there are minia miniature
ture miniature flower prints as welt as the
pale, solid pastel colors." The pas

tel colors frequently are enlivened
by embroidery.
Fine pleatings and laces are u u-sed
sed u-sed as trim. The laces appear in
appliques, edgings and openwork.
There's ribbon, too,, used in belt beltings
ings beltings and shoulder straps or simply
as that artful feminine accent, the

For really torrid weather, there
is the brief pajaa. And, for cooler
nights, the rather formal and ele elegant
gant elegant full-length gown. Most gowns,
whatever the length, have match matching
ing matching peignoirs for cool comfort
while you sip your morning coffee.


eh iii other parts of the world are

now discovering what American

women have known for a long

time: that1 emancipation of the

female also brines with it a lot

more work and responsibility for

the female.
And nobody has a more realis realistic
tic realistic appreciation of this than Lulu
Bilquis Banu, a recent official vi visitor
sitor visitor from Pakistan. She has been
called the hardest-working woman
in Pakistan.
Mrs. Banu is one of the first
women to take full advantage of
the new freedoms which women
iii Pakistan and other Far East Eastern
ern Eastern countries have been getting
since the war. -She won several
degrees ih' education in England
and returned to her country
where She is now assistant head headmistress
mistress headmistress of the Viquarnissa
School in Dacca, which prepares
its students for entrance to Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge University, England.
Normally this would be a full full-time
time full-time job for a woman. But not for
Mrs. Banu, who also lias a two-year-old
daughter, by the way.
She is active in the Girl Scouti
of East Pakistan, in the First Aid
and Home Nursing Corps and in
tin .Pakistan Women's National
GnariTln.herr snare: time- during

tha past nine years she has alsr

Deen appearing, -tajufamauw

on KadiO' FtKistan: snows

'Doing' these things

a lot" of work an

Banu admits. 'Thirl tan its my

iduty to do. tSi ';an as sult

of au oftneenicauona-avan-tages
-H'tre ,-hadf 'H '
Shr-'doeanoX leel that she" is
UBiquaamong -newly liberate!
Women -of .the Far East; Wome
'all over our part of the world art
discovering the satisfactions f not
being held back by old prejudice
and tradition, and are taking ad
vantate b: this freedom,', .she

Lulu Bilquis Bana

much good in the way of bringing

anout woria peace," sne claims.
"When women get their full in
fluence in world politics and peace

making, however," she says, "I'm

sure the world will be better off.

The youthful Mrs. Banu-" Is far

irom .tnrougn with per education.
She recently added a law degree

and hopes to get one in geography

witnin a lew years. ..

iaoiT.TftrS.I 7s. .- : i

She ; believes that" raisine;- The
, general intellectual level- of -worn-ea
aU ove the-worltf w:H-J."a
stabilizing political I aT n a n e
"The men alone haven't dune too

-Your bathing- suit should be sud-

sed out promptly after each wear

ing. The sun and salt water are

hard on it and so is perspiration.
Folio w the ma n ufa cturer 's direc directions.
tions. directions. But in any case, use warm

water, mild soap, snds and fnWt
, ... ..! . i

BJnaiing. roia.u in a urry vowei
briefly before you hang it on a
smooth' hanger to dry. V;.'.

1 M 4I M sa,


If your summer handbag is one

of those transparent ones; make

sure that what you carry about in

it is pretty to see. Women who stuff

handbags full of grubby banaser

Chiefs and brokea peofil stubs are
defeating the very purpose of the

handbag. ., ,V

There are very few women who
could not improve their figures

through self-discipline: diet and

exercise;- But if they refuse to do
this, they should remember that

they must pay tne penalty. ia sum summer,
mer, summer, they cannot wear low cut
dresses, sheer or clinging fabrics,
sleeveless sheaths or open sandals.
Their added poundage makes such
fashions out of the question for
- Coffee staia on a favorite cottoa
dress? Get it into warm water sad

imild soap suds as quickly as pot-

sibie and let A stand lor aoout z
minutes. Tbea wash it carefully by


NEA Women's Editor

NEW Y6RK (NEA) To iron Or

not to iron? That's often a ques

tion best solved by a little careful

And the experiment itself is most

likelv to be successful wnen h i

nerformed with separates, espe

cially when tne separates are going

along on a vacation.

The reason is this: some of the

so-called miracle fabrics undoubt

edly need touching up with an iron.

Others don't. It depends on how the

fabric is handled. A finely plated

skirt need nnlv drio dry. its mate,

a blouse, because it is simple in

cut, will need the services t an


Tt l. however, a time bonus to

h able to dispense with ironing

vards of skirt. We show nere se

parates that will go more man one
place on a vacation and be ready
for weaj whenever they're want

ed. All are in a mena 01 uacru",
jiylon and cotton.
. Dressv separates (left) are In

siren pink. Top is cut to" a low V

in the back. Skin is pieaiea in gra graduated
duated graduated tiers.
There's a soft versioa of the
shirtwaist in this top (right) worn
with finely pleated skirt. Color is
Indian turquoise.

LTndef those sheer dresses and

JJom em akin i

Half of the deaths from borne
accidents are caused by falls.
Stairs sre a chief source of worry,
especially with children and old
people In the family. Keep your
stairs free of objects and well well-lighted
lighted well-lighted from top to bottom.
Most children enjoy helping
Mommy spruce up the bouse.
Teach them bow to' make beds,
wash dishes and run the vacuum
cleaner early. And remember to
supervise, not ag at them, while
they're teaming..
' Dishwashers clean your cashes.
Occasionally you need to clean
the dishwaiher. At, least once a

month wine out the interior 'with

a -damn cloth. Also leave it open

occasionally for- complete drying

and ainag. -. ...

- Lone, complete electrical pow

er failures sre rare- ia most com

munities. But if you are a freezer
family, here are a few points to
ease your worries:' frorea i meat
takes longer to warm up tass bak baked
ed baked goods snd a full freezer takes
longer ta warm, up thaa a partly partly-filled
filled partly-filled one.-ns? .' I



THERE'S no doubt about it. a

smooth, even tan increases a giri's

If she likes, she can uni t her
timmer nuke-up to a littte Ddw-

der and some lipstick. She, can
wear colors she'd never "eltamnt

when fche's fier usual pale
But while she's acquiring the
tan, she has to take cars. Her
first sessions should be limited to
20 minutes each at the most,. -Girls'
who try to acquire a suntan in one
day are just asking for trouble.

She also has to keep her VJn
from drying out while she tans.
A tanning cream, in addition to
nrnvtrlintf. nrnfpptinn frnm th ann'a

rays; will help restore moiatdrt
to the skin and keep it soft and
pliable during summer months,.

Don't go into the sun at hfgi
noon. Go before 11 a.m. or after
2 p.m., if you want to avoid sunL.
A nbnoily suntaih eream onl(e
: : .-i.' -1 ii V

nun js uiusi praL-ucai bjucc
vides protection without greasiness.

WaaWlliVsMssjflHMlS jMuuui .LtlTT .i llllinr" HI III I 1 ssWWl1ssWttisM


PAUL'S parents had i recently

moved to a new town, in the only
lif iphhnrhnnd whf thav aiuiM

find a house, there were no chil-
j a t

uren 01 nis age.
So one morning when his moth mother
er mother onened the frnnf rinnr mho

she saw rejoiced her heart. In the
driveway was a red-headed strang stranger,
er, stranger, no bigger and no smaller than
Paul, for whom he was demonstra demonstrating
ting demonstrating the chiming bell on his junior-size
bicycle. Then, abruptly
her heart sank iwiv frnm it inv

Paul was treating the stranger
abomilMblv. Ripht hofnra hat

I IJ -1 1

ne a snovpa inp ciiAcr suiav frtm

his bicycle, shouting, "No, ,y6u

can i ring u: i gotta ride now! I

aoiia wniz nown this rinvwav

See me? Get outa my way or
I'll ride over you.."

7 i if

HER heart fihniiirt .hnva anna

back where it belongs.

Jfauis bossiness is-not a fatal
character Hpfprt ht a

tural effect of hia weeks of lone loneliness.
liness. loneliness. jj'
When you are seven and want
a friend verv mueh. vnn im't h.

lieve it when a possible one ap

pears, you sre terrified of losing
him. To kMn him vnn tin nv.

thing to prove your desirability
to him.


You shove him sway from your:"
bicycle so he'll sdmiring yopfj'.
skill ss the only skill that caa.
make it perform, ,1,,'
You give htm nd chance at alT
to parade his powers to you be" be"-cause
cause be"-cause you already think him w'ot.i' &y
HArfiil ahti nA all thm tttwAVj..

you've gpt with him to show mmr?-1
you're worthy of him. iLiliuj
WATCHING .you, grownups may"'
groa over your show-off bossi1roi
nes$. But this is only because
they've fnrpnttpn hnur thav Iniarl' :

tn "nrnva thptnplvp" tn frh.

irs, too, by offering rosst beef too
often and insisting on demonstTattT

ing uieir skiu wun a nome mo via"
camera. v..'.""
I hope Paul's mother remember-
ed. And that shp aiH tn him Vmi"

the red-headed stranger left, "I,";"'.

iuo, nave Deen airaia a friend
Wouldn't come bark, mv phipkan

Just as you are doing, I had to
wait and see."
Because it would have been crueL

tb say. "whv were vnn an hum

with that boy? How can you ever

expect to aeep a mend II yo
treat him like that?" t
To a little hnv llrairiv

ing of his desirability as a friend,

mis wouia nave meant his mother
deSDaired of it. tno Har pritiplam

could turn the world into a very.

uismai piace maeea. ;


A stesBv iroa needs .a gentle
cleaning inside, too. One way is
to use a solution of equal parts

summer blouses, lingerie shojw vinegar and water. Heat yon an-

hn immarulate. Not only cleaa but ,ti steam appears. Tbea pour out

in repair. No frayed tops or tors j solution and rinse inside with! perfumes sad stick with the light

' straps and no gaps at the sides. I clear water.

WHEN you head for the beach,

you've more to think about than
sun, sand .and water. Unless you
want to look like a pile of sesweed
the next day, you've got to give

some thought to good looks.
Wind, sun and sand are won

derful, but not for the hair.
Therefore, equip yourself with

kerchief or beach hat
. The same elements will rough

ea your skin unless you massage
cream into it whea you get home
it -niabt. K We're assuming,' of

course. -.that you'll use a sunUu

eream at the Beach.)
. After -your-shower or bath at
night,, use a lanolised talcum pow powder
der powder to soothe your skin. It will
prevent chafing that might be
caused by a combination of sand
and your damp swim suit,
THIS summer, don't stock- ta
the same old lipstick shade. This
is the time to experiment.
Pink lipstick shades will be im

portant. vea if yoo uuok' you
can't wear them, give them a try.
Yon may be amaied and delight

ed with the results.

Bemember. too, fast yo'J H

have to change your face powder
shades as your tan deeper and

most Ukely your rouge, toe.

Fut away your exotic, heady

make you feel cool and they'll be
pleasant for people around you.
EATING- .habits change with
summer weather. But you still
have to eat for beauty, so. keep in
mind the- basic and all-important
seven: leafy green and yellow ve vegetables,
getables, vegetables, other fruit: milk, cheese

and ice cream;Vmeat, poultry, fish,

eggs; bread, flour, -cereals and


butter or fortified margarine.

Don't decide thatbecausal it's

hot and you haven't got much
appetite that you can nibbjd your
way through the' summer on a

lettuce leaf. And remember, too,

that you need some hot food

every single day.

So if you have a said and a cold
drink at noon, have a hot meal

and hot coffee or tea at night.


spray mists for summer. They'll

ANY wife who is making her

self- miserable fretting and fum

ing over the faults and shortcom

ings-of her husband ougnt to asa
herself one question- "Would I be
better off with no husband at all
than with the one I've got""

If the answer is "No" and

chances are it will be if the wife

is really honest --then the wife
ought to make up her mind to be
happy with her husband "as is."
Maybe be isn't the' most gener generous
ous generous husband, the most companion companionable,
able, companionable, or the best na tared, (But if
the wife knows that, she is. better
off as his wife thaa she would be
as his ex -wife, her best bet is to
forget about his -shortcomings and

concentrate on his -good qualities.

Why should a woman deliberate deliberately
ly deliberately make herself miserable over

- t

a situation the has not intention of

changing or over faults which she
can -do nothing, about?
IF she is going to keep her hus husband,
band, husband, then she imust keep faults
and all. '-
Worrying, complaining and be being
ing being miserable because the faults
are there wont', help her, her hus husband
band husband or their marriage.
Since the faults aren't likely to
disappear and she has made up
her mind that the marriage is
worth maintaining, her happiness

depends on hew. she acts.'

Too many women woo expect to

keen their husbands until death

parts them live a Hie ot unnap-i.

piness because they aren t willing

to accept them "as is."

- y ami ; ...3awst t V5T
-V 9-f'a-

sen i in in i in i ii iii ii in ilia s i milsi al wiiismsmiii ii hi iW.i ii''sTat'lii Wsani i .. TTfiT- iskal sssssi iiassjasal

INDIAN GUIDE? A favorite play spot for children ia Royal
Oak, Mich., is this crooked old tree which may be one of the
few living relics left by the Indians whe roamed the rea 200.
years ago. Some residents believe, that the oak tree, now a
warped it resembles a prehistoric animal with a yawning
mouth, is a so-called Indian guide tree. Legend states that
the Indians bent young saplings ta mark turns ia trails. : A
similarly bent tree near Brighton. Mkh and another near
Sandusky, Ohio, were believed to be the last ones left.

3s? t:

f J
1 r
f f

J f
f V"

WAK GAMES are a sport among friends li? the Choco Indian
"tribes that Jive in, much of the tableland jungle through
s which the Pan. American Road Is surveyed. throughfDanen
aad the Choco section of northwest .Colombia.,; H4irpulling
... '-si wis part of the fun on festive occasions.- 'V

TWO MAIN ROUTES with several ehotcei pn the Colombian end, have been surveyed through Darien during the past tw&' years. Colombia and Panama engineers are under understood
stood understood to be in full accord that the southern route is best. Straddling the Bay&no River, east of Chepor it tuns west of the Cuchunaque, crosses the Tuira River at El Real and
enters Colombia at El Cruce Aspave. From there it traverses -the Choco area of Colombia, joining the present highway system at Alternate points. Though the northern route

to Turbo. Colombia, is shorter, engineers consider the cost of crossing the Atrato Rrver basirt too hisrh. J

Exploring for a Highway Roufe





'(Reprinted From "Americas" Magazine)

(EDITOR'S NOTE! Th author of this article, a former soldier with the United
'IStates Army, Caribbean, Is currently on the staff of the Darlen Sub-Committee of the 7th
Jan American Highway Congress. He has made two extended field trips through the area
4n which next week's Congress of the 21 American republics will focus its attention. ...
j I remember our fifth-grade teacher, Mrs. Grace,' very well because she Was a tra traveler.
veler. traveler. At least, she'd been to Italy one summer and she'd seen Pompeii and had
photds of the Isle of Capri. She told the class a lot of things, about Central America,
po. I don't think she had been there, but we liked that day's geography lesson be because
cause because taus in Tennessee, Central America seemed closer. She told us about the Pan
American liighway and how some day we could drive down to the Panama Canal.
The fytftstion naturally came up, Why couldn't we drive right into South Amer America?
ica? America? That was when she mentioned Darien. She showed us on the wall map that there
was nothing but jungle and swamps between the Canal and Colombia, and she said
that nobody hae?ver traveled from one end of the Isthmus to the other. She told us
about pirates and Spaniards who had crdssed Darien from ocean to ocean and how
the Indians were supposed to have secret gold mines there. But she said that only
one or two people had ever tried to travel the length of the jungle, and they we

forced to turn bacjc because of mosquitoes, heat, and fevers.

Some years later, in 1955, (hen
I was fresh out of the universUy,
I was" shipped off as a member
of Uncle Sam's peacetime army

to defend the Panama Canal. II

found mvself with

that couldn't have been better if

I'd chosen it. An information spe specialist
cialist specialist on the "Panama desk," I
was to help collect and digest da data
ta data on the economy, sociology, and
geography of the young nation
that surrounds, the Canal.
One day I was detailed to pay
a call on the Panamanian Carto Cartography
graphy Cartography Service. Tomas Guardia,
Jr., chief of the mapping office,
had recently finished his first trek
through the Darien jungle as far
as fie Colombia' border. He said
he was drawing up a report for
the Permanent Executive Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Pan American Highway
Congresses and would seek official
support for a full exploration pro program
gram program as a first step in linking the
Panamanian and Colombiaa road
' Guardia had learned a great deal
from that first junket. His report
'was the opening round in a bajtle
to break down the myth of Darien
'. adventurers' tall tales of head-
hunters who blow poison darts
ifrom the tree-tops, of swarming
; blood-sucking insects, of bottom -'less
morasses, of ferocious ja jaguars
guars jaguars and wild boars which
had led highway -engineers to write

off the area as hopeless.
He had a he'lthy respect for
th iungl and its hazards, but
his obturvationi at an engineer
had convinced him that a hiah-

an assignment K -way through Daritn was feasi-

Hardly more than a short dry
seasoq later I talked with Guar Guardia
dia Guardia again. At last, official steps
were being taken to conquer Da Darien.
rien. Darien. An international subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee hid been set in Panama City
iu August JL955 to collect maps,
aerial photographs, bydrographic
data, and information of every
sort bearing on, the ultimate loca location
tion location of the highway.
Guardia1 told meihe subcommit

tee was planning Uie first full-

scale exploration trip, through Da Darien
rien Darien as far as the Colombian road
system. The Colombia represen representative
tative representative on the subcommittee, an
engineer named Jorge Garcia' Te Te-llez
llez Te-llez who had just arrived ti Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, was eager to see Darieli. Al Also
so Also going along as an observer ,was
a young Englishman, Brian Ac Ac-worth,
worth, Ac-worth, who was planning a driie

from Alaska to Tierra del FuegsJ
u n..- u: nu ......I

route and wanted to see if it would
be possible to take a jeep through.
Guardia wasn't .optimistic a a-bout
bout a-bout Acworth's chances of gat-
ting a vthicla through tha jurv
gU, but his stand seamed te be

"If he's crsry enough te try
we'll do what we can tp help."
Acwdrth was interested in re

cording the trip on film, and since
I had had experience in that line,
he and Giuirdia suggested I come

along ab documentary-movie-mak

er, the Army was also interested
in data about Darien, an area cri

tical lor defense of the Canal.

My request for leave was expedit

ed by the Chief of Staff, and be

for the week was out I found my,

sen in tne role of chief bottle

washer, film-maker, and unofficial
military observer for the Darien


While we were laying plans, Ac-

wortn new to Guatemala. He leep

ed his way back along the recent recently
ly recently cut roadbed in the Guatemalan

gap of the highway and hiked a'
cross beaches to skirt the unfin

ished stretch between Costa Rica

and Panama. He brought back a

fifth expedition member. George

Holton, a U.S photographer living

in Guatemala who spend his time
free-lancing in the farthest corners
of nowhere. When they reached
Panama, they were sunburned to

a ripe lobster color and were pain pain-fyVy
fyVy pain-fyVy footsore. The sixth and last

mat to join the party was Ami-

do Aratiz, a young cartographer

technnae, is ar skill learned in a

whe Would check our advance a-
v. v



i u ,. A

r - -- II-- i

PPtf 'k'-rvi;- 'jrl v--'
:.f i

. i5 llARIEN GAP ENGINEER Tomas Guardia, Jr.; (in. plaid shirt): brings together a;Cuna In--

an chief tain, and Visitors m Panama's untouched eastern -province. Encounters"hke. this

iainst maps and the few air pho
tos of the area.

mut this time-supplies and e-

quipment were packed. Advance
provisions had been shipped

with instructions to a support crew

to rendezvous with us at the inu
cunaau River.

On a beautifully clear Monday,
April we gave uur knapsacks a
final check and bundled everything
into a nick-un truck and a pair

of official sedans for the thirty-

two-mile drive to Chepo.
There the Panama section of
the Pan American Highway ends
abruptly at small cenerate
landing called La Capitana, e e-verleeking
verleeking e-verleeking the shallow Mameni
River. On the ether side there
U mtkina hut lunale.

The Mamoni is a tributary, of

ihm IRavsnn River. At La Capita

na we met. the boatmen who were
to ferry us up the Bayano to the

heart of the Cuna inaian territory
and loaded our gear into two len len-j..
j.. len-j.. .inKi rullprl niraeuas.

Ai each knaosack and ease of

rations wss added, the dugout
sank deeper into the water until
only an inch or two of freeboard
remained when we finally climb climbed
ed climbed aboard, balancing to keep from
rocking and shipping water.
Tha piragua is a marvelous
craft, rugged and well adapted for,

the tough going of jungle rivers, j
Our canoes, each carved from a
single Jog, were about thirty-five
feet long. Ten horsepower eut-board-
motors gave tbem a trui
ing speed of six or eight knots, e e-en
en e-en though they were heavily load-

ad and beating agamsi me river
current .
We pvthed north and eatt e e-ver
ver e-ver the breed lewei eaehe e
the Mameni between small
farms edging the. snores. We
made geed time and at midday
reached : El Uane, tha Jest evt-
Mt.- !-:. 4. '.' :v

Each af -r our eanoea carried

thr era w men: a forward look

ery curve had a character of its

own. Here a bar of gravel had
built up on the slower flowing in inner
ner inner edge ii a bend. There giant
boulders rose to within a few
inches of water's surface..
It wat the look-out's ob to
cheese a channel through the
haiardt and -coax the canoe
bow into' the proper slot with a
few prodding of his long palan palan-ca
ca palan-ca or push-pole
Around nightfall we ''approached
the Indian reservations and our
first Cuna village at Maje. At
Guardia's suggestion we camped
for the evening on an island in

the river, waiting for morning to

test the tribal hospitality. White
the others started the firs and be began
gan began preparations for out first jungle-style,
meal, Acworth and: I
found a soft, sandy area between

a large log and the steep bank of

the inner part of the island.
We had spread our hammocks
the sand and our makeshift bou boudoir
doir boudoir was all arranged when one
,f .the boatmen remarked that -the
place looked extremely Invit Inviting
ing Inviting for snakes.:
It took us a long, while to fall
asleep that evening. Brian said it
was the strong coffee, but I'm
sure the possibility of sharing our
beds with reptiles had something
to do with it.
At Ma jV the townsfolk' were
friendly enough but discouragingly
camera-shy; Tha women in their
colorful hand-sewn- mola blouses
scampered for cover as soon as we
raised our cameras. After much
hand-shaking and discussion, the
town's chief blessed our mission

and sent one of bis lieautemants to

serve as our guide te the next
Uwn,: -Again
we pushed upriver. By now

we were finding rspids and shal

lows,' where everyone had to climb
out and walk along the rocks of
the river bed, hoisting the canoes
over the rough spots.

our fourth day brought us to

twenty miles seem likif a forced
march of at least twice the4 dis distance,
tance, distance, At nightfall we halted in
the town of CanazasAgain we
were the center of attraction as
we put up our- hammocks and
gave our suppertime performance
for the local populace;

; The next mormng -we enlisted

new Dearers -ana the tret conti'
nued to the high, divide .'between
the Bayano Jtiver system, which

lay behind us,, and the Chucuna-

que yaney. ahead to the east.
From the top of the low ridge we
slipped and straggled another
twenty miles to the town of Uala.

iu uaians. o appreciated our
evening performance that they re

turned the favor with a perform performance
ance performance of their own a weird sere serenade
nade serenade on home-made flutes that

lasted most of the, night.
From Uala we ware river,
borne again, this time In tiny
three-man piraguas the bobebd

out,' a motormaa, and an auxiliaQ,, oiage of -Piria, the highest

ft mile ea

w uivnu aucbc. eitrs ue over uu roues or jungi inrougn wnicniot evn ft mile can
TTake ils way eastward to reach ttie. highway system of Colombia. The water stairs are at
7 hepo on the Mamoni River. Panama's section of the Pan Amerlcta htghwaj xuU aiirtjUy

jwcp iiiwii auwi imuizi juum (aroceea cut toot mi cj cayucw J

ry pole-pusher, ine. ooaunen s

lifetime en Junele streams,

vAj the esaoe glides aloaX, they
the tip of prow and stem, casual

ly- defying the iswa or gravny.
stand ea small Oat platforms at
Tha motor-operator is recognized

as tha cantata of the craft and

handles the helm with implacable

The forward look-out is alert te

every change la the river's mood.
Basis, suddea -shallows, floating
debris sll are threat a te the vul vulnerable
nerable vulnerable outboard engine.
Oa signal from the front mas.

the motor operator must be rea ready
dy ready in e split Instant ta swerva a-

anw er utt up the motor to avoid
aa obstruction,
There were plenty : of obstruc

tions as wa wound "eur way alone
tha Bayano. April is the beginning

of the rimy mmwi. but the river

wss still low rrum the preredmc

point navigable by canees. There

the Indians remembered and wel welcomed
comed welcomed Tomas Guardia. -.
The Piria "Town MsB" Or as
smkly-hut aerved as wr bi bi-'
' bi-' vouac. The tribe fathered an the
benches of the at aemkly Stall
like a hockay -match awdience te
vetch the epaarrtew prepare
supper end bang hammock far
-the wight- --;
From Piria w began the ever-;
land portioa of our trip. Cuna In-;
diss porters helped carry equip equipment
ment equipment and led the way ever trails
that turned and twitted Into the
hills toward the top of the water watershed
shed watershed forming the Bayano Valley. I
The Cunas are a smsU people, but
stout and bardy. Tncy set a fast
pace over narrow log bridges, up
wet. day banks, sad, throagh tan-,
ale of Jungle naderbrask. The

aufling humidity sad tha tra a r her j
cvs footinf on alipnary hiUstdes,

w three months ef dry weather. CvjbmW that first 4ajr s hike of some


1:39, J:20, 5:11, 7:05, Jr p.i

the C'Aj-r
LOVB ) I 1

like mafchsticks in the rapids of
the Upper river.
The Indians, balancing at prow

and stern with their long push

poies, were hke high-wire Tartists.
Every npple4ih the-boiling white
waters meant a snag or rock that
could v dump passengers, and car cargo
go cargo into the frothy
. That evenlns we nulled- ashore

at the junction ot, the '- tributary
and the main Chucunaque River.
This was our point io rendezvous

witu a larger canoe. qispatessd up up-river
river up-river from the town" of El ileal
Because, of swollen waters and

lotf jams, that uprivet trip had

required five daysv Now the boat boatmen
men boatmen warned, the river -was falling
and the log jams would ibe; even
worse; We loaded1 the remainder
of our gear into the one large ca canoe,
noe, canoe, ready for -an early start, the
next- morning. . r -,
The trip begam-easily' enough.
Despite' ita heavy load) the big
canoe made good time. (But there
was great deal of .trash -floating
in the, river,, left by heavy rains
of the past week. .After, the first
hour,, trouble began. Here a snag
had -.caught a floating,. log that
had to be pushed r-away.COver
there trees had fallen across the
stream and' left only a tiny pas passage
sage passage where the piragua could
squeeze through. -
- By mid-morning the snags had
grown t full-sixed log jams and
the -only way. ; through was to
carvet- e wastage With ,X. and
. machetes. ... j
At one nninK" Jmpo tri tmnl

hung across-the'treatn eighteen

inches above -the vWater.-We shift shifted
ed shifted cargo and by lying flat in the
bottom of the piragua fnanaged
to slide under with! only an inch
or two to- spare. ,iJ
At another plactf a hslf-submergv
ed truck had backed up ;th? wa water
ter water to form a miniature watetf all.
With axes the ctewrrenr cut- a
notch in the tog:, The motor man
took ,the canoe bacK fori arunning
start ;ah4.. headed: into the notch
at full speed The sloping prow
struck. and slid up onto the log.
The heavy crafts momentum ear-'
ried it-forward.,?,' -WitHt:
split-second timing the ;
motorman lifted hit. eutboard to--keep
it from striking the" log,'
The canoe literally jumped over'
the obstruction and landed with i
a heavy splash on the other side, j
Next we came across a log jam
that had beconas a nermaneht fix

ture, rising and falling, with the

floods; .Debris had, piled behind;
the mam jam in a- broad, thick
clog of floating chips, twigs, vines,
canes, and roots. Grass had even
begun to grow on. the jam's wide
suriace,; so that it seemed more
like, an island spanning the entire
river. -. -r -.
-- This timevtwe had to unpack all
our 3ear and "portage it down downstream
stream downstream to clear water,' Then the
boatmen began the laborious job
of tearing a .passage through the
matted flotsam."-,-
s Two boatmen preceded the boat
in- water up to- their necks.- Half
swimming and., half pulling them,
'selves by the submerged branches
and vines,- they hauled the pira piragua
gua piragua along until it stuck fast in the
tangle jot driftwood. Then, stand standing
ing standing on th? mote solid parts of -the
matted .'.debris,, all-tha expedition,
members- graspea tne piragua and,
inch .by-finchj., .lifted it, siding it i
forward- io he- main log of th
jam. JisaHy,'iyith'one good heave,
we pushed lh.canoe'over to clear
water on the Other side.
... ... yV-. : ..5,-. :
Thisl may sound like an easy
task te people .accustomed to
portages With light canoes of the
North.- Wood variety. But the
Jargetariea5,) pjraSus w were

using weignea perhaps naif a

Whert we? reachj,ppk.,Uny- lumyi

camp uiai nigni, ic was. line.
turmnifltf'civilizatibnrThe boss

thw camp.-whs Was from Missou

rL extended thtt-hosmtafitv nf hi ""1

Headquairters and provided a good.

not flome-cooicea ms!.;JL'he- next
ny 'downriver, travel- Was a Wei-
come rest, -There was time ,'; for i
hunting wild turkey or ducks and t -scaly
iguana lizards., The boatmen
Insisted the iguana .makes good
eating! despite the fact that it is J
oflftTof., the- world's ugliest crea- i
tores.',' ,t( I'
I.eaving the upper Chucunaque
lsetniea,nt leaving Cuna territory.
Cuna '-lands in the upper Bayano -are
set aside by law as a reserv
atio'n.s The tribe ateo claims -4 a
large; area in' the ;upper Chucuna Chucuna-qud
qud Chucuna-qud : -xi.-. -sji-
This has nbt btWn ratified by
tho -Panamanian .Government, but
no one., contests -their owership
and' the Cunas afe seldom- trod-1
hied Joy outsiders. a
-The lower Chucunaque and the

"area1 nearer the Colombian border J

is Choco terntory. The Chocos are 7
the Indians most often maligned. .".
: (Continued on page 8)

atJeV' SSb etSv iS3( St. afS 4S 35



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V9.75 w o.w

l:07," 5:07, :55. t:'il:0''t;St;. 4:36,; :36;



I Terrfying


If L U MISTS ''V .' '' I




If 5


Eddie Debbie

Fisher -Re






te Menjou

Tommy Noonan


.a I II II FM II I II II U II J 1 apa m j

tMasoaw-siaw.siiaaoTa. 7 WUhHRt-OUtiRtt-THUOrt -f 1 VfK