The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe' Abraham Lincoln y
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Damn Highway Conferees
Hedqinq Their Forecasts

Thl-et' iutstandinff figures :tA th 7th ; Pan; American Highway Congress today ".

saw the gathering' as having accomplished a great deaf Internationally, They -' also
. made tome personal predictions on when the highway will pass its next niijeposts
toward completion 1 - ,t 1 '
-. : v -Congress President Roberto Lopez Fabrega, who is, also Panama's Minister, of f
? publio Works,- said' he Relieves that within six months to a year the permanent execu-
tive committee "will come up with a formula satisfactory to the' member gdvern'ments
for starting detailed field studies and surveys of the Darien-Choco Cap. ?
Mexican delegate Romulo O'Parrell, outgoing chairman of the permanent corn-
mittee, said it is hoped that within three years the committee will build up 'a struc structure
ture structure for financing the" studies, will present definite studies of the routes, and will
possibly start tlie road work.,',,
' United States delegate Bertram D. Ta llamy ; emphasized, in reply to questions,
that though his country has gone along wjth fLnancirig the highway to the Cankl
Zone, "no consideration has been given aj all to goihg beyond the Canal.'
Nevertheless fallamy. said he thought the most progressive step made by the
Congress Was the advancement of the Daden program.

Tirnmv satd he thought much expected to include Panama, au-, O'Farrell believes they will come
as &e present host along, the United States a-

fnV thriSftrlen-Choco problem country, Colombia, as.the prob- es to proviue

VAV iiwuv SWMVJS AM Ml I "... if ..
so conceded that the United! f -!LLA l(N AptM.Hfl
States will be a member, andlailDDGcIll vC... 1110110


rinitA i font tliat few govern.

'"- mente had Riven authority to
their delegates on a specific

- V method of proceaure wi

-et prolect-' j.-"'

" thorrty has been .voted for the
.rn;r .nminont rnmmitte to consld-

'J Mwwram of financing, to

ronsult with the various govern.
- -moTit nrt after such consult

' tlon to go Ahead with the ac-

.. J ; tuar. surveys ana tneir nnanciiie.
Toiiotnv mm thi united States

i 'delegation is not in a position to

" tjffer any aiternaiepmn
. 2-3 to-t-3 formula suggested by
Mexico.' '

- fi Before anf position Is taken,

t Va Ur

.r t- :
United StalM nolicv would

' hvi..-iA hivestiW h-a, ana co-

, V 'ordinated with othtr fpimulas
r-W r proposed to the Road

. jrress.

v. V Tn,D "hi Tlrtl nut- funds

' v-ould first have to be authorlz- - m- ?

kt .-d by the U.S.- House and Sen- w; The most important thlnff,
te and then appropriated,:: ras he sar it, i for the United
v,",Tvv The-U.S. delegate said;-'. -Vfc -States to .approve the proper

' 'i. i t- we nave wen u v

couutriea of Wrtn,' souxn.

probably Mexico also,

C If Mexico Is chosen, patio talk
at the palace! had it today, o'
Parrell may find himself head heading
ing heading the group for another, term.

- Today he eald the most pos-

juve result of th congress is
that theexecutive committee
has, been authorized to enter
negotiations 'with, various
countries, Including the Unit
; ed States for the financing- of
the definite, .detailed studies
includinr the location of ,4he
Darien road, t

Another big pain he saw was

trie tact that uie ConE-resa rec

ocniged the Darlen.GaB. is jiot

Jiwt a problem between Panama
and Colombia but ,t.aa.,. Inter-

American-question, ft

i. &r

' Central America rworlr together
' in ; -friendship and understand understand-"
" understand-" ine of one another's problems
&;!2tijxKrA vthni ComDletlon ot the

V"f Inter-American Highway to Pa-.

..i nama. We have aiso seen jieie
" Vl detailed consideration of the

traiiic ana operaiiouai yivvivmo
that -will follow the opening of

V" : "It is an exemplary thing that

v vast continental areas can worx
, tnirethe toward" continental

- objective I 'thinif r it sets a tre tre-!
! tre-! nipnrirtnit etamDle.''.'!1 -J i

' V Asked About his quick k side
3 trip durihg the congress to- in in-"
" in-" upect progress of the' road
- through Central America, talla-
" my said: he had eeen : all of the
' Incompleted stretches either
- from the ground or from, a low low-fly
fly low-fly In plstoKv-f.;
As a result he observed. I
-. am convinced there is ne e
' rious obstacle to its rapid e
" pletion. The most difficult eon,
j, struction Is apparently underr;
; ; v "way ia southern Costa, Rica.
jf where '' thero -are pectacnlf
; rock cuts and- fills.' i
"T Those projects which stlfl re-
' Tnaln-, be placed .under con--,
tract ire being expedited., ?
1 Tatlamy said he thought the
J- Toad could could be traversed by
." a May 1959. v -.V...s. :.; ?:
OTarreflj Who- came to the
v" Congress on crutches as a result
of recent leg amputation, had
t stood out4n the sessions ai a
. leading delegate.. He emphasized
' today that he was talking as an
f '. t .outgoing official.-. -. -i
! Member n ations of the perma-

- -nent ommittee will De ejected tw carav,n of relugees, r
' c thU afternoon. The committee is. ... ; ..... A
: .; : :; K:; ;. : K ;; v.,',i.. 1

' Though some of "the bther
countries have also seemed hesii
tant oh the proposed expense,

Ilew Tropical Jlorm
Hifs 65 MPH Along
Louisiana Coaslline
f .. 7 r.' ... v .. t i

A new v tropical '" storm with
winds of 65 mues per hour T0ar

ea waay toward Louisiana coast coastal
al coastal lowlands which hurricane Au

drey ravaged and sent residents

fleeing in droves to higher ground.,

f Gales of storm bertha tossed

the disabled tug "Whitman No. 8"
in the rough waters of Pass a
Loutre in the Mississippi Delta
with possibly three men. aboard.

The U.S. coast guard sent a cut-

The U.- S. weather "bureau In a
special bulletin located the center

of this second tropical- whirler of

tne year about 16 miles south

east ot Lake Charles, La., and
said it was moving between a
West. aid-North Westerly direc direction
tion direction at lQ to 12 miles per hour.
'. -y-y.. .
". Weathermen set up a "hurricsns
watch along the western; Louisia Louisiana
na Louisiana and Upper Texas Coastline and
warned residents of the Louisiana
lowland areas to get- out -fast.
Throuehout the night some state

highways were clogged With mo-

Officers Will View
f !e vada Atomic: Test

: Fifteen Caribbean Command offi officers
cers officers will view a mid-August at atomic
omic atomic test ia Nevada as observers
at Exercise Desert Rock VIII, the
command headquarters announce
today. ,i v
The observers, headed oy, Brig.
Gen. Louis' V. Jflightower, Chief
pf Staff of the Caribbean Com Command,
mand, Command, include ten officers from
U.S. Army Caribbean, two officers

Iroml-arjboeanrArrL'nmanu, ..u
three of iicera i rom Headq.uart,ers

Caribbean Commandt

"At Camp Desert .Rocky-: Nevada
the fifteee'i Caribbea Command
officers will receive ;;indoctrlna ;;indoctrlna-tion
tion ;;indoctrlna-tion OA atomics, weapofts prior V
Ahservtne tf test shot in- the cur-

Tent Atomic Energy iCommisslon-

Department -of tJDeiense 'TLUMB
OB' series, tentatively scheduled
for AjSgrt-W. v., ...r
Thr'anVn" itself Is a smallr Jsc-

lated- military installation located
in the desert-' approximately.- 70
miles northwest, of -the city, of Las
yegas.- It was established primari primarily
ly primarily to provide admmistrative and

housing facilities for military per personnel
sonnel personnel participating in r observ observing
ing observing atomic tests at the nearby U

nited .states contipeniai esimM,
Grounds,. ; -' ; '' '" j ; 1

x'?riiiHiitpA to leave the Canal

Zlona Aug.-14 by military aircraft.

in addition to. uenerai .mgniower,

aref Ol. C. A. Beau, Jr. usaij-

CARIB ; Col. R. U HiMi
CARTB: CcL R. A.1 Jones, Jr.i US'

ARCARIBr Col. W. R. Seymom',

LUCoI. Robert J- juacuonaio, q
Caribbean Command; Lt. Col. A.

E. Rice, H3. tar'DDea" ommnu,
Lt, Col. A. L. McDuff,: USARCA-

btr. I t. Colonel George Hecx,

IISARCAR1B: Lt. Col. Wallace

Martello, USARCARIB Major
rtamhrick. CA1RC: Major

Thomas Brown, uaiki; major w.
h Fipuhman. USARCAR1B: Major

S. D. Noyes, USAKCAKB ana mi
jor Juan Ralgoza, USARCARIB.-;

. ..... , . ... ... .- .:, .-

OBSERVERS AND jDELEGATES to the. Seventh Pan American Highway' Congress visit Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's Darien region. Shown In dug-out native piraguas onthe Chucunaque river during in inspection
spection inspection trip; In foreground, left to right: G. L. Reid, chairman, Trinidad and Tobago Roads
Development Association; Erik Hofman Mana ger, Standard Oil of Mexico; H. S. Merriman,
president, "International ; Road "Federation. In rear piragua, Tomas Guardia, Jr., executive
director.' of Darien exploration project; Pablo Othon, Panama Assemblyman and resident of
Darien province; Irwiaf Forman, editor "Ingenleria Internacional Construction; McGraw Hill,
publishers, and Abelardo de la Campa, a road official from Cuba, f


S I e h d e rvA I b rfiok lh)ei Gets "J&Yea rs
for B r e a k i ri g I nto 5 -C h i I d r e n ; Ho ine,

PC's Rent gill
USCA Cares;




12 Alqeriahs Die

As Mine Explodes

ALGIERS. fAu.'l rtJPiTwelve

farm workers were killed and
four were wounded -today ia West

Algeria when a rebel mine blew

up tneir jrucK,vrrencn. auinornei
reported. ? "1 K'

ine aiiacK.- wnicn yic
near Or an, brought to 27 the num number
ber number of persons killed in that area

in the past 24 hours.-. .v


" .......


trict Court on' a burglar charged
with, breaking into- an- Albrook Air

Base home, in which. five young
Children lived., ."v ""r.''

uespite me plea of trasmo t.
VillareaL that he.' merely Jnct an another
other another man on the; post and gather gathered
ed gathered some things that i had ;.beea
stolen together tv' a ..sack the

aienuer ueieuuanu .was given ine
Stiff sentence because his entrance
into an Albrook home in the ear

ly morning hours on June 28 plac placed
ed placed the lives of the young children
in danger,
. Said Disrict' Court Judge' Guth

rie r.t,rowe: t

. 'J have given lesser penalties
on iimilar charges where the
defendant had entered maids'
quarter that were vacant, but
this U m serious offense prowl-'
tng In heme which has sleep
in occupants." '',.':"";.-' :v
''- Villareal was the obieiet of 'a

hectic: six-hour search at Albrook
which began when he wad s Dotted

crouching in the carport, of a res-

iaence, opposite tne quarters of
Mrs. Joseph P Leonelli.
- She bad -been warming tier tia.

by'amilk. bottle, when she glanc-

su across ine street ana saw the
man, later identified as Viilarreal,
throwing thing Into a bag,
At that time, Albrook airmen
had been on the lookout for

thief or thieves that had bee pil pilfering
fering pilfering the area for about a week,
stealing clothes, appliances and

cnas rrom Albrook ciuarters.' j
Today sir witnesses took the
stand to describe the events
leading up te the defendant's er-

''tl'.rf-yearv'ponitpntlarv termUla-rics .teporteA '"atr'Albrook: '"that ItHhi'ioverhfihiivL and paj-tfeu

is .imposed today in U.S. Dis- yeek."r larly .from 1 y6ur own 'statement,

mere f en uuuuji uii yum eujii,.
He addeA that although there

might : nave been "some- question
as to his actual bf eking '.into', a
house, there was strong evidence
that he had received, stolen, goods,

stole '.goods, himself in he areaJ

and .you ere Jast as guilty as; it it-you
you it-you hadv entered." T r -f
:.fnire.'!ree'nrrtft show 'that "...VUIay;

rreal has 'a record ofs ten cbnvic.

tions of petit larceny" iu the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court as well as
several, vagrancy -convictions. (
He had pleaded not guilty to the

first degree burglary charge dur during
ing during the calling of the case on
regular term day. It had. been set
for triaL today after a, jury; trial

was -waived.. ': :

Witnesses 'included .Geraldine

StaufferMrs. O'Quinn,. St. West,.
Detectives Robert : A. .Engelke,
rvey Gk Rhyne and Jack Suth

erland, 'i. "':''

Taking the st'ahd today; Villa-

Weal denied entering any Albrook

nonrc, ,m eiatmea aa iie merely

4iVV i PMUlDCii III fill 4UCUU

i4ca is Kamiro Bustamante, near
the Albrook house and thai .Bub .Bub-tamente
tamente .Bub-tamente had., given, him several
small itejis to put in the, bag .of
loolfff .', 'v. .t-
. He 'Admitted rivinBJat Al.
brook together with Buttamante
the night before, and said he
. spent several.1 hours"; l "picking
up"' things, from f undr several
. residences.
: Viilarreal said his buddy had
told himf : !"
' "You go steal what you 'want,
and I')l go in a different direction
and get whaH wntV ;.
(Bustamante was- arrested" "on:
June 'charged, with burglary,
and is now in Balboa jail await awaiting
ing awaiting trial in U.S. District Court.)
: Said the Judge i ...
"From the- evidence presented

A LARGE DtlEGATI from the fievecth Pa n-Amertcaa. Highway-Congress Jiow in session
. .v In Pin&rcs tt a ck-e-up cf the. Panama Canal ana tl$ operations ytrdty. Wth tbeir
C wiits, ce group v.-i;ei iliraficres Lccs where they were weicatned ty lieuteuant Governor
iugh ii. AXEdi, wba spcVe In EpanisO. An explanation cf the locka operations was liven,
y Captsla RoaUcoa, Marine -Direc tor, and his staff. The delegates later took a
. trip tiirough GaUlard Cut, Ifturetag to fnlma City by Army bus from Gamboa. P. A.
"hit. Chief of the Dredgine Divtilon. fate a t:kr tn Spanish on Cana.1 operations, during
the trip through the Cut. while J. A- Ftaxer. dredging supervisor, expisuned to English-peai-ini
visitors various rpU cf the CanaL Lt. CoU R. Duncan .Bron. Jr Ennneerine and and-Cnrf
Cnrf and-Cnrf ruction Wrrnr, rnft fme of the dcgats at -IhtK Carjl seaevel jaocel at DUbio
;. ihu and actoirpsxied the' party ea lia imainder cf tis-.r?.
. t - '?--'

f, JarljfteiBtf housewife Vwbo

nasuiy summoned her husband, a
captain -with Albrook' air traffic

couu-Qi iM com? dowa and: eatcb

me suspect He- Set off the alarm
which resulted in 27 sir haNmix..

and several Zone CODS fODVITBTltT

W IUC mC. I : .

Report that a nvsterlniii itanv.

ger was being snotterf in th

kept 'iilteTinc into th tii.

headquarters all morning; and the
posse of searchers followed Villa-

in dense Jungle,. form forming
ing forming a human net around the area.
He was finally captured at. gun gunpoint
point gunpoint .by .T-Srt. .RM A

of the witnesses who testified to-

A bag Of "loof rerno-Jt i

the jWbrook residents bad report reported
ed reported as having been stolen.
mBL lbe wit"ees today.
Mr. Dathtne O'Qultw .id today
b V1 Cxing early
breakfast for her family, when
she spotted the defendant. -
"L"Wh "vek Mm,"
sed todir, "w.s that he
n'li e-
rrint sucti e h,iry fci
f s ':
Public IVfti I

., - "v i ...14 ui Mer Mer-idea,
idea, Mer-idea, Jr. asked the Viinet wbaV
1" particular had rf:t.,rK.4 v

" Fraiice cm use ma a

thorities in Santiago are haras

sing" American; residents, pos possibly
sibly possibly la retaliation for U. 8.
Ambassador Earl E.. T. Smith's
criticism of '"abhorrent" police

tactics, it was reported today.

The U. consulate in trie rep repels
els repels infested, eastern provincial
capital would neither -confirm
nor deny reports' that It is In Investigating
vestigating Investigating complaints filed by
Americans 'who 'have been the
victims of over-zealous police.
Unconfirmed reports .said

specifically that 10 policemen

forced taeir way into tne nome

of Texas oil executive .George

Keating, In another : incident
William Love of Tulsa, Okia.
and his Cuban business partner
were released Tuesday after
four days' detention on undis
closed charges, .- f j
v .-; -:'..
Two Floridlans arrested on

Charges of carrying illegal
weapons and' planning to Join

the rebelds said the police who

arrested them beat thern up

with pistol butts and flat-blftd-

ed Jungle knlvea.-Tuomas M4i

kliller of Miami and Russell F.
Masker of Vero Beach display

ed gashed foreheads and bruised

Dec as in. support ot weir

chargea.. ., ... :

4 The two men wia go on trial

a' week from Wednesday
Anti American sentiment
flared up in Cuo when Kmlth

that caused her to jell toe -.ku EauUagq that ti.e -"excessive-auibaad
1 to eomev ijJce meajrs la fcrce there
w .v ?uiCa replied ttat ah "are atLtrrstt to m.H :
lert tbere wit no kiitiaate rea-J President Fulsenclo BatisU

Itm SOT Ute Sfiaa U U il JkihrnfA 'rijrwt W. Art r. thstrltiStl

thai time of ortiuig dressed tbe !fccrtnunsl epparenUy

m wii, .iM tT)in that
hag-"We bad been m the alert
iaj-wt," e added, "berau?

Cubans Harrass Americans
After Envoy Digi At Police

' HAVANA. -Aug.. 9 (OP) Au-'-" Batista said; Cuha's : police

have ari obligation to act hum

anely'but with energy against
terrorist agitators.'! . .
His attackr on terrorists'- was
directed specifically at dynamit dynamiters
ers dynamiters like those v who bombed a
U -owned :.5-and-10 cent Store
In-, Havana Tuesday, injuring
seven persons.- None of -thet (ta (ta-sualties
sualties (ta-sualties were Americans.' .-'
Two .bombings in-Havana
since that time caused neither
casualties cor notable damage.

Zone civic and labor leaders today disagreed over
the effect on Canal employes of a bill parsed by the Sen-
ate providing for the Panama Canal Company to assume 4
responsibility of paying the $1,500,000 increase in annual i
annuity (fronted to Panama under the US-RP Treaty
Howevlr both groups expressed their satisfaction to- v
day o'ver tliat phase of the bill which provides' that pro s -perties
being turned oyer to Panami according to the
terms of the Treaty be valued at their market value In- V

stead bf their net book value. , U : i

TKe labor leader, Rufus Loyefady, president of Lodge -H
of theAmericanr Federation of Government Employes
pointed out 4hatk the higher evaluation of ;th6 lands ta-j
in'g transferred will save the Company cbout I3,r,J a

yesf, v'riich'cv-;j;c!ly Vo-IJ hcye con3 cut cf cnr!ycs'-

p C .vC Is, ...

Concerning ithe annuity pay.
ment,.Wlnte? J. Collins, prcst
dent of the-U. S. Citizens' As

BCtaation)- s(M$ todayhisfgrS

was. trqnBy 'opposed
! -! We've- '.been f on-- jeeord
.'trout the beginning: he said
(todayv i'aa 'being' opposed ,to
the increase-, coming out a
, the Panam Canal Compa-
- ny'' funds op 'the basis that
it was", a matter of haUonal
noticv. and .' should : be paid

from tjh- .Treasury v ftepart,

mentor -V'-'k-

, Collins added that u6CAtfelt

the increase should aeimueiy

"not De aaaea. w vie oah6"
ot th fiinama Canal' Compa

h'pen' onoosine it

oil felons-.", he stated, and said

that the' group will s keep. ; on

sending letters o. vongre!tt
concerning ..' the vlegls l at 1 on

which now W, "i00""
committeea- between the House

and tne jseuavc
Loyelady on the othervhana,

Said hlS union M
! "4,-r,.,v with this Dhaae of

the hill since : they hold toe

..ianr that: th SI JUU.UUU BUUi-

tinnal annuitv Is paid from, the

tolls rather than from revenues

of i employcs'servtces sucn

housing.; commissary, tw.
'He predicted, today that the
conferees ..will 8reew on the
c.nst. -oorKlnn nf the bill WIUCQ


provides that-tneyomp?vf-

requlrea w ioot wu-ou
increased annuity." ;'-.-.
Concerning the Senate af
doptlon of an wnendment by
wavn Morse (D-Ore.j

' requiring the properties turn turn-'.
'. turn-'. ed over te Panama : o bv

valued at tneir marKi
both Loveladv and CoUins to today
day today anpeared te be in full.
1 arreement..
. Thev hie-hlv endorsed Morse s

tnt4mimt in which the prop

erty will be estimated at;
300 J100 "Instead of the net book


Cers Z4 t t ftixber of fc- r- crlticaj cf

believe tJirr r.xve foieten-ss
weil.a dcrt;c SBrport," be-

caiw -rn-o pr).- jyiTe sees


anaia even though he is a father and a frandtather at 8
producer Mike Tood tella newsmen In New York how his wife,
ctresa Elizabeth Taylor. 24, gave birth to a four-pound, le le-ounre
ounre le-ounre dauehter by CaesSrean section. Todd saidvthe Infant
larrared "sUUborn" at birth nd a team of eight doctors
woiked ever the child for.,14 minnf's beXars hs txjaa V
- -, v- t treati oonnaj .;. V- ', :. ;

value of $400,000 'as original. ; .
ly provided. (
From Washington .cameiwordt..,
thnt Uie Solute tocTay passed a
bill 4o implement the 1955
treaty with Manama' by author-. ? f
izing the ""conveyance by the
U.S. of various, lands and lm-
provements to the 'Republic of
Panama; "" r
A1 similar hill r has already V.
beep passed by the House, and '.'
can be sent- to the White House
for" signature intd law if the
House -agrees tp 'minor Senate
amendments,.,, ; ; v w- 4


1650 Days Found

Innocenl Of Assault

Because, of extenuating clr-.
cumstances, and the fact that
man caught cutting down s ;

mahogany tree In the Jungle a-;

rea at Albrook nad not intent
tionally used his axe on an ar arresting
resting arresting Air Policeman, he was

sentenced today in U.S. District
Court to spend 'only 90 4ays in in-Jail.'
Jail.' in-Jail.' ,!.. ,u

onginauy, coiomoian deiena-
ant, Andres Asprllla, was chart-'.
ed with assault with ; a deadlr

weapon "in trying to atrike to..,

air policeman wiui an axe.
- In -court today. Assistant Dis

trict Attorney Morton Thomson -asked
that the information, be
amended to read "striking t at

the. policeman with the axe."

- Testimony .developed tnat As
prilla did not know he -was In a

restricted Area, and .that .he
went there after a man came to
him offering him work he need

ed desperately, He said ne was -led
to the area just behind the ;,.

Albrook Air Force :Base on July

5, and told' to rut down a tree :
which had obviously been clear-,-ed
for cutting. : 1 y
Whenr sin armed sentry. Sgt. t

John Mancil tried to arrest the

defendant, Asprilla hugged tne r
AP while' flourishing his axe to
orevent the airman from shoot- .

ing "him with his revolver.

The armea seniry lesunea as-
rilla struck out at him with .'

long-handled sxe and wresUedr
on- the ground- with him trying .-'
to puH the policeman's club front -,
its scabbard before another sen- ;
try came to the rescue. - . A
The Judge ruled that the de-.
fendant hadn't intentionally tn-
tended to use his axe on the no

llccman, and therefore, oecauss ?
of extenuating circumstances.

setrtenced Asprilla to 90 4ays la

- r '
;Gdmboa Power ;
VHalr SIated ;
For Sunday vf :
There will be a power tntemiB-

tion to ail tft-crcle electrical serv-

tee ia .Gamboa Sunday afterBooa

Cram noon uniu tour o cioct,- u

was anceuoced iTolty.
The power interruption wi3 be

required to permit some transmis

sion line changes at The sew ak.'S- -Clara
-switchyard. The wrk was -planned
for Suriay af!er"ooa wH-n
there is least demand Jr Isr-'V
cai service t

r flOK TWO



tun am Fvt.iMtn av vh, Panama amimioan mow. wc
; mwm v NitieN noupietvsu. m ieta
7, H ffnnr p, o vox pna of f.
TllVNOKt t-0740 a UNI

Ormeet cihtdal Avinui rrw itra nb Htm rwni

twu w"
fw mm, W MVAWM 10 J BO
r aix Mewnie, w pvnc ii ii 52 J2 2
NI IN BVMC 00 14 0O

Tfce Msll h Panama American.
Uittra received gratefully and an handled in a whallv cenfidantial

i' cMMIiura a latter don't ba Impatient doesn't, appear rh

act day. letters are pabliihad la the ordar racaived.
Mease try to fcaap lha lettera limitad ta ana Pt MPfltb.
IdanHfy a letttr writers to hald l strictest confideace
'" Tftii atwtaapcr inumtt a reipeaiibillty tor statement ar epMiam
aaraaiad ia lattart from reader.
Isn't It time someone put on the line what most United
XZISX ffife'km pay two-thirds of
S SXtnJ&TA United States con con-tribute
tribute con-tribute S6S$00,000 to the $100,000,000 road Is all over town, and
Expt amdng the 16bbylsts oil-men, automobile manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers heavy equipment firms who have come here to pro pro-K
K pro-K toe road I for -their special Interests, the common talk goes
Uke why people want to know, because back in the late 1930s
we aareed to contribute 2-5 of the cost of the road from the U.S.

to tbi Canal Zone, should we now oe cxpeciea w wure
like ratio for a road far far from our shores?
Times and conditions, and needs have changed since the

x-j ratio xor wnwaj ...u
Se&VSEH Uto this, to my mind. And this is why If
the Jtoad Congress comes up with a 2-3rds recommendation for
the US. IH write my Congressman opposing it.
men the other road was authorized 25 or 30 years ago, it
took nine days for Panama Line steamers to get from here i to
New Vork. You couldn't move your person or your letters any
Mt1lerviee to surrounding countries wag equally slow. For ex example
ample example it took three weeks for a letter or a traveler to move
from BCJtota to Panama. Military problems ashore were mat matters
ters matters for field or coast artillery, and for foot soldiers.

Hence .a road was important.. Ana iur my uivuj
.mj mii i. mnnA iiima hn finish it to th CrOSSIOad8.

But today, passengers and mail can make it to Bogota in
uMiot nvr twn hours to Washington In about seven. Air

eargo U cheap for any kind of light stuff.
Th heavy stuff automobiles, refrigerators, plumbing,

truetural steel Is moving faster too. it only takes ve oays
to New York by boat. Heavy stuff is likely to move by sea for

daeadet to eome. Noboay is going to sena oy ro aown uie
pounding miles through Central America. even after the hgn-
nnvinr this i th air ae. and the atom age.

you 40n't hear any hurrah from the Defense Department for

thla road.
Ta .nntKir wav timea havR ehaneed. When the US nder

took the still incomplete load back in the 80s, that was one of

Its W, It not Its only Dig loreign-aia commiuneni, iuuy, cvn
with the recent euts in the Congress, American 'taxpayers are
putting up multi-million dollars annually to help the supposed supposed-Mr
Mr supposed-Mr needy people of other nations all over the world.
TV m favor of this road. But it seems to me the people

who want It most and will use it most, should bear the lions'

hare of the cost, ranama ana uoiomoia are apenaing u wrws
of money for Other public works; other Latin American nations
we, too.

All of these countries have lower Income taxes than those
lh the United States. And the taxes start at a higher annual
Income In the United States a man starts paying Federal taxes
when his income hits WOO a year. Do many Latins realize this?
That's why there is a rising tide of opposition in the United

States to foreign aid in general. ......
If the proponents of this rd had started out with a for formula
mula formula of 1-3 for the United States and 2-3rds for the U Latin
American nations to be served by the proposed road, I'd be in inclined
clined inclined to support the financing
But even $33,000,000 is a big hunk of money. We need roads
in the United States too.

Labor News-


(Thla i the second of twa eol-

iimnt reporting Victor Riaaal'l

excluaive interview with Konrad

Adenauar, Chancellor of The

Fadaral German Republic)
BONN. Germany This is

sleepy old Rhine town turned capl

tal. Its savants step gingerly out

ot me way ot Busy utile cars speed

ing determined men and messages
to their cultured chief of state.

Konrad Adenauer, who himself has

journeyed West to visit President

Eisenhower and east to visit Ni

Uta Khrushchev.

Careful as must be a leader of

51,000,000 people including 12,-

ooo refugees to whom he and his
colleagues have given haven it
seems to me the Chancellor has

iiatly predicted that our President

would outlast the Russian dictator.

During our one hour nrivate

conversation, Mr. Adenauer permit-

tea nimseii to be quoted as saying

he believed that Nikita Khrush

chev soon would topple. And that

Comrade Khrushchev has no real

power. And that the First Secrets

ry of (the Communist Party of the
Soviet? Union seemed to him to be

personally troubled about

inside Russia itself.




I retd this column every day when I want a laugh. It never
misses.. In many poor unfortunate people who put their gripes
in this column is something, I must say. I truly feel sorry for
each one of you who complains about being unfortunate. If you

every atopped to think about the many things you have that so
many ether people do not have, I am sure you would laugh with
me for thinking : Jurself so unfortunate.
Being an American you have one of the most treasured
things on earth, freedom. How many people have given their
lives for this treasure, and how many more will go on giving their
Uvea until they too have this treasure? But this is not all you
have. You havt much more than you think you have. You have
' food to eat, clothes to wear, a home and a family you can love
and not worry about them spying on you, you have a voice in
your government, and many more things. Each day you exer exercise)
cise) exercise) your freedom in some way.
Think about the many people in Russia who have no family
because they are dead or Uiey must spy on each other. The peo people)
ple) people) are tree to vote In Kussia lor anyone they wan., but if they
do not vote lor the Reos, they are uable to wake up one morn morning
ing morning In a prison camp or they may never wake up. I wonoer what
you wouiQ oo if you could not listen to your lavorite raqio pro program,
gram, program, your lavor.te TV program, see your favorite movie ano at attend
tend attend the church of your faith V You, citizen, wouid proDabiy lie
vi and die. You are so use to aoing wnat you want eacn day
that you no longer think tnat you art mixing use oi th most
treasured Udng on earui, but lnateaa, you are exercising a aaiiy
Laugh if you want, if you do not realize soon how wealthy
yo ant ana uo everyuuuK you can ior your counuy to kep

your wet in, you may scaus oay up leauy pour ud uiuor-

uiaate. our ovcrniuent is a good government. Our government

jias a wTiivcu constitution to project us irom tyranny, our kuv

ernnwn. may ot ai bines because oi tnt people in ouice,

lau wey are numan just wit you and l. iney can make mia mia-taae
taae mia-taae too. lut never win our government, go to po, b-aoe 7ur
govemiinent, la a government "ior the peopie. of the peupie and

by tnt people." "we tne peopjt maiu: the laws tnat govern us

taut we tae poopit tan cnaDg tne laws oy making new ones.

I nope from now on, if you nave any complaining to do, that

n u im to yourswi. u h u in tne interest oi the people, uien

go ta yuv Conreaaman avwu it. but it it is something that

oupie&aeir you oniy, remejuuer tnat you nave a iot uwi tuan
many oHtt yeo? have tiecauM: you art an American. Don't

compjfuQ to the government oecause you do not set your wav

sui Uia Uma our gOTarninnt has penty to do oeot iUben to

gnpea Oout notang J hey watit tne people to be sat.

iKica na Aappy. out. I Am ure tuey do not want to ba both.

red v.ui every single utu matter that does not nieet your

Ba reasonable when you complain, atop and think, "la this

mauer really important. ao o&y to me, but te- my feliow eoun.
try men-an eubers a wen?"

. ' A Thaakiul Amerleaa

"I am convinced that he (Khru (Khrushchev)
shchev) (Khrushchev) will not remain in power,"
the Chancellor told me.
Earlier in our talk in his graci gracious
ous gracious Reichschaneellory, which seem

ed carved out of a bit of history
which rustled more with crinoline

than cannon, the German States

man had aserted:
"Soviet Communism ia forced
to affect purges from time to
time. After Lenin's death, Stalin
purged far 10 years until ha was
the only one left who had all
the power. Now Khrushchev has
auccaadad in making sura of
Zhukhov'a support and .the Red
Army ia the ONLY REAL pow power
er power there. Ha (Khrushchev) .is a
Ruaaian peasant. He la com completely
pletely completely impulaive and en occa occa-aion
aion occa-aion without any inhibitions. .

t.LW5a;iia-r s

A New Border

a a

r 3 rMi-visioi

sr. wzi

Catalan Shook Up

"May I add that a rather laree

ii T

new ciass nas grown up recently
in Soviet Russia, the so : called

noss-ocracy,' and the technocrats
(the technicians, engineers, etc.)
are their children. They form a

lather large class which does not

want to be pushed down again.

and that will create tensions.

Khrushchev is so impulsive that he

Sroaucea a complete mix-up by
is sudden re-arrangement of the
entire economic policy. (The whin-

out of the managerial class which
ing out of the managerial class

wiwcn ran the no-liquidated central

ministries which, in turn, ran all

Soviet industry from Moscow.


"Only yesterday I heard from

our Ambassador in Moscow that
these technocrats, the 'apparat 'apparatchiks'
chiks' 'apparatchiks' are particularly incensed
about this."

It was this managerial crowd of

what we call "apparatniks" which

was tied up with Molotov, Malen
kov, Kaganovicb, Shepilov and Co.

10 cracK ims combine, Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev purged the lot. many here


As for Mr. Khrushchev himself.

how did the Chancellor find him?


"Khrushchev now has to resort

to very primitive arguments."

Mr. Adenauer replied. "He now

says that Communism will supply
the Russians with as much butter
and bacon as the Americans have.

This indicates, and he told me so
himself, that he senses the dissa dissatisfaction
tisfaction dissatisfaction of the population with
their general social situation.
"The moment will coma when
ha, or someone also who may
succeed him, will ask himself
whether it is sensible ta arm In
such a way, like the U.S., with-
out any prospect of reaching the
level of UJ&. armament! and,
in to doing, neglect the welfare
of the people. Or whether It
might not, after all, be" wiser to
make peace with the world and
ba concerned, about the warfare
of the people. That moment will
"I do not Know whether it is
closer' th Chancellor said quiet quietly,,
ly,, quietly,, "but It; will surely eome and
then wo shall arrive at a general
easing of tension Only wa-r must
not lose oatiemee. As long as the

Russians think that the West will
slacken, they will not give in.
"Russians are much more ac

customed and inured to passive

suffering than Americans and Eu

ropeans. And the eoncept of time
does not play as important a part
with the Russians as it does with

Americans and Europeans. These

two facts go tog ether. The Rus

sians are better, at suffering and

they are more patient. Therefore

we must never lose our patience.

We walked out together to the
grand staircase, and I hereby pub publicly
licly publicly apologize te the Dutch Am

bassador for keeping bint wait

ing outside while Chancellor Ade

nauer and i talk so longer man we
had planned.

P ALAMOS, Spain When I first

came here four years ago and fell
in love with the little fishing town
on the Costa Brava, I was a' curi curiosity.
osity. curiosity. I bad the only American
car in town, and my little blue
job excited applause, bullfight
passes, and cries of "Ole!" as I

passed through the hamlets be
tween here and Barcelona.

ine otner aay i went to a sec

ond-rate bullfight in a 15,000'po 15,000'po-pulation
pulation 15,000'po-pulation .to.wn, St. Feliu de Guix Guix-ols,
ols, Guix-ols, and was unable to find, park parking
ing parking in a village where I used to
park my car in front of anyishop
without even havine to backs into

the curb. The same was true of

r jb wj wsm vawfa: rruivu u at e

more than two million; souljt 1
I used to make the run fromM

my nonse to san r euu, a distance
of 12 miles, in from 15 to 20 min minutes.
utes. minutes. Last Sunday it took me an
hour and a half to go the same
distance, and I was bumper-to-bumper
all the way, just like New

York on a holiday jam-up. :

From a selfish standpoint I
heartily hate the discovery of
the Costa Brava by the would,,
but, on the other hand, it has
made a tremendous difference
in the aconemie Ufa of the wend wend-rously
rously wend-rously fine, kind and horitst peo people
ple people who live in these parts.

Hotels have shot up, and are
jammed. The shops and cafes and

souvenir stores are doing enorm

ous business. Building ic booming,

ana tne price of land had quadru quadrupled
pled quadrupled since I came here.
In a place where the folks most mostly
ly mostly didn't speak Spanish, since this
is Catalan country, bow: there are
signs everywhere which say; "On

parle Francais," "English spoken"
and "Maim Spricht Deutsch.": ',
In the villages, it is difficult to
spot a Spaniard among the welter
of blond Danes, Germans, English,'
Belgians, and Swiss. The. French
are hete in force, as every, third
car ou thff road at night has-those
yellow French headlamps. Vast
double-decker, buses brings thou-;
sands of toorists from other ends
of' Europe, and I think every
German in Germany must own
a low-slung job of one kind or an another.
other. another. Mile-wide, massive American-made
cars dodge oxcarts, don donkey
key donkey carts, mad Frenchmen and
But the roads haven't changed,
and neither have the locals. Roads
are called "carreteras" in Span Span-ish,
ish, Span-ish, meaning a place for a cart.

Carreteras, to a Spaniard, are
meant to be walked on, arm in
arm, at night, as we would stroll


Money Is fhe stuff things sun

' Into end people run ut of. ajao


Weddings may differ

but each bride
agrees -.presents
of sterling . .

certainly please!

r,i?(t.;irtil(iiiwliMff.JitAiiTti-f iWHrWWWi

t for the brides an your li$i
Whtther you five tingle teaspoon, tenting piece,
or complete plmce setting, die's adewe
your gift of famous Reed fc Barton sterling.
Prices are far 6-pc. place tcttiags. Direct delivery to H Csaal Zaaa

IS jiff'
illLJlLi H
' 1 AUTUMN tUVR SOJtAUMDV ; TA1A aHVH.'. r".' '-
UAvn tcutfruM ""RW wmiat ;. ..

S2S.T1 1 S2J.TI

' i :
$2111 $25.71

Central Kyru

a boardwalk. They have also the

aspect of a coaference room,
which means that knots of the Inc.

als stand in the middle of the road

and talk it over.

wnen you add conferences to
bicycles to motorcycles to ancient
Spanish cars to modern American

and European cars to donkey carts

iu oxen to strouing lovers on i
road which barely can accomod

ate two small cars passing abreast
and throw in tourist buses and
jyast Spanish trucks, mix well at
bight msn, the adventure of
Columbus and Cortez was nothing

as compared 10 paying a call pn

a if lein iour mii?s away.

The ros. are banked b a e k-

wards m my neck of the woods.

and own atwster horsehoiv a n d
hairpin turns,. Yt go nbruptlv
from mountain tosses; and it's ail
very well if yor k6W it. But we
have one curve a mile away that
is called "La Ingles," because ev ev-rtxv
rtxv ev-rtxv we pick a fresh-foreigner

out oi tne wneat field adjacent.
Spaniard, all -foreigners are

fast. My No'. 1 girl, Csrmen, holds
forth excitedly on rrrrock-n-rrroll,
goes ecstatic when she speaks of
an actor named Rrrroak Udson.
I am vtr -big in the kitchen these
days not because I have a mo movie
vie movie with Rock Hudson in it, but
Rock Hudson has a movie which
slightly involved me as author of
the book.
I brought back a batch of rock

'n rotl for the girls, and hast hasted
ed hasted arguments parflst aver the
merits of Sorter Elvtns Prays Prays-lay
lay Prays-lay as opposed to Sanar'Charlea
Graheee. and I have had a devil
f a time translating "AH Sheek
Up" into Catalan.
l am afraid progress has come
to the Cestn Brava, ant I liked it
better the way it was.

1La ax a aaslA JFa siBttiajaiis)



WASHTNfiTrtN Thn nublicl vear but ha been' far to liberal

doesn't yet know the half of what for the private utility boys who

now swing sucn poweniu imiue
ence in Washington..
Hamil has been strong for the
rural electric co-ops. He publicly,
opposed hiking of interest rates
just as President Eisenhower was
getting ready to ask Congress to
authorize such increases. As St
result, Hamil will -get the ax.
The new REA Administrator
will be Miles Horst of Pennsyl.
vania, who is for tho private uti utilities
lities utilities and against the rual electric
Neil Tolman, lobbyist for Phil Phillips
lips Phillips Petroleum, and the man who
exerts the most influence with
Senators" Bridges and Cotton when
it comes to the natural gas bill,
has been up in New Hampshire.

out of Washington. Wonder what

effect that will have on New
Hampshire gas votes?.1 .Presi .President
dent .President Eisenhower is all hepped up
over his plan to build an atomic
powered merchant ship. Visitorg
to the .White House have found
this almost the most important
thing on his mind for' some un.
explained reason. No matter what
the conversation, Eisenhower e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually steers it around to com commenting
menting commenting on how wonderful it will

be when the new merchant ship
is actually sailing the high seas.
The White House has' ordered

Uhe FHA not to reduce the rates

on down-payment rates, rresiaent
Eisenhower himself siened the bill.

But the White House now. claims

the lower rates would stimulate
inflation. Therefore, it has order ordered
ed ordered the FHA to "postpone" put putting
ting putting the law Jnto effect. :.
Pennsylvanik's Democratic Rep.
Dan Flood is one of the friendli friendliest
est friendliest men in Congress, but his. wax waxed
ed waxed mustache and flashy dress
make him a double of the villain
who foreclosed the mortgage in
old time movie melodramas.
Flood keeps an extra wardrobe in
his office. Colleagues say he has
been known to change suits three
times in one day... .House GOP
leaders Joe Martlnand Charlie
Halleck don't always agree,'' but
newsmen agree they have two of
the ablest aides on Capitol Hill
in Jim Milne and Jess Nolph.

Jimmy Hoffa and Teamster ; co

horti did to make sure he was

acquitted in his recent bribery tri

al. i i

This column can now reveal

that Hofia's Michigan attorney.

(jeorse S. Fitzgerald. Democratic

politician and former candidate for
lieutenant governor of Michigan,

reached all the way to Hot

Springs.- Ark., to hire Q. Byrum

Hurst, an Arkansas state benator.

as one of tne batter of uoita

defensa attorneys.

This was in addition to reach reaching
ing reaching all tho way to Los Angelas
to hire a special Ngro attor attorney,
ney, attorney, Mrs. Martha M. Jefferson,
whose arrival in Washington was
acclaimed by the Negro pns.
There 'was a very good reason

for hirine state Seantor O. Byrum

Hurst. Ue i a boynood menu ot

A. u. Sheiton, uty Attorney or wot
Springs," who, in turn, is the
brother of the, U.S.' District Judge
who presided over the Hoffa trial.

Burmta Shelton. Matthews.

Reached on the telephone in Hot

Springs : Shelton was quite frank.

I've known Hurst since ne was

15 years old.- He's state Senator

and l am City Attorney, we vot

ed for eacn otner

'Didn't he talk to you about the

Hoffa case?" Shelton was asked.

"Yes. he talked to me about

.'Isn't it true that you talked to

your sister about the case?"

I would rawer not rnaue any

comment." t

"Isn't it true you tame to

WasLington "during the trial?

"Yes. i came m may.

"Didn't you see your sister


"Didn't you talk to your sister

about the case at tnat umev

"I would rather not ( comment."
It was also learned that state

Senator O. Byrum Hurst came

to Washinaton at about the same

time and remained in Washington

to work or. the Hofia case.

Hoffa's retention of the state

Senator from Arkansas was in

addit ion to his arrangement witn

ex-heaw weicht boxing champion

Joe Louis to come to Washington

from Chicago and appear in the

court -room two days; also in aa-

dition to a highly prejudiced and

inflammatory full page an signed

by a fictitious name, which ran
in The Afro r American at the
height of the Hoffa trial. The ad

was obviously aimed to lniiuence

the eight Negro members of the

jury. . ;

; (V .. ,
Speaker Sam .JRayburn, who

didnt lift a finger, to- pass the

school bill, is all set to pass the

natural gas bill which will raise

gas rates by .$800,000,000 just as
the nation is getting more and
more worried about inflation.

Sam kept the bill bottled in the

Rules Committee until the oil-and-

gas lobby completed a secret

nose-count of Congressmen, oil

men from back home were as

signed to find out how each doubt

ful Congressman, would vote and

reported that the gas bill will
pass the House with 18 votes to
spare. Not till then did Mr. Sam

give tne signal to let tne mil out

of the Rules Committee.

Sam has done some great things

for the USA in his many years

in Congress, but historians will
point out that lining up with U.S.

steel to give tne nation anotner
boost of inflation will not be one

of them.

Rural Electrification Adminis Administrator
trator Administrator David Hamil doesn't know
it yet, but he will be fired by
President Eisenhower shortly aft after
er after Congress adjourns .this sum summer.
mer. summer. Hamil, who is from Colorado,
has been in office less than a

Designed to drevent unwary
motorisls from taking the
plunge, this "picture language"
sism has been erected at, the

edge of the Langelinia pier in,

Copenhagen, ConmarK. ffl
visual warning marker was
adopted to aid -foreign motor
ists traveling about the city.-

to last as
long as you bolh
shall llvo...

Thinking of. engage engagement
ment engagement diamondi?
Then make a vow
right note to buy a
quality gem one
whoge beauty and
worth is guaranteed
by the Casa Fastlich,
Select it here and be
sure, ''






- Birdland-

Answer to Previous Puzile




i I throated
f warbler '
J i4 Rent
; 19 Scottish

16 Roof finiai ;
1 17 Merits
18 New Zealand
j parrot
; ; It Snooze

cocl sitIi. iwl Iclo; -Tn
5 E." O re A T :.. I i
HOTPOT t"tj," o o O-s
S5L:J,: Kf j? A
c'f a" pJieih y aTnTc rl
: i' N ""j-gTi i n1" It if
' 1 i smr ft a r 1
ASK lElirt A Pi tIj I
3 K Ef ATPpT J Nj T fe Al
i j 25 Zi (a t?: a intt cl

38 Baltimore

I Singing bird

2 Toward the
sheltered; side
-3 Quarrel
4 French article
i S Emissaries ,-..
, Asiatic nation
, ,7 Fall in drops

Video J4 Son of Seth

, i-uincaian, VOID.) I .
, Jcki J5 Heating t 40 Papal cape
Motive" device u 41 Golf mound
10 Organs of 26 Feminine ,v 42 Pertaining

.20Pronertv item nearmg appellation ,.' to an ase .V

-i21 AUantio (ab.) Domestic 27 Wading bird '43 Proportion
-22 Canteen group slve ,28 Comfort 44 Japanese
' (ab,) 12 Bird' home 29 Let it stand outcasts
(23 Year between 2 Blackbird of, 31 Hawk's leash 45 Was borne
12 and 20 1 euoo family 34 Carrier 48 Roman date

128 Familiar soviet river 35 Individual ,47 Couches-

i : 53 Chaldean city

t friends '.
SO Against
i i 31 Temporary
I Blft

, 1 32 Baseball club

J 33 Peruse .,.
j 34 Spiced malt
I v liquor j
i 35 French river
1 37 Russian,
i, j empress
1 38 Assault i,
.' 39 Era

40 Native metal
41 Coat with
tin-lead alloy
44 Silkworm
45 Chest bona
48 Muse of .
49 Philippine

t peasant
f SOPcem t.
i SI Consumed
92 Intimated
I M Winter
j vehicles ;?,'
1 95 Soothsayer '. 5

-, 23 Discrimination 37 Raved

rrri-fi 0 1 i it, m 111 p
1 W Tt-
I ST"1 T"
5T psr"
st-t-- j- --

Rancher Says He Will Fight Army
.- 1 1 f'r W '' K 1
Before Hell Give Up His Land

ORO GRANDE, N. M., .Aug. 9
(UP)-Ruged old John Prather
won a skirmish today in his bat battle
tle battle with- the mighty. U. S. Army.
But the 82 year old ranojier

presed for an all-out victory.
' A federal court judge at' Albu Albuquerque,
querque, Albuquerque, N. M., granted Prather,
the right to remain on IS acres
of hit 27, 000-acre ranch which-the
Army wants to enlarge the' Mc McGregor
Gregor McGregor guided missile range. 1
Judge' Waldo Rogers suspended
his writ of two days ago which
ordered Prather off his home homestead
stead homestead by "forcadf necessary."'

Prather paid o more attention
-to the' new : eourt order than he
has to past efforts to get him off

his land.
t He oileij up his weapons and
announced again'1 that he would
shoot- the first man to step across

jus tnresnoid., ? "w; M
Deputy Uv S. Marshals, whose
duty it was to, enforce.) the court
t order did pot take up Prattler's
dare. 1
r Assistant, TJ1. S.1 Attortt.iy Joseph
i McNeahy said he Teceivcd instruc instruc-tio
tio instruc-tio ngfrpm ,, the Defense 1 Depart Department,
ment, Department, to -file an mmendad order
- because Jthe- Army.felt the, original
move Was "prematura'.'

, said the Army now said It
' did ; not need the 15-acrc! tract at
: present. The- Army has! be'Ji try-
ing for, a year to get Prather to
.move.- v. 'r'-. k i-....t :

The government' also a ircei to

permit Pratiiar to. use a n.iie-and

a-nau. long roaaway that connects
his house witl the portion of h.-s

jar.n outside the McOregor Am,is
silc ran i?p i

For Prathpr the. cosif-'g ,coh-

vttsiuu mea.ii ner- naa woi toe
bttle.but not the war -,

; lileanwhile. iorer relative; and

menus came xo nis a a.,
United Press Correspondent

usmeuce omun reported that
''every ; rancher within 100 miles
is campintf around ,th Prth

home." In addition, 25 frelatives

inusierea iorv passive, resistance.

r miner set up, a massive food
line to serve all who came to his
aid. .',
Prather'. TB-year brother,
Olin,-' kept honjng a knife which
he said waf "the 'only weapon I
have in the world." i.
But the Prather clan and their
friends all were in aarui' ,nirit

They spent last night' camped out

uj me ranci. nouse wh e th Hen.

uty marshals remained at a re-

specuui -aisiance. -..
- 't:X:,.-'.-
sAmong those with Prather were
his son, Tom, 'and Tom's wife,
Mildred; a daughter, Commie

liana, ana ner husband, Artjv U
grandchildren, and six great-gran d-

cnuaren. a rancher, Don Lee,!-who
had been evicted from the jrange,
also whs present'. v

Envoys Wife, Goes ; To Bat For 'Adventurous Husband

Washington. Aug.' i (UP)
Mrs. Maxwell H. Gluck said to

day some trf the criticism of her

husband's appointment as ambas

sador to Ceylon was "true and

some, was not, let's face it." But

sne made plain she thought the
matter was exaggerated.
Some of the criticism.' "came
from way off in left field' the

reo nairea wue : of the new envoy
told i a i reporter. "What can you

say to refute if ;

She also made clear she agreed
with President Eisenhower that
her ''adventurous": husband watt

fully able to become an expert on
Ceylonese affairs,, even if he was wasn't
n't wasn't when( he waa given; the job.

v-. Criticised By Democrats
. Giuck's appointment was : criti

cized by Democrats after the

chain store owner and racehorse

beeder was unable to tell the Sen

ate Foreign Relations Committee

the name of the prime minister of

Ceylon. ,

Since then Eisenhower, Secre

tary of state John roster uuiies

and Ceylon's ambassador to this

country have defended Giuck's se

lection.' He has learned the prime

minister's name Solomon Band
aranaiko. ; ..

' Mrs. Giuck's defense ; of her

mate was in-the fashion of Mrs.
Charles E. Wilson, wife of the de

fense ; secretary. i Only Mrs. GlUck

had the President on her side..

Mrs. Wilson publicly shdwed her

displeasure with Eisenhower for.

admonishing her spouse over some

remarks about the National Guard

Gluck; heavy contributor to the

Republican party in 1952 and 1956,

had told reporters he was seeking
a government Job?- in which hei
could be useful. He said he was

surprised to- be offered the am ambassadorship
bassadorship ambassadorship to Ceylon but took it
anyway. He : has been confirmed

by -the Senate, -Lessons
In Economics

Mrs. Gluck said her husband

had a s-gpmt of i adventure" in
undertaking new tasks. It had led
in the past to family forays info
modern ;- art- and music, and
sparked home lessons in econom economics,
ics, economics, philosophy and literature, she
. "Frankly, I'm not as adventur adventurous,"
ous," adventurous," she said. "He's inclined to
nudge me along saying. 'Come on.

let's try it.'

Mrs, Gluck, who has tried to

remain "discreetly, silent" during
the recett furor, said philosophi philosophically,
cally, philosophically, "you have to take your
chances when' you step into pub

lic life."

But she admitted the attacks on
her husband made her feel ''very
i n .i ... .-1-

pruieciive ana momeriy nife say saying,
ing, saying, 'You can't do this to him.'



' Whether yc-u win -Ot love Or
! wor, it usually meoos the real ex-
pense hos just started. ?u

NEW Participating Membara of the

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Sporting Goods
Call Estudiante A
Domingo Diaz (Corner)
MERY'S Beauty Parlour


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Price Mike Will Not Affect


ZWX&jJ- : !?!t:i cost

Roger M. Blough, chairman dl

v.i. steel Corp., today dismissed
as "sheer economfCNsunerstitinn"

. any idea that the recent increase

in steel prices alone would set
' off a new round of inflation.'
He told Senate Anti-Trust sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee it has become "nation "nation-al
al "nation-al folklore"- that any boost in the
price of steel will affect quickly
the "sensitive pocketbook of every
. man, woman and child in Amerf-

,.sti .-,;;.(

Blough was the opening witness

in the subcommittee's investiga investigation
tion investigation of U.,SS. Steel's recent, $6
ton price boost. '.'
, ;
Other Hikes Followed
The company' action, -coming
shortly after President Eisenhow

er's 'appeal to business and labor
to. "hold the line',' on prices and
wages, quickly was followed by
similar price hikes by other steel
companies.',; -' -
Subcommittee Chairman Estes
Kefauver (D-Tenn) said at the
outset of the hearing that the in inquiry
quiry inquiry was designed to determine
whether- the steel industry's pric pricing
ing pricing practices are such that ."com ."competition
petition ."competition is negligible." ;
If such is the case, be said1, the

.subcommittee must decide wheth whether
er whether existing anti-trust laws are ade adequate
quate adequate -
He also said the subcommittee
must find out "the economic con consequences"
sequences" consequences" of an increase in steel
prices, at a time when production
in the industry is decreasing,

of living since 19525 He said the

cost of essential -family services
has increased much more rapidly.
He laid. the 'myth" that steel
price boosts were responsible for
higher living costs probably "has
been, born of a natural desire to
find some convenient; scapegoat
upon which to-blame our infla-
tionary troubles.". J



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BeiittM CharvM

. Blough belittled charges that in increases
creases increases in steel prices and wages
alone; boosted inflationary'' pres pressures.
sures. pressures. '. .. , .'
- "No one company, no one in industry
dustry industry and no one union cia alone
stop the march of inflation,'' he
" said.- ' ,- .
In a "noble experiment" in IMS,
' be said, his company cut its prices
: and held its wage levels in aa
. attempt to check inflation. But he
said other companies raised their!
prices and other industrv. work workers
ers workers got wage boosts to nullify U.S.
Steel's efforts.
"W'e niigh as well have tried
to stop an express train with i
peashooter." be added.
Blough said that the rise in 'steel
prices has played only a "minor j

.fl fordirect V ;
' shipmeht

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a world that your Ford dealer
con: put is ymtr kaads.

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Start at 1981.00 (CZ.) for the 1957
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''ya'' -'iiiiifMcaEtfC r ---f'-:MftM'''M,MMil'iri'ii i haa mi ii n iaaawsait'""'l,,"
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' '. --' ' .''"' v 'is----. -...'"'"
. . . - - .-

Box 134,
octal ana KSinerwioe
Luxury Liner
Serves Fine Food
; Bij Staffers
utJ Jrcuml iLoufJ it mmltJ fumfttk It los
1 Ji mitt It rtxivJ If ttlyL-ut P
2-0740 r 2-0741 Ltwtm 9:00 4uJ 10
NEA Food and Market Editor



I Or wives or visiting delegates (

Mr William E. PoUr, wife
Zone, has issued invitations to a
mansion this afternoon.
Guests of honor "Will be the
Annual Fan American Highway
'! Chfaes Ambassador
'Xrivl Reception
The Ambassador of the Chinese
f Republic Mao Lan-tuan gave a re re-'
' re-' ceplion al the Embassy residence
last night to celebrate the occa occa-f
f occa-f sio? cf the presentation of the or or-,
, or-, der of "The Brilliant Star" to the
Minister ot Foreign Relations A-





O Living Room Furniture
O Dining Room Furniture
O Children's Furniture
O Kitchen Furniture
O Office Furniture
O Garden Furniture
Stoves Radios TV Sets Refrigerators
Record Players Washers.

vim,, w 4Ai

Central Ave. 21st E. St.

Members of "Cuentas Comerciales"

) ks,-xihrf m


i f -fi J.



of the Governor of the Canal

lea vo oc "cm i n uvnu...
wives of the delegates to the 7tn
quilino Boyd.
Ambassador Chang Huan shen,
Chief of the Goodwill Mission from
China made the presentation.
CZ Representatives
Return From
Girl's Nation
Miss Wendy Cotton and Miss
Tels. 2-1830 2-1833

Happy Dreams

B't a ttarir yM moJ vH ienLpU, swte( with baaltk, mi,
thnfk b alMS ki UU f mQ at 1mm aU riulity ta kia

It's karate a ULCTUbBA aaay.

LACTOCEN BUea, fa form Mtkj era
tke U thmmn m rf to the
frraw mmi Uiji UU to euJka fi 4m
c; 4iet hwvws hr7
frMh. fJ

litha aKi

tofaat fint1


Marie Bleakley; returned from
Vvashington, D.C., Thursday night
after having spent a week at Uie
American Legion Auxiliary .spon .sponsored
sored .sponsored Girl's Nation stodying the
U. S. government on a na national
tional national level. While there the girls
visited President Eisenwhoer and

had the unexpected pleasure, vf
being received by Vice President
Nixon in tne Vice President's room
at the Senate. Vice President Nix Nixon
on Nixon was on his way to open ? a
session of the Senate when he
spotted the girls in the Senate
reception room talking to several
Senators. Alter' opening the ses
sion, he turned the gavel over to
one of his colleagues and came
back downstairs to receive the
The Canal Zone girls made out outstanding
standing outstanding representatives jthis year,
with Marie Bleakley being select
ed out of a field of twelve other
girls to be one of the candidates
for the office of Vice President.
Miss Wendy Cotton was, chosen as
campaign manager for the opposi opposition
tion opposition party's candidate of Vice
President and campaigned her can-'
didate into office. f
The girls were met at Tocumen
Airport by their families and Mrs
Eleanor BeeKer, department rres rres-ident
ident rres-ident of the Auxiliary and other
George Roths
Have Houstguests
Mrs. Margaret Kutka and her
niece, Miss Ruth Ann Coupe, of
Port Chester, New York, arrived
Saturday evening to vis
it with Mrs. Kutka's brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George
J. Roth of Gatun. Mr. Roth's sis sister
ter sister and his niece expect to be on
the Isthmus for three weeks.
(Continued on Fage 6.
dit ami tmimfint,
mmi f hi I (T
Umi mi toctkt tkm.
milk nSifi toUSy tot

ii i

. .; v.

I I'm-, I ;

l imilivn AHitifcf MMiMMJaW nnl i imnwift wmmmmii


can jjegion 'Auxiliary greets miss wenay-uouon ana m:ss Marie Bleakley -on theii1 return
from Washington, p.C. where they represented the Canal Zone at Girl's Nation,,

Owning, $5
Agriculture Department home e-
conomists have received hun
dreds of queries from housewives
about the height at which to set
an ironing board that will give
the least fatigue.
The department turned to the
New York state experiement sta station
tion station at Cornell University for an
answer. .
The Cornell specialists said it
was an individual problem, ihat
there was no set formula. Women
differ, the specialists said, in
height, elbow height, arm length,
and weight. Eyesight and. other
physical handicaps also make the
selection of a working height an

Things are Bouncing


Tuesday, Wednesday and -Thursday,
DOLORES singing and malting music with the
piano, 10 pjn. to 2 ajn. N
CLUB 4:30 keeps the late Crowd happy
" with Dolores and Her Trio
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, midnlte to 4:30 a jn.
Nlghtcap-on-the-bouse at-4:30 ajn, -SUNDAY,
from 10 pjn. to 2 sun. ."
The BAR0Nr calypso tinger,, f
helps with the tun as, he MC.'s and aings his
popular calypso numbers on Wednesday
and i&e weekends.
' -A
SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE from 11:30 a.m.
with LOPEZ, the MAGICIAN, whose magic
has entertained young and old, .-

Lacho Aicaxraga's trio plays.

. YOLANDA fdaaeer)
Winner of Bed. nif ht Variety
Show wiU entertain tonight
at the 4:2 Club.


Mrs. Eleanor Becker, department "president of the Ameri

Stiil $2drin
iadivldual oroblem. r
fMost women- will agree with this
conclusion and most will agree
that the only way to avoid ironing
board fatigue is just not iron.
The Cornell experimenters se
lected 76 college girls to find their
most comfortable ironing heights.
There was considerable Variation
in the results. Fifteen of the girls
were i feet 5 inches tall. Their
most comfortable ironing heights
varied from 33 to 38 inches. One-
third of the girls, who were from
5 feet 2 inches to 5 feet inches,
chose a 36-inch board. Seventeen
preferred a higher board. They
used blocks to raise the board
because modern ironing boards

'ii .

Qiom ; j
adjust up ta 36 Inches ohly.
The Cornell specialists said. that
whether, you.s or; stand to iron
you'll want to adjust the board
high enough so. that you can keep
an upright posture and low e e-nough
nough e-nough so there 1 no ; Strain on
your arm or shoulder.
The Wisconsin experiement sta' sta'-tion
tion sta'-tion reports most -. homemakers
can make their kitchen work ea easier
sier easier and speedier by relocating
food supplies, and equipment.
The home economists of the sta.
tion studied 50 kitchens in -rural
homes. In eery kitchen work was
made easier by chantdne items Of
food and equipment to' places
where they were easier to use.
In about 90 'per cent of ''these
kitchens, homemakers had to walk
650 feet or more in oreolrine two
standardized meals. When the
kitchens were reorganized with
various 'items in more convenient
places, oiily about 30 per centre centre-quired
quired centre-quired so mpch traveflh cooking
the same' meals. v' f
4. The i verage distance, saved was
17 feet, or about 18 miles a year.
The department has revised its
publication. of "Ants in the Jlome
and Garden fujiow to Control
Them." It gives detailed informa information
tion information with illustrations, on effective
And kafe methods of dealing with
these pests. It also describes the
tarioug forms of ants, and" tells

- -, v.
saaBaaaaaaBasji ssw as asasai awsssnassnasssaaaaw asaaaaalsaaasBsaaMsaSBBMasi

' 1


On a tnrrid New York day. we
escaDed into, the cool and hand
some, dining saloon of the SS U U-nited
nited U-nited States locked in the Hudson
River. ,;., -'
Chef 'de cuisine Otto Bismarck
suggested a few of his cold buffet
En route to Europe on this blue-
ribbon pride of our Amerisan mer merchant
chant merchant fiet, the summer vacation vacationist
ist vacationist wilj find such .temptations -as
thesei .'! .
Fresh, Hamble crabmeat salad
gamishecLrwith. fresh vegetables;
Yorkshirfei ham and smoked ox
tongue vyvith potato salad; roast
cnieKen- with tangerine saiaa; or
roast Long Island duckling with
chilled baked, apple.-
. The1 chef t)fx this 'great ship has
other suggestions, too: smoked ox
tongueifwitb 'corn .salad; .. corned
brisket of beef, creamed horse-rad-
isb and, cole slaw; Westphalian
ham. with asparagus salad and
Mr. Davis owns a thriving suh
urban department store.
nor yearsme s' investea an ms
energy n making it ms town s
most satisfying store to snp n.
Now the urgent wish .of his heart
is that his' son will loin his firm
as soon as he eraauates from coi-
So to Drove how desirable are
its oroflts. he. treats voune Frank
too generously, instead ot woriung
this vacatipn, Frtnk will play golf
and drive' about in the handsome
convertible he maintains on his big
But this .August, the, summer of
piay wiu expioae iu- a Diuer. quar
rel with his rather. J- ranic will an
nounce that he's got: no intention of
majoring in Business adimmstra
tiort at college He'U say, "I don't
want apy, part of your business,
Dad. rm:goin to study electro electronics."
nics." electronics." s :,.?;';-5-n,i,
Mr, Davis, like countless other
parents, in his position, will suffer
terible disappointment at his
child's refusal to reward1 him lor
ms generosity. At night when he
needs sleep, hell lie awake-com
puting the number of sacrifices
he's made to acquire Frame's life
for' his Uuslness. He'll feel all the
bitter lelf-pity we" experience when
(we credit Ourselves with parental
devotion that hasn t paid oix as
we've expected ,td, ,vf ;
Intense disappointment In1 child
is always a pretty good indication
that we've oeen entertaining un
admitted expectations of '.reward
from him. i
' Were Mr. Davis willinff to. know
that his suffering Is caused, net by
rranx out oy his own unrealistic
hbw to locate and treat their
nests generally the first step in
The publication mentions sever
al msecticiae but itre.K( chlnr.
dane. This themical is effective
indoors or out and it the only in.
secticide recommended for gener general
al general use against ants in the vegeta vegetable
ble vegetable garden. ;v .; u
Piiivntllcaf flash
abHrbmt coruUrt
MM MOtkM, diBft ClOM
to ikia, mmti kMU nuk, i
cka, galL
MisicAna ,rowni
We invite you t
t& tint our new..
jAirconditidned i
Dance. Drink and Eat f
. .
f -place intotcn.

breast of turkey and baked York Yorkshire
shire Yorkshire ham with fresh fruit salad.
Chef Bismarck urged us to tra trains
ins trains applesauce souffle.-
Applesauce Souffle (Serves 4)
Separate 10 eggs. Beat the
whites until stiff. Add 8 tablespoou tablespoou-fuls
fuls tablespoou-fuls granulated sugar, beat for 9
minutes, then add 4 teaspoons ap-,
plesauce. Butter souffle dish and
dust with granulated sugari Put 3
tablespoons applesauce Into bot bottom
tom bottom of souffle dish, then pour iu
the souffle mixture. Stand dish in
pan of hot water, Bake In hot oven
.(400 degrees F. ) far 15 minutes.
Serve immediately with whipped
cream. ,'..
yi-PLMiiz -"; 4 fc; ii,
DINNER: . Cold sliced white
meat of turkey and baked ham,
fresh, corn salad, parsley, new po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, warm rolls, butter or mar margarine,
garine, margarine, S.8.- United states, appl appl-sauce
sauce appl-sauce 8ouffle,J;coffee, tea; milk

hopes, W him, he would recover
good will toward his son --and
sleep in peace at night instead of
wasting It in tormenting self-pity,
VA11 parents you and I jqclud-!
ed should 4ry to become aware
of our deep-rooted tendency to cal calculate
culate calculate on rewards from children
for what we give them. v ;i
It's hard to 'admit this feodency
because we want to preserve the
flattering image of ourselves as
disinterestedly "loving" fend "gen.
erous." ;
But as this beautiful image sim simply
ply simply represents an unbeautiful, an anxious
xious anxious dependence on the child,
preserving it is just too costly for
sensible people. .
, v
fach aetlee Cer 'nclutien lh thh
'(lunin theuld be -aubmlftiil ta ?
typa-trrlftan form bk' mil


lit aox number futatf aaily in 'Se
eial and Olharwite rflivra ;
tx4 ta the' effkb HelicM f
mtttini. cannot b accsated by.
r Wf
Seciety Of American 1
MHI'tarr Engineers s
.The August meeting of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone PosV Society of Ameri
can Military Engineers will ; be-'
held is the- Fern SoOm, TivoU
Guest House, Monday -evening." Ai
social hour will be held at 6 p.m.'
and dinner, will, be served prompt promptly
ly promptly at 6:30 p.m..
Following dinner, a tour of tht
Panama Canal Company's installa installa-tion
tion installa-tion at Madden Dam will h hM

Members ,wilk provide -their own ;
iransportation ; irom the 'TivoU
Guest. House- to Madden nm.
Reservations may be secured by
cmms lieutenant-ui. uross, -rt,
Clayton 3258; Lieutenant Comman'.
der Saunders, Navy 3393; or, CoL
Browder, CE-Res.t Balboa 2323,

If : S





41 V
k t 1
4 l
1- f
I' r
page mw

Hilfions of Dollars
rr iwv

1 "I

.6000 JS
J4'000f V JT"
,:: 'IJ.t .1.. .1. ; j
f'V ; x f i

til- A:

'54 '56


OF RESEARCH It has been said that d urine much of.

, ithe history of t(ie world the rate of technological change has
(been pretty much an accident.. But during the; last 50 years, n,'
- more gains have been: produced through science than in any
previous 500. That is. due largely to the great Increase in
' scientific research and development. .; The Newschart below
shows the rapid rise of research in recent years, expressed in'
, terms of money spent for it some si and a half billion dollars v
.:'.v 'tyear.,?, iiA'Sjjj!''
Grace Lines' New "Santa Rosa" To
Be Launched August 28th

PAtCV-i-On Wednesday, i Au

eust 48th at 11:30 a.m. E. S.

" T.). eight and a half months

after her keel was laid,; Grace
l ine's 20,000 ton, 300-passenger
shin. the new s "Santa Rosa?

will slide into, th? James River

'from the ways of the 'Newport
News Shipbuilding and Dry

Dock Company, Newport News,
Virginia. ' - -,:'
As the new "Santa Rosa"

makes her first contact with

the element of which she will
be a part for the rest" of her
life,, she also established a
number of "firsts," She will be
the first major shin .to be
launched bearing the same
name as the ship she will re-,
place. Maritime history records
do not indicate' any Instance
in which a name has been
transferred frpm a ship In operation-
to her: successor. (The
present "Santa Rosa'1 is irr reg regular
ular regular service between New York

and ports of the Caribbean and
north coast of South America.)
The new "Santa Rosa" will
be the first passenger ship to
be. built and launched in the

maritime industry's oiuion. aoi

lar fleet-replacement k program

and ; the -first :new ; American

f Ian- passenger ship to enter

the water since wie uiwkcu

States" in 1952.
She Is the. first privately
owned. Airierican-flag passen

gej liner to' be designed and
built for service over the trade

route between New York ana

Lathr America since the days

of her namesake twenty live

years ago. V' r

Her sister ship, the 1 new

"Santa Paula" also replacing a

vessel of the same name now

in operation, is. being con constructed
structed constructed at the neighboring

ways, and is scneauieo-' icr

launching late this Fall. r

Release TOMORROW arid SUNDAY at the

mii tmmJLmmmmmmmmmmmmt 11 M m I m


'In, :
t I j 'M
H JLnJMl il'THrii'iiMII i

FccIhiVdy To Tell
Publx Of Missile


Assistant Defense secretary Mur Murray
ray Murray Snyder : said today it Would
be .I'foolhardy" to let the public
know any more bout operations

at the -Cape Canaveral. Fla.. mis

sile test center, i '
He turned -down a request by

the House Government informa information
tion information subcommittee to make public

more' data about test firings of

new missiles., v
His statement was in reply to a

letter by subcommittee Chairman
John E. Moss (D-Calif) who said
Snyder had put.' "an Unrealistic
strait jacket of secrecy" around

the missile program. s s
u Moss had called for relaxation
of an April order im which Snyder,
banned release of any informa information
tion information about the center beyond the

fact that missiles had been, nrea.
News of casualties also may be
given out: ' " 1
- But Snyder said it would i be
"foolhardy" to make it easy,-for
enemies to learn vital missile

data. t

He also denied Moss' claim that

it was impossible to conceal in information
formation information bout missiles launched

in public view at the Air Force

missile test center.
Snyder said much of tlje -information
; published about the
launchings was rumor' or guess guesswork
work guesswork and did not threaten secun-
Declaring Moss apparently
wanted detailed information about
individual launchings made public,
Snyder challenged the congress congressman
man congressman to make specific recommen recommendations..
dations.. recommendations.. i .' .; i'v

Hoodlum Dio Shelters In Fifth Amendment;


Hoodlum Johnny Dio, branded the

Kingpin or isew York labor rack

ets, refused yesterday to tell Sea

ate investigators anything- about

his alleged dealings with James R

Hoffa, powerful vice president of

me giam xeamster union,; i. ;

Dio. released front a New York

jail : to testify, ."respectfully'V ini

voxea tne ifth Amendment : on

grounds his, answer -might tend to

incriminate him. Hoffa, heir to

the Teamsters' throne .has been
described s a close friend and

associate of Dio..v M'fi:!:--:,

tm a swarthy labor racketeer

was oressea conservatively in a
dark gray suit, as ha made his
long-awaited i appearance before

the enate Rackets Committee.

-: Cava Raal Nam

He gave only his real h

jonn uioguardi-and his address,
100 Freeport: Ave.; Point Lookout,
Ung Island. N.Y.. hfifnre PPkino

iciugs in ine rutn ? Amendment.

J ne committee charged v that
Dio, an official of the AFL United

Auto Workers, i helped establish

seven paper locals- of the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union i to help Hoffa rig a
union- election ; and seize enntrni

of all Teamsters! ittxi New York.

mo was escorted by Capitol po police
lice police to the, witness chair in the

jam-packed high-ceilinged Senate
Caucus roam. The committee also

ordered, the police to stand be between
tween between the racketeer surf

dience during Us attempts to pry


TEAR. STRIKES OUT," the dramatic, true-life account
of the career of Boston Red Sox outfielder Jimmy Plersall,
'Which won nationwide attention as a sentatlonal SATUR SATURDAY
ture, feature, has been brought to the screen by Paramount .Pic .Pictures.
tures. .Pictures. Skyrocketing young acting find, Anthony Perkins,
stars as Plersall ana Academy-Award-winner Karl Maden
as his fathew ith lovely newcomer Norma, Moore portray
log liia wife, r -v r : '
i Opening Tomorrow knd SUNDAY at the DRrVE-IN":
Theatre, the Vista Vision film is the gripping story of the
. brilliant ballplayer's struggle from boyhood on to reach the
big leagues,, told in all its frank details, with .ne punches

HubbV Shools Wife
Vilh Deer Rifle
FLINT, toch., Aug." fl (UP) A
looiniiKv-rrszed businesman sail

ed hiswife with a deer rifle today
trlprf tn, commit suicide

niiu wvu -
following a five-hour argument in

their fashionable, nome, pence

Pniio 1H John H. Fisher. 42,

owner, of a chain of five cleaning

stores, killed bis wite, xuaxme, w,
fter a violent argument over 'a

suspected love tivaL ; s ; j ...

while the argument raged, two

of the 'couple's three children, Ra Ra-monai
monai Ra-monai 17. and Jim, 15. crouched

m terror aownstairs.

Police said that after the shoot
ine Fisher called down to the chil

dren from upstairs thaVI Just
shot your mother." The children
found the body of their mother in
a bedroom.' She had been shot

once through the back.J The body,
clad onlv in "undergarments, lay

face-down onf a' bedi r:

The children fled back down

stairs and hid under a piano. Fish Fisher
er Fisher telephoned police from upstairs
and then shot himself with the
.30-06 't a 1 i.b e r rifle. The bullet

pierced his arm and chest. He
was in fair condition at St. Jo

seph Hospital. .'vta1 'j

Police said, Fisher tried to kill

himself two months ago by slash slashing
ing slashing his wrists' but succeeded only
in:; inflicting.t mibor injuries. Yes

terday,; the couple went to an at at-torney
torney at-torney to discuss a divorce.
Police said' the' Fishers' began
arguing about '.midnight after re returning
turning returning from a visit to Lake Fen Fen-ton
ton Fen-ton wheie their other child, Jerlyn
9, jbas been staying with friends.

CliDDd Photoaranh.r

Earlier. Dio c 1 i n n rf TTniw

Press news photographer Stanley

me ear ana canea him

a toui name "son of a hltoh

as .the racketeer Was trying to

juicc, nis way urougn a revolving
door in the Senate offir hniiriinc

DiO aCtuallV: gave thn rnmmit!

tee his name and address twice.
He appeared at the opening of

uie toiumiuees alter noon session,
but shortly after, the first question
and answer a buzzer sounded
summoning Senators tn th

M i UW

ur a vote.: . ;
When the hearing resumed,
Chairman John L. McClellan (d"

atk again asked the question,
but this time requested. Dio's
business or occuoation ni M.

peaiea ine name and address and

is that all the answer you are
going to give?" McClellan asked.
Invoiced 5th Amendment
"I respectfullv dclin

swer the question bn grounds that
my answer may tend to incrimin incrimin-ate
ate incrimin-ate me," Dio replied, reading
from a i sUp of white paper placed
under the microphone before him.
About the only substantive in information
formation information gleaned from Dio In the
committee's search of his back background
ground background was the correct pronuncia-

c-I i .name, ho informed
Sei. Irving Mv. Ives (R-NY) that
it is pronounced 'Diogardi" not


18th For Adenauer
BONN, Germany, Aug. I (UP)
West German rJiiiMiW v-.

Adenauer, who has trouble re-

..icuiuering me number of his
grandchildren, added the 18th to
the list today.
Adenauer's daughter Ria Reiners
gave birth tn a bov ut nioht

to even up the sex score at nme

uuys ana- nme girls.
The Chancellor miscount! M

grandchildren last week when h

announced at an election rally
that another daughter, Mrs. Lotte
Multhaupt, had borne his "16th
grandchild. He had to amend the
count-the next, day to 17. :

McCleTlar, after becoming con., summoned as part of the cdm

vinced that Dio intended to an

swer, none of the j lurid charge;
against him; read intd the record
a four-page report on the hoodluir
from his birth 43 years ago until

'the'presentl -v-csA:--

2 rreceeea By Henchmen
' Dio wa preceded to the wit

ness Stand by three henchmen,

all of whom took a7 cue from their

leader and invoked the Fifth
Amendment. All also refused to
say whether they were afraid of

They wire Sidney HbdesV Abfa
ham Brier and Nathan Gordon,;
officials of "paper locals'? of the

Teamsters Union. They also were

nittee's effort io link Dio i with

Hoffa, who is scheduled to testify
aoon, possibly next week. -i

: The committee has charged that

Hoffa sought to clamp a ship ship-truck
truck ship-truck stranglehold on the East
Coast and St. Lawrence Seaway
through an alliance with Dio
and a further attempt to line, up
with the racket-ridden Interna International
tional International Longshoremen's Association.

men's ; Association ; 4 1; ;

The nub of this attempt involved

a Feb, ll, 1956, eiecuon lor head

of Teamsters Joint -Council 16.

controlling body of the union in

New t'ork. The committee has

charged that Dio worked with

Hoffa to, swing the election.

Of Caribbean's Top Hotels

Acquired By Intercontinental

(pA-C)-JJew York, (SpecialVv

-r. Two of the booming Carib

bean resorjt area's largest no-'
tels the 812-room El ;Emba-

Jador and the 250-room Jara,gua
in Ciudad Trujillo, Dominican
Republic are being taken

over by Intercontinental Hotels

Corp. as announced by pna

Purchase of the j hotels from,

the pomiplcan government ior

$9,000,000, inciuamg lana, furn

ishings and equipment, was
signed by. Byron E. 'Calhoun,
president of IHC," a Pan Amer

ican Worlj Airways suosiaiary

Botrt .Ei mmDaiaaor,. Duiit a.

nt. nf more than SO.UUU.UUi

and bbened In : 1950. and the

$3,000,000 Jaragua, which was
become a familiar, landmark 'to
thousands of pleasure and busi business
ness business travelers since, its opening

in 1946, overlook the Caribbean
In fMiidarf Trulillo. 1

Comnletelv air-conaitio n e a,

El Embajador's rooms all" have
individual balconies;. The hotel.

set acainst a backdrop oi

mountains near the -city's in

ternatlonal fair grounds, nas
an Olympic-sized swimming

pool, tournament golf course,
tennis courts, casinos and the

Embassy nightclub.

The Jaragua has air-conditioned
rooms with balconies,'
dining terrace, Spanish patio,
saltwater swimming pool, ten-

n4, courts, casino and nlght-

Guests at both will have
beach privilege through seaside
La Hamaca Hotel at idyllic Bo Boca
ca Boca Chica, a short drive by new
suoerhighwav from the city.
"Intercontinental will imme immediately
diately immediately undertake a moderniza modernization
tion modernization program and redesign of
certain public areas and facil facilities
ities facilities of both hotels, to create
an atmosphere of warmth and
Informality in keeping with
the style of other IHC hotels,"
Calhoun said.-
, Acouisition of El Embalador
and the Jaragua makes 1.1 ho

tels now oDerated by IHC in

Latin American countries sqrv
ed by Pan American and PA
NAORA including Cuba, Vene
zuela, Mexico, Colombia, Uru

guay, Chile and Brazil.

Four others hotels nearlng

completion in Curacao, Nether

lanas west inaies san Juan

San Salvador, and Beirut, Le

banon, will open under IHC

management in the next 12



A 1


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J8-52 TIYOU AVE. Open at noon time

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New election of handsome mahogany Dinmgroom

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and style "leadership
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j l Yf five "Chico" de ORO r
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r ,: u,-4. - '."':"f,! ;V'f'.''S.i .rv;- :.;?;v,,.!w,:-V;&M't; ;:
f ""cf AGE SIX

' f it
1 "V

Social and

Mr. ami Mrs. Jenes
Will it Henored
ui:u D.t l-ann ant Party

.. t 1: The
4 H Ard J
f W '17 at
J V r
, .tWM

. Thm will no a no-nosi Kutmau
rtv honoring Mr. ana jars, w
j n .Trnuti at the Elks Club in
irszos Heights on Saturday, Aug.
. mr i ti in
Vnr rurVationg Call Ml". JO-
eph Watson, telephone 3-2151 be
tmuii 1 m m and 3 D.m.
. ,---.Tj- U
Ur innei is reiiriUK iiuiu ic
Maintenance Division and Mrs,
Jones is resigning from the ler
Wiinlc Division.
, They wii leave uje uurau,
ug. 28 to roaKe xneir nume i w
ilted Mates.
Sally Knwr
"Art Exhibit
.1 ner luR
'"The art exhibit at .the USO-JWB
Armed Forces service wuwi
iBalboa. currently features the wa water
ter water colors of Mrs. S.Uie Knerr,
wife of Captain H. S. Knerr, USN,
of Coco Solo. Mrs. Knerr's work,
reflecting both her interest in lo lo-.
. lo-. cal people and local scenes, and
her iine background of training,
has drawn quite a number of con con-noisseurs
noisseurs con-noisseurs to the exhibit.
The public of Panama and the
Canal'Zone.-the military and their
dependents, are Invited to visit
the Art Gallery which is open
from 9:00 a.m. until 10:00 p.m.
f mblem Club
Dane Tomorrow
. At Elk'a Club
"""Emblem Club No. 52 and guests
will be dancing tomorrow evening
to the music of personable Luchp
Axcarraga at the Elks Club iri
Brazos Heights from 8 p.m. until
2 Tickets will be available at the
door at one dollar per person.
Three very attractive door priz-
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 7:50
(Please note starting time)
miiM) UTS. 7:M
"Charge At Feather River"
Tte ahow-10:30 r.m.
"Tension At Table Rock"
Lata show 10:30 t.m.
rfhantom of the Rue Morgue'
PARAISO :15 8:00
Late show 10:30 pjn.
LA BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:50
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:35
"Man Who Knew Too Much"
Late show 10:30 p.m.
drop. .

. 0 Ufa -"A

OceScffdii intudlatdiny

IAWIS sue MAM AW S CO. iTP.,' taiow. tf Ttawt)

, 29-15 AaUmebOe Rw Tel 8-71'S


es will be
awarded during the
Travel Films
Will Feature
Snow Scenes
"Visions of icy snow land will
be brought to the center of the
tropics by the USO-JWO Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa,
On Monday evening at 8:00 n.m
the next in the series of travel
films shown through the aid and
auspices of Pan American World
Airways will be "Wings to Viking-
land and Wings to Finland."
Colorful, snowy pictures guaran
tee a drop in temperature, psy psychologically.
chologically. psychologically. Travel bags will be distributed
aming the people present at this
film showing, through the courte
sy of Pan-American world Air
Reck 'n Roll
And Jthumba
Sunday evening at 8:00 p.m. the
USO-JWB will "rock, and roll,"
"swing and sway, and beat out
the Latin rhythms of cna-cna-cna
merengue, calypso and others.
when the band starts up for the
Sunday evening dance. There will
De eins. reiresnmews, ana iuu
All military personnel and their
dependents are cordially invited
to attend.
Army Here Declares
War On Anopheles;
Ho Holds Barred
For the convenience of telephone
subscribers working anC living at
Fort Amador and Quarry Heights,
the Finance and Accounting Of Office
fice Office ai Corozal is providing cash cashier
ier cashier service to receive monthly
A representative of the Finance
Office was at the office of the
headquarters commandant, Build Building
ing Building 88 at Quarry Heights today.
Bills were paid at Amador yester yesterday
day yesterday at the AG Housing Office at
Fort Amador.
Arrangements will be made to
provide this service each month.
Payments may be made from
8 a.m. to 12 noon and from 1 to
3 p.m. on days to be announced,
r Subscribers who do not pay their
bills at these designated places at
Quarry Heights and. Fort Amador,
will still be able to make their
payments at the Finance and Ac
counting tmice, vornsak
Today Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.
On the Screen:
Today IDEAL .20 .70
"Jesse James Rides Again"
Chapters 8-9


Defense nominee
McElroy Gels Praise
Of Several Senators
Senators appeared generally fa fa-vbrable
vbrable fa-vbrable today to President Els Elsenhower's
enhower's Elsenhower's aDDointment of soap

manufacturer Neil T. McElroy to
McElroy. president or Proctori

.t ;r.i., 7h.ViA.7mn lde t0 the: producers of a Holly Holly-present
present Holly-present Secretary Charles E. Wll- Wood telefilnTrframatTi. apri wilh

SOn. i : "
Whlte House Press Secretary,
James C. Haeertv said. Wilson
was expected to step down aboutj
me cna oi uic iiiuiiui uuu ca-
jxmh, uavc no uccu- ocifc- aii was
presumed Wilson would stay on
lone enoueh to break McElroy
Into the job.
Sen. Harrv F. Bvrd (D-va.)
said he had met "with McElroy,-
ana was "very iavoramy im impressed."
pressed." impressed." 'I thinK he s a eood man", lor
the post, Byrd said.
Sen. John W. Bncker 1R-
Dhiol nrfti5Mrt thf nomine as
a topnotch husinessman ana a'i
excellent administrator."
Chairman Richard B. Russell
(D-Ga.) of the Senate Armed
Services committee, which will
hold hearings on the nomina
tion, aeennea immeaiate com
But committee member Lever-
ett Saltonstall (R-Mass.) said he
was confident the group will be
impressed hy McElroy s charac
ter and ability.
The six-foot, four-inch mcei
roy left Washdneton Wednesday
to return to Cincinnati to wma
up his affairs before taking over
the Pentagon post.
During a three-aay visit here
he met wtih Eisenhower and a
number of key senators.
"Ehe president described him
as "one of the most capable men
and the highest type people that
I know of in the country."
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Minn.) sounded the only sour
note. Asked for comment on the
52-year-old soap company exec
utive's appointment, Hummirey
said "this is a tacit admission
that there is a necessity for a
clean-up in the Department of
RQY; Got a second cup
" there, maybe?
GIRL: You 8 ior tis
coffee, don't you?
BfJY Different, some somehow.
how. somehow. GIRL: Its tBat new in-
stssnt coffee
Borden's "Rich
Roast". Dttptr
coffee flavor.
BOY' Hits the spot Ahh,
' thank
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771 by Erskin Johnioh J" )

wood on TV: Arthur Godfrey as
dramatic "tor on TV? It may
h-M rn, -ji,j :
I on "I'm availahlA" tint Tha i.
deiU i near is for Godfrey to tune
i,n hi n-.ntir in trial mM in
one, show. If he clicks as art ac
mr ne n play other roles. JNotmne
is ouiciai yeit tnouen.
NBC-TV is preparing a new film
ed series for ; Ray iBolger, who
gave up an early celluloid, show
lor tne ill ifated f "Washington
Square This time the network
seems him as a shy hoofer who's
never heen able to say no' to a
lovely damsel in distress.
"I'll be a sort tf a dancing Sher Sherlock
lock Sherlock Holmes ,'' says Ray, now hoof
ing at the Hotel Sahara in Las
JOHN GUDEL, produc e r of
"jreopie Are runny" vj asKed nis
attorney U file a protest with
CBS over the format of "To Tell
the Truth." The truth is. accord
ing to John, that it's too much like
an occasional "People Are Fun
ny" routine.
Hal March to Director Don Mc
Guire on the set of the movie,
"Hear Me Good":
"Can I ask you the $64,000
McGuire: "Go ahead."
March: "When do we break for
Frances Farmer, the actress
back in the headlines, has given
CBS the go ahead on a Playhouse
90 treatment of her long, lonely
struggle back to health. There's
talk she may' play herself in the
There sre now s. 20 TV stations
in Russia and Director Harold
Schuster wonders if some of the
programs there are titled, "One
Comrade's Family," "Meet the
Censors," "What's My Party
Line?" "I've Got a Secret Fue
"Double or Siberia," "Prison to
Prison," "The Lone Cossack,"
Love Nikita,' and 'The 64,000
Ruble Question."
MARTHA RAY E says she's had
it in tne weekly Jive TV s:
league. She wants a :
filmed show!
now if NBC can come up with
the right format . Jose Ferrer
says he lifted an eyebrow, but
Pm m m m m
7.00 TODAYl 9:00
$1.10 per CAR!
George Montgomery In
Norma Moore in
VVhat did

noy ffe tempting flavor-end goodnesi of 15
oaroWfreth vegetobles fci Iteorfy beef stock
seosoAed to perf ecHonl lfs oxfni Qood ontf

mtam oood totyom

Jj,f ot lifting his voice,' about
TV taking all the bows for' turn turn-mg
mg turn-mg Ed W y n'n, s"The Perfect
Fool,"-into a dramatic actor.
Jose started; it .all by casting
old Ed in his first strsight acting
role in the movie, ''The Great
Man." A TV producer read about
it and beat the movie to the pub publicity
licity publicity punch, before its release,
With a live home Rcrtn ihnw
featuring a serious Ed.
Jose says he's just happy for
Wynn because "he's a great guy"
Ed's "Tho Great Man" emot.
ing happened way back in. AprU
"The Perfect Fool" Ed Wynn
is playing i his first dramatic
role in 54 years of clowning and
he s as wide eyed about it as
everyone else. o
"Because." he told me. "Tm the
only comedian who ever i vowed
I'd neverplay Hamlet. l' never
thought of myself as an actor.
x m a ciown. i wantea to me a
Clown.'',,-, ; ; ;
Television's "piracy" of motion
picture ideas and projects again
is in the headlines. With Movie
Director George Sidney sking
ior a meeting oetween tne indus
tries to discuss the problem.
Sidney's burning about CBS-TV's
Climax telecast of "The; Trial of
Captain Win, the Andersonville
Jailer."', jeopardizing his film
version of "Andersonville."
But MartihX Rackin. who pro
duced "The Helen Morgan Story"
for Warner Bros, says CBS-TV's
version of Helen's life, with Polly
Pergen, didn't" hurt; his feature
at-all. People who' saw the TV
version, he says, now have a
greater desire to see the picture.
Solon Wdrtts New
System Of Naming
Men To High Court
- WASHINGTON1, Aug. 9 (UP)
Rep. C. Clark Fisher (D-Tex) in in-troduced
troduced in-troduced legislation today calling
for a constitutional amendment to
provide for appointment of Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court justices by a special,
committee made up ot judge
from each of the 48 states.
- The justices now are appointed
ny tne resident, supject to sen senate
ate senate approval. Fisher complained
that they are often chosen now
"nrimarUv upon a basis of noliti-
eal obligation or Of political phi philosophy.
losophy. philosophy. Bohemian Termites
i, ,.
PARIS, Aug. 9 (UPKTermites
have invaded the Bohemian Left
Bank of Paris and caused con-1
siderable damage in the area of
St. -Germaine-des-Pres, city off!
cials reported today. ,


he say? He said.tGampbells-qrVes you more fo

art your fomlry.

Written for NEA Service

Vnomh '.'
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WEST !(., ? EAST ;
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West Nertk r East Sa
14b Double, Pass. INT.
Pass 2 4 Paw 2N.T.
Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass
' ) Opening leas 4 1 '.
West was miarhtv unkind. He
opened the seven of clubs against
the three no-trump contract.
East and West made 1 six club
tricks and two spades and pick picked
ed picked up 400 charity points..
South was indienafit. He blam
ed North bitterly and said."IX
you had to' double with a single singleton
ton singleton club why did you ever raise
me to three no-trump? When I
bid two no-trump couldn't you
have bid three hearts? v I would
have raised you to four and we
would have made our game?"
North was not as vociferous as
South but he felt that South was
at fault and appealed to me to
assess the blame.
Mv answer Is that South is
entirely at fault. South's Initial
response to the douhie was rea
sonable but he had absolutely no
excuse: for his- second: bid. Oyer
two diamonds south should have
bid two hearts, not two 'no-
tramp. This would show exactly
What he naa. a fair nana with
Family Housing
Conies Under New
Facilities Control
A facilities control office was
established within the opera operations
tions operations division, of the G-4 Sec Sec-tlon
tlon Sec-tlon effective Aug. I; Headquar
ters USARCARIB announced
this week.. ;.:.' V' '..,- t v..:
1 Headed W Jess ii'Carver.' the
office will coordinate all matters
concernintf acauisitlon ; of real
estate, Including family housing,!
and other faculties not owned by
the Army. It wilt also coordinate
assignment and utilization of
all facilities within the Panama
area, and make necessary In Inspections.
spections. Inspections. : '.., :, j-.. -;s
C A P ) T O JL 7 O
The cruel seA
--Also: -';'

BANK! 1125.00
. 'STRANGER ,-;-
v.,. v '


So many kinds to njoy..
o much nJoymtnt in tachl



I .ill! liliiii .liiipi. ;':
II Si Mm ,:,ilr iplk ill
f0 l -w,w?r'' IIIH

I ,; 1 i i f

RFAI1TY AT HER FINGERTIPS i.A new development In'

, hpantv rulture. tailed TenDay

'the nail-care problems of millions of American woraen( The

new product consists of a strip of thin plastic mm cut into
appropriate sizes and shapes, The film applied in one
quick, dry, Spill-proof operation and is guaranteed to beautify ',
the' nails--with chip-proof color for at least 16lays. The ''petals"
for the nails can be peeled from their backing with little effort effort-arid
arid effort-arid pressed onto the nails .where they Will -adhere, firmly. In
photo above, th fingers at left have the new nails' JUst
after they have been pressed on and before the excess material
is trimmed away. At right are the finished nails. i j

. .: ,'
f0Ur little hearts
North would have jumped to
four hearts' and" unless West
came up with -the lead of a low
club South would .have made
five odd.. 1 , i
' Finally, South's analysis was
Just, about as bad as his bidding.
If North' had become declarer at
hearts East would have opened
the eleht of soades. West would
have cashed two spade tricks and
the ace of clubs and led a tnira
spade. This would establish a
trump "trick for East and beat
the hand 'one trick.'


' The i. Arthur Hank Organfscrtieit !- -,
, prtn!t j

Color by
R 10

Gold Prize $500.00,
;; r SAINT
.- Also:, n
j with, Bob Hope v


"'; 'N y ' I

I .mm


Press on Nail Color, rmay solve
Danqerous London
LONDON, Aug. 9 (UP) Lon Lon-don's
don's Lon-don's tm tomobile accident, rate is
5 to 20 times greater than that
of cities in the. United States the
British Department ot;t Scientific
and Industrial Research reported
today; ir:-.-.-,. j..v;
A department report said' there
were 10 to ,40 fatal accidents for
every 100 million ; miles' on Lon
doft's main roads. This, compares
with only two highway fatalities
in U. S. cities for the same' total
distance,, it said.' 1 4
, A dangerous Safariovthe
heart of Africa!',
"green; jriRE;:
;' Also:
1 '
enfoy l


I f c

' ?
FRIDAt, AUGUST 9, 1957






Edinburgh Prepares For 11th Festival;
Horde Of Tourists Ekpecfed To Attend

, r c !'''. i i: (NEA Telephoto)
, TEARFUL MEETING -J Mrs. Aiko Azuma Taylor (right) widow
iO Ke.f1 Taylor, is welcomed by Mrs.' Edith1; Taylor,' divorced
i wifft of Taylor,.' after the former armed. -In i New York from
Okinawa. Edith was divorced by Taylor in 1950, when he
married Aiko, by whom he had two daughters. The second Mrs.
Taylor was en route to Waltham,4 Mass.,' to join -the children
whp'toVe been living with the first Mrs. Taylor Jhrough ,1"" ,1""-.
. ,1""-. ) i. j- r '.. tual agreement. ; -'),''

USARCARIB Transportation Office
To Do Maintenance On Army ftanes

Under an agreement between TJ.
S. Army Caribbean and the Carib
bean Air Command., the USARC

ARIB Transportation office i tak

ing over the. responsibility for de

pot maintenance and supply sup

' port of all Army aircraf Capt. L.
D. Selby, chief of Transporta Transportation's
tion's Transportation's supply division, said this

week. -

According to a memorandum of
v agreement between the Army and

th Atr jp'orce tne- transter is wk-

mg place 3 the result of wide dif differences
ferences differences existing in the. type, ca

pabilities and employment between
Army and Air Force aircraft as
well' as differences in the-overall
missiflns; operations and ; support

poiieies. .. w.. : ; v j-'
la rkiaff with ithe: best inter

f. est' of ths national defense, the

Denartnient of the Army will aSr

sume complete responsibility a i or
the b'idgeting, linventory; management,-storage,
issue and mainten

ance of fixmy aircraft, to include
spare parts and otner .support it
. c
Set-For Toniglit;; :

i. 'The .Danny vBlshop Jamboree

will be held tonieht at the so

journers; Hall.'.. Tne ; jamboree,

featuring Bishop ana many oia"
er local artists, wJU t Tinder

- way at 7:3fc K
: Dave "Constable, well known
- disc jockey and newspaperman,
will emcee the show".
r -Amqng those scheduled to per per-;
; per-; form are Los Atomicos r Xacro-

batsf, icilda Bascombe singer),

I can aiiu xa9icjF
. "Rohco Henry A (tap dancer),
- Larry The Greek, .(acrobatic
skater),- Rafael Assue (ventrilo (ventriloquist)",,
quist)",, (ventriloquist)",, Joaquin and Bella (fa (father
ther (father and, daughter acrobatic
team)! Los Cienfuegueros (Rock
n Roll singing group) aid oth-
- Music wlil be' furnished W the

LONDONr Aug. .f. (BIS)

On Aug. 18, with flags flying and

a city bedecked with flowers, is is-Jdinburgh's
Jdinburgh's is-Jdinburgh's lltb International Fes Festival
tival Festival will ooen with the usual cere

i Cathedral, and for three weeks the

i Scottish acDitai win oe erowaea

' with visitors rom, all quarter of

tne giooe. f or wnsi ten years ago
' was but a hopeful dream has long

become a reality and the Edin

burgh Festival is now the largest

and one of the; most successful in
'Europe. ;-- ;
j During the three weeks of the

1956 Festival 9,570 peope were
accommodated in hotels, board
ing houses and apartments in the

city and of this number 37.357 or

41.7 per cent came from overseas

countries three times as many
as in 1950. "
They cae from as far Sway as
the Gold C O a s t. Most Eu European
ropean European countries were represent represented,
ed, represented, and there were. 15 Ml visitors

from the United States and 4,183
from Canada. -' ,

And what this year's events?
Five everseas cewntriet are
sending malar centributiens. The

are franca, Germany, Holland, J

iraiy ami swmmh. prance's can
tigent is particularly Strang nd
this is in Una with thnw po policy
licy policy af asking ane auntry far a a-major
major a-major eentributlen each year.
', It : includes the Jean-Luis Bar-

rault Madeleine Renaud Compa Company
ny Company which, durina the last week.

will present :' Jean Ahouilh's "La
Repetition" and "Connaissance de

Clauder' at the Lyceum 'Theatre;
Les Ballets Africains de Keita Fo-

deba, which will appear at the Em

pire Theatre during the second
week; a recital by Pierre IBernac

and Francis .Poulenc, which will

ems, the memorandum said.
Formerly, 'the Air Force had
Sole- responsibility fot) depot stor storage
age storage and issue of Army aircraft

lEtJTLTtlTrS include the first performance, of

new annv rvrl hvM Pnln

transportation Items.

and an- exhibition at the Royal

' The" Army will ndw store and deVOt?d t0 T

leenn Airnrnfri anri cunh irms ill""1 v., .iv-n.

engines.:-aircraft accessories,; ins

truments, airframes, communica communications
tions communications nd electronics equipment,
ground handling equipment, over overhaul
haul overhaul and maintenance tools, paint,
hardware, raw .materials and oth other
er other items directly supporting Ar Army
my Army aircraft.
' Scheduled" to be completed on
an- Army-wide scale in July 1958,
Captain elby said ;, that (local
transfer at the presenf rate are
expected tc- be completed by Oe-.
tober of fchis year. -The .rate fluc fluctuates
tuates fluctuates :with the sue- and com complexity
plexity complexity of the items. .,.,

Famous orchestras; the Bavari

an Radio Symphony Orchestra and

the : Concertgebouw Orchestra of

Armsterdam are coming from Ger Germany,
many, Germany, and Holland .and a great
deal of interest, is expected by the
visit of La Piccola Scala of Milan
whose four operatic productions at
the Kine'i Theatre will ha Blli-

ai'f "La Sonnambula" (with Ma

ria Callas), Cimaroia's "II Matri Matri-monio
monio Matri-monio Segretd." Donizetti's "L'E "L'E-lisir
lisir "L'E-lisir d'Amore' and Kossini's ?H
Turco: in. Vi:S:;-vMmh.
- Sweden is sending the Royal
Swedish Billet, so popular at E E-dinburgh
dinburgh E-dinburgh in, 1955, for the first
week, and during the third !week
the Empire Theatre, will be eccu eccu-pied
pied eccu-pied by the Grand Baet diK Mar Mar-quisdc'a'Cuevas..t
quisdc'a'Cuevas..t Mar-quisdc'a'Cuevas..t -?vU ..."v..,.
Th opening concert, on Aug. It.

will be given by th Halle Orches

tra under Sir T John BarbrreiH.

when the programme will be de

voted jto the works, of. Sir Edward
Elgar, whose birth, coincided with
the foundation of the Hallo- ne
hundred years ago. The Philhar Philhar-monia
monia Philhar-monia Orchestra of London (un (under
der (under Otto-Klempere and Rafael Ku Ku-belik),
belik), Ku-belik), and the Scottish National
Orchestra and British' Broadcast Broadcasting
ing Broadcasting Corporation's -Scottish Orches

tra win also participate in the Fes-

south hi- this submariae basely X K'W win

Two-Sub Collision
Board Of Inquiry
Set.tlp ?y Navy
Atlantic Fleet Headquartert of the
V. S. Navy appointed a board of
inquiry .today to investigate the
underwater- collision of two aub aub-marines
marines aub-marines off the New Jersey eoast.
,s The stfbrna'rifle's Tusk and. Cob

bler 6 o I li d e d at .-4rwi,m;

Tuesday during routine maneuvers m
In the 'AtIanttc,-abotit:,lW ,mflesJlv'-M

v-1 earned

Nn 4ninrip wpr reDOrted

either vessel. Each of the Under

sea craft fTCarried a crew -.-.-of. T4

enlisted men :and (J officftre. ;
- Kplther mihmarlne nhioned: Wa

ter and both were able to navigate

under then Own power into wet

docks at the Electric Boat JJivi

sion of General Dynamics Corps,
in nearbv Groton for reoairs.t

The Navy would not release de

tails of the collision untu a run

investigation of damages was com

Dieted. The depth at which the sub

marines, crashed was not immedi

ately- known,

With -th ftntemMnra

theatre.- Most spectacular event

is matf t aw ttM werid aremiere
f Jonathan Crlffln's "The Hid Hid-dan
dan Hid-dan KIng,' .M U W an exclt-

ing stery sat in Renaissance
' times, "which will "be presented'
n the- apron stag ef the As Assembly
sembly Assembly Hall for th full t h r e e
weeks ef the Festival. :
Robert Eddison will n ad a

large east which also includes Rob

ert apesigni ana me insn actor,
Michael MacLiammoir. Leslie Hur Hurry,
ry, Hurry, ; 4W oi ; Britain's ,foremost
stage designers, is responsible for
the decor, and Christopher West

of Covent Garden is the director,

At tho Lyceum Theatre in ad addition
dition addition to the Barault-Renaud Com
pany, there will be the English
Stage Society's production of Jean Jean-Paul
Paul Jean-Paul Sartre's political farce "Ne "Ne-krassov"
krassov" "Ne-krassov" during the first week,
and, during the second week, the
first performances in Britain of
"Man of hDistlnction" by the Ger German
man German playwright, Walter Hasenclev-

er, with Anton Walbrook in the

title 'role and Moira Shearer m

the principal woman's part. The
Scottish contribution will be Rob

ert McLollan's "The Flouers o'
Edinburgh at the Gatewv Thea-

As usual there will be a wealth

of morning chamber- music, in

cluding performances by the Hol
lywood -String Quartet, the Par

renin String Quartet from France,

the New Edinburgh Quartet, the
Dennis Brain Wind Quartet and

the Robert Masters Piano Quartet

There will" also be two program programmes
mes programmes of early Scottish chainber.muv

sic..-;.,.; vv.iv '--
Among the spate of distinguished-soloists,
festivalgoers will wel welcome
come welcome the return visit of lieder sing singer
er singer Dietrich Fischer-DieskaU. Clara
Haskil, Janos Starker, Victoria de
Los Angeles and Anton and Hilde
Dermotf are among those who will
appear." '"
The FesUval is not without hi
lighter side, particularly as regards

the unofficial or "fringe" events,
hut thit vear the official oroaram

me includes Miss Anna itusseui xtaooi wiiKin is pxpeciea to re-

who, in a series of late-night re- turn to the Isthmus about Aug. 25

citals will, in her own inimitable
fashion, in sketches she 'has writ,
ten herself debunk musical fash fashions
ions fashions and pomposities and satirise
her fellow artists .,
There will again be a Military
Tattoo each evening on the Cas'
tie Eplnde, undor th direc direction
tion direction f Scottish Command. In ad addition
dition addition to detachments from Scot-
rish Regimants, mambora ef the
Canadian Mounted Folic and of
the King's African Rif( iwj
participate, as wll as bands
end cadets of the Turkish Army
and a contingent from the Reyal
. Danish Life Guards.
The Edinburgh Film Festival,
which runs concurrently with, the
International Festival, will give
daily performances of films from
many lands. Feature ad t deocu-

hmentary films will oe included, as

weu as experimental work. Durincr

the Festival there will be interna international
tional international conferences on the nrodue-

uon ana use or documentary film

in television ana on the use of

iv u education.

V 4., y

Witkin To Conduct

Services For Troops
In Cuba, Antilles
Rabbi Nathan Witkin left today
via military aircraft for, the Ar Army,
my, Army, Navy, and Air Force installa installations
tions installations at Puerto Rico and the U S.
Naval Station, Guantanamo Bay,
Cuba, where he will conduct relir
5ious cervices for the men of the
ewish faith and their -dependents
stationed at these posts.
Rabbi Witkin will make arrange
tnents for the observance of the

High Holy Days, the Day of Atone.

ment- and the feast or Taberna

cles, xne Hign Hoiy uays Degin





1 '2-SfopV Flights from Panama
- A hk f I differ ont futi to Europo
V Hy nwpey tr
15dy fra

Alt flights to th Caribbean,
Central nd South America

, ftutck AlrliMt, 21-A-12 Tivoll Avcnuo,
ttmmmr, t.f ToUphono 2-1122






stor odor
" - f

For 2J fiours

, f y th doctor's
, i ii a ; ddodof nff Jl
. -v. ,dlovryy

' You're serene. You're sure 'of

. .yourself. You're bandbox per ;
feet from the skin .out 'And -r -;
you stay that way night and:
' day with few Mum Cream.
! Because New Mum bow c6tb'.'
' uinf M- (hexachiororiicoe) :
which clings to your skin
i keeps on stopping perspiration : s

J: odor 24 hours a day.: .;,',(


r n

Will dry )irt in the r.


o ibifcd (DoidJbn JigjuJiinM
b akef Joby $uqA

t ...
Sfobu Ciiaractert J.

Falstaf! :
. The poacher-

anid many more both medium and large siae Jugs.

Long John Silver
: Wed Piper

i i

ffiaarlne Gharacters .

, ;Top o', the HUT
Autumn Sreezes
. Maria
Spring t
, Winter .'
, Judith

Hag Doll
Choir 'Boy
. Bedtime
Dlnklr Dog
' Daydreams'
MldlnetU V
linda ';
i fenelope- r

WUly Wont He 1
Christmas Morn ;
- Maytlme
- Easter Day
Bridesmaid ' J: f f
Thii LltUe Plf
t Windy ,'( .-
- Daftjr Down 1 Dllly
Oaj Morning ..
little Boy Blue
Jack ',. v
Minuet' ;
jm ,-'..'
. Mary Had a UtUe Lamb
; Carolyn' -1 y, i i a.
Lilae Time r :- ?

Izaak Walton
Rip Van Winkle

- '"
'Blithe Morning
Delphine '
Jersey Milkmaid
Balloon Man
In the. Stock.;'
Bridget, ... V
Gaffer ;
Fortune Teller
Uncle Ned" '
Mask Seller
Carpet SeUer
Friar Tuck ,i "..
Foaming Qualt -Abdullah
- r

' Also aa'aaaortment ef character Dogs and many other figurines.

V Panama: colon

who arrived in the Canal Zone
Aug. 3, has been hamed new

Assistant Chief of Stair, G-2
. it was announced .this week toy
. Headquarters. ,U-S. Army Ca Caribbean.
ribbean. Caribbean. .'.
Wright succeeds Lt Col. Al Albert
bert Albert C, Davies who has been
Q-2 since Col. John P. Kaylor.
.left the command: .early in
June this year. ; .-..
.The new G-2 was formerly
'assigned to the office, of the
Assistant Chief of. Staff; Intel Intelligence,
ligence, Intelligence, Washington, D C.
The colonel Is a 1935 grad graduate
uate graduate of the U.S. Military Acad Academy,
emy, Academy, and in subsequent years
attended the Infantry School,
the -Engineer School, the Com Command
mand Command and General Staff 'Col

lege anoV the Army War Col Col-lege.
lege. Col-lege. -
-Borii In Mannboro,. Va., the
colonel has seen foreign serv service
ice service in Europe, 'and the Far
East Command, prior to arriv arriving
ing arriving in the Canal Zone.

NY Presbyterians
Offer Money Aid
For Negro Boycott
f v

RICK HILL, S.C., Aug. 9 (UP)

The leader of a Wegro bus Doycou

here todav considered an offer of

financial asistance from a New

York Presbyterian. Church organ!
zation. ;

' Rev. C. A. Ivory said the New
York office of the Board of Na

tional Missions of the Presbyter

ian -Church, USA, offered finan financial
cial financial aid to the boycotters. Ivory

is bead of the York County branch
of the National Association for the

Advancement of Colored People,

The boycott started about three

weeks sgo when a Negro woman,

Allene Austin, 23, ssid she was

forced from s seat of a crowded

bus because she sat next to a

white woman. .

Negroes have been, using private

automobiles for transportation in

stead of the three buses of the
Star Bus Line. The Negroes are
also boycotting taxicabs belonging

to the Star Cab Co.. both firms

owned by Paul Knight.

fvorv ssid the Board 'of Natio

nal Missions had sent a South Caro

lina representative to survey the

situation here. v

Ivorv. a native of Arkansas and

a Presbyterian minister, has been

confined to a wheel chair for a-

bout, a year 'with a Teg. affliction.
He said he received a telephone
call during the weekend in which

the caller said "you'ee going to
get shot", .. . .. '.,
. v 'V ;. .
Ivdry ssid 115 Negroes rode pri private
vate private cars Thursday as compared

to only 1 Negroes riding buses;

Behefil For Blind
The Eighth Annual Benefit

will he held for! the Salvation
Army Schol for the Blind v in

Panama; and for the Light House
in Jerusalem, Israel Tuesday, at
1:00, p.m. at the Club Delmar,
Coco Del Mar, Panama City. This
is located at the end of SOth
street., which starts-' in Bella
Vista.' -'
Tickets for $1 will be on sale
at the .door or are available in
advance at the USO-JWB Club

In Balboa.


Greal Wbitc Flcci

New Orleans Service

, Arrival,,
, ? Cristobal

"MORAZAN" ,' .August J
'CIPo' ; Ana.-7
"HIBUERAS" t : .Aug
"MORAZAN" '..Aug. 41
, 'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo .(

New York Service


"SAN JOSE" August t
T.IMON" . Aug, 19
: "HEREDIA" .............,.....Sept.,
"JUNIOR" ...... Sept. S 9
"ESPARTA? Sept. jg
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
YorkV New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco
' y-., v .; and Seattle. ....,. ir:yjit




Te New York and Return S24I.M
To, Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Retnrninr from Los Angeles ......... I219.M
Te Seattle and Return 4365.91

2121 PANAMA 2-290!



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Wlajor League

'"Second Ro mmd

First Round Matches
Produce Minor Upsets y
' q K
. The first round matches in the Casa Feoli golf
tournament at the Brazos Brook Country Club pro provided
vided provided some minor susDrises. mnno- hpm hpino- Tii.




National League
1 St. Louis
' Cincinnati
New York
v '37
Today's Games
U Milwaukee at St, Louis (N)
if ; Chicago at Cincinnati (T-N)
' Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (N)
Philadelphia at New York (N)
Yesterday's Rasultt
001 000 0203 10
000 300 02x 5 10
' Nuxhall, Sanchez (3-2), Klipp Klipp-'jfctein
'jfctein Klipp-'jfctein ana Bailey.
(i Burdette (10-7), MeMahon and
010 023 0006 12
000, 000 0033 10
' 5 Simmons
(11-7). Miller and Lo-
L;w (7-7j, King, O'Brien and
ItNieht Game)
New York 450 210 000
-12 14
002 000 001 3 7
1 Gomez
I Mgl.:a
(12-9) and Thomas.
(5-5), Bessent, Craig,
and Campanella, Wal-
Night Game) ;
''ica-o 020 000 2004
. '.ikiis 020 000 1003
I raixiwsfcy (8-10), Hillman
I 'orasn. :
''zell (4-S), Jackson and
I' ilh.
7 1
8 1


1 mm
If s Newl It'i ftt! It', fun! It's risk
-tb oritiiutl path-button thtret
plbr tmoothait shaves in Vi the
him. Puts mors moiiture into wbitk wbitk-fcrs
fcrs wbitk-fcrs doas most of rasor's work in ad
Sold friend

lis? flfe

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Z: now in the .
I tall triangular M
4 hottle WM




American League

New York
Kansas City
Today's Games
New York at Baltimore
Detroit at Chicago
Washington at. Boston (N)
Kansas City at Cleveland (N)
Yettirday's Results
110 301 0006 10
000 000 0011 7
New York
Kemmerer (6-7) and Courtney.
Ditmar (8-2), Cicotte and Ber Ber-ra,
ra, Ber-ra, Howard.
Kansas City
003 100 0004 10
105 000 lOx 7 9
Coleman (0-7), Morgan, B u r r-nette
nette r-nette McDermott and Smith.
Pierce. Staley (3-0) and Lollar.
000 000 1001
002 000 lOx 3
(6-11), Delock and
100 000 011-3
000 010 0001
Narleski (9-1) and Naragon.
Maas (8 8), Byrd and Wilson.
vance. Lather rinses Instantly no
clogged. rasot. Exclusive built-in
after-shave comfort soothes face it
kinder to skin. Now America's '1
shave. Over 20 million cans sold.
Today get rise!

(Bated on 27$ official' at bats)

National League
P and C
Musial, St. L
Aaron, Mil,
G AB R H Pet.
106 416 67 139 .334
104 426 81 142 .333
Groat, Pitt.
an mm nfl ina i
Mays. N.Y.
108 411 )79 134 .326
Robinson, Cinci. 103 420 72 136 ,324
onay. Pitt. 91 354 43 112 .316
Schoeudienst, M 104 446 59 139 .312
Moryn.-Chi. 101 376 53 116 .309
Cimoli, Bkn. 95 353 60 108 .306
Thomas, Pitt. 105 423 51 127 .300
Hodges, Bku. 103 397 60 119 .300
American League
Williams, Boston 99 33b 76 131 .390
Mantle, N.Y. 107 354 97 131 .370
Woodling, Cleve. 91 278 50 93 .335
Soyd, Balti. 102 341 56 109 .320
Fox, Chicago 106 413 70 ,131 .317
Minoso, Chicago 104 389 63 122 .314
Malzone, Hosion 10a t3a 50 134 .308
McDougald, N.Y. 98 373 69 114 .306
Wertz, Cleve. 105 370 59 112 .303
Skowron, M Y. 95 352 48 106 .301
" National League
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Mays, Giants
Musial, Cards
Crowe, Redlegs
American League
Willhms, Red Sox
Mantle, Yanks
Sievers, Senators
Wertz, Indians
Colavito, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
National League
Musial. Cards
Aaron. Braves
Mays, Giants
Crowe, Redlegs
Ennis, Cards'
American League
Sievers, Senators
Wertz, Indians
Mantle, Yanks
Skowron, Yanks
Jensen, Red Sox
(Bsmd on 11
Schmidt Cards
Donovan, White Sox
Sanford, Phils
Grim, Yanks
Bunning, Tigers
W L.Pet.
1 MINUTE old
when you buy it!
. .good here and
in the U.S.A.
You can depend
on ail
Was. cuS tLty
BufLpd plan
TransUttimiin Bigkway
, TEU S-1SI1 -

i eTff

GIL TfcLLS CZ TEENERS HOW Gil McDougald, Yankee shortstop,- gives some advice to
members of the Canal zone VFW Teener baseball team. Listening intently to the Yankee
star are: (left to right) George Cotton, Brian Lutz, Carlos Kiamco, Dick Venus, Joe Garcia
and Keith Kulig. t

CZ Teeners Win Four More

Swinging westward on a barn
storming tour en route to Hershej
the Canal Zone V.F.W. Teener AU-
Stars chalked up four more vic
tories despite continued illness (of
the team members. Word received
by mail from Gibbstown, N.J. re
vealed a 17-2 win .over the Gibbs Gibbstown
town Gibbstown team, with Jeff Kline going
the distance for the Panama team
and allowing five hits. When the
team departed on August 5 for
Waynesboro two boys, Gary Ness
and Richy Scott, remained in
Gibbstown, having caught the vir
us which has plagued the team-
since its departure, The flu, which
started on the boat en route to
New York, has now flattened 13 of.
the 15 team members. Manager)
Moy De la fena still reports that
the illness is nothing serious, but
it does weaken the boys, and he
adds v that he doubts : whether
they'll give 100 per cent perfor performance
mance performance in the tournament.
Three ham radio operators have
set up contact which we hope will

Cubs Beat Cards Again
To Widen Braves Lead
As NL Race Unravels

en if they don t do much the rest
of the season, the suddenly, awak
ened Chicago Cubs appear to have
saved manager Bob Scheffing's
job for 1958.
Things didn't look too bright for
Scheffing a few weeks-ago what
with the Cubs flopping in and out
of the cellar, but today they own
a six-same winning streak -their
longest in two years ana ooss-
man Bob no longer seems in dang
Vice-President Clarence (Pants)
Rowland claims the Cubs will be
in pennant contention by 1960 and
although that's still a matter of
conjecture, no one can argue iney
aren't playing like champs right
The Cubs swept a three-game
series from the Cardinals by beat beat-In
In beat-In thum lar nieht behind
1 the combined eieht-hit Ditching of
Moe Drabowsky and Dave mil mil-man.
man. mil-man. Drabowsky. who gained nis
eighth victory, weakened a bit in
the seventh when St. Louis scor scored
ed scored its last run but Hillman held
the fort from that point on, check
ing the Cards on one bit the rest
of the way.
Chicaga acerad the twe oatW oatW-tng
tng oatW-tng runs eft WHmer Miiell In
the top ef the seventh with Dra Drabowsky
bowsky Drabowsky driving in ene ef th
runs end Bebey Adams the eth ether.
er. ether. Del Ennis hemered far the
Cardinals. v
The once-tight National League
pennant race began to unravel a
bit as a result of the' Cubs' vkto-
5' over the second-place Cardinals,
ilwaukee increased its league
lead to 2to games with a S-3 tri-
1 umph over Cincinnati and the
Giants dropped Jfroouyn x 1 t e
games back by walloping the Dod Dodgers,
gers, Dodgers, 12-3. Philadelphia defeated
Pittsburgh, e-a. 4
In the Americas League, the
White Sox shaved the distance be between
tween between themselves and the first first-place
place first-place Yankees to fire gamei with
a 7-4 decision ever Kansas City
at hWashingtea beat the Yanks, -U
Baltimore defeated Boston, 3-1,
and Cleveland topped Detroit, 3-1,
Red Schoer-dienst's J -run single
la the eighth inning gave the
Braves their 11th victory ever the
Redlegs in 13 meetings this.aea-
jton. bcBoeiMuena time wrwugn
with Ms game-winning smasn oa
Raul SaPcbet after Cincinnati tied
the score at 3-3 i the top half of
the frame back-to-back homers


Exhibition Games

keep us abreast oi the team's pro progress
gress progress from now on. Last night Tom
Gibson, KZSTG, of Gatun received
word of three' additional victories
for our boys. On Monday night the
Zonians defeated Waynesboro by a
score of 8-2 behind the stellar pitch
ing of Jeff Kline. On Tuesday night
the local boys were on the long
end of 9-6 score, with Brian Lutz
pitching for the first time since the
game with union, n.j, on July
31st. On Wednesday morning, with
Ness and Scott having rejoined the
team in Waynesboro, tne Teeners
moved on to Latrobe. Pa., where
they defeated the home town team
by a score of 12-4 with Chico Mar
tin the winning pitcher, News from
the boys is being sent to us by
Edward Allen, K2DWY, Camden,
N.J., and Charlie CBowen, W2GY,
of Audubon, N.J., and the V.F.W.
Teener League here wants to take
this means to convey our deep ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of their efforts as well
as those of Tom Gibson, in keep keeping
ing keeping us abreast of the team's pro
by George Crowe and Frank Rob Robinson.
inson. Robinson. Lew Burdette was the win winner
ner winner although Don MeMahon pitch pitched
ed pitched the ninthi
The Giants jumped on Sal Mag Mag-lie
lie Mag-lie for four runs in the first in inning
ning inning and rapped his successor,
Don Bessent, for five more in the
second as Ruben Gomez scatter scattered
ed scattered seven hits for his 12th triumph.
au torn, tne uiants pounded out
14 hits, including homers by Bank
Sauer and Willie Mays. Bob Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy hit his first N.L. homer for
the Dodgers. v v
Southpaw Curt Simmons of the
Phils was breezing along with a
6-0 lead in the ninth when the
Pirates knocked him out with a
three-rim rally that featured. Bob
Skinner s two-run homer. Bob Mil Miller
ler Miller came iu, stopped the threat
and saved Simmons' 11th victory.
Granny Hamner homered for Phi Philadelphia.
ladelphia. Philadelphia. 4 Veteran Earl Torgeson was the
big man in the White Sox' victory
over the A's as be drove in five
runs with a pair of home runs and
a double. (Billy Pierce, belted for
Gus Zernial's three-run homer in
the third inning, failed in his bid
.for bis 16th victory but reliever
Gerry Staley took over in the
fourth inning and blanked Kansas
City on five hits the rest of the
way for his third triumph.
Washington's victory marked
the first time In three 'seasons
that the Senators won a aeries
at Yankee Stadium. Rwss Kam Kam-merer
merer Kam-merer held the Yanks te seven
hits and delivered a twe run
double In the third Inning. Eddie
Vest opened the game with" a
heme rviv off Art Ditmar and
the Senators wens always ; In
command thereafter.
A fine piece of relief pitching
by Ken Lehman stifled an eighth eighth-inning
inning eighth-inning threat by the Red Sox and
enabled the Orioles to take over
fifth place. Lehman came into the
game with one on in the eighth and
got the next three outs in order
te preserve the victory for Billy
O'DelL The Orioles scored two runs
in the third inning off ex-teammate
Mike Fornieles oa a walk,
ar sscrifice. Bill Gardner's single
and Tito Francona's triple.
Vi Warta Amvm in (urn nf Cleve
land's three runs with his 19th hom-H
rr and a sacrifice fly to help Ray
Narleski notch bis ninth victory
against a single setback. Narleski
yielded six bits and Detroit's only
run cane as result of Reno Ber Ber-toia's
toia's Ber-toia's fifth-iening homer. The In
dians collected eighth of tpeir tune
hiU off loser Duke Jdaaa.

f 1 1 i 1 1 -s

it it
There was an unexpected and 'so
far V unexplained change in.; the
scheduled itinerary which called
for Thursday night's game being
Slayed In- Mifflintown. However,
lechanicsburt;,' Pa. played host
for the Zonians instead.
; Two highlights of games were a
spectacular catch by' Canal Zone
centerfielder Dick Vinas in which
he turned his back on the' ball,
raced toward the fencei and' turn turned
ed turned around at exactly the right mo
ment to make a beautiful catch of
a well tagged ball, and a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous home-run ; clout by 1st.
saeker Gary Ness with the bases
loaded, the first to be hit in' Gibbs Gibbstown.
town. Gibbstown. Mgr. De la Pena reported
that the ball would have easily
cleared the fence in the Ft. Clay Clayton
ton Clayton diamond. Personal glimpses
reveal that people in Waynesboro
have said that the Panama boys
are the best-behaved group of teen teen-the
the teen-the team has brought such favor favor-tion
tion favor-tion to chalking up six victories
and one tic thus far.
The first of three shoots to de
termine the 1957 Balboa Gun Club
trap champion will start this Sat
urday at the Farfan grounds. This
championship will be determined
by the high score on 100 brids fired
in any two of the three scheduled
su-Dtra snoots Aug. 10 and 24 and
5ept. 7, Shpoung WiU starf al; J p.m
each day.i f ..-1 I J? Hi
At each 01 these scheduled
shoots, shooters will shoot the first
25 rounds from their, respective
A.T.A. handicap yardage and the
second 25 birds from the yardage
corresponding to their score on the
first event.
The two highest, 50-bird shoot
scores will determine the 100 bird
score. Rules of the Amateur Trap Trap-shooting
shooting Trap-shooting Association will apply to
handicap-yardage and the second
25 birds from the yardage corres
ponding to their score on the first
The two highest 50-bird shoot
scores will determine the 100 bird
score. Rules of the Amateur Trap-
shooting Association will apply to
handicap yardage. Mooters who do
not have an assigned yardage will
shoot-xrom a minimum of 20 yards
- There is no entry fee for this
championship shoot. Trophies for
first and second place are being
donated by the Balboa' Gun Club.
The Skeet championship, deter
mined by 50 rounds of "Any Bore"
and 50 rounds of "Sub-Small" bore.
wascompleted at the last .Satur
day shoot. Maury Holmes, with a
score of 91, was winner and Bill
Cunningham with an 85 was run run-nemo.
nemo. run-nemo. Calle Janson. who was a
top contender,' could not make the
last : snoot, utnerwise, ne claims,
the results
would have been dif
' ?
Bobby CourchesneK who suffered
a head miurv in a Juit 22 bout
with Bobby Bell at. St "Nicholas
Arena in New York, will be dis dis-charbed
charbed dis-charbed from the hospital today
after undergoing an operation re-.
move a blood clot from his braia
Courcbsoe, who has retired, will
return to his borne in Holyoke,
Mass. -
CHICAGO (UP) Don Stone-sifer,-an
end with the Chicago
Cardinals for the past six seasons,
has called h a career because of
a heart condition. Stonesiferr 30.
said be was quitting professional
football oa doctors advice.
welterweight champion .Johnny
Saxtoa has signed for a natioe-ally-televUed
10 round bout here
Sept. -with -Joe-Mieelt- of New
York. Saxton beat Miceu a
decis ioa in a previous fight.

Prier's victory over Gil
concede the doctor two

Cliff Maduro came from behind
lour-nole deficit to beat Cant.
Peter Duncan 2 and 1, while the
major upset of the tournament
was provided by Mike Greene, the
ioia o i;oioir tmra Daseman of the
now defunct Canal Zone Lea cue.
who defeated Tiger McGilberry 5
and 4. Both of these players have
oniy peen playing a couple 01 years
ana snow considers Die oromise.
, The second round matches were
scheduled for completion by this
coming Sunday night but if any
players cannot get together due
to the Isthmian Amateur Cham
pionship which opens this week
end, they will be permitted to play
their matches during next week.
The first tound results:
. First FlighK
Galindo won on a bye.
Bostic beat. French 1 up,
Compton bye.
Prier bear Morland 1-up.
Lewis beat Humphries 5
and 3.

Manager Cotfon Deal
Loses Ball Game But
Wins Respect Of Players

NEW YORK. Aug. 8 (UP)-El
lis (Cotton) Deal Dart-time Ditch
er and full-time manager of the
Rochester Red Wings in the Inter
national League, didn't win the
ball game last night, but he won
even more the respect of bis
players. ??:
The gritty 34-year old right
bander, who pitched a complete
fame on Wednesday night, came
back to go au the way last mgnt
rather than take a j chance on
working his already tired pitching
Th hlil for 1 second straiffht
win wer Havana taued When tne
Sugar Kings broke a' 3,-t tie in
bottom of the eighth for a 4-3 vic
Ellis decided to take the mound
when Dick Ricketts, whom he had
nicked to pitch the game, was
summoned back to the mainland
when his1 wife gave birth to a son
earlier in the day.' -
In other action, league-leading
Buffalo whipped Miami 3-0, be
hind the four-hit pitching of Walt
Craddock; (Bill (Bethel picked up
his 13th victory against four de defeats,
feats, defeats, beating Montreal 1-0, on
John Jaciuk's ninth homer, and
the Toronto Maple Leafs trounc trounced
ed trounced the Columbus Jets, 15-4, as
In Cage
Atlantic Basketball League
' W L Pet.
Cristobal 1
Working Boys
, 10 5 .667
7 8 .467
I .467
. 6 1 .400
Wednesday's Results
Working Boys 51 Cristobal 47
Alumni 64 Powells 53
- ". .1
Monday's1 Games .
Alumni vs. Cristobal
- Powells vs. Working Boys
The Alumni quintet ,, snapped
their three came losing streak at
Margarita Wednesday night in de
feating Powells 64 to 53. The win
gave Alumni a 3-game lead with
oniy three playing dates remain
ing t- the 1957 season, cinching at
least a ue tor the pace-setters. The
working Boys aided the Alumni
cause when they edged Cristobal
by a 51 to 47 count in the first game
of the evening, pulling the Work Working
ing Working (Qoys out of the cellar and into
a1 two-way deadlock for second
With Isaac Peltvnovifch absent
from tbe line-up Gil Smith took un
the slack with a 22 point effort as
-1 : 1 1 1 1 .
tied right down to the finuh-with
the former coming out on top by a
narrow four point margin. Mc Mcpherson
pherson Mcpherson led the losers attack with
22 points tof his- own. The differ difference
ence difference in the first game was in .the
foul-throwicg, for Cristobal actual
ly eutscored the Working Boys 19
to IS in field goals, but Working
Boys 15 for 21 from the three thro
line was tbe margin of victory.
The Alumni, coming back strong
from a three game losing streak
and led by George Mercier's 20
point attack, crushed Powells by a
64 to 58 count and assured them themselves
selves themselves of at least a tie in the 195T
Atlantic Basketball League. Buck-
y Hall and Paul Moser s 11 point
eBorta was all that Powells could
master In their effort to stay in the
fight. Powells are aow completely
eliminated from the race, four
games eif tbe pace, U the cellar.


Morland, who was unable to
strokes and win.

Huldtquist beat Meisinger 1 up.
Gump beat Jim Raymond 8 and
T. . 1
Richmond bye.
' Second Flight; '
Noonan defeated Toledano 1 up,
Maduro defeated Duncan 2 and 1,
Selman defeated Meehan 2 and L
Brown defeated E. Bell by de default.
fault. default. -
Greene won over McGilberry S
and 4.
Dockery over Wainio 1 up.
, Bucolo over Nordstrom 3 and 2.
Staats over Roth 2 up.

Alberga over Leigh 4 and 3. ?
Gorin over Tony Raymond 1 up.
Manning over Nelson 4 and 3.
Daugherty beat Perry Francev
2 and 1.
Ferro beat Estenoz by default.
McAllister beat Wilder 2 and 1
Heyd beat Gesink 1 up.
Lew Morton hit his 21st and 22ttd
home runs.
The standings and lineacoresr
Yesterday's Results
202-103-000 8 IS ?0-:
000-000-000 042
Craddock and Astroth; Hudson,
Qualters (3), Adams (6), Rogovia
(8) and Bucha. LP Judson.
103-042-500 12-20-0
020-000'O20 4 7j2
Grimslev and St Clir- niaoir.
burn, Anderson (5), Burtscbj' (6),
O'Brien (8) and Kravitz. tp w
Blackburn. HRs Morton, j.
Rochester 002-000-010
Havana 120-000-Olx
Cueche and
Deal and Ricketts:
Izquierdo. 4;
Montreal 000-000-000 0 70
Richmond 000-100-OOx 120
Darnell and Olson: (Bethel and
Chiti. LP Darnell. HR Jaciuk.
IIL Five Man Hghi
For Balling Crown ; :
NEW YORK. Ails': nrt
The'N-tional League is Drasentin
quite a aidelight to its five-team

pennant race today a five-maa
acr amble for the batting cham-
pionsbip. i -1 : . r
- Stan Musial, a six-time cham champion
pion champion for the St'Xouis : Cardinals,
clung to a one point lead with
a J34-average with Hank Aaron,
the Milwaukee Braves' defending
chalnpion, snd shortstop Diek
Groat of ; the Pittsburgh Pirates Pirates-deadlocked
deadlocked Pirates-deadlocked at .333. ...
Driving up fast from oehlnd,
however, are Willie Maya of the'
New York Giants and Frank Rob
inson of the Cincinnati Redlegs. ''
Mays, the 1954 champion, has
hammered away at a .413 clip for v
the last 15 games to raise bis iv :
erage to J28 while Robinson, roo- V
kie of the year in 1956, has nit
.435 during the' same Deriod to

lift his mark to .324., . -

In his last 15 games Musial bat
batted only .293. Aaron, in hie
first slump of the season, has bit
J222 during the period and Groat,
who never hit more than .273 in
any previous season, averaged
.365 for his last 15 games.



( pAge nini',;

O FRIDAY, AlflliUo J. af XVol 1 v J ... ; ' .V V aiwvia a .aim .
"GFand. Finish Favorite, ; WiiO I
'V r r.'" : r : rr: ; 1

JL 5


Elb lCing,

Rated Top
s Tha 3tiiT Pi1ntprnsi

ish will go out a big favorite to win tomorrow's $650
seven-furlong main event for third and fourth series

imported horses at the president tcemon raceiracK.

Thfli steadily i improving Irish
hrsri tbro(-v ear-old brown colt
colt was second to the lassy a
oonnitn fnllnwinff a thrillina victO'
ry ova; Elko in a mile race-the
previous weciv. .-
Film Ahrmreie and Kine. which
was KPrond to Jai Alai II 'last
week i mile race, L loom as
Grand Finish's most dangerous
contenders. However, Distingo or
tht Golden Corn II-Alhajar entry
are capable of an upset. -
Vastly improved Bnaulio Baeza
m1i him ihn 1p0 tin on Grand
Finishf Amado Credidio will guide
Elko and King K'lores wm te
board King, Golden Corn II, a
longshot specialist, could sudden sudden-jy
jy sudden-jy tome to life once more after
his poor effort, last week, a Jorge
Phillips will ride the Stud Nuevo
Gorgona star as usual.
Douglas Cortez will again rid?
Distingo. the latter-quit terribly
last week after chasing pacesetter
Gramilla in a race won by Jal
Alai II. r
Guillermo anchez,' again one
of the track's jnost consistent, win win-ners,
ners, win-ners, should oe' able to improve
on the ride "given Aberargie by
Fortuno Hildalgo Jr. last week.

By Conrado Sargeant ,.'

Three; Imported thoroughbreds
are scheduled to make their de debut
but debut at the j President. Remon
racetrack over the weekend.
They are I Forget, Horaclo and
Batallon. ti
I Forget, an- English-bred
three-year-old chestnut filly by
Preciptic-Oolden Dome, Is own owned
ed owned by the Cuadra Mexico and
trained by Larry Tomlinson. I
Foreet Is a scheduled starter In
Sunaay's wcona race.
Horacio and Batallon will go
in the seventh on Suriday. Ho Ho-rorln
rorln Ho-rorln 1 five-vear-olrt chestnut
Arsrentlne bred horse. He is the
-property tf the Stud 32 and is
trained by Miguel Mas. -j
Batallon, four-year-old grey
Chllean colt, is owned by Gabriel
Ossa Vicuna. ;;
All three newcomers have been
Impressive v during; their work workouts;
outs; workouts; ,'
Jockey Epaminondas Corcho
is in the Santo Tomas Hospital
recorering from injuries sus sustained
tained sustained durlnr a fall from, the
Argentine filly .Claracha. Cor-
' tho reportedly suffered bruis bruises,
es, bruises, contusions and. a deeply
split lip. The accident occurred
this' week t
. .- ... J-oOo ..
The last authentic track
champion of orse raclna- in
Panama died recently at a Chi Chi-riqul
riqul Chi-riqul brood farm where he was
being? used for stud DUrposes. We
refer to the great Main Road. A
snake bite was; the cause .of
death. -, r. ". ' W;" ? H
In our opinionMain Road was
the last authentic champion be
cause the present handicapping
setup makes it virtually impos
slble for an outstanding racer
to prove his superiority.
. weight has j long been the
treat eaualizer in horse racing.
It is an acknowledged fact that
weight will stop the most pow.
erful ehelne if piled on in suf-
iiuiciib qumiuuo. It was 'tu
. I,.. ii i
lactor that made Main Roaa uie
, brilliant racer he was locally,
Main Road. a two-time wiO'
ner of the Francisco Arias Pa Pa-redes
redes Pa-redes and the President of the
Republic Classics, won the big
ones while conceding large
chunks of weleht to the oppo
sltlon. This will probably never
be seen here again: v
J The wesent setup has its ad-
vantaes. The main reason the
weight-fbr-age" scale is em employed
ployed employed in all big classic races !s
to prevent trie majority or own owners
ers owners from having their horses
perform poorly before Kg races
In order to benefit from the
handicap. ,-
This objective has been" team teamed.
ed. teamed. No matter what a .horse
does, his owner knows that his

weight assignment will be tne
same for a big race.
However, this system alse has
' Its disadvantages. The main
" one being that the classic rae-
es have become monotonously
. ne-slded. A superior horse
- has the others at his mercy. A
Poiemon eomes sJeVg and
Wins all the big races, then
comes a Chh-oke or m Santur'
rn, etc . V ,'.
This will eventually lessen fan
Interest in the classic raees U
something lsnt done about rt
Several local turfmen insist
that Panama Isn't ready for
"conditional races." If we aren't

ready now, it is more than uke-j
' ly that this writer's dreams of
seelne; well handicacped condi-

taxed according -to their earn-'
Inpa or amount of victories or
KvtM m n v nwr trtwn true.
Grar.d Finish, the s'eadlly
Improvioe IrUh colt, will race
tinder the training cf Osvaldo.


vastlv imDrov'ed Grand Fin

i-t Alhajar, a bad trailer for months,
returns to action joiiowing a sus suspension
pension suspension for poof- performance. He
will be ridden by Concepcion
Ruiz.- t -.
Nino other races are included
on the program. One of them is a
seven furlong-sprint for classes
C and D natives bi ..which Henco,
apparently much better than his
competition,, will be excluded from
the betting. '
The otner eight races, however,
have no stickouts and should pro produce
duce produce quite a few thrillers. -(
Racetrack Tips
1 Dun
2 Oyster
3 Sideral (e)
4 Frijolito
5 Tinga (e)
Justina (e)
Hunter's Horn
v Fanrola
7 Fieltro
8 Tanara
!)r.ranif Finish
Town's WaU:
10--Gramilla (e)
Henrique: in the future.' He Is
owned by the Stud' Pilotero.
Sidney Johnson is the new
owner of Cochisa. Alfredo f'Pan
de Huevo", Smith Is her new
; Singful was acquired this week
by. Juan A. Ramirez. Jose M.
uintero.will continue to train
mm. .4, ...... s . ..
Lyrical is now the property of
Harriet Serger Cops
Summit HilltTifle;
Tak6s Medalist Too
garnet Serger proved to be too
much for Louise Jones this past
weekened as she copped: both-the
Medalist title and the -Women's
Handicap Championship of the
Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club, Saturday and Sunday.
" While Mrs. Jones wan havinir
ber troubles, Mrs. Serger played
a very -steady game of golf on
Saturday to win theMedalist prize
with a six-stroke niargin.
Playing for the 'championship ti title
tle title on Sundav Mrs. Sprtrir hari
red ho; putter, parring the first
six holes giving Mrs. Serger a five
hole advantage at the turn. Mrs.
Jones fought back nn Mia in.nina
picking up two pf these holes, but
wis. oerger was a Die 10 protect
ner muiai aavaniage lor the cham
Dionshin. ..
In the consolation flight, Wilma
ituey oL'uastea iois Thomas win
ning 2 and 1. t y; ; ;
MaJ. Davis leads
USARCarib Team
To Rifle Vicfory
Major Loren E, Davis, captain
ui me k.s. Army uariDoean rifle
squad,' led the Army marksmen
last Saturday and Sunday to a
sweeping victory in a rifle match
sponsored by the Balboa Gun Club
at Empire ranee.
Major Davis, who is command commanding
ing commanding officer of the U.S. Army Tech Technical
nical Technical Service. Puerto Rico. Fort
Buchanan. P.R., scored a total of
303 (31 V7 of a possible 400 points
to win top place in the aggregate
or ratten ure.
Private First Class Billv C. Nt
cholson, Company G, 20th Infan
try; ton Kobbe, was second with
I total of 383 20V) and Serreant
First Class Cecil L. Stevens, Com Company
pany Company E,-2oth Infantry; ForfKob-
pe. wij third with 381 (33V).
A total of 16 firers participated
id the match which had been ap approved
proved approved by the National Rifle As Association.
sociation. Association. All members of the US USARCARIB
ARCARIB USARCARIB Rifle Squad were enter entered
ed entered in the four events fired.
Winner of Match No. 1, 20 rounds
standing (possible 100) was priv private
ate private Nichelsonv.with .95 (4V). Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Stevens was second.
- Match No. -2 two strings of ten
rounds each, sustained fire, stand standing
ing standing to sitting, 200 yards, was won
by SFC Witham J. McFeeley, Com
pany L 20th Infantry, Fort Davis,
with a score of 100 (14V). Sfc. Si Silas
las Silas A. Drake, Company C, 20th
Infantry. Fort Kobbe, was second
with 100 (9V). Possible score was
100 points. 1
Match No. 3 was also a sustain sustained
ed sustained fire match with two strings of
tea rounds each fired from stand standing
ing standing to prone at 300 yards with a
possible' of 100 points. Winner of
this match was Major Davis with
'a score of 99 (12V) Sgt. Drake,
was second witbS8 (8V).
The finfcl match was 20 rounds
flow Tire at 600 yards with a pos possible
sible possible of 100 points. Major Davis'

Race. Track Graded. Entries

P.P." Hen
Jockay St.
1st Race 7th Serits Imp. Fgt.
1 Bradomin '- F. Alvarez 110
2 Matriculado J. Rodriguez 112
3 Clybero s: ,- : R. Vasquez J13
4 Dun i 1 F. Gatiza 110
5 Money Maker H. Gustines 108
2nd Race th Strit Imp. i Pgs.
1 DIanalicia
2 Socornto
3 Oyster-
4 Cirale
5 Bacana.-'
j. ml.

S.' Hernandez 103, r-Nothing in weeks
H. Gustines 103,' No. 1 contender
', F Alvarez 106 i Form indicates y
' F. Hidalgo 113 J Could be- upsetter 4
rl G. Cruz 112 'Could make it here

A. Reyes R. 103x
7 (Ouda JKeaL A, Alfaro 105x
3rd-Race Ncn-Wlnni- Nats. 5 P.
- . n U ' ONE
1 Napa
2 Cuca
3 Camargo-
4 Royal Sweet
5 Ciria
6 Guacamaya
7 Sideral

G Cruz 103 iBest early foot, ;
H Gustines 102 Has troug finish- -'
. Baeza 104 1 Showmg improvement
1 E. Dario 108,' Early speed only -F.
Hidalgo 110 ; Unknown quantity
A. Gonzales 100 Will be in money
.-i J.1 Avila 118 i -Seemv day's' best bet

4th Race "G"
1 Presidente
2 Certamen ;
3 Piohoto
4 Full Moon
5 Frijolito 1
6 Jachalin
Natives S
B. Baeza 108
J. Rodriguez 113
A. Credidio 108
' H. Gustines 104
G. Sanchez 113
A. Reyes R. 107x
5th Rice "A and B" Nats. I Pg.
1- Apache A.' Reyes R 103x
2 Lady Edna B. Baeza 108
JU-Dnn-BricHo G. Sanchez -112
4r.Tuxtina H. Gustines 108
5 (Tmgat V F. Alvarez 105
th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
!- 1ST RACI Or)
1 Oro Purito M. Hurley 115
2 Garramuno B. Baeza 112
3 Resuelto J. Jimenez 113
4 C. Day J. Guzman 100
5 Dona Beatriz F. Godoy 115
6 Fcnia A., Credidio 110
7 Hunters H. G. Sanchez 112'
7th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fas.
1 After Mc V. Ortega 120
2 Luisito F. Alvaret 115
3 Manandoagua A. Reyes 109x
4 Fiettro R. Vasquez 115
5 Zumar G. Sanchez 118
tth Rioi "C and O" .Nats. 7 Fes.

1 JM.ircelita H. Gustines 102-EceUent effort last
2 Ocean Star "i : J. Guzman 113 '-Jockey handicaps
3 Tanara i D. Cortez 113 Should be runnerup
4 Don Pastor. '' C. Ruiz 115 --Blazing early speed
5 Sobersno Sernandez 105x Must improve more
Pangola B. Baeza 105 Could be runnerup,
t-Hcnct R. Vasquez W5 Excluded from- bettmt

th liu 3rd and 4th S. ImtV 7


1 Distingo D. Cortet 110
2 Elko A. Credidio 108
3 G. Finish B. Baeza 110
4 Aberargie G.' Sanchez 110
5 King ,- K. Flores.115
6 (Golden .Corn J, Phillips 115
7 (Alhajar C. Ruiz 115
10th Race 4th Series Imp. Fgi.
lTowns Wall G. S'anchez 110
- Oeriiriio 108
Ptan. ,s rarvnial 106
i v.viW a Rimni innx
fnrmiii. s. Hprnandez I02x
6 Pappa Flynn J. Guzman 105

anama Basketball Finals
Produces Upset In Opener

''iftn RBiRT, MOISi
A major upsA was recorded, in
the finals of the Panama Provin Provincial
cial Provincial Senior Basketball League as
the. reiuvenated and highly spirit
ed Panama Cigarette team out
lasted the defending champions,
Cerveza Balboa, by the mere
miiroin at io noints '73 to 71.
In the other game scheduled,
the sub-champs of last season,
Marlboro Coloniteff kept their
whammy over their sister4eam,
Gallito bv the score of 88 to 73.
These victories gave the winners
a headstart in tne anon iwice-a
round series.
Marlboro II. OMIito 73
Still smarting from a defeat
handed them July 20 by the Ga Gallito
llito Gallito team, the Colon Marlboro
team started fast and hot and siz-
iled the baskets to an early lead
that was never threatened as they
easily beat their entry mates .to
the tune of 88 to 73.
Rodolfo "Fifi" Tom, Marlboro
coach started" a cast of Aikman,
Tom. Tagarapulos, Taylor and Pel Pel-tinovich
tinovich Pel-tinovich in an effort to get his
best foot forward and so planned
so happened as the Aikman-Tom-i
Taylor combination wrecsea ine
Gallito defense. Tagarapulos and
Peltinovich played their parts in
this concentrated effort to win the
first series game.
Tht story of the uanooro win
could be written in these few
words. "Taylor. 26 points, Pelti
novich It points and Fernando
Tom, good passing ana u pointt.
The diminutive lefthander with the
won thi match also with a score
of 96 (SV) and Private MicbeUon
was second with a score of M
(4V). Possible score for this
match has also 100 points.
Members ot tne Kifle bquaa de
part from Howard Air Base on
Aug. 21 to attend the National
Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, O O-hio,
hio, O-hio, from Aug. 25 Sept 10.


Purse $400
Pool Clows 1:00
Could be upsetter -.
Lone overdue
-Vastly .Improved sv,
Shoulo: beat these
Rated .good chance,
. 10-1
2- 1
3- 2
Pur $400 r Peel Closes 1(30
, 2-1
Fractious at times ..
Rates good chance
'Purse $300 ;
Pool Cities 2:05
4- 1
5- 1

Fgt. PurrA $375

Peel Closes 2:35
Fractious at times
Usually runnerup
Distance to liking
Good early speed
Vastly improved
Would pay off
Purs $500
Pool Closes 3:05
Nothing in months' 10-1
Distance suits, style 4-1
Will fight it out 3-2
Can make it here 1-2
Was never better 1-2
Purie 550O' Pool Closes 3:45
u-Racin to best form 5-1
-Depends on start 2-1
Returns from suspension 4-1
-Not good enough; ,- 50-1
Would nav nice odds 15-1
Dangerous contender 3-1
Form indicates, 3-2
Furs $500 Feet Close 4:20
-Could get up now
Ran well in last
Longshot specialist
Should score again
Distance, jockey will help
3 2
Fwn $425
Feel Cleses 4:50
Forse $459 Feel Ciesis 5:N
Last doesn't count
Best early foot
Form indicates
Jockey-should help
Usually' disappoints
Weak effort la last
Nothing in months
3- 1
4- 1
Furse $400 Feel Cleies :00
Rates best chance EVEN
Distance to liking 3-1
Bad less hamper 10-1
Lost rider in fast 7-5
Was never better 7-
"Golden Arm' (Ernesto Taylor)
waa ably supported ty his team teammates
mates teammates Aikman and Tom. Tom set
the skges for most of the Marl
boro scoring ana mmseix isuiea
onnortunelv. :, i- i
The Colonites will meet Cerve
za Balboa Saturday in continua
tioft of the series schedule. This
will be the nightcap of the twin-
Panama 73, Cerveia Balboa 71
With the return of ? their itar
imported player, Eddie Bermudez,
tne nigmy spiritea rioimi viKr viKr-ettes
ettes viKr-ettes team outplayed the usually
hard-Cghting defending champions
by the minimum of one field goal
73 to 71. Both teams battled neck
and neck until Panama -was able
to -pull away to a ten point lead
only to have it dwindled in the
closing seconds. All this was just
building up to tne climax wnicn
finally arrived with Just 15 sec seconds
onds seconds left to play. At this point in
the game, Balboa had completed
salted away the ten. point oeiicit
and pulled up to tie the fast fal
tering Panama team. Thea came
the "big basket" as Davis Peral Peral-ta
ta Peral-ta in combination with two other
team mates broke the Balboa de
fense for a field goal that clinch clinched
ed clinched the victory.:, .hard earned as
it was. a 4
Bif Gem Clemmons and Eddie
Bermudez each had 15 points to
lead the Panama assault while
Edgardo White with 19 and Julie
Aadrade with 15 were tops for the
losers. -' -. v
Series Hiahlights
teams in the first game arrived
late and sat with the Colonites.
Eddie Bermudes, recovered
from the flu epidemic ia time to
help in the Panama victory over
the Cerveza Balboa champs. i
Two Colcnites Tulio Lay. and
Francisco Brow called the first
game, two Colonites coached the

League leading Clayton,

RunheWua AlBrook Win
in PAAF Basketball Race

In 'Wednesday might's PAAF
Leacriin basketball artinn hnfh th
leading team, Fort Clayton; and
me runner-up team, AiDrooK At a,
copped victories. Clayton n 0 w
sports a 14-3 slate as ODDOsed to
Albrook's 14-4 mark, one;half game
uu uin puce.
At Fort Davis the Albrook sauad
built an early lead over the Army
Atlantic tfusnmasters, maintained
it,' and then enlarged it greatly
with a 34 point last stanza outburst
to, walk -away from, the Bushmas Bushmas-ters
ters Bushmas-ters to the; tune of 87-65. i ;
The league's top two jscorers
Emmett Bryant and John Foster,
scored 36 and 27 points respective respectively
ly respectively for their respective Flyer and
Bushmaster fives. "t 1 '
At Clayton's- Reeder gym tb.e
Cavalieis just missed the century
mark in -scoring as they tramp
led the hapless Amador, quintet
Forwards Stan Christian an d
Vern demons canned 18 and 15
Soints respectively for the Cava Cava-ers.
ers. Cava-ers. Forward Tom Thompson and
center' Jofe'Chairs paced Amador
with 14 and 12 markers respective-
, Coming Games
Some big games are on tap for
the PAAF League this coming
week. Saturday night the Amador
Trooperj invade the Albrook gym
nasium in quest of their first win
and jyi Clayton Cavaliers travel

On Yi

ians Will Rely

Yoiith and Speed

Against Pros

14W rn11i0 Alt Str will relv on
nnth anri nslH tnnlstit in lttmnt
to hand the New York Gianls the
But defeat imposed on tne profes professionals
sionals professionals in the 24th annual All Star
trams) ...
The contest, expected to draw
some 75,000 fans, will be televis televised
ed televised nationally; starting at 8:30 p.m.
The Giants, winners of the Na National
tional National Football League crown last
year with a 47-7 playoff win over
the Chicago Bears; were favored
to win by 11 or 12 points. The pro's
have won 14 games and two were
tied. i
It will be the second appear
ance for the Giants In the gm
end In their last show. In OM,
they wew.t-0 victors. However,
It will be the first time that Jim
Lee HowtM, the Giants' coach,
has directed a team in Ail Star
competition. 1 -While
none of the all stars lias
played in the game previously,
most of the coaches have All Star
experience. Head coach Curly
Lambeau, Who formerly coached th
Green Bay Packers, Chicago Car Cardinals'
dinals' Cardinals' and Washington Redskins,
directed the last two All Star
Teams, winning over Cleveland,
30-27' in 1955, but losing to the
Browns, 26-0r last yean
It was expected that Lambeau
would make public a tentative start
ing lineup todsy, but there wss
no assurance he would stick with
the list until gsme time.
However, it appeared certain
that John Brodie of Stanford or
Paul Hornung of Notre Dame
would be the starting quarterback,
that Jim Brown of Syracuse would
be the 'starter at one halfback, and
that halfback Abe Woodson of Il Illinois
linois Illinois and fullback Don Bosseler
of Miami figured high in Lambu Lambu-eau's
eau's Lambu-eau's plans.
Whoever jstsrts,. it's likely thst
the collegians will stsrt throwing
passes or their first series of down
on offense. The coaching staff has
put in about 20 series of pass plays
and has stressed passing through throughout
out throughout the training period. :
Because of the short time for
training Lambeau has not been
satisfied with the timing on the of offensive
fensive offensive lays, particularly on pass passing,
ing, passing, and hence the All Stars went
through a final polishing drill yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. There was leu concern about
the defense, various pat patterns
terns patterns were established early to
stop the Giants' favored plays.
opposing teems, twe Colonites
were scratched off the Gallito ros roster
ter roster following the gsme. t
All four referees, called food
games. .' -- n
And the closest aspect of the
gsme that Gallito waa involved ia
was the amount of fouls commit committed
ted committed they had 28 -while Marlbo Marlboro
ro Marlboro had 29, a difference of three.

. V xtKT'i
ssu '..

into Sykes Regular country Is they
invade the Kobbe gym for an en encounter
counter encounter with the third place Re Regulars.
gulars. Regulars.
Monday night Clayton will make
the long, trip to. Fort D. a v i s to
tangle with the "Foster-led" Ar Army
my Army Atlantic squad. Fort Kobbe is
slated to meet the Amador quintet
at. Attftdur also- on Monday eve evening.
ning. evening. ;
. Next Wednesday night the real really
ly really "big game" of the year is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to-- come, off at Fort Clay Clayton's
ton's Clayton's Reeder gymnasium. The

league' leading Fort Clayton Ca-
. 1 : . 1 1.1. i
vauers win ciain wu' uie j uanoi-
up Albrook five for, the fifth time
this season. Albrook has won three
out of the first four encounters. encounters.-However;
However; encounters.-However; the dropped two .game:
to Kobbe and one to Army Atlan Atlantic.
tic. Atlantic. On the other hand the Cava Cavaliers
liers Cavaliers (have yet to suffer a defeat
from the hands of any team but
Albrook., ; :
; The game is a very important
one for both teams. If Albrook
should win they would be dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked in first with the Cavaliers
and the champion could possibly
be determined on the final night
Of the season, August 26 when the
Cava nd Flyers meet for the fin final
al final time at Albrook. If Clayton,
should win they would grab a two
game lead and at best Albrook
could only hope for a tie.
Army Atlantic plays at Kobbe
en Wednesday night also.
and physically the All Stars
-should be the equal, of the pre pre-,
, pre-, fissienals.
While the Giants line was ex expected
pected expected to average over 230 pounds,
the collegians have numerous tack tackles
les tackles and gutrds ranging upward
from 230 pounds and with the sta stamina
mina stamina and speed of youth, they
should be able to hold their own
with the experienced pro's.
The Giants were expected to
start Don Heinrich t quarterback,
Alex Webster and Frank Gifford
at halfbacks, and Mel Triplett at
fullback. Then Charlie Conerly
could take over at quarterback af after
ter after a time for study of the All Star
defensive patterns.
This was the backfield setup
favored by bowel' during the 1956
pro campaign, and all were re reported
ported reported in goot condition for this


It's time to step


1 '' four Rosea Bourbon time is now.
. Don't mise another moment 'a en-,
; : ; Joyment of (the incomparable
stneothnees and richnees of this
elistinguished bourbon.

.L it' -' "' ewyiii Ve wi
, ,-. v 1 1
( r

It's time for

i i


NEW FAST Crowing BUSINESS needs additional
Capital. YOU CAN INVEST, or make Loan. The
newest ftstest Crowing Business jn Panama. Write
: ,"' "V t,. 'fi
'occupant, Apartado 4991,;Justo Arosemena.,: -,,.-,
. ' 1 :j .-.., ,!

-' : "'V if!is' ,:v


Nwl Uatant! Tut uti lnxurlotu Hen's tH-wetBer
'.' eemfortfor the eporte ntbtorlet luuwieome oloeed
venlon of the tuooeeeful M.O. Series "HOA. Reel
leetaxr npfcoleunr, mlttf fi ell-Kmnd. AalUble
with rirht or left-heni drireln a exoltlnt choice of
Ms ht new oolouri. Come n4 eeel .

For the right kind of motoring-

A AIM h '
Heurtematte &
Martin Alexis

- i.'. - 'b.- -'jrt' l j09i!

; :; v




1 J

Roses Bourbon





' f '.

- ... .. ,.,!'

, 1 m T

N'CaVi:. .ti J Xe 4 M i -iSZ

twelve wbimiS' warwmtt

Arias; S. A;
I :'
31. A.y Powell
ChitrS 1
; i
up to
i .
- ,1
.- if V.
V,LWO; v ? :
: ; '-v



t 1 ,1

rBIDAT; AUGUST t, 1931
(i a it
i l i. t t

.eaak. V: v.



) r

' FOR RENT: Modern 3-bed-room
chalet with- all conveni-
i eaces, Including on. acre land
at La Cumbros. Cool. Call 3-
. Beach House. Phono Balboa
2830, nine to twelve noon, Mon-
day through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oeoaniido Cottago
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pan,
ma, R. da R. Phono Panama
3-1877, Criitobal 3-U73.
AGAIN reservation available at
Shrapnel's, Santa Clara Beach.
Phono Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOR RENT: Garage, "'Edifi "'Edifi-$u.."
$u.." "'Edifi-$u.." 44 th sreet and
Bella Vista. Phone
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT. For large office, or
government agency, or merchan merchan-dico
dico merchan-dico display, recently rebuit
I house with private parking, on
Juste Arosemena Avenue in Be
lis Vista. Address P. O. Box
159, Dep't. "H".
Chemicals In Food
Said Bad For Man
A government cancer expert be believes
lieves believes some of the suspected can cancer
cer cancer producing chemicals in food
eventually may be found to pro pro-duca
duca pro-duca cancer in man.
The xpert, Dr. W, C. Hueper of
The National Cancer Institute, rec recommended
ommended recommended that Congress bar
from food even am all dosei of
chemical additives which are
known to bo capable of producing
cancer in animals,
Hueper Joined In a pane discus discussion
sion discussion with a doien medical authori authorities
ties authorities before a House Commerce
subcommittee. Other panelists op opposed
posed opposed his recommendation as im impractical.
practical. impractical. But the American Can Cancer
cer Cancer Society sided with Hueper in
a letter to the subcommittee.
The group is considering legisla legislation
tion legislation to provide tighter safeguards
over the testing of new chemicals
added to the nation's food supply.
i Dr. William J. Darby of Vander Vander-bilt
bilt Vander-bilt University's school of medi medicine
cine medicine urged the subcommittee to
beware of subjecting every sub substance
stance substance In food to tests to deter determine
mine determine whether it can induce cancer
in animals. He said the tests would
lake jo long as to be "imposible."
Dr. Morton C. Levin, director of
Kew York State's Commission on
jChronic Illness, noted that some
animals are much more suscepti susceptible
ble susceptible to eancr than man.
Dr. John H. Foulger, director of
inedical research for the DuPont
Chemical Co., said he knows of no

t I j
J l ,,,, i

fraafleM e



ill- -J


ATTENTION. 0.f 1. 1 Jutt built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooma, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT Spacious two-bad-room
unfurnished apartmont l
fino reiidontial dictrict, Riviora
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hour.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
apartment on Via Porras No.
120, beiid Roosevelt Theater,
overlooking SAS Commissary. For
information phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, screened, military inspect inspected,
ed, inspected, one and two bedrooms. Calf
Panima 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor dining
room, bedroom, kitchen, screen screened,
ed, screened, tiled, $55. Inquire No. 112
Via Belisario Porras, near Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Furnished Ef Efficiency
ficiency Efficiency apartment fully equip equip-od
od equip-od kitchen, hot water, daily maid
service. Call: Arte y Decoration
3-7425, 3-6699. Edificio Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alegre across Hotel Panami.
FOR RENT: 2 Jsedroom apart apartment
ment apartment furnished or unfurnished
in exclusive residenciel section.
For information and appoint appointment
ment appointment call Panami 3-1650 dur during
ing during office hours or Panama 3 3-2608
2608 3-2608 after office hours.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, dining and liv living
ing living room, bath, kitchen, water
heater, garage and laundry fa facilities
cilities facilities maid's room and bath.
All screened. 110 dollars. El
Csngrejo Calls 53 No. 17 Tel.
FOR RENT: Army Inspected,
furnished 1 -bedroom apartment,
4th of July Ave. Phone 2-2081
or 2-1140.
Ike Gives Radford
Fourth DSM As
Admiral Retires
President Eisenhower pinned, a
fourth Distinguished Service Med
al on Adm. Arthur W. Radford
today and cited him for his "self
less dedication" to the security of
the nation.
The 61-year-old Radford, retir
ing after four years as chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, was
honored in a ceremony in the
White House rose garden.
chemical food additive that has
been suspected of producing can
cer in man.
Hueper said man's exposure to
carcinogenic chemicals in food,
air, water, and soil is lifelong
and any cancer inducing changes
caused by them are irreversible.
Therefore, he said, no chemicals
containing them should be added
to the food supply.
He cited estrogens a female
hormone-like substance as a "po
tential carcinogen." Pellets of stil-
bestrol, one of the strogens, are
injected by many poultrymen into
the heads of their chickens to fat
ten them.
tuu. nc8T"
tOWGf 1

BABDO J&"Wunb'9MAMAWM-BABDO No. 2 "B" Street MORRISON ith of July Aver A J St. e LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoll No. 4 FABMACIA tSlADOS UNIOOS 149 Central Ave.
t'ARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fo. da la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juo Arosemena i Aye and 3J Ste) JAKMAClA
VAN-DEB-JIS-45 Street No. SI f ARMACIA EL BAXUBBOParque Lelevro I. Street e) FABMACIA "SAS" Via Porret 111 NO VEDADES ATHI8 Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre, i .' i x t; ,

FOR SALE: 1950 Buicfc 4-door
sedan, good condition.. Call Pan.
FOR SALE: 1951 Packard Se Sedan
dan Sedan "300," wsw, radio, good
tires, $700 cash. Phone 2r3081.
FOR SALE: '49 Buick 4-door,
A-l condition, radio, almost new
wsw tires. Leaving, Phone 83 83-2152.
2152. 83-2152. FOR SALE: 1957 Country Club
Station Wagon Sedan, 9 passen passengers,'
gers,' passengers,' brand new, used only two
weeks. Phone 3-2622.
FOR SALE: Ford, 1956 Victo Victoria,
ria, Victoria, fordomatic R&H, wsw
tires, town mileage, perfect
condition. Phono Ft. Clayton
FOR SALE: 1941 Buick in
good condition. New motor, and
brakes. Duty Paid. $10. Call
' Navy 2326.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4
door V8. Radio, OD, good
paint, good tires. USES NO OIL. OIL.-$275.00
$275.00 OIL.-$275.00 Phone Balboa 2-2913.
Plymouth Sedan, perfect, very
low mileage. Automatic Trans Transmission,
mission, Transmission, with trade for good
older car. Balboa 1806 or 3471.
FO R SALE: Ford 1952, four
doors, mechanical 'shift. Black
and ivory, $700, can be financ financed.
ed. financed. Telephone Abdiel Flynn, Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 4146. r.
1949 Hudson
8 cylinders, with
radio; good
running condition.
Call Balboa 2-146
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Packers Shipper Mover
Phone 22451 2-2562
Learn' Riding at
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
General Agent
Gibraltar life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
Quote Unquote
M. Humphrey (O-Minn.) on the
nomination of soap- manufacturer
Neil H. McElroy to be defense sec
"This is a tacit admission that
there is a necessity for a clean-up
in tne ..Department of Defense.
CALAIS, France Gustave A-
dolph Brickner, 43, of Charleroi,
Pa., on gi-ing up his attempt to
swim the English Channel:
"My long distance vswimming
days are over."
NEW YORK Evangelist Billy
Graham on solving the juvenile
delinquency problem:
"Let give them Christ and
watch them march under his
proud banner, and the heart of
the teen-age problem will be solv solved."
ed." solved." MARION. 111. Deanna Haf-
bert of Chicago, on spending the
night in the Williamson County
Jail with five other chorus girls
because there were no other ac accomodations:
comodations: accomodations: "We've slept in a bunch of crum
my places, but this is our first
JaiL" i
football coach John Yoviciin oa
Bos disappearance:
' "I shot some nrrt rnnA enlf hut
how I'm so nervous i can't eve"
hold a club." 1


The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ray, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
3-3416.' ;
' 3-minute ear wash $1, .steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5; Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
Have your television problems
solved by experts. Call U.S. TEL TELEVISION,
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar; Hotel International "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza S de Mayo.
FOR SALE : 1 951-74 Harley
Davieson matarcycla. House
37 1 -A. Cristobal. Phone 3-1633.
Sports Gar Club
Will Meet Tonight
The Isthmian Sports Car Club
will hold its monthly business
meeting at 7:30 this evening at
the El Panama Hotel. Movie of
the London to Capetown Sports
Car Rally will be shown.

Graham Says Youth Gets 1

And Amusement Lacks Direction

NEW YORK,' Aug. 9 (UT) Ju Juvenile
venile Juvenile delinquency is a probelm
in America because "we offer
youth nothing but amusement and
coddling and not enough direction
and authority," Billy Graham said
last night.
The 38-year-old evangelist told
a Madison Square Garden audi audience
ence audience of 16,000 that New York and
other cities face a teen gang
problem beciause parents don't
give their children "something to
dedicate themselves to."
"Young people become tored
with all the amusements and
coddling lavished on them," h4
said, "and so they form gangs.
"In Germany, Hitler got ther
youth. .to march proudly under
the swastika. .Mussolini got the
youth ol Italy to follow him in
black shirts. The Communists give
their youth a sense of dedication
the same way,
"In America, let's give our
youth Christ and watch them
march under his proud banner,
and the heart of the teen age

New Radar Developments Will Help
Spot High Speed Jets And Missiles

NEW YORK. Aug 8 (UP) De
velopment of a new radar system
that will give tms country more
time to organize a defense in the
event of a surprise aerial attack
was announced jointly today by
the U. S. Air Force and Columbia
The announcement said new
techniques developed under a three
year research project will extend
the power of radar "many hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of times" over that of
World War II.
Dr. John R. Dunning, dean of
the Columbia School of Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, said the new methods are
"probably the greatest single ad advance
vance advance in radar since the star of
World War II and the early British
New Techniques
Officials said the new techniques
employ a method of "signal en
hancement" which increases the
strength of a radar signal reflected
from an aircraft or a missile to an
"unprecedentedly high level.
this is done, they said, without
the necesity of raising the power
used to serra out the signal.
The system will especially tight
en this country's radar network
in the Arctic, where it is difficult
to produce large amounts of power
because of the shortage of fuel
and other faculties.
The system was devloped in the
electronics research laboratories
at Columbia.
Mere Power Needed
They said greater radar tower
also was needed because jet bomb bombers
ers bombers and high speed missiles are
very poor reflectors of radar
signals compared to multi-engined,
propeller-driven aircraft.
It was indicated that- the new
methods also would be -very use
ful in certain phases of radio as astronomy
tronomy astronomy and in tracking satellites
once they ea be made to circle
the earth. . :
The most fecent phase of the


fOk SALE i Save money! Buy
Cleyco blocks, 4" x 12" x 12".
They are economical,1 light and
do not crack, $123.20 par thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Clayca tr Alfareria,S. A.,
Via Espaiia No. 37-48. Phone
3-0160. I
FOR SALE: 1 2Ax2 press
camera. Flash good. Priced low,'
Balboa 1806 or 3471.
FOR QUICK SALE: 25 cy, 9ff,
-Frigidare $60.00. Metal desk
$3.00, broiler and table $8.Q0
; 4, mahog. dining chairs $3.00, 1
kitchen cabinet with doors
$5.00, kitchen table with doors
$4.00f bamboo screens pair
$7.00. Call Balboa 2-3553 or
FOR SALE: One craftman Jig
saw 24 inch thread; new 60
cycle 13 HP. Motor. Call Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun 5-126. v
FOR SALE: A. K. C. register registered
ed registered cocker spaniel puppies. 2262
Carr Street, Balboa. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2444.
problem will be 'solved."
'- The revivalist, who will devote
all vf. his New York crusade ser sermons
mons sermons next week to the teen gang
problem in this city, said that of
ten juvenile delinquency is the
fault of scoffing parents.
"Older people don't understand
the problems of youth,"' he said.
"Young people fall in love and
their pniefttts shrug if off as pup
py love. But it s real love to jne
As a preliminary to his "battle
for youth" series of. meetings in
the Garden next weeK, uranam
plans tn hold a nea.; conference
with present and former leaders
of teen gangs in new YorK.
Present for his sermon were 48
youngsters, aged 11 to 20 from
Camp Centrurian, a Protestant
Council of New York training a-
rea for youths at Hurdtown, N
Seven boys from the group, all
of whom have made one-time ap appearances
pearances appearances before juvenile courts.
were among the 414 persons who
research was conducted at the uni university's
versity's university's Edwin H. Armstrong
Laboratory v at Alpine, N. J. The
experimental system is in opera operation
tion operation there, but is barred to public
inspection for security reasons.
Officials said the system consists
of a unique radar transmitter
which generates a carefully con-
trollpd signal snH a mrAivor uKinh
"enhances1' the echo signal re
ceived from an aircraft.
Leading Sludenls
In Summer Program
Gel Prizes Tomorrow
Awards will be presented to
outstanding students participat participating
ing participating in the Fort Clayton summer
recreation program at an a a-wards
wards a-wards ceremony to be held at
Wllliford Swimming Pool, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at 7 p.m.
Examples of the work of stu students
dents students in the arts and crafts
classes will be displayed and
demonstrations of Panamanian
and folk dancing are scheduled.
Swimming events will also be
inbluded in the program which
officially closes planned summer
recreation activities at Fort
The awards will be presented
by instructors in the various ac activities,
tivities, activities, instructors for the five five-week
week five-week period were: Mrs. Ross
Cunningham.' folk dine inc.
Chaplain Francis Lewis, tennis,
Sgt Joseph T. Douglewicz, golf,
Sgt Bernard Harm an, bowling,
Lt. John G. Grill, swimming,
Pfc Gunther Adams, ballroom
dancing, Jacqueline Wilson, arts
and crafts and Pfc Sam Wil
liams, gym. The entire program
waa under the supervision of
Mrs. T. W. Tiedeken, chairman.
Music for the procram will be
provided by the 79th Arm Band.

ill 77
Qk. j ' r 'lit1,4 ,4 0)

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Living room set
$39; complete dining room set
: including china closet and side-:
, board $ 1 50; complete double
beds1 from $39; kitchen cabinets
$39; porch sofas $19; basket
! chairs $12; mattresses $15;
rocking chairs $16.50; alumin aluminum
um aluminum porch chairs $9.'S0; matel
' beds i 30 $7.50;, metal chairs chairs-.
. chairs-. $3.50; linoleums $6.95. House Household
hold Household Exchange, National Avenue
No. 41. Phone 3-491 1, 3-7348,
FOR SALE: Living: room- fur--.
! niture bar- with stools.. Mangel
. ironer, Hi-Fi, unit, barbecue
grill, 20 cubic foot' deep f reexe
all in excelent condition Albrook
86-3101. -
Dancing reopening September
5th. Registration August 20th-2lst-22nd,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Knights of Columbus Hall. Resi Residence
dence Residence phone 2-2363.
Adults Teenagers: P ret eons
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
went forward to record "decisions
for Christ." 1 r V
Acceptance of Christ as one's
personal savior, will not only give
youth the "challenge : it need."
but also resolve many: other prob problems
lems problems facing modern ma v the
North Carolina Baptist minister
said. s . ;
"God can rid you of your feel feeling
ing feeling of boredom," he said. "Our
modern living, with its gadgets,
has brought on that new disease
called boredom. With the invention
of all our modern conveniences,,
we haven'j found, a cure for bore boredom.
dom. boredom. But dedicate yourself to
Qhrist "and you wfon't have a mo mo-memt
memt mo-memt to be bored.
Graham said that dedicating
one's life to Christ means "you're
supposed to enjoy life, but too
many have the idea that the
Christian is supposed to go around
with stooped shoulders carrying
th burdens Of the world."
As of last nieht. Graham's New
York crusade became the longest
the evangelist has ever preached.
The Crusade is now in its fourth
month. Graham held a 12 week
crusade in London in 1954.
So far, 43,362 persons have, re-
rnrrier) "rWisinns fnr flhHst" and
attendance .at .the Graham meet-
lngs has gone past 1,429,30ft.


.. : '.. :H ' iiiejeaeel BjyejBffM

FORD 4-Joor .
VAUXALL 4-door

2 ton .-


PANA3IA 3-7010 ; AUTO ROW CX)LON 446

I aaai r . aj t

WANTED:- Experienced mark-V,
' ers1. Panama Steam Laundry,
Avenida Nacional. t ,

' r

ATTENTION all Isthmian Artists
1 (Professional or amateur) Aii--t
ditions Monday 3:30 p.m.' Salon
Panama, Hotel El Panama, to se select
lect select acts for Wednesday Variety;
Nights, winners of which receive
contracts to perform at El Pans-;
ma. Bring your musics any props,
costume, and photo to audition,
Dr. Wendehake medical clinic
d'ay-night s e r v I c e. ; Opposite
Chase Bank. Telephone 2-3478.
8-Year-0ld Tells
How Mama Coached
Her Ti Shool Dad
(Uf"i Eight-year-oldvSharon Sue
Payne told authorities today;' "her
mother' handed her a shotgun and
"suggested" she kill her father.
The girl's mother, Mrs. Ruth
Marie Payne, 33. was charged with
murder and denied bond. Sheriff
Weldon Bailey said a blast from
the .410-gauge shotgun ripped into
the head of Lawrence David Payne,
38, as he slept. ,
V Sharon Sue said her motber tolfl
her she wanted Payne dead -so she
Sharon and 7-year-old David an
other child, could, have a "better
Bailev said he had reason to be
lieve Mrs. Payne had plotted for
some time to kill her husband. He
said she even established a rea
son for havine; the shotgun.-
He said the woman-called police
last week and said someone knock knocked
ed knocked at her door and poured acid
on ner legs wnen sne auswereu.
Sharon told Bailey today she
saw her mother pour -the acid on
" The eirl said her mother asked
her and David if ther" wanted, to.
Kill weir lamer,, onucj aiu,
Sharon said ner mower orougni
her the shotgun, checked to see
if it was loaded and gave it to
her. Sharon' took the gun and
went into. the bedroom where her
father was sleeping.
Sharon said she held the muzzle
about an inch from her father's
head and pulled the trigger, -.
Her 'mother then took the gun
back and put it up and ran out-
side to stop a moiorisi, uie girj
Mrs. Payne told Bailey .she was
in the bathroom of their tworoora
onortmont when she heard a shot.
She said the rushed into the' bed'
room and found Sharon holding
the gun.

FORD 2-door 2 ton Radio
FORD 2-door 2 ton Radio

Hard Top Radio 2 ton.

WlLLVitation Wttron
CHEVRbLET 2-door ........ i.,
OLDSMOBILE 88 "4-door Radio


Conv. Radio

Public accounting firm require
full bilingual Panamanian ac
' "countants, male or female, with
A good accounting education. Some
auditing 't or -accounting i expo
riencc desirable, .but not essen
tiel. Send letter with photograph,
i outlining education, experience,
..j age,--etc.,, in handWriting to P.
C. Boi 134, Panama, R. P, All
replies will be considered confi

Boats b Motors
FOR SALE:' Small outboard
speedboat, new; 10-hp. Evinrude
;. motqr,1 remote : controls, $425.
.'hone 3-283 K
WANTED: Vacation quarter
j from Sept. 1 to Dec. I by serv service
ice service couple, no children. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2721.
Navarro & McMurray
Make Lowest Bid
For Ml. Hopi Work
A low bid of $17,950 was of offered
fered offered by Navarro and MacMur MacMur-r&jr
r&jr MacMur-r&jr Inc., for the installation of
a steam generator at the Com Commissary
missary Commissary Industrial; Plant at Mt.
Hope. Bids were opened this
morning in 'j the Administration

Building at Balboa Heights by
Lt. 'Colonel Bi. D. BrowK. Jr.,
Engineering and Construction
Director -of the Panama Canal
Company. ,
Other bids .'ranging- from $21, $21,-000
000 $21,-000 to $25,552 were of ered by
H. R.-Knapp, Dillon and Hick-
man and the Isthmian Con Constructors,
structors, Constructors, r lnc, 4 ,i
m The' work will consist of con constructing
structing constructing an ; open steel shed,
installing a iew 100 horsepow horsepower
er horsepower steam generator for power In
the bakery at Mt. Hope and
performing all '' electrical, work,
includinr interior wiring" and
installing of electrical" equip-VliV
ment and electric-servica con connections.
nections. connections. r4 ,"T'

TEL. 2-2374 ;
Corner "H" ft Darlen St.



. i FRIDAY. AUGUST 9, 1957



jj&ICMeW WAIT50N NO J W t'lEffi U U W, r'r ffirSa UUDl MD V v TW EXHIBIT OF
--; 7 sl
V Attn OOF invlon, Hhr V V ,. .' By V. T. HAMLIN U 7.
' 'S. i

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(duf Sitefc True Life Adventures


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JIOBTT MXEEXK tJ ... Wonderful Gift T



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To Ittrn your "Fortun' for today from th itan, writ ii th Itltw'
of tho alphabet corraapondilK to tha numarali an tha lina of ilu tr-

oiicai panoa in wnicn you wtra born. You will find it fun.

7 ;i JM





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Russians Arming War in Desert
Send 5 0 Instructors to Yemen

LONDON Aug. 9 (UP)

shiploads of arms and 50 instructors to Yemen, the second front in Arabia's rumbling desert warfare.' ;
Yemen is the little-known Arabian kingdom whose tribesmen have been embroiled in continuing
skirmishes with British-protected Aden while another more-publicized desert war rages in Oman.

-' An official British spokesman
laid British intelligence has infor information
mation information that six or seven shiploads
Soviet weapons and munitions
reached Yemen since the begin-
.xing of this year. r
-" The supplies include T-34
tanks, other arm and a nom-
ber of piston-engine arieraft, the
pokesman aid.
' -Ha aaid "about 50" Sovlot m-
''- etructors to advise tha Yomani
tribesmen how to use thorn.
W the latest Yemen flareup,
nul Air Force jets attacked
Shgqair on the Aden-Yemen fron frontier
tier frontier early this week in an attempt
to repel tribesmen who allegedly
infiltrated across the undefiaed
S;A British communique said at attack
tack attack would continue until the Ye Ye-'
' Ye-' Aetois withdraw. Similar flareups
have occurred for years.
Officials said thtre was no
Li A. Ferguson
Returns To NY
T ,A Fereuson. General Manag'
e'r of the New York Operations of
the. Manama Canal Company, is
returning to New York Saturday
- after a month's assignment in the
Canal Zone during which time he
was'Actinp Supply and Employe
Service Director.
Returning with Ferguson on the
Panama liner Cristobal will be
..Mrs,, Ferguson and their two chil children.
dren. children. With his departure. R. O. Theri-
a'ult will act as Supply and Em
ploye Service Director until
tfieps notice, according to a
culir issued Friday.
Ho Hum
GENEVA. Aug, 9 (UP) U. S.
, "bassador U. Alexis Johnson
and Communist Chinese Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Wang Ping-nan today began
their third year of stalemated
tslS on the release of Americans
lmorisoned in China.
The two-hour session today pro proceed
ceed proceed only the announcement that
('ey would reconvene next Thurs-
-v. The talks began on Aug. 1,
j Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
'fa prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Balboa Cristobal
'!' tow
."taisr. mph) NW-20
AIN (Inches) .42
' tinner harbors) 84
v J:45 a.m. 9:49 a.m.
i54 p.m. 10:07 p.m.
4:53, 4:56, 9:02
1.75 MO

j Q 0 (today) wiiiWiii

ns':' La... -"Tyt

1 Ceiflictj!

The British Foreign Office

thing to indicato Soviet arms
woro involved in the latest com combat.
bat. combat. But reports of previous
skirmishes this year indicated
Soviet rifles are coming into use
on the Yemeni sidi.
The official British disclosure
coincided with other diplomatic
Minnow Pickers.
Moss Gatherers.
And Lawbreakers
CHICAGO (UP) State legisla legislators
tors legislators in one of their busiest years
have found time to pass laws af affecting
fecting affecting minnow pickers and moss
I.ecislative oddities such as
these were turned up in quantity
in a survey by Commerce Clear
ing House, national reporting au
thoritv on tax and business law
Now you can be fined $25 to
$100 in Nebraska if your clock
doesn't show standard time.
Picketing a cemetery during a
funeral is illegal in Ohio.
Giving out trading stamps is a
crime in Kansas.
In Tennessee it's illegal to use
the telephone to embarrass some
one. Indiana passed a similar
law but made the offense punish punishable
able punishable only if it occurs repeatedly.
Cash on liquor prizes at bazaars
or raffles are illegal in Connecti Connecting
ng Connecting New Hampshire has established
a navv militia.
Trying to kill wild birds with
salt is illegal under a new law in
Michigan, but it's legal now to
use firecrackers to frighten birds
1W1V from fish hatcheries in
A legislative committee in Mas
rhusetts is studying the fairest
wav to tax machinery used for
0athfrin? moss.
In Minnesota, dealers in pickled
minnows must now comply with
the state's requirements for li licensing
censing licensing regular minnow dealers.
And Indiana amiably pased a
law permitting persons and corpo
rations who- are not auDjeci to lax
to donate whatever they wish to
help pay the state's bills.
T. J. Wilber
Appointed PRO
For Mane Line
Dr. Teodoro Arias, governor of
the Central American District
"D" of Lions International, an announced
nounced announced today that notice had
been received that T. J. Wilber
of the Balboa Lions Club had
been appointed chief of public
relations for District "D." and
a metnber of the governor's cab cabinet.
inet. cabinet. This appointment institutes a
new position, made necessary by
the expansion of Llonism In the
district. Wilber will be respon
sible for public relations within
the district, between clubs and
other district affiliations.
Lions are now represented In
83 countries. They have a total
membership of more than 600,-
000 in 13,000 clubs.
1:15, Xf43, 4:45, (:47, 8:50
0.75 0.40

h I: II uUk


charged today that Soviet

reports that Russia is stepping up
arms supplied to tne neutralist neutralist-Arab
Arab neutralist-Arab nations in the Middle East.
Petroleum Slash
Ordered By Wilson
Will Cut Transport
The Defense Department swung
the economy ax again today by
ordering a 18 to 15 per cent slash
in military petroleum purchases
for tha current fiscal year.
The principal effect of the order
will be to reduce the flying hours
of military aircraft and time
spent at sea by military ships.
The slash was a further .step
in carrying out Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson's new "air "airtight"
tight" "airtight" order to keep military
spendirg within 38 billion dollars
in the current fiscal year which
started July 1.
The military services previously
had ordered drastic cuts in de defense
fense defense spending. Chief among them
were the mothballing of 90 ships,
a 100,000 manpower cut and sharp
slashes in the guided missiles pro program.
gram. program. The department said original
plans to buy $1,143,000,000 worth
of petroleum products this, year
would be reduced by a figure
ranging from $115,000,000 to $190, $190,-000,000.
000,000. $190,-000,000. Rear Adm. O. P. Lattu execu executive
tive executive director of the military petro petroleum
leum petroleum supply agency, announced
the cuts.
He said all petroleum products
would be included in the cut cutback
back cutback which will be "particularly
heavy" in Navy special fuel oil
and aviation fuels.
Navy special fuel oil is the type
used in most major combatant
ships and transports.
A spokesman sard the cut came
under Wilson's recent order to the
services to reduce maintenance
and operations costs by a total
of 500 million dollars in the cur
rent fiscal year.
The "sDecific effects" of the
petroleum slash, Lattu said, "will
not be known until the services
have had ar opportunity to review
their oDerational plans and re
work programs reflecting the im
port of the order.
He said the order might mean
not only reduced purchases but
a reduction in deliveries under
contracts already in effect.
Everything That
Opens And Shuts
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP) -(UP)
One modern convenience prac practically
tically practically has driven some 200 home homeowners
owners homeowners and the Navy "off the
beam" because it's too much "on
the beam."
Strancf thines have been hap-
pening around the North Islandy
Naval Air Station. Residents!
boastine radio-controlled "garage
doors are sometimes kept busy
day and night trying to heep the
doors shut.
At the same time, the ground
control approach system at the
naval air station has been topsy
turvy. Instead of getting steady
radio signals, approaching pilots
occasionally hear nothing but
The Federal Communications
Commission finally located the
trouble. It discovered that the 200
doors, which are supposed to react
only to a radio transmitter in ine
owner's car as he approaches the
garage, are tuned in on the Navy
radio beams. The FCC order
ed the automatic door open opening
ing opening systems modified to get off
the Navy's beams.

Army Sets Up New Radio
System Seen As Saver Of

A raiio-Uxi service designed to;
save time and money in omciai
transportation will go into opera-
tion vxm ir. the fanama area on
the United States Army Caribbean
it was announced today.
A soal to make an official vehl
cle available for official use with within
in within 10 minutes of a call to the dis
patcher was outlined by Capt. M.
J. SchoemeJt, chief, Highways di division,
vision, division, USARCARIB Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation Office.
Current plans call for the serv service
ice service to be instituted eemetime be be-twesn
twesn be-twesn Sept. 1 end Sept. IS.
Twenty vehicles will be used in
the initial (ha k (down period
five e Ouerry rihts, five et
Fert Amader, three at Fert Hob Hob-be,
be, Hob-be, three et Fert Clayten, and
four at the industrial area ef
All of thfc vehicles will be dis
patched by radio from the oper-

buudioj at ice corozu- mo

Russia has sent half a dozen

Gerald D. Bliss
Dies In Miami
Aged 75 Years
Gerald D. Bliss, a Canal Zonr
Postmaster from early Canal co
struction days until his retirement
in 1934, died Thursday in Miami,
Florida, where he has made hisJ
home for many years. He was 75
years old.
Mr: Bliss was the head of a well'
known Canal Zone family and dur
ing his years of residence here he
was prominent in civic and frater
nal work. Because of his great
love of the Isthmus, he became
widely known in Miami a's an of of-fical
fical of-fical greeter of travellers from La
tin America through the Florida
A native of Sherman, New York,
Mr. Bliss came to the Isthmus in
December 1905, being employed as
a postal clerk. He Was promoted
the following year to Postmaster
and served in several of the "line
towns" during the construction pe period.
riod. period. For several years before his re
tirement, he was .Postmaster in
Cristobal. He handled the first air
mail brought to the Isthmus by
Col. Charles Lindbergh.
Mr. Bliss was a' well known
member of the Masonic Order and
was a leader of civic, work on the
Atlantic side for many years.
New of his death was receiv received
ed received by members of his family who
reside in the Canal Zone.
In addition to his wife, he 'is
survived by three daughters: Mrs.
Mabetle Walker, of Cocoli; Mrs.
Blabom D. Humphrey, of Cristo
bal; and Mrs. J. O. Barnes, who
now lives In the United States;
two sons, Gerald D., Jr. and Cur Curtis
tis Curtis H. Bliss, both of California and
both former Canal employes; three
sisters, Miss Genella Bliss, of Co
coli; Mrs. Carl P. Hoffman, and
Mrs. Peter Shrapnell, who now
live in the United States; and sev several
eral several grandchildren.

zy ...
' 'ft
! V nhn mini 11 ""-wf " ' ...v'.-.-j "-

(NEA Telephoto)
MAMIE OPERATED ON Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower, shown
here admiring a souvenir of her visit to the temporary Air
Force Academy at Lowry Air Force Base, Colo., was operated
on at Walter Reed Hospital in Washington. The 60-year-old
wife of the President was reported to be in "good condition"
following surgery for what the White House described as a
"benign condition."

tor pool. Traffic load may result
in aajuHmems in ine huiuuct m
vehicles at any one post
at one
time as me system
is perfected,
Schoenlelt said.-
As to potential savings, Schoen Schoen-felt
felt Schoen-felt estimated that the radios us used
ed used in the sedans would pay for
themselves within a year. There
should be a considerable time
saving lor personnel using vehi vehicles,
cles, vehicles, he said "We will be able to
offer official transportation to all
military and civilian personnel tra travelling
velling travelling within the Pacific area on
official business much faster than
Is the case at present."
He pointed out that runs to the
Atlantic side, VIP runs, and re regular
gular regular dispatches for staff use will
be handled directly by the respon responsible
sible responsible motor pools as is the case
at present.
The success el e radie taai
fleot is dependent entirely tKe
ears net being tied up while wekv


Let the people
32nd YEAR

Changes In Operating And Reserve Forces Of
Cutback of 60 Ships Will Not Affect Bulk Of

News that the U.S. Navy is de
activating 60 ships before the
end of the year has aroused con
siderable worldwide and local
interest as to just what the pro
posed changes in the fleet setup
will mean interms or reduced
personnel now and later re
Today the 15th Naval District
received a roster of ten key
questions and answers, released
in Washington by the chief of
naval Information yesterday, in
connection with the new opera
tional picture as follows:
1) Question: How many ships
does the Navy have in the. ac
tive fleets at the present time:
Answer: 967 as of June 30, 1957
2) Q: How many active ships
will there be at the end of the
calendar year. 1957:
A: Approximately 928. There
will be a total of 72 transfers to
the reserve fleet of vesaoi pres
This is Dr. Humbert Riva, a
colonel In the Army Medical
Corps, who performed the
operation on Mrs. .Dwight
Eisenhower in Walter Reed
- Taxi Service;
Time, Money
ina for passengers. For this rea
son, pattengert will bo delivered
to thehr destinations end the car
will wait no longer than five
minutits for thorn.
If a longer visit is necessary,
passengers will release the- cars
and then call the dispatcher for
another "cab" when they are rea ready
dy ready to return. Aa official memoran memorandum
dum memorandum sptiiint: out the details of the
opera Uo will be published before
the system goes into effect.
The taxi system will be operated
by a pliiooa from the 546th Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Car Company at Fert A A-mador.
mador. A-mador. . ; ;
Schoenlelt pointed to two other
advantages of the radio-taxi sys system.
tem. system. It will provide an emergency
logistical radio network d r i a g
times of disaster and it can be us used
ed used to supplement radio vehicles
m traffic ceatroU

primvvvr1' MBHMMlRSl M0-VSflium j w
h -;


know the truth and the


ently attached to the active
fleet, of which 19 were planned
ana announced in part, prior to
tne announcement that 60 add!
tional vessels would be inacti
vated. There will be 33 ships
added to the fleet, of which 23
are new construction and 10 are
conversions. Of the 60 ships
whose proposed inactivation was
announced Aug. 5, seven coastal
minesweepers are not actually
assigned as Fleet ships but do
openate with the Fleet.
3) Q: How many active ships
will there be at the enr of the
fiscal year, 1958;
A: This figure has not as yet
been determined.
4) q: how many ships were
originally scheduled for transfer
to the reserve fleet during the
fiscal year, 1958: --A:
Originally 19 ships of the
fleet and 13 Navy manned MSTS
(Military Sea Transportation
service) pliers had been sched scheduled
uled scheduled for transfer to the reserve
fleet. As is noted in previous
questions, some of these propos
ed inactivations previously were
announced, an example of which
is the USS Wisconsin.
5) Q: Will there be any other
deactivations during the fiscal
year 1958? How many:
A: This has not been positive
ly determined at this time, We
expect there might be some more
if tk various retrenchments
throughout the naval establish establishment
ment establishment as indicated to date, prove
insufficient to meet the Navy's
personnel and financial resourc resources.
es. resources. 6) Q: It has been previously
announced that 23 new ships
would join the fleet during the
fiscal year 1958. Does this still
hold true? If not, how many
will join the fleet during this
particular period:
A: This figure is still correct
in accordance with the pres present
ent present program for the fiscal year
7) Q: Is this cutback the re
sult of Mr. Wilson's order to re reduce
duce reduce the expenditure ,of main
tenance and operational funds?
A: This cutback is not specifi
cally the result of Mr. Wilson's
order to reduce the' expenditure
of M and o funds. It relates al also
so also to budgetary limitations, per personnel
sonnel personnel limitations, and limita
tions imposed by the increasing:
costs of labor, material, and



The very
funny story
of a pretty
divorcee and a
who, meet
In the mad

chase of their runaway children t

. Filmed in the beauty
of France and
1 Switzerland,"


country is 'Abraham Lincoln.,

8) Q: What will become of the
personnel aboard those ships to
be deactivated? Since there will
not be as many ships entering
the fleet as there will be leav leaving
ing leaving it, there obviously -will be a
large number of personnel to be
disposed of. Will the Navy' be
reduced In strength again, or
will these personnel be used to
beef up crews of ships present presently
ly presently In the fleet? t
A: The bulk of the personnel
will be transferred to other
ships, including new construc construction
tion construction and conversion. As previ
ously announced, some naval
personnel are due for early re
leas prior to Dec. 31. Some" of
the personnel will fill the allow allowances
ances allowances of ships "presently in the
flelt which may otherwise be
operating' with reduced number
due to the early discharge pro program..
gram.. program.. 9) Q: If there are to be fur further
ther further inactivations, what types
of ships will leave the fleet?
A: The determination of
types of ships to leave the
fleet at any time would de depend
pend depend on the current needs of
the service. There is no firm
prediction as to what typets of
ships might possibly be lnac
This Is Progress?
FLORAL PARK, N. Y. Aug. 91
(UP) Raymond Carr today chal
lenged the "great accuracy", pf
the electronic marvel purchased
by the Long Island Lighting Co.,
to compute gas and light bills.
1 Carr, a' cement manufacturing
company executive, received his
monthly bills from the company
today. 1
Enclosed was a' brochure that
said:' "In step with the newest au
tomatic accounting methods, the
Long Island Lighting Co., is now
using electronic computing equip
ment to calculate gas and elec
tric bills. Because of thei great
accuracy of this modern system,
we are certain it will be another
forward step in our program to
reader the best of public utility
Carr had no complaint about
his $6.20 gas bill.But the machine
demanded that he pay $1,266.80
for lights.' v


PRICES: -j .75 .40
Shows: 3:05 5:00
- 7:00 9:05 p.m.

from Kt-G-M trring
71TT7 77771

... m w m t w m mr m m z m m mm

-BARBARA LAAGE- eceey am ES. it fCSSET
MICHAEL REDGRAVE?.-a kerry productiom



Navy Indicate
US Personnel
- tivated as the result 6f future
directives, 'f. '
(10) Q: How many combatant
ships does the Navy now have,
ana how many will it have at
the end of the calendar year?
A: There are at. present 743
combatant ships In the Navy. At
tne end of the calendar year the
total will be approximately 695.
Files On Dominican
To Attorney

The State Department said today
it denied a : New. York attorney
access to files on Mie Dominican
Republic concerning the Galindez Galindez-Murphy
Murphy Galindez-Murphy mystery because it con considered
sidered considered the request v "inappropri "inappropriate':
ate': "inappropriate': rfx- "'"'
The case involves the disappear disappear-ance
ance disappear-ance last year of Columbia Uni University
versity University Professor Jesus de Galin Galin-der
der Galin-der and pilot Gerlad L. Murphy,
of Eugene, Ore.
The files were requested by
Morris L. Ernst,, a New York Civil
Liberties advocate, and -William
H. Munsonvi a retired New York
Supreme Court Justice. They were
hired recently: by the Dominican
Republic's New. York:, public re relation
lation relation firm ;Of Sidney S. Baron
to investigate the case
Galinde. I?; critic of General Generalissimo
issimo Generalissimo Rafael t. Trujillo, Domini- 4ffv
can--Republic strongman,-; disjipr WJ
peered in New York City in
March, 1956. Murphy, who was
reported to-have piloted the plane

id wmcft Xiaimder allegedly wasr

taken to the Dominican Republic,
disappeared there last December,
' The State Department began in-vv
vestigating the case earlier- this
year after Rep. Charles O. Porter
(D-Ore.) requested action on Mur Murphy's
phy's Murphy's disappearance.
Porter said he has "news
that will stand up in, court" to

support his charges that Trujillo
ordered the murders. Hersaia
he has refused to turn over his
files to Ernst because he has re
ceived phone calls vfrom people
asking him not to show Ernst in

formation they had given to
Porter. : ; t v

Porter said Ernst "is, In effect.
working for Trujillo" and said he
should quit the case.