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7 ', THE CITY OF THE ,.
' F tirconvc
f ivunu i 7
5X 1M1S SL UAIU
CAMADIAH 17III5KY fp-K
. k INTER NATION At. AIRWAYS'
wnitAiVf F BOWIE. 62.' the hero of yesterday's attempted holdup at the La Boca service een-v;
ilr shnw howyhe Btuclc a bread knife at the back of holdup man George Allen and downed
him as Allen hejd the service
rASHIERLa Boca sertice center cashier Mrs: Weynelfc Innia,
whA was threatened by the. holdup man as he stuck hi hand
ill he ash. register and toojfr
n OLD UP MAN George U. Al Allen.
len. Allen. 26. as he left Balboa Mag Magistrate's
istrate's Magistrate's Court this morning
alter waiving preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing on a charge of holding up'
the cashier at the La Boca serv
ice center at the point of a
knife.. - .'
LONDON. Auir. 0 V?) Offi-1
F..:.,. m. ... Jl JL
f I ft
elal sources disclosed today thatt He ssid the 21 made public
Britain Is i-acti rating 7 its were chosen because' be thought
Christmas Wand H-Bomb base they were representative of Nearo
so that new thermonuclear tests, feeiing as expressed to the Presi Presi-can
can Presi-can be carried out on "short dent. t.
notice If needed.
center manager and the casmer
wrt 14 50. y-
House Passes Bill
To Send CZ Boys
To King's Poinl
: WASHINGTON. Aug. 2b (OP)
The House passed unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously and sent to the Senate yester yesterday
day yesterday a bill authorizing the ap appointment
pointment appointment of cadets to the Mer
chant Marine Academy from ahe
Canal." Zone, yirgln Islands.
American Samoa, Guam, and
the pistrc of Columbia. ; ;1 ;
1 The" House' acted In an effort
to overcome ," what was called
"oversight" lhheJaw that f ex excluded
cluded excluded candidates from' tnese
areas.,' V; x,r: '.
V --V - ..-V;. ...
"' If jassed, the measure opens
two cadet positions a year ; at
the Kings Point, New York, Aca-
demy for the Canal Zone,' one
each, fori the Virgin "Islands,
Guam', -ahd American Samoa,
and four for the District of Co
The Canal Zone' Governor can
choose candidates from among
sons of Zone residents, employes
of the Panama Canal 'company
residing In the Republic or Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, and Federal Government
workers.V:-v v i;
Watered Do wnr Civil Rights Bill :
Brings Shower Of
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20 (UP)-,
The White houte today released
21 samples of hundreds of recent
telegrams-and letters to President
ienhower urginc his firm oppo opposition
sition opposition to the civil rights bill as
passed by the Senate.
. Press Secretary James C. Hag Hag-erty
erty Hag-erty released the messaees after
reporters oueried him about pub public
lic public response to the civil rights
fight in congress.
Hagerty said- 'hundreds' of
messages plus au uncounted num number
ber number of posteards had arrived at
the White House since the Senate
completed action, on the bill about
two weeks ago. Virtually all of
ihm n,tttfff. rim frnnv K0M
Dr.. Ralpk J. Bunche, assistant
"Let the people kpout the truth and the
Knife-Brandishing Holdup Man
Waives Hearing On ZoneTHeft
? "Ah apparently penitent holdup man, wha grabbed $.S4 eut f
a cash register while brandishing a six-inch knife at the aahljr
of the-La Boca service center,, hung his head this 1 morning' ta
Balboa Magistrate's Court as he waived preliminary hearing, .,.
' Judge John E. Demlng, who returned to the bench thfs morn morn-inr
inr morn-inr after an absence of about 4wo weeks, accepted; the waiver
plea enterea oy suowrgw
tried by a jbigher court because
Bail was set at $500: However,
the. judge took" nnde considers
iinn th no'fisibilitrfof revoking
ta probation jsr.ah,ted-t monty er
go yesieraay.: wncn a ubi?jim
charged with stealing a tin of
Dowdered.milk from"- fihe La -Be
p.a commissary. Judge Demlng
ixed bail In. tre1 probation .case
at1 $50 and ordered him tp re-f
turn .tomorrow pionmig v
Allen was aisarmea ywieruy,
by Wluie F. Bowie, t in serv service
ice service center Janitor, after the
26-year-old Panamanian had
pulled the knife on- cashier
Weynell Innis "just a' she
opened the cash; register de
niult th mnnev from a Sale...
Allen phased Mrs. Inriis away
from the register and stuck his
hand In and removed: t some
monev. which amounted to $4.50
two $2 rolls of nickels and twoj
; Bowie came out of the kitchen
behind Allen while the knifeman
held the cashier -and the service
center manager, Ruben T. Stew Stewart
art Stewart at bay. After sizing up the
situation ,Bowle went back Into
the kitchen and' armfed himself
with ten-inch bread Kmie., -While
the manager distracted
Allen's attention, Bowie came up
behind Allen and-neia tne aruie
at. the knifeman's back, and der
manded that he drop hlsweap'
on. The surprised Allen Immed
iately dropped the. knue ana sup
This mornine In court; Allen
read a copy of the charge as the
judge read It to him and folded
the paper nd put It away in his
. Wearing a one-Inch growth
'' of beard and a bushy mou
iache, AUea hung his head as
the judge explained his rights
and asked him if he wanted to
. submit to a hearing then and
there or to be heard In a high high-r
r high-r courts .. !'-:
'xT9 a, higher court,.. ABn
. murmured with .his eyes still
-downcast.' : !,., y-' r
Service center manager Stew-
Protests To Ike
secretary t general bf the United
Nations, messaged. "'Speaking in
my capacity an American citi citizen,
zen, citizen, 1 say that the b-U in its pres present
ent present form is disappointedly, weak.
I heartily support every effort sow
being made to strengthen it..
jcki obinson, former Brook'
Jackie Robinson, former Brook-
lyn Dodrers baseball star, .tele .telegraphed:
graphed: .telegraphed: ."Am opposed to civil
righ's bill, in- ka present form.
Have been in touch with a num number
ber number of my friends. V'e disagree
that balf loag better than none.
Have waited this long for bill
with meaning caa wait a little
Herry-E. Schultz, chairman cf
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'na! B rith crged the President
to exert "all cf your great leader leadership
ship leadership at this crucial moment to
obtain n improved and strength strengthened",
ened", strengthened", version of the bill.
, PANAMA,' R. Tn TUESDAY, AUGUST 9tim
il a coJ
Thi alid en th- a'at Uwk
wtk. It wat estimated today. '-3' n 1
Extending only 60 ft.
done nothing to delay shipping. t
Canal officials calculate
from the Cut,. The Dredging Divison has' taken" out about. 6,000 yards already.,.
There has been no further -development of the slide
1 v n
triggered by the earthquake
A Panama Ctnal announcement yesterday" said It was
have occurred In the past few 4aya. i
The shoaleo area Is buoyed, and there have been no
difficulty 'In passing It.
m.s.i, " ; :. "T"":. -" :
f I got caught lihe act'
art said he TWUeved that Allen
had accomplices, because while
he end the cashier were busy
voices 'yeningv -rcome u, now,
George,. You got enough, eome
However; Stewart said he was
too busy watching Alien-to no
tlce who might be eafnf out to
i After accepting Allen's waiver
piea anq iixmg oau u auu, jam
judge took up tne matter oi.aj
len's violation Of his probation.
. On Uie earlier charge of pet petty
ty petty larceny, Allen was adjudged
sane but wath a "rather schizoid
personality structure' ifter
psychiatric' examination ordered
by Judge Demlng. The judge
had sentenced the defendant to
three days fat jail for, trespassing
but had 'suspended imposition
or the sentence on the petty jar-
, -:.' :? -'-''...
. The judge ordered Allen to
appear tomorrow morning
while he took the matter of re re-voklnr
voklnr re-voklnr hia probation under
eonsidoratlen and added that
he wondered if AM en should
net be submitted' to another
L psychiatrie examination.
Allen hid very little to say in
court this attorning. However, he
.did ask a, euestion of the police.
man wno arrestee, rum. wnu
the policerhae was on the stand
to testify. ,udae Demlne asked
Allen if, he had any ouestlons to
put to -the police officer.
"Yes; one question," Allen
wen. sund up," the ludgeinr-
dered. .: ..-. -,.
At the time of my arrest!'
Allen said, "was there pack of
cigarette amone my errecu?"
when the policeman answered
in the affirmative. Allen said:
I would like to know wheth
er it has been confiscated or
not.- ,;y v t '.
The policeman xplalned
that It had not been fully es
tablished-whether the pack of
cigarettes was Allen's proper property
ty property or whether he had stoles) It
from the rvieo center dar darter
ter darter the holdup.: ;
-Allen also waived preliminary
hearing on the probation charge
with the statement:'
- "You gave me a chance on
and I didnt accept if :
Zone Delegates: V
To VFW Parley rj ;
Leave Thursday s
'Department of Canal Zone dele
gates ta the national convention of
the Veterans of Foreign Ware will
leave Thursday for Miami
Beach, Fla. V
The delegates who will attend
the convention are; Albia Kraa.
kowsky, department commander;
WUIi am Arnold, Jr., vice, com commander;
mander; commander; Charles Lester, derart derart-nent
nent derart-nent quartermaster; Frank '.an '.an-kenihin.
kenihin. '.an-kenihin. deDartraent chief of ataff.
Theodora HannU, department In In-apdetor.
apdetor. In-apdetor. William Dobsoa, Post
Ralph y,aehary; Charles Smith,
Post SJ22: Kavid Searle: viriim
Stairs; William Price, Pott 383S.
temUry U $mfeu vltrAm Lincoln
IV'' 1 '
W 7 " 1'
,,; ; v j ;
SLIDE TO BE CLEAR IN WEEK
of Calllard ytlnar La Pita
Into the Canal, which la 400
about 35,000 yards of material will have to be dredged
last Thursday morning, and
t ELECTORAL TRIBUNAL ores
ident Islas B. Pinilla notified the
Panamenista ? Party, yesterday
that according to a resolution
issued by the 1952 Electoral. Trie
bunai the party "is legauy ex4
tlngulshed." :. i i.: y
Pinilla said the 1953 resolu
tion declared both the Paname
filsta-Party and the conserva conserva-t,lv
t,lv conserva-t,lv Partv hftrallvi dead because
they had hot obtained jjfie numj
per of vQtevre-quireflfpy. tawvjn
?:He added that: the Vresolutfofr
was Duoiisnea, in me uiuciai
GasTette and .that there is no
record that its validity had been
The Ptmamefilstas are expect
ed to ask for further exblana
tion today at a meeting of the
Electoral Tribunal, to, continue
discussions on. 4 proposed ie
Thet tabloid daily La Hora
complained today : that VS.
military policemen- do a they
: please in Panama ordering
Panamanians out of bars and
ether establishments under the
pretext that they are Puerto
According to the newspaper,
the protests of the Panamanians
subjected to this treatment go
unheard despite the presence of
a Panama policeman aiong witn
the MPs. ..-.-! ,,.'x' :
The oaper also accuses the
MPs of picketing bars and shoo
ing Jtne customers away 11 tney
take a dislike, to tne oartenaer
or the owner of the establish establishment.
ment. establishment. r
One newspaper reported yester yesterday
day yesterday that a 'large number of
prisoners n't the Carcel Modelo
are suffering from tubercujo
Th Tnartmenv of Correc
tion, is reportedly taking steps
to have the tubercular victims
transferred to the Nicolas' 8o-'
lano HospltaL' , :
... ;-.'-.. ':' '. (KEA Telephotei'
KtvT HA IX STYLE FOB CCIE "Wearing a new centerpart
hair style. Queen Elisabeth II poses with Princess Anne for
tne latier's seventh birthday pictures at Buckingham Palace.
The blonde-haired Princess, whose birthday was on August
IS, reread her first real wrist watch as a gift from her"
partiiU at a private royal party, at Balmoral castle,
ft. wide at this point, K hat
since it occurred over the.
possible the slide had been,
the torrential rains which
reports of, ships. having had
Noon hour traffic in the Balboa
area was not ; entirely stalled yes yesterday
terday yesterday but il' was slowed up con con-siderably
siderably con-siderably b one of -the heaviest
thunder tid rain storms in recent
Wttnin a neriod of 55 minutes., a
Vtottt of two inches, of raitu fell at
BSiboaj Heignts,' uurmg tnat time
e pear torof oe Jnch.w
eordefl ten minutes and cone
Tha tl'understorra rolled in from
the aorth east and broke .ever the
Balboa. area at-12:20 p.m..bringing
rain,, which Hoodea streets, f ana
stalled some traffic in the .Balboa
r iats. ; ;
' t '' iia r
.Althoueh there were several
tuisbt flashes of liehtnins acconf-
Daniel bv loud clam 01 thunder.
a damage was reported jester-
day afternoon as ,tie resuif of eitn eitn-er
er eitn-er the rain, or the electric storm,
Cirard ;TriaI Set
MAEBASHI, Japan, Aug.' 20
(UP)--U. S. Army Sp. 3C William
Girard formaUy was summoned
today tc. stand' trial before a Jap-
snese court next Monday on
charees of manslaughter in the
firing range death of a Japanese
woman tut January,
The summons Issued by the M-
ebashi District Court directed the
Ottawa. 111. soldier to appear be
fore the court at 9:10 -a.m, Aug.
26. Girard is In U.S. military cus
tody at" Camp -Drew,- about 0
miles north of Tokyo.
' IT. S." authorities agreed earjler
this year to turn Girard over to
a Japanese court for trial for the
fatal shootin of Mrs. Naka Sakai
while she was picking scrap met
al on the u. 5.. Army s vamp
Weir firing range.
will bt cleared
1 f "T 1 O .-rV
Of Ike Doctrine'
., .v : -. -r, ,'. w .r-i (.(.-
Going into Action?
. WASHINGTON, Aug. 20 (UP) U.S. officials' M V
today tht United States regards thi Communist power
grab in Syria with "groat seriousness
J "Syria certainly is going in the direction of tMCOnv'
ing a Soviet satellite," one top official said. ; V
Officials said the situation was being watched very
carefully for further, developments. They said it was still
impossible to tell what will happen. 1
1 Senate assistant Democratic leader Mike Mansfield
said yesterday if Syria does become an outright Commu
nist state and attempts to "impose its will on any neigh-' (
bor, I would assume the s 0-called Eisenhower Doctrine
would go into operation.
Mansfield urged Syria's neigh
bors to "take adequate precau precautions
tions precautions for any eventuality .that
might arise because of the swing,
to the extreme left of the Syrian
U.8. officials said two things
have to happen' before the Eis
enhower Doctrine can he in
yoked: .'.,".; , : t
v4-A,tat' hU .t be ejearly
The stite menaced has -to
4sk UJ5. assistance.
The' United States held day
long conferences yesterday with
its Western allies including Brit
ish, ambassador sir Haroid ceo
cla on the passible effects bjf the
, Meanwhile Beirut' newspa newspapers
pers newspapers reported today that Sy-
- rla'a President Shukri el Ku Ku-watly
watly Ku-watly submitted his resignation
before flying to Egypt Sunday
but that the Syrian regime has
declined to publish It,
The Beirut press reports ilsol
Iraq Asks For
On British 'Aggressigni
NATIONS. N.Y.. Aug,
Irao. appealed to the
Security Council today to take ae-
Ha said this would shaw thai
the world the United Nations
can sarve tha interests af small
a anil mm laroa nations..
Ja wad. ": oresentine the case of V
the Arab world to the 11-member
council, said the little war In the
Arabian Peninsula territory of
Muscat and Oman was a real
threat to world peace.
He asked the council to place
tha item on its aaenda for dis
cussion, but it appeared in ad
vance that the move would not
Diplomatic aawrcas said tha
request would fat mora than
Three faverabla vetas Iraq,
tha Sevit4i and the Philip,
pints. Aastralla, fti-irai land
Franca -were expected ta veto
'Ssalnsf H end .tha others, in.
Fi. Amador Soldier
Afler Treelop Fall
Sp-t Richard R. Robertson, 22.
of Fort Amador is being carried
on the critically ill list at Gorgas
Hospital with multiple bruises and
internal injuries from a 35 foot
fall. Headquarters USARCA&IB
said today. i
Robertson slipped from a tree
en a steep bank bordering the ca-
aal at Amador Saturday and fan
to the rocks below. Tha accident
occurred about 11 a.m. Ha was
immediately taken to the hospital.
RooerTtoa is assined to the Ad
jutant General Section, -HeadqaaM
ten ISAKLAHLB. Ha a ais
wife, Betty Lou, reside at 251 A
His parents. Mr. sad Mrs. Ver
non C Robertson, from Columbus.
Miss., have been notified and have
iarfiea'MtMhat thev nlaa ta coma
to toe Caaal Zone le see t&eir son.
IHI CSNT1 :
claimed that the acting presfi S
dent, Dr. Nazem el Kodsi, trav-
eled to Lebanon yesterday
thus leaving Syria without an
active chief of state. 1 .
1 There was no immediate com
ment on the report from Da
mascus, the Syrian capital
It' was' alleged by i the right
wing Beirut newspapers El Ha
yafr and' Annass that Kuwatly
bnd.eo fcls tesignaUonvto the
presidential aecretary 't general
- Kuwatly flew to Cairo where
he conferred with Egyptian Pres
ident Gamal Abdel Nasser", be before
fore before entering an Alexandria hos4
pital iot physical examination;
They claimed the chiefs of the
Syrian army did not permit pub publication
lication publication of the resignation irt
order to avoid- the complications
of electing a- successor during
the present political situation.' 1,
The two newspapers said In
their reports that the .aetlne
president Is now In Lebanon-. !!
did not specify his whereabout
eluding the UnHed States,!-
xpecrea to entrain.
Britain's Dixon categorically re rejected
jected rejected the charge of aggression.''
He told the Council thatOman
has been, recognized for twVeen-
tunes as merely s "distnct"- of
the Sultanate of Muscat and 0
man and therefore subject, to Sul
tan Said Bin Taimur. ''
Ha said the uprising In Oman
was purely an internal. IffaM
and that since the British had
one ta tha aid af tha Sultan -at
tha Sultaa'a awn reauett Iff ;
was not a matter far consider,
atien by the Security Caancll.
A few hours before the Council
began its .debate the Caire re representative
presentative representative of the Imaa rf O
man sent messages to U.N. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary General Dag Hammarsk
jold and Council President Fraa.
Cisco J. Lrrutia of .Colombia ask
ing the U.N. to "intervene in
favor, of Oman" in the dispute. 1
At the same time, the Soviet
Government condemned Britain's
intervention in Oman. A Tasa
news agency dispatch delivered ta
foreign correspondents in. Mos
cow attacked ."the haroanc Br.u
ish method of bombing, villa e v
and killing men, woman and rh.V
dren .who. are fighting fotvaation
al liberation." .. ..
Solon Wants U.S.
Newsmen To Coye 1
WASHINGTON. Aug.. 20 (UPV-
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D
Mina) urgd today that the Stats
Department permit U.S. aewtmet
to go to Red China ta cover se
tivities af America students.
. Tha aiudeata went there froa
Moscow, where they attended
youth festival, at tha Invitation 01
the Ked Chinese government.
Humphrey told, the Senate- th
unlers the State Department a
least tenporanly Lxta its in
sgviast VS. newssaea gout t
Rtd China,-tha Amencaa -?:
will have ta depend upon dit"t
ed procaianda reports- by 7 m
Chinese reporters as to tha a-4
viuea c ui sutaeau.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER :
V 4 TUESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MNC AMD fVILMHW SV THt PANAMA AMERICAN MIM INS.
tOUNOCQ OY NELSON ROUMIVIU. m .
i : HARMOOIO ARIAS lOITOM
.7. H trmiT. P O Box 194 Panama. ). o a.
Tilsphonb a-0740 B Lwifl
. CABLB AODMOe. PANAMBRICAN, PANAMA J
CiM OMb 1S.I7S CBNTMAt AVINUI HTWIta ISrH AN (9TM StMIT
eION RimslNTATIVU. JOSHUA S POWIRS. INC.
, A v.,. S48 MADISON AVB. NSW YORK. 1 17 N V.
""'' 4 '"V k MOM NAlt
1 am T --"- -.- '.'O BO
Pen eix momtm. in advanci y: r 000 is po
t PO NO TIAR IN ADVANCI IS.BO 84. OO
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
n: '.. -Tfc Mall Baa ta (arum far nadera of The Panama American.
Letters, are receive1 gratefully and are handled In wholly confidential
If mm eontrrbute a letter don't be Imaatleir? H. H doesn't appear the
atxtidir. Lotto rt arf publKhcd in tno oraor rocoiToa.
. PIm try ta koop the knars limited ta ana papa langth.
. v Identity of lottar writors is hold in strictast 'eonlidoneo
I This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements ar
omptessed In letters from readers.
" BITS AND PIECES
I am as puzzled as "Puzzled" as to how any novelist, even
'the potSoSevariety of writer ftf$F$&
rationalize the statement attributed to him, to wit That
the release of thrill killer Leopold would be a deterrent to juve
nUeiSkrpSed. I say what kind of double talk is OJrt
eurelTletting this madman go .free would constitute proof posi posi-tlvf
tlvf posi-tlvf Via a youthful hoodlum that almost any crime to be was
WOTSethriireTerted maniac Leopold still is to durance vile
at inis writing Long may he remain. He should have been
treated to the hot seat at the time of his conviction
Speaktag at miscarriages of Justice,. I think we had some
uch tiUng right here on the local scene not so Jong ago. -1
Sudderto Sk what would have happened to W "gri JW-
; db owr a period of weeks she had been observed ourioln
tag a variety of items and foodstuffs from the commissary
' I doubt seriously that her case even though she had
hungry kids at home would have been gently dismissed in a
wlt.r of nsvchiatrlc KODDieaeaoOK. Meuiuuui.iuijr yicn
nf belne "absent minded" would be like spitting oeiore
Let's Ba Fair
11 PERCENT RAISE
read in the paper that 2200 Panama Canal employes are
l to get an 11 percent raise in pay. For the We of me
5- Jt,t nhat. tor Th ar overnald now. What they
ahould be doing is giving the government their 11 percent for
ill toe time they spend loafing In the cafeteria on their coffee
When I was working for toe Panama Canal I never had
...k thina- coffee break. Matter of fact, If I left the
ei UvU erJ)o M 'J v --
Job to go to the vtoilet I was called up on the carpet.
ploye a !Tt the th. Communist Party hi. beeu
same? we surely need n,
,By VICTOR RIESEL
Rome: The road to tee presi presidential
dential presidential Uuirinalft Plan! t;i.
White Housp wnvn
II Duce s balcony, now a sight sightseers
seers sightseers stop,, hung empty iA the
dusk. But another symbol of die die-tatorship
tatorship die-tatorship still hangs heavily over
Rome the powerful Communist
Party Woe with its 10,000,000 votes
'if ,178 votes in Parliament.
we left the spectre of Commu Communism
nism Communism ouisiat the Palace.
Somehow the Soviet shadow
seeraea barred by the steel hel-
wcicu, eworu-canying guarus in
v urass-Dunonea down to the
dark trniicri N
Inside. hbht with Ttulv'o d..:
dent Giovanni Gronchi, I found him
T, -"y wiui VM4, s
tommunist: fariv ; tn laroa..
outsido the Iron c u r t i n
WOuld be beaten bark in h ori.
mci-I ejRcuond new May or June.
nir canain the President's
serenity cams from his ays wit wit-nest
nest wit-nest vie at the launching of our
Hone it John rackets up near the
Alps, as wall as from his own
subtle political astuteness.
- & uu.tJ, v.- many
The Italian Communist Party aild
its allies have 35 percent oi Par Par-hament,
hament, Par-hament, Th Khrushchev contin contingent
gent contingent controls the biggest labor fe fe-deration.
deration. fe-deration. The Party nas milhons
of dollars to spend.
It has twef unmoved by Soviot
terror in Hungary. It has not been
afiecled by Poland's comparative
freedon. U has not been moved by
" F"fc. U OtiOUBS 10 Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. cru!ri win next spring's e lo lotion.
tion. lotion. And there are many whs
believe that if Italy goes Commu Communist,
nist, Communist, so will much sf Europe.
p ii" vi" "ceF. considerable
military and aircraft fighters and
the missiles. Never forget those
missiles. If the Communists take
power, out we go. The Mediterra
nean would be. wide open
frv-' t f?A y icifu ; ;; vivvH
y RRIW I AR SON
' t J,
4 f Air-
1 NEA Som'co, lee,
Death Is So Permanent
By BOB RUARK
Retired PC Employe
- Distressed Parent, you've really got a kick coming. Its
getting to be a fine state of affairs when we think of ourselves
before we think of our children. I'm referring to. the announce announcement
ment announcement that air conditioning is to be put in the Administration
Building. When are the kids going to get, some ox inis nice
coo air which will be flowing ail over Balboa Heights come the
aawt of next fiscal year? iV'
; t realize that it is imneratlve that the air conditioning be
pai in the Octagon as soon as possible to combat all, the hot
air Jhat issues loan xrom same. 4 oon i get up 10 me ucww
often, but I realize our pencil pushers must be kept cool. Yea,
dad. keen 'em cool I v.
But mv aaents Inside toe Octagon have Informed me that ,,,
there U more tnan one reason ior wus move to coui vn uic
red hot daddies on the hill. There is a dual purpose in opera-
tion Deen Freeze. The commissary is actually going to use
this strategic move to unload those top coats they've had sit
ting around the joint for the last fifteen years. Yes, I hear
the, boys down at the Balboa Commy are breathing a sigh of
relief. They've been waiting a long time to move that mer merchandise.
chandise. merchandise. nr11 for 1 1 T mOva tVi hmrl im nn IVi'mniinfl Attn ai Q Vi A Q I
,-rid sweat If they put that air conditioning in the Octagon,
wrU never be able to get them hot on anything. All I can say
Js Vtovernor you'd better think over this decision to air condi-
; tiorj the Octagon, before you freeze over the operation of the
Watch It WUlie
Once again Nathan Leopold, the
thrill killer of the "crime of the
Rome', taiormed circles sav the 5?llu?' :.al
ittl'Tj J had already asked ; for parole
lStlnf.fa Mft4? "ent three times in vain.;: F ...
elections in Northern Italy. There FoP the vouneer element. Leo
pold ;s the man who participated
with the late Richard Loeb in the
thrill-killing young Bobby
Franks 33 years ago. They were
both jicl and brilliant boys, u a
touch on the, homosexual side, and
they, killed little Franks just to
see what It' was like, Loeb got
stabbed in a prison argument in
1936,-aud died of his wounds. Both
bad been sentenced to 88 years,
a safe measure for keeping thrill-'
killers iti?xn practicing their, iun
and games ba"6ther fgtks.
. Former Governor Adlai Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson reduced Leopold's sentence to
a mere 85 years, making him eligi eligible
ble eligible for parole. This was after Leo Leopold
pold Leopold volunteered as a human gui guinea
nea guinea pig in malaria experiments,
and served variously in the Joliet
library and other soft billets. Now
his fourth request for parole has
been turned down, despite a pow powerful
erful powerful public- relations campaign
behiud the effort to spring the 52-year-old
This makes these cities undis undistinguished
tinguished undistinguished as the only district in
Europe to rally to the Soviet Party
after Hungary, after the purge,
after Khrushchev has referred to
those who don't agree with him
I've just flown down from the
north. There in the towns of Lecco
and Cremona, as well as in Rimi Rimini
ni Rimini on the Adriatic, the Communists
jucreaeea meir votes in a
sort of "As Maine "goes so goes
So Gronchi is maneuvering to
break up the Communist coalition.
It Is not that the President of Italy
feels that his nation may go Com-
What disturbs him and his eel eel-Jiagues
Jiagues eel-Jiagues and our awn observers
hare Is the danger that the Com Communists
munists Communists win" Increase their votes.
v ,'. i.i.- r. i fti,ihiu). t
chiefs Tegliattl and Longs, poli political
tical political blood brothers .of .Nikir
Khrushchev, will not lose votes.
Business mtn oil over th world
vf Pan Amrkon (iiintlf ttHnh
fWno. I Strsst No. 5. TeL 2-0iT0t Cetom Solos lldg. TaL 1097
If after the blood bath in Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, the 1,200,000 member Com Communist
munist Communist Party retains its strengbth,
j .y ii. w x puu a ioeaiu ou
us go neutrtL
If so, we could be out of our
bases here, and in France as well,
I believe, because the Communist
A big Communist vote would not
port for Russia as it would be a
demonstration that the honeymoon
with the U.S. is over.
It is accurate to report that the
President of Italy believes he can
spat toe utmmuuui coauuou.
It can be revealed that he Is
wouiu nave beei more ueauis 01
this ligbt so vital to us baca fiome
h. tne iioui nau not oeea laie uu
aronchi hadn't deiayea ms vaca
Uen Dreoarations to talk with this
corretpuaaeut late m toe evemug.J
It J, howewtr, accurate to as assay
say assay the Pretidsitf's views as tal tallows:
lows: tallows: If the Communist coalition
can be cracKes in Italy m tno
neat election, they'd be no me-
mf 11 w.M..t ie
years, until the next naiionai e e-loction.
Carl Sandburg', ; the : poet ; Earle
Stanley Gardner, the mystery-nov
el-factory; nd Meyer Levin, who
wrote a best-seller oif Leopold s
back, v all argued that the killer
should be released because he is
so brilliant. His release, Gardner
said, would be "a deterrent to ju
venUe delinquency," although he
failed to explain why. Sandburg
referred to a potential release as
''an act of mercy and justice."
Leopold has had 2 heart at attacks,
tacks, attacks, suffers from diabetes and
a kidney ailment. Isn't that a
' pity? Bobby; Franks, 14 years
' eld at the time of his star per.
formance as amusement for
the wa perverted killers, etill
suffers from death, a rather
An original mistake was made
in not summarily executing the
two killurs. What I assume was
the usual prison-pervert's argu argument
ment argument did the job for Loeb, and re repaired
paired repaired the state's mistake. But
why in the name of heaven should
the authorities turn loose this oth other
er other creep now, 4f he has been worth
keeping in cold storage for 33
I can see no possible use for
him outside the bars which have
confluofi hint in his youtn and his)
pardon the expression, manhood.
He can die as easily in jail, of his
various afflictions, as B. Franks
died 'outside it. He has been an
expensive ward, and his family
should have been made to pay
his keep, if thrill-killing is to be
regarded, as a luxury.
' If he, is worth paroling now he
was worth paroling a year or so
after he vas convicted. ? when
S iLEi" -l?mei5'Ilg ot ls you,th 'observers'' are fluttering around
w ,3.r --SM v fill 7 1 Washington. Two figures are inter
him useful... nd possibly to teacnLrfini, ti,.
l. Hermann ads, former man
WASHINGTON When you're
in the Army, Navy, or Air Force
and receive orders irom your com commanding
manding commanding officer to attend a social
functions, you oney.
if vou also set anoraer in cou
tribute towara a present for tne
commander's wite, you aiso ooey
For orders are ordes in tne arm
However, mandatory social aci
vitv and commilsorv eenerosity is
not helping morale m ine armeu
forces. v -Here'
an Illustration Of what
hanoened at-Lake Charles Air
Fnrdd Base Louisiana, when Col
Robert I. Barrowrlough retired as
commander of the 69th Bomoara
All officers 1 received a letter
from the Deputy commander, Col
A. J. Bratton. Jr. it read: r
"The 69th Bombardment Wing
will sponsor a farewell party for
Col. and Mrs. ttooert 1. carrow'
rloiiffh on the nieht of Friday, Ju
ly 19, 1957. Each officer of the
wing will be charged the follow following
ing following amounts, for the" party by
rank : --'o ? "-'
"1. Colonels $25; 2Mt. Colonels
15: 3. Majors $10: 4. Captains $8.-
50: 5. Lieutenants $7; 6. Warrant
"Each sauadron commander Is
resnonsible for collecting this a
mount from eacn omcer u ms
squadron, This money must be
turned in to the wing adutant
listed by name not later than 1700
hours, 3 July 57.
It was also explained that the
above would include buffet,
drinks,' entertainment, dancing,
and "gift for Mrs. Barrowclough."
The officers went. They contri contributed.'
buted.' contributed.' Many of them were strong
for the .commander and his wife.
But they felt a little less so after
being,; required by mandatory or
der to ante up for tneir tareweu
Returning German Property
Every year as Congress is about
to adjourn, there's a big push to
return German wartime property
to Germany.' 1
t This is because it's sometimes
easier to put a bill across during
the closing rush of Congress when
senators are anxious to go home
and will sometimes pass almost
anything to get lobbyists and leg
islation out of tneir nair. :
Right now the pressure boys and
him that fun can be found In oth
er, less -drastic directions.
Leopold's brilliance doe not
argue as a fafor for his release. release.-Sculptor
Sculptor release.-Sculptor Robert Irwin was bril
liant, toO,i especially v With an
, ice pick, and I suppose svan
Jack tha Ripper had soma spa
cial qualities unknown to us
' clods.. v
I say leave .him be until he dies
and .'hen let's see if an autonsv
can. determine, if possible, what
went ou inside mm. cau it eye
for eye, tooth for tooth, but have
we had anv bulletins from young
Bobby Franks, lately?
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
Mt interpretation of what he
beueves is uuu uy 19 Umj jkreui-
ha' would no loager be on, toe 01-
lenxivb. U nuxnt even oe ou las
1 For, by that time neither Khrush-
f any mclatuf would, control, au
uie kuf iaus, all tuc saieiiuu..'
A tuture Russian dictator would
have to rubuila tne secret police.
it was aiaah&ed alter biaiin died.
It was oepnvea os us Mvu troops,
tanks, guns and politic ai power.
ina ueu Army out uua ai lue Did'
ding of those wno survivsd Maluu
In a few years ins soviet ruiy
might be poLucslly independent ei
tne bAiet communist rarty. ii it
played aa independent political
role, the feed Army, perk in ied
. a .at e a
Russia as a national state. It would
not ba lBteraatioaaUy belligerent.
It would sot .be an the oaewive
' .m m. MO urn-
It ia the Contmuaist Party of the
Soviet Union which is imperialist
and internationally aggressive, sot
the Red Amy. Tbereiore, teaaion.
would lessen. World Communist
Parties would Joss puwet. toe
, cW... I
It seemed to me that President
Gronchi of Italy and Chancellor
Adenauer U Germaay agreed that
Comrade Khrushchev would not be
ruling Russia as Stalia did.
Long Live The Succession:
Thanks to the legal-beagling of
our own Rot M. Conn. Carol MC-
Daniel's son will .inherit the title
of Marauis of Porta 20. Carol was
the playboy-racer's estranged wi
dow. Roy is in Europe now trying
to straighten our tne Deaut man manager
ager manager Marquesa is plenty : tough
with the purse-strings which she
controls, but melted considerably
under Roy's benign handling, wisn
I was a lawyer see the world
'and see Carol McDaniell
Out Of The Mouths Of Press A
gents: Those sparklers around the
shapely neck 01 ttcmxa unoureas
the French cinema sparkler, are
a gift from Dick Zanuck, Darryl's
young son. -(Runs in the family
at that.) ... Jtigure inis one: iv
actress Sherri Windsor lunched at
Peppy De Albrew's Chipeiu
RaiiM with Colorado mine-million
aire, Frank O'Brien. She had din
ner mere one nigm wun nea
O'Brien, Frank Jr., hsby of the
O'Briens. (She must like the Chs Chs-peau
peau Chs-peau Rouge. So do I. Or maybe
it'a daring. It dares every guy In
the joint... jacx uurani, me ia
tia Quarter comedian, was noti
fled by his' bank that a woman
who cave her name as Helen Sciot
ti had deposited $2,400 in his ac
count. He neT" r 'vams
an explanation. (This should hap
pen to mej
AUention. Georce Sorolsky (I've
got to write, it, about you don't
have to read Itl): Marie t34-Z4-)
Miskis, the Latin Quarter show
gal, attracts beaut from distant
points: Charlie Wacker. of the
Chiearo family they named the
Drive after, used to fly in for
weekend dates; now they're com-
ing from farther aneld. such as
David Bhim, the L.A. jeweler
Mary (3I-2247) fiokino, the L-Q s
see-all cab, ess Ba a isniasuc
career. Started as a bsrkeep, tben
modeled diamonds, studied concert
piano ia Naples and now she's
ia a chorus. (Power of the Press:
Last week 1 printed that' Chip
Kerner the Miami corrugated box box-king
king box-king liked her, so this week be
gave ber a rock bigger tha a those
ska nsed to model.) '-
long ago one of the town's most
beautiful chorus beautifuls, will
wed Leonard Forray. an ed exec,
in two weeks ... Novelist. Taylor
Caldwell's lovely daughter, Judy,
makes a Fall singing debut with
a philharmonic orchestra ...Tip to
Talent Scouts: Take- a ganderi
througn the plate-glass window of
tne fare venoome in w. aetn si.
at the town's prettiest, dipping in
tne burf and bpray uud pool.
Mors of the Same: Ree:ardlesi
whom I link young Steve Hersfeld
with, the gal be prefers to sit with
st Billy Reed's bright little Little
3nb is Roberta MaeDonaM, the
thrush Junior Standish, Bot
plenty Flotsam, No Jetsam 2 Bill
o is so miffed about tne screen
treatment of Jimmy Walker, he
just turnei) down a Hollywood ar
fer for his fcio-pic ... Blair Chotzin.
off, who got smart and' got off
that rag to work for NBC, and Do
rothea Harding, a studio class
mate, will wed in November. He's
a nephew of Jitscha Heifets and
she's a granddaughter of Horace
Hardiag They named the boule
vard after nun. (That's two in one
column I mean items about street
namers.) ... Louisa Topning. oH
that ilk, and Chris Hofer, of cafe
society whstever that is. discover
ed each other in Rome, though
they've been rubbing shoulders at
El Morocco for years ... Greta
Peck, Greg' ex, Is being wooed.
as tne ssytng goes, w Kaoul r er
nandez. a South American million
aire, and aren't they all?"
- Around The World In 60 Hours:
Howard Hughes seeing his dream
come true: to build a second A A-merictn
merictn A-merictn flag areund-the-world air
line out of hn TWA. Finally got the
green-light from Washington to tie
up in the Orient with Northwest
Orient Airlines, to provide a
through service. TWA engineers
are in Hung Kong and Manila now,
laying the groundwork. Meanwhile
the fabulous millionaire has Brit
ain ia a uither. Offered hundreds
of millions of muchly needed dol dollars
lars dollars for the immediate delivery of
fast planes to beat the gun en
the jet age, the only kicker being
that England will hsve to take
priorities away from its own lines
to latch onto Hughes' moolah.
(What a problem.).
They Laughed At Me, When
Harvey (The Fireman) Rosen
bought El Borrscbo Kiss Room
last year, they snickered. Said he
was a nice guy, but bow did his
background -of politic-,- labor and
rnnnine the Fire Dept. qualify
him lor keeping a saloon, and
such a fancy one as the
Romom yet? But Hsrvey fooled
'em (like the man in the piano
lesson ad. As he goes into his
second year, Borracho is one at
the most successful bitro in town
New Year' Fva evarv'nlsht mil
snowballing in the wee hours. He,a'"ProJPmtion ,' property,
got a new gimmick, too (it's swell .'However, let's take a good look
for TV), called "The Understudv.t these two gentlemen and see
Show Case," and all the under
studies in town (especially the
affinc director nf the Deutsche
Bank under tne Nazi regime of
lAdolph Hitler, tod y a director of
Lthe Seuddeutoche Bank -in- Germa-
Promote Protection of Foreign In In-vestments"
vestments" In-vestments" and has been ensconc
ed in a suite at the Carlton Hotel
in Washington, carefully eyeing the
Congressional scene, s
2. Maj. Gen; Julius Klein, affa affable,
ble, affable, persistent Illinois National
Guard officer and onetime com
mander of the Jewish War Vet
erans. .Klein is working for Abs. ,v
Both Klein and Abs deny that
they are lobbying for the return
of German property. ?
Klein is especially upset c over
the fact that his organization, the
Jewish War Veterans, has gone on
record, against tne return of a a-lien
lien a-lien property seized in this coun
try during the war. Some of its
members are now critical of him,
He has also protested vigorously
against this column's assertion
that his. German client, Abs, is
masterminding the drive to return
German property. f
Instead of, lobbying, Klein1 'and
Abs claim they are .working for
the "general principle" of non-ex
babes bring their dates there,
hoping to be discovered. But Har Harvey
vey Harvey himself is the best show of alL
London,. Not Confidential: Scot Scotland..
land.. Scotland.. Yard blowing a -Basket over
tne government's plan to license
so-called "betting shops" in cigar
stores, newsdealers, etc. Fear a
"Cuicago-tyne" gang war .as mobs
fight for control of chains of shops.
Meanwhile, most British off-shore
island, resorts and many beaches
completely tsken over by the boys
with illegal casinos, plush "sport "sporting",
ing", "sporting", houses, call gals, dope, and
juve delinqs. Maybe we should
send them our police rookies who
cleaned up our town in one night
Hot Nothings From Everywhere:
Doug Fairbanks Jr. decided to e-
liminste the Jr. AND his mustache.
(I couldn t care less.) . .That
gent with Sloan Simpson at Eber Eber-hardt's
hardt's Eber-hardt's House of Vienna was Ash
er Lowicb. a wealthy Texan
Gene Schoor. the sports biograph
er, doing three hooks for Put
nam 1: "Jackie Robinson Story,"
"Ltfe anf Times of Sugar nay,'
and "Rocky Marclano Story" ..
West Meets East: As the nsea
ssn of the Oriental shows, I gave
my parental nod to the "Geisha
Girl Revue"- for Wilbur Clark's
Las Vegas Desert Inn, and now
Tom Ball Is ea route to Tokyo for
acts and a line of 20 to opes there
in November. Will also use Ameri
can Japanese and maybe come to
N.Y. with permission of the local
copyright owners Confession of
Confucian, (overheard in Hong
Kong: "The happy man has a
Chinese cbef, a Japanese wife and
American dollars." (Who's got dol
There's A Gold Ad TJncantiocis
Cutis: He tried diamond!., mink
and champagne and they all
exactly what they are doing.
$40,000 PLUS '
Klein Is paid $40,000 plus ex expenses
penses expenses to work for this "general
principle." At first, Klein did not
register with the Justice Depart Department
ment Department as a foreign agen.. He claim.
ed he was working for a German
businessman, not for the German,
. ... r
He also insisted that he was not
lobbying for legislation on behalf
of his xoreign client and demand
ed an exemption from' registration
Ox. the grounds that he was' just a'"
The Justice Department, howev however,
er, however, took a contrary view., Its re representative
presentative representative telephoned Klein with
the friendly suggestion that ha
register.. When Klein; appared re
luctant, tne justice Department be -came
iirm. As a result, Klein reg registered
istered registered as a foreign agents There 1
re now no us, anas, or-'buts a a-boutit.
boutit. a-boutit. V
.si Hermann Abs also denies vie-.
orously that he is lobbying tor the
rciuru 01 i,erman property. .;'
He does argue,' ho we ver.that' un unless
less unless German assets are returned
to Germany, Chancellor Adenauer
may lose' the election on Sept. 15
uu uai a new socialist govern government
ment government in Germany would mdm in.
to power' which would null nut nf
This has now become th nffi.
cial view of the state Department.
Secretary Dulles, who once acted
o ine attorney for American
bankers when thev Doureri miiiinn.
of dollars into Germany just be
fora Hitler hi.
yious position. He also reversed
the Justice Deoartmnnt which
and still secretly is flatly opposed
U the return of German proper-
Abs' has now won hla nnint
next hurdle is the hearing in the
committee where f:nni?rom.n'-p..
ter Mack, Jr., of Illinois is going
to be a tougher obstacle to over.
: WASHINGTON WHIRL
Big.' breezv Sen. Ttnh v. nl
Okla.) tells colleagues about being
-v? wvuiai wno praised
him for his statesmanship., Kerr
started in akin e .. mrwipat 'mi...
when -the woman beamed: ; ''Keen
up the good work,. Senator, Dirk
ff.0; -Sen, Everett Dirksen (R
ill.) happens to be rt.'.h.
publican whose statesmanship runs
m an oooosita nniit;,. fil riiiitl.n
from Kerr's. ,f .Kindly Coner.
man" Clarence Cannnn rn m.
SfP fuU of lver doUar's
1- i. omce, nanus them out to
children who visit him. . .Gon-
gressman Multer of Rrnnvivk
bally clobbered GOP'CongreSsmarf
rnc 1 r i lorio w recent
TSeb,e over Judicial use- of
tne FBI files. -.One nf tk .
things ambassador Chis Bohlen
did on takina ovr th tt c -wTr
bassy In the PhiliDninea. V
rang for American veterans to -remit
V.A. checks back to the U.
S.A. without benefit of Philippine
wa rfl .-r.f.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Country toad
I Peer garden
suffix a ,r
1 nimkina lUTjepioce
plant Pmi"1 Prince
44 S. -J AA.r 10 exist
14 Pronoun lipregS
1 Cow's ery
4 Storage ...
It Spoken i i-Urrencb.
Urrencb. i-Urrencb. friend
II Born -1
20 Country land
24 Hone's neck
Jl Closed car
21 In this pUee
21 Roman date
17 Saline deposit 21 LefUlative
Mnhikia It Open body
27 Greek letter M Ril Coral reef
24 Made a bird's
- IkOffiqi f
27 Short Sleeps
40 Window part
41 High Beta
45 Country tua
II Quilting -Sirishiac
SS Orchard plant
N Ue er
22 Spanish eoiav
41 Put up poker
. aunes -
42 Trading place
41 Nuisance ,,
' R P h K f P I i j Ji h
1--- i-- r---
r-- s-- j
j- 1 ,p "
x- 7p T?
9 A ---3
3 1 a
, t y ... .. riiwiii'm!tjm"i"'u' . n ""TT3
i I 1 " :
i tfl! i I
s"'', I .Un. Minim '""I v ?'s i"
i iwpnMiiiiiiiiiiiiiir-ff"firri",'nV"iiT v w..
DCDMAWFWTI Y DFTIRFD? Five iron tones the mechan
ical Jungs of polio victims gather dust at Cleveland's City
, iHospital. As. of July 24, Cleveland, 'for the first time In many
'&ears, hadt no polio cases Dr. J; Glen Smith, city health com com-"
" com-" missioner. said that some500;000-adults and children had had, i
lat least two. shots: o 'the Salic vaccine, and added, "I'm keep--'
ling my fingers crossed that it is the vaccine-that has kept the
disease away this year and last.'Ia 4856 Cleveland had nine
taqesas of Jjjjjci. .-. ... .- :
iCjA A46WK TY n PAD0
HAT.T.vwnrm rNEA Holly
wood on TV: The possibility of
show business, including television,
becoming a ghost business was
suggested the1 other day by Leo
Guild, TV trade paper writer.- :j
- The maesbre thouaht eamt W
him after radins about the films?
of ttii tong-daad Wallace Beery
having '. the biggest rati of all
the W movlee 'Showit en Let
Leo ,startcd thinking about the
filenn ; Miller-' band stilt splaying
earthly music; Jimmy lean's coh-
timiinffk Dooulanty: the plays ot
the late EzeBe O'Neill on Broad
way adit1w big iTV ratings for
ther old -movies starring Jean
Harlow. HUmDhrey Bogart and
wianv a'star now resting in a hea--
pnlv dressine room ii
a TV oroeianv caiiea" unosii
Ghost.l but 4he .rebirth of laW
stars H-;late, late .shows-is M i i-romc
romc i-romc sideliglit.iite- the: ; letronic
so ironi. at that, though,
considering that .classic litera-
fti. art., ivincti anri ..lrip.aft' Have
lived on thrbuflh the ages. I
dont mean old movies are clas4
sic artv., but' death opening the
goldea idoors tot success isn't 'new.
And- even; taore alarming thing
in oldl. movies on TV has created
the blusher lor. present-day stars:
Wheatfiiivef sal releases iti, old
filmlibtiftTjf ,to"TV; one of the-pic-tures
-wfifl lie 1925'J "The Leatbe
Pushcrsj starring Alberta Vaug
han. If ou-watch closely, you will
see Ctaik., Gable, Jatiefc Gayrior,
Gary.pforr, Gilbert Rolandand
MyraaIriU wt?rlynR- f & :a
VIVIAN .VANCr isviTedy;, for
the nay when sne bows out as
Lucille BaS's pal on '"i Love
' Lucy.'" She'll: retire to her home
town !of- Alb,ucitiertiue,v N.M., and
open a dude ranch with her hub hubby,
by, hubby, Phil Ober. ; .One of Jack
Benny'r La? Vegas night club
- shows will be filmed. I hear, as
a "Shower of Stars spectacular
for fall- release on CBS-TV.
Th. Reparation of Bette Davis
and 6ryMerritt -eoat them an
appearance as a guest husband
and wife team on -f' Love Lu-,
cy.". '. -All thM cpmmereials
v - r.-..Vi,,.-. m 7
SUMMEff'STOREKEEPERS'' These bare-chested Bay
- Shore. Long. Island feusinessmen'l are on deck with a mod mod-jemiied
jemiied mod-jemiied version -of the ol lemonade sUnd. dispensing canned
coolers' instead the traditional home-mixed ades, and cap
1 italizing on the "sanitary" advanUgw. Apparently Sis would.'
be happier if she had a double-jointed straw. Despite the
""'modern touches, the temptation to drink up the profits seems
- a hrtsistible as ever. l..r. '.r
"on "Queen for a Day" left a
friend of mint wondering. "Why
isn't tho ihow called 'Commer 'Commercial
cial 'Commercial for a Pay?" '"
. Sudden thought: Comedians
who have faded from' home
screens were minus' something all
comedians need for lasting ap-
peai-r-a cnaracter ior tnemsejves.
Jackie !Gle.son had:, two, the bus
driVer and Reggie the millionaire,
but. he refused to 'concentrate on
either one.. Jack Benny maii maii-while
while maii-while goes on and' onie sticking to
just --one comedy premise' -old
Mr. Tightwad." -."On Trial" is on
the shelf. No now films wiU be
made. : ..
THE YELL for "Makeup",. Is.
a standard cue for; the powder
pufr lowfcrotr omedy fimfclfsK1
big -business om TVr aecordSng-to
Variety; x UJS.- cosmetic cotripanies
will- spend- $33,000,000 -.axivertising
on home 'screens duriagi the' 1957-
58 aea'son; . A'.- v.
'a-' v ; 'ilk
With all those cowboys headed
for the TV -roundups in the- fall,
Video ,AUey "writers are worried
about plots that must be differ
ent, Other day at Warner : Bros
several TV- scribes i were discus
sing this problem and, in a pufte
moou, one suggested this .start
iingiy different opening for a new
hoss opera series:
'"'A STRANGER packing a Tifle
steps off a trair in a small west
ern town. The stationmaster rec
ognizes him and asks:
v. "What brmgs you back here,
Jonn only scowls. "Where s my
Drotnec?' ne snaps.
"Dead, son shot in, the back,"
replHs the stationmaster.
''Thanks." says John. "When is
the next train out jof here?"
Sign in the window of a cheap
par m downtown Los Angeles:
"Wj. Don't Have TV, But We
Do Have a Fight Almost Every
Night.' -; : ,. :
'Toughest assignment on TV
liext season- Phil Silvers trying
to prove that Sergeant. Bilko can
be just as funny without the writ writing
ing writing genius of Nat Hiken. Nat
took n hike for bigger loot else
- I 5,1 w v
w "" r i
24o avu. VaWiaum UtT
. 1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: Z-3066 Panama
: i Today, Tuesday,' Aug. 20
4:oo Feature Review
4:30 What'a Your Favorlta (re (re-.
. (re-. quests taken by phone
; tiU 3:00)
:35 What's Your F a t o r 1 1
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPQRTft
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On stage America
7:00 Interlude For Music s
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN BCI-
' ENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From VS.
1:00 World Of Jaza
1:30 Life With The Lyons
6:00 You Asked For It' (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars ;
13:00-Slgn Oft i
'Tomorrow, Wednesday, Aug. 21
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken tif
phone Ull 7:00)
7:30 Mornlne Salon Concert
6:15 Church In The Wiidwood
6:30 Musical Reveille
6:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:15 Spins and Needles (re
quests taken by phone
11:05 Spins and Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
13:15 M E L A C H RINO MUSI
12:30 Musical Travelogue
1:15 Music or Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
'2:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy KayeShow
3:30 Music For Wednesday
'4:30 What'a Yous v ravorlte
requests w taken .hy
phens till 3:00) )
6:35 What's- Your Favorite
1' VVW M
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW TPabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Ot Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From U JB.
8 : 00 Music By Roth
6:30 Musical Theater -9:00
You Asked For It. (ie.
; quests taken by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.
Touches Off Dad's
Baffle With Cops
JJEW YORK, Aug. 20 (UP)-A
father of three was wounded crit
ically- and a policeman was shot
in the leg today in a gun battle
that was touched off by an argu argument
ment argument over a clothesline.
' Police said the father, Joseph
Sullivan, 30, a shipping clerk, went
berserk with., a 3; -30 hunting rifle
after a months-long feud with a
neighbor woman over the clothes clothesline
line clothesline in the rear yard of an apart apartment
ment apartment building.
Neighbors called police When
Sullivan threatened to kill the
woman When police arrived, Sul Sullivan
livan Sullivan bad barricaded himself in
his second floor apartment while
his wife, Catherine, 29, and their
three ; small children cowered in
Sullivan fired twfee through the
door, One of the bullets ricocheted
snd hit police. Sgt. Bertram Bar
nett, S3, in both legs.'.
Patrolman Joiech Byrnes
climbed a Tire escape to the bed
room of the 'apartnw-nt and kJ
Mrs. Sullivan and the children to
safety. Then- Sullivan kicked op-i
the hcdrooir !oor and aimed .bis
rifle at the patrolman. Bvrne hot
him twice through the chest, v
Sullivan was charged with feio feio-nimi
nimi feio-nimi assault.
Mrs. Sullivan told police that
her husband had quarreled' fre
quently with the neighbor woman
over use ef the clothesline, which
was strung up to serve both
She said Sullivan watched tele
vision last night, had several
drinks and. then began talking of
his feud with the woman. They
went to bed shortly after mid
night. An hour later Mrs. Sullivan
said her husband suddenly lesped
up in bed and shouted: "Where's
Despite ber attempts to calm
him, Mrs.' Sullivan said he loaded
the rifle "with six cartridges and
raa out inu the hallway, scream-'
lag tnreatst the woman Terror
ized neighbors summoned police.
When eight policemen raced into
the building, Sullivan fled into his
apartment and barricaded the
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN
! WORLD'S. URCESTth vlarge.'iKmrlgWrahhlpever :
built nears completion in the world's largest hangar at Akron,
Ohio. The huge: envelope (or gas bag) of the U.S. Navy's
,2PG-3W airship is, undergoing finishing touches in Goodyear
Aircraft Corporati6n's hug hangar. Project details have not
been released, but it is believed to be at least one and a half
times the size the largest airships currently in Naval service
for airborne "early warning" missions.
Two American GIs
Agnes Hits Okinawa
NAtlA Okinawa. AtlB. 20 (UP)
The strongest 'typhoon of the Paci
fic season side-swiped uwnawa io io-dav.
dav. io-dav. Two GI's Were missing apd
Tvnhoon Aenes headed for' the
Korean peninsula and the Yellow
Sea after brushing Okinawa with
50-mile-an-hour fringe winds, The
center of the storiri, packing ieo
mile winds, passed 90 miles east
of this jsland this morning.
The U. S. Air Force weather
bureau said the typhoon, its center
winds considerably weakened, was
expected to pass off the south
western tip ot Korea mis aner aner-noon
noon aner-noon if it maintained the present
There were no reports 'of seri
ous damage on UKmawa, wnere
U. S. military installations had
been battened down for a severe
But' atithbritiei said ;twe"amerf ;twe"amerf-an
an ;twe"amerf-an .spldiers were, missing, The
GI's,'.' both priVates first class,'
were' tearea to nave arowneu
when they attempted to move an
LCM landing craft, from one an
chorage to another at Yaeyama.
. It was believed the high seas
churned by the hurricane may
have swept the men overboard.
Their names were not disclosed.
Floods triggered by the storm
had Killed five persons -earlier in
The'1 Pacific storm "also caused
heavy rains in Southwestern Japan
today as it churned northwestward
at a 17-mile-an-hour pace.
An Air Force weather -spokes
man said the typhoetf was expect
ed to pass some 180 miles off
Kyushu, Japan's southernmost is
land, if it continued its present
Two Army Fliers
Killed In Crash
'FRANKFURT, Germany,: Aug.
20 (UP-rTwe U. S. Army. fliers
nosedived their crippled twin-engine
plane to. flaming death in a
courtyard here today to avoid
crashing into a factory crowded
The pilot snd the co-pilot of the
B23 Beechcraft plane were the
: One of the plane's two engines
apparently failed on takeoff.
The; pilot was unable to steer
the 'tailoring plane away from a
shoe factory, employing 300 per persons
sons persons directly in his path. Just be before
fore before he reached the- building he
dived the plane down into the
empty courtyard outside.
The plane burst into flames on
Impact Both' airmen apparently
were Jrilled instantly; Their names
were withheld pending notification
"D RAN GO"
- One nan alnne-ag atna a tewm fjamlng -with a th th-saad
saad th-saad hate-fim! New. wttb this ftrl, aa even snere danger--us
fire began te bum Inside bint. See Jeff Cbaxller, Joan Joanne
ne Joanne Pr and Jalia l4ndn In 'TJBANGO OfENDiO- ON
THURSDAY tn AT THE LUX. --
t - ,-.- !'
INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSFAP1
! I I
Local 900 Will
On Bill HR 6708
Local 900, AFSCME, AFL-CIO
will hold a special' meeting at
the Paralso Service Center at
7:00 this evening.
A report will be made on bill
MR 6708, and pre-fabricated
houses will be discussed.
Continued displays of affection
between a man and woman in
mlxecKcompany can be embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing to others. There Is a time
and place for such displays.
Mixed company offers neither
On "the semi-final lap preparing
for its mid-year program, the Man Manna
na Manna Bible Institute of La Boca will
present a number of outstanding
performers in the field of religi religious
ous religious activities. Many churches hsve
been requested to ssstst in what whatever
ever whatever way they can.
The Institute, in itsi second year
of operation, is making great
strides The students are happy,
and so sre the teachers. Several
student students will take part in
Miss Enid Griffith heads the
committee. Support is earnestly
needed. Admission is free, and the
program will be held in the Chris
tian church at Guachapali Thurs
day at 7:30 p.m.
Not many peopl eon ramam-
ber hen a leysor-old went in
he garage and come out with a I
Bf OSWALD JACOBY
Written, for NEA Service
' WEST (D)
West North East Senth
1 Pass 1 Iff
Pats Pass la Pass
2 4 Pais Pass 2
Pass Pass Double Pass
Opening lead 4 2
South's overcall was eminent eminently
ly eminently sound. It also was a horrible
1 Not only was his hand strong
enough to warrant a takeout
double but he also held a
perfect hand for that bid since
in addition to his five-card heart
suit he was well prepared for
South probably expected to be
able to bid spades later on but
things did not work out that
way. West and North passed and
&asi ma one spaae.
This took the spade suit away
from South and after West had
gone to two diamonds and East
passed South decided that he
wouldn't sell out at that spot and
went to two hearts.
The game was match point
duplicate so when it cot back to
East he -put In a match point
double which worked out rery
West opened his singleton
spade. East won and gave West
a ruff. West led the queen of
diamonds. East -won that also
and eave his partner a second
ruff. That made four tricks for
the defense and West still ,had
his two club tricks and East his
.lack of trumps so that the pen
aity mounted to 5(i0 points snd
a well-deserved bottom score for
North and south.
At art other tables the south
piayer made the -correct Bid or
double" at his first opportunity
Eventually the hand would play
at two or three spades by North
or three diamonds by East.
There were no doubels and no
big scores as all declarers either
made their contracts' of went
down one tries:.
Aa4 tlHty $OV9 MM sfflf It
Rafttl FtM mi m
Ak. MMt MsM ft pMc4Ua9
witM mmmc Wie to a ftoit,
MOMT ifHM1 41 HKpU MMl mmm
1 1 gl
I L "7 imm worw. m
I Royal Tmm is a emwy to f 1
Senate Gives OK
On Sudsman As
WASHINGTON Aug. 20 (UP)
-The Senate today confirmed Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's nomination of
Neil H. McElroy, Cincinnati, Ohio
soap manufacturer, to be secre secretary
tary secretary of defense.
The action came by voice vote
with only a handful of senators
on the floor. Senate approval
cleared ihe way for McElroy to
succeed Charles E., Wilson in the
nation's top defense post. McElroy
will take- over from Wilson in
about a month.
The Senate also confirmed
James H. Smith Jr. of Colorado
to be director of the International
Cooperation Administration, sue
ceeding John B. Hollisttr. and
John J. Gilhooley, New York, to
succeed Harrison C. Hobart at an
assistant secretary of labor.
Japs Will Appeal
TOKYO, Aug. 20 (UP) Prose
cutors said today thev would an
neal a verdict acquitting an Amer American
ican American airman on manslaughter
Airman 1C Benjamin B. Owvang
of Sacramento, Calif., was de declared
clared declared innocent on Aug. S by the
Kisarzau District court on srounds
of insufficient evidence.
He was accused of the knife
slaying of a Japanese laborer near
the Kisarazau Air Base.
The Japanese legal code per permits
mits permits the prosecution as well as
the defense to appeal a case.
You always come
For FLOORS, STAIRWAYS, HALLWAYS,
DADOS, etc. Made tougher to withntand
h trd usage
PAINT WH GENERAL
General Paint Corporation
Opposite Social Security Bldg.
NEW HOME of
The 1958 Edsel Ford
, 1956 European Ford
V8 Engine Four-door
Heater and lrnasher
Agendas Cosmos, Si A.
Auto Row No. 29 Tel. 2-4721, fanama
WAUm Tunc i
OICs Bill To Help Help-Cotton
Cotton Help-Cotton Industry
WASHINGTON, Aug. TO (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Senate Agriculture Commit Committee
tee Committee today approved a bill designed
to help the cotton industry regsin
and maintain Us share of world,
Sponsored by Sen. lfsrearet'w
Chase Smith (R-Maine)t it would
proviae for sale of 750,000 bales- -of
government-owned cotton annu-
ally for five years at a price
which would allow U, S. producerr"!
to make textiles for export
FAST DRYOrCI r
4th ( July Ave. H It Til S.1S
out ahead when
' Hard Top
; $uooj9 ;
door, -'."',.'- ; : .. i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i a n d Oili
Cnfam.nli, Warriey, Births, Parli.i a J DraJ sLmll L maiU (Mmpllf lo Lx-nLi tL
Ji Jl L ,.c.iv.i 'if mm Pam, 2-0740 or 2-074 Um .9,00 and 10
PANAMA'S MINISTER OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS
FETES TJUDGE GUTHRIE H. CROWE THIS EVENING
Dr. Manuel Mcndez Guardia, Panama's Minister of For.
t eicn Relations, is giving a buffet party this evening at La
' ttacicnda" in honor of Judge Guthrie H. C-ewe and other
V tnernber of the legal proiession in ne t,ii.u
h a i
CZ Rainbow Girls
Invited To Panama
For Firtt Time
For the first time according to
members, the Pedro Miguel Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Girls have been invited to
Panama's Pacific Lodge No. 5 AF
AM under under, the Grand Lodge
of Panama.' They have been ask asked
ed asked to put on their degree there on
6rt Josephine Garnar
Honored With Linen
Shower At Clayton
Mrs. David Ramsey gave a lin linen
en linen shower at her Ft. Clayton quart quart-erg1
erg1 quart-erg1 last night for Dr. Josephine
Garner, who is engaged to marry
Lt. Edward Struble of Ft. Clayton.
Dr. Garner will leave on Fri Friday
day Friday for her home in Alabama,
where her marriage will take
place in October.
Among those who attended were
Mesdames Guy Watson, D. W. E E-zetti,
zetti, E-zetti, Roy Strom, Frank Plenchs Plenchs-ner,
ner, Plenchs-ner, Ben Dooley, George Corneli Cornelius,
us, Cornelius, Miroslav Moncha, J. B. White,
Rogelio Arosemena, William T.
Bailey, Frank P. Stmith, Herbert
Buchan, Frank Schloetter, I. Hir Hir-vie,
vie, Hir-vie, Al Bistany, John Wilkerson,
'Oiom as Crainford,' Wade Carter,
Robert Walker, Ralph Wells and
Composer Will Be Guest
Of Mr. and Mrs: Edman
The Reverend Russell Woollen,
. J'Sung American composer who.
: will arrive in Panama Wednesday
for a week's stay, will be the guest
of the U.S. Public Affairs Officer
anAMrs. George W. Edmah. While
"jit Panama, Father Woollen .will
'conduct the National Symphony
'Orchestra in one of his own works
and will give several lectures on
music in the United States.
" i. Engagement Announced
1 Mrs. Rita R. de Preciado of Pa Pa-,
, Pa-, llama City announces the engage engage-;
; engage-; ment of her daughter Miss Rita
Preciado R. to Hendryk Zenon
tl Kenna, son of the late Mr. Thom Thom-jj
jj Thom-jj ., as C. Kenna and Mrs. Irene Z.
Jj Kenna of Boston, Mass.
i Miss Preciado, who is the daugh daugh-I
I daugh-I ter of the late Mario Preciado, at at-4,1
4,1 at-4,1 tended Maria Inmaculada school
; f in Panama, and graduated from
t Maymount College in Los Ange Ange-ij
ij Ange-ij les, California.
Mr. Kenna is a member of the
if 'American Embassy staff.
The wedding is planned for Sep Sep-,
, Sep-, "tember.
I jCapt. and Mrs. Johnstone
I Glve Dinner Party
1 2':r Their Houseguest
I Captain and Mrs. Henry K.
1 Johnstone entertained their house
, .guest, Mrs. Helen C. Keoii, moth-
-et of Mrs. Johnstone at an inform-
1 J, aL-wnner party Friday evening at
We., Amador Officer s Open JUess.
Those present included? Cftptain
and Mrs. William Thompson, Cap Captain
tain Captain and Mrs. Leland Brooks, Cap-
tain and Mrs, Howard Schwartz Schwartz-JJpiao,
JJpiao, Schwartz-JJpiao, Mr. J. Elders, Mrs. Helen
Wentworth and Mrs. Lillian Smith.
' JVUs. Keon of East Rockaway
has been the house guest of Capt Capt-ai
ai Capt-ai and Mrs. Johnstone for four
JJ weeks and sailed on the S.S. An An-vcqn
vcqn An-vcqn for New York, on Saturday.
All master Masons under juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of Panama and the Canal
Zone and ladies of the Eastern Eastern-Star
Star Eastern-Star are invited to attend.
The affair will take place at the
Building of the Grand Lodge East
13th Street. Master Henry
Deutsh is, making the arrange
IAWC Cultural Group
Will Attend Dance Festival
The cultural group of the Inter
American Women's Club plans to
attend the Dance Festival which
will be presented by the Balboa
YMCA at their headquarters Fri
day evening at 7:30 p.m.
The program which- is open to
the public will consist ot aances
of eleven countries performed "in
the round." Authentic costumes
will be worn.
Members of the Cultural com committee
mittee committee and their families who plan
to attend have been asked by the
IAWC to call the Inter-American
Women's Club at the Tivoli Guest
House for reservations.
Other clubs planning to attend
in a body are asked to contact the
Y.M.C.A. There is no admission
lach notice for inclusion in this
column should he submitted in
type-written, form and mailed eo
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
fev hsnd to the office. .Notices of
nestings cannot be accepted by
The Pedro Mifiuel Asembly, or
der of the Rainbow for Girls; will
hold an initiation on Thursday eve
ning, at 7:00 p.m. All Rainbow
Girls, Masons and Eastern Stars
are cordially invited toauena.
Dop't Miss Our Big
Sat., Aug. 31
in honor of th
Will Honor Lt. Howell
A retirement party, in honor of
Lt. Clarence D. Howell of the Ca
nal Zone Fire Department who is
to leave the Isthmus on Sept. 4 to
make his home in North Carolina
after more than 27 years of serv
ice with the Department, will be
held on Friday,, Aug. 30 at the Ga?
tu Yacht xiub.
Free coektails will be served
from 6 to 7 o'clock followed by a
Dunei supper, the charge per per
son will be $3.00 for the supper,
All friends of.Lt. Howell are in
vited td attend. It is reauested
that those wishing to attend call
Balboa 2-2128 before Friday, Au
gust a, lor reservations.
Mr. and Mrs. Cox
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Coy of
LiiaDio .Heights will leave by plane
on Thursday to attend Open House
for Parents at Annapolis, where
their son, Lawrence, is a Midship
man at me united states Naval
! Academy. During Fourth Class
Summer Lawrence has been act acting
ing acting as Midshipman Company Com Commander.
mander. Commander. He graduated from Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School in '54 and enter entered
ed entered the Naval Academy this past
July by competitive examination
lor a fleet appointment. He had
been stationed aboard USS Clama-I
(lir. I.. ...U.l. U i ii
t,.c, iu mini ii He nau oet" assign assigned
ed assigned after graduating from the U.S.
Navy Submarine School in July
TESTIFIES Martin, Lacey,
the formei head of the Team Teamster
ster Teamster Union -in" New. York, York,-tells
tells York,-tells the Senate Labor Rack
ets Committee In 'Washing 'Washing-ton
ton 'Washing-ton that the high command,
of the international union
winked at the "fraud and cie cie-ception"
ception" cie-ception" used to throw him
out of his union post.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5) I
WILL RUN Appearing be before
fore before the Senate Labor Rack Rackets
ets Rackets Committea in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Vice President Thomas
Hickey of the Teamsters Un Union
ion Union announces, he will run
against James Hoffa for
presidency of the union.
Hickey pledged that, If elect elected,
ed, elected, he will clean racketeers
put of union.
riD 'frill) r
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lope tmn discomfort
inan(y-speeds re- I
lief of externally I
caused pimples, J
rashes, mosquito I
bites, fresh sunburn, I
athlete foot Buy!
START THE DAY THE HAPPY WAY!
JUST LIKE YOU-your
children wint t hot drink,
mornings. For the one that
buildj real Energy Reserve,
get Nestle' EverRetdy
Cocoa- It's insUHt-ust 3
tenspoonfuls in a cup and
add hot water! It's deli-cious-you'Il
love that rich
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WHOLE MllK AND SUGA ARE' ALREADY IN ITI
m Kit. -m
.M-Vmiiiwimi-TTi J --J l
BEAUX ARTS PRIZE Frances Brandl, Jerry O'Neil, Jane
and Mac McCauley admire the oil painting Elinor Blenner Blenner-hasset
hasset Blenner-hasset whichihas been donated as a prize for the Beaux Arts
Ball at he Tivoli Guest House on, Saturday night.
1 I ttuM MittetT
Study Older Woman To
Insure Happy Old Age
EVERY middle aged 'woman
ought to study older women so
it. She doesn't dwell on unplea unpleasantness
santness unpleasantness or expect too much of
she can begin the self-discipline family or friends. She has a live
necessary to make her the kind
of woman who meets old age with
courage and good cheer.
If she looks and listens and tries
to figure out why this older wom woman
an woman is happy and why that one is
cheerless she will learn more
than she could in any other way
about the art of living.
A few facts are sure to become
clear to her as she studies older
One is that the happy older
women "do" for themselves as
long as they are able. They have
an independence of spirit that
keeps them doers instead of lean leaner
er leaner s.
Another fact she will discover
Is that the happy older woman
doesn't stubbornly resist change
and talk about the good old days
but accepts the world as it is and
young people as they are.
bhe will also notice that the
happy older woman overlooks dis
appointment instead of looking for
and-let live philosophy that extends
even to. tbose who are near and
4ear to her. And always the. real really
ly really happy older woman has a deep
STUDY, UNHAPPY, TOO
FROM the unhappy older worn
an she can learn a lot, too. She
can learn what she must not to
If she wants younger people to en
joy her company, if she wants to
keep her friends and if she wants
her life to be as rewarding as it
was in ther younger years.
Any middle-aged woman who
will take the trouble to study both
the happy and the unhappy older
women she knows will be doing
a great deal toward becoming a
happy person in her own old age.
The triumphs and defeats are
there to study, if she is wise e e-nough
nough e-nough to realize that the time to
learn how to be a happy older per person
son person is long before old age comes.
swmii ifiiTa '
Air Force Slates
105 More B-36rs
For Scrap Heap
' WASHINGTON (UP) The Air
Force said today it has earmarked
for. junking -105 more JBB6 super
bombers, America's original
"massive retaliation" weapon, in
favor cf modern B52 hydrogen
bombers. -" V
Ninety-five of the now-outmoded
bombers already have been brok broken
en broken .up and salvaged after almost
10 years as the main intercontinen
tal punch of the Strategic '. Air
command. Their salvage value
The controversial B36 bomber
went into service in the late
1940's as a plane which could de
liver a 10,000 pound bomb load
over a 10,000-mile range.
At one point, Adm. Arthur W.
Radford, then Pacific Fleet com
mander and resently retired as
chairman ol the Joint Chief nf
Staff, called the B36 program a
"billion dollar blunder." He did
not believe at the time it could
carry out the war deterrent or
retaliation role assigned it by 'the
The Air Force contended the
B36's have been major peace
Keepers without ever firing a shot
in anger. Now they are giving way
to the much faster; eight-jet B52's.
Of the 200 B3tf's slated .for the
scrap heap, 95 so far have-been
Page Airways,- Inc., Rochester.
N. Y., bought the stripped-down
fuselage of the 95 planes for the
wiai or iui,j43.
Before selling the "carcases.
the Air Force salvaged parts and
components radar, fught instru
ments, engines,' etc. with a net
value of $43,600,000. They are used
to keep the remaining B36's in the
fleet operational and for other
purposes as well.
The Air Force has built 383
B36's at an" average cost of 3 1-2
million dollars each. It has lost
14 in crashes. About 150 will be
Try Something Different;
An Oriental Barbecue
By GAYNOR MADD0X
NIA f-4 anal Markets Iditar
FOR the beach cookout of li
ny cookout why not try an o o-riental
riental o-riental type of barbecuing. You
need one of those portable and ve very
ry very practical'. Japanese hibachis,
those Japanese stoves.
For the -Oriental meat receipe,
use heel of round,' bottom- round,
or chuck;;' Although these econo economy
my economy cuts are usually brased or pot potted,
ted, potted, you can' barbecue them suc successfully
cessfully successfully by -using a meat tender tenderizes
izes tenderizes i .''iwitVv.-Oi.
Baaf Tariyakl (Sarvaa 1)
Two pounds heel of round, bot
tom round or chuck cut in thin
strips, W-inch thick, 1 teaspoon
non-seasoned meat tenderizer. i
For marinade: One-quarter cup
soy sauce, V cup water, 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons sugar, : 2 cloves garlic,
mbced, 2 teaspoons ground gin-j
A hama: Sormkle beef strins
evenly on both sides with non-sea
soned meat 'tenderizer: pierce
with with: sharp fork; : combine
marinade ingredients ; pour over
meat; refrigerate overnight.
At tha beach: Drain meat,' 're
serving marinade for basting;
string on skewers and broil on hi hi-bachi
bachi hi-bachi grllL about three inches
from fire,teriyaki should b rar
ana witn meat tenaerizer w cooxi
very quickly; allow a total of four
to1 five minutes: turn and aste
frequently. f y : ''''-'
i With the;teriyakl, serve cas casserole
serole casserole of buttered rice, a salad of
cold green beans, mushrdbms and
almonds in i i vinegar dressing,
crisp rolls, chilied;rflelon;;itSi;lime
or lemon wedges 'and In' assort assortment
ment assortment of rice, aliriood and' fortune
cookiei;; j .fSjV't'f
The oeef should i he "carried to i. the
beach in a cooler or duffle cooler
bag or ice chest together with the
cold :. salad' and-.'fruits UaeUadfher
bag t keep the rice casserplef hot.
rtce, with chopped: freshfparijJeyW
chopped: almonds, 4re,en bean sal salad,
ad, salad, yiaaigrette dressing, wstetmel-
o, coffee, tea, milk.''; ; 5 vv.;'
MSGT. EUGENE S. SOMMERVILLE, "Outstanding Airman"
from the Caribbean Air Command, meets with Congressman
James Utt (R-Cal.), during the Air Force Association Conven Convention.
tion. Convention. Sommervllle, a native of Anaheim, California, repre represented
sented represented his command at the Convention.
A veteran radio maintenance specialist, now serving on
his fourth overseas tour, Sommervllle Is presently assigned as
noncommissioned officer in charge of maintenance for the
"MARS" Radio Service In Panama.
During World War II, Sommervllle completed 35 combat
misLsons, flying in B-29's operating out of India and China.
He returned to China to serve with the Military Air Advisory
Group, Headquarters at Nanking, in 1946. In 1951, he start started
ed started his third tour in the Far East, working is a radio main maintenance
tenance maintenance supervisor with the 452d Bombardment Group in
He currently lives at Albrook, with his -wife and three
lose your shirt
and keep it on
ABBIE DE LINARES
Special Course .Two Pianos Conversation
- Solfeggio Theory Special Tutoring
PANAMA Calle 50 No. 25 TL S-044S
I0 Magic for Mother.
uwnuvruu inn it
that mixes instantly I
Jusf mix with wart r, stir and "prt?J I
wholesome,fresh-tlirr.l(rw-yrt millc I
priced ao low ereryone can afford it. "t
Start on tarlu today!
p "Non-f ot Milk
Qissiias fwastBWngaiM I
, ,a:. k. or ;
BY MRS. MURHL LAWRENCE
EARLY- one afternoon a friend
of Maida s mother whom she had
not seen for three years dropped
in for a visit. : k
It wasn't very, successful.
Maida's1 baby brother behaved
beautifully. He. permitted himself
to be thoroughly admired; then
fell asleep almost as soon as he
was placed in his crib.
But Maida refused to tale her
nap. Finally when she had to be
allowed downstairs, she used ev
ery reason she could think of to
divert her mother's attention from
the guest. The loose wig of her
doll needed securing. She had to
go to the bathroom. ..Where was
her book with, the picture -of the
three baby kittens? ...
At last, exasperated beyond en endurance,
durance, endurance, Maida's mother slapped
her and : took her hack upstairs.
.-., 1 x-
THERE Maida succeeded in her
purpose. She got rid of the guest.
She .screamed so, long and in
trusively that the guest couldn't
stand it and remembered she-iad
Thus, slappmg our attention-demanding
tyrant gets nowhere. The
experienced parent has learned
this and deals with him by ar
ranging attention to him before he
starts in to demand it. V:
You take an old pillow slip. In In-to
to In-to it you put some of Maida'l for forgotten
gotten forgotten 'toys. On your first trip
downtown, you visit the dime store
where you pick up some new ones.
These you mix in with the? old
ones and tie the bag sbutt t ,
THEN yod c4U Maida-! to f you
and say. "This is yoiir: Surprise
est when we go to see people or
peopie come 10 see me. ueiore i
start talking to them., I'll ppen
the Surprise Bag. With, ypur eyes
closed,, jwu can reach jnto itand
see what, you find. After that ,you
ran rarh intA ir,.AD.ntAp tiiM
Now before I put it away, .close
your eyes, reacn inro it -;and et
what treasure you find'; -.j.i':
When the Surnri Hmo iikaa
in reducing Maida's attention de demands,
mands, demands, don't run off with the idea
that she's been soothed .by tha
ioy waicn or piaying caras sne s
pulled out of H; : -h
wnat nas fed her hunger for our
hag beside our chair its visible,
L-uiuiui iuig assurance mat ner
happiness is jn our mind even
while we seem te be attending in
our guest. W,
' .. Ii
Navy Veteran Aids Sailors Weekdays
Takes To Baptist Pulpit On Sundays
rHAttT.FSTnN S C... Ant. 20
(UP) Lloyd Dwayne Doyle, an
ll-year navy veteran wno neips
keep sailors out on trouble week week-riivi
riivi week-riivi npnris Sundays in the nul-
pit teaching the word of God.
Doyle, z. nas Deen preaenmg
since June 1956 and was ordained
Sunday into the Baptist ministry.
A hnsnitsl mrnimln first class.
he is attached to the Navy's Shore
Patrol at Folly Beach.
Besides his Navy and spiritual
duties. Dovle finds time to be a
full-time student at the College of
Charleston as well as a husband
and father to two children, aged
three and seven. -When
his current enlistment ex
pires in March, 1959, Doyle plans
to leave the Navy, which has been
his career, since he was It, for a
life of castors! or evangelical du
ties. First, he plans to spend three
. Tb Juiess at I iJfemt, gardsa-.
- fresh recnables arc blsadad aat
Uiis famous 4rmk. Youngster Wv
k Irvrly flavor, and thrive est Sat
- gooaDsss. At ami-timr-
- aal V-t givra
, them lbs rerreah
smcb tat aat
t soaruk- aS-
years t Baptist seminary, eith either
er either -at Wake Forest College or
Southwestern University in- Tex Texas.
as. Texas. A native of Cisco, Tex.; Doyle
left there in 1948 when he joined
the, Navy- ; ;-
' ' ' ''',
The preaching sailer ta'd he
MM (ha all" t enter the min ministry
istry ministry In the spring af 195 ; and
prayerful CMeideratlen' ar arrangements
rangements arrangements were mad for him'
ta study end t triercJJcaly fill
the pulpit ti the Rev. Staffoa!
Hebert at Charleston Heiahta
Baptist Church; ,r
Sine Januxrv. HnvU -fiif-rl
the pulpit at the Pine i View Ter
race aapnsr. cnurcn at Goose
Greek and has sees his congrega congregation
tion congregation grqw from 15 to M members.
, As a licspital corpsman with the
Shore Patrol at Folly Beach,
uvjxk mi neipea rescue ana re re-vide
vide re-vide many near drowning victims.
Of his busy life, he says." ;
"My time is well filled, but I
do not mind the multiple exist existence
ence existence if it will allow me to be. i
the service of God."
Witness producer Paul
Gregory, witness for the
prosecution In the criminal
libel trial against Confiden Confidential
tial Confidential Magazine in Los Angeles,
testified that an stent of
the magazine demanded 1 1009
from him to prevent publica publication
tion publication of a atory about a PrJ -be
gave for actor' Robert
: TUESDAY. AUGUST 29, 195?
,THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Summer Heat, Lure Of River Summon Forth
CurhusPmcessigri-Of Brave. Tom Sawyers
' f, id ; . -'
'; ,'-,,', t I
JMtISS RITA PRECIADO whose engagement" fo Mr. Hendryk
Zenon Kenna, of the American Embassy Is announced. Miss
Preciado, Is the1 daughter of -the late Mario Preclado and Mrs.
Rita B. e Preciado of Panama City. Mr. Kenna- ls-the. ton
of the-late Thomas C Kenna and Mrs. Irene Z. Kenna of
, v'--;;.v.'-."- -,"'., Boston, -Mass.: s.l --s i.J-v," l'-
Mr.' John Steodner
Here To Attn
GreiiddauflMer's Weddfr .'
m ni Mn. Richard Stoudner
and famUy have as their house-
guest ilr-.. Jonn w awuancr ui
Mr. Stoudner arrived by -plane
yesterday mornwg wr a yisu,
dauchtei1 Dixie Ue to Mr. Thonlas
i Jeazons on Aug. 29,
, -The John Stoudttors weweU
known residents of the Isthmus
I K 'heir retirement some
Mrs nl Mf. e"B v
of Curundii Canal Zone entertain entertained
ed entertained twenty., five, guests, at their
home, Sunday: in honor of Capt.
" j V... c.-v Winh Ibaum who
re leaving-for uAijnca
r vacation trip- m ""."" i ;
honor was miss rsnc -Nashvtlla
Tenn.;; , ;
Off fr. ts Yacatm
. lit. Charles Williams, his' daugh-.
ter Miss Anne WiUiams and his
granddaughter raincia ijtwa:
Bratos t Heights: left by plane
wdniidsv to spend a month w
Sharp USr Latin
At BA Conference
.j ,4--. ' :
BUENOS AIBESi Aug. 20 (UP)
i akrn difference of opinion be
tween the United States and Latin
America-oa the best means of fl fl-Dtncing
Dtncing fl-Dtncing the development of the
countries south of the Rio Grande
emerged today at the first plenary
session, of the Inter American
, ':V ;'. ". '"'.a
Treasary Secretary Robert B.
Anderson reasserted the long.
held United States position that
existing 'financial'mstitutions such
as the World Bank,, the Export
Import Bank and the International
Finance Corporation should pro provide
vide provide th capital for development
projects' not financed, by private
sources. ; -.; ;
" Anderson "skid such Institutions
could further expand their activi activities
ties activities and thatt he creation of a spe special
cial special Inter American credit Institu Institution,'
tion,' Institution,' favored by a number of
Xatin American republics, may not
cesarj.,v.: f. .
t?ashmgton Bermudez,' Uru
guay n economist and' chairman
of the Inter American Economic
and Social Council, opposed An
derson. He said the United States,
'the biggest and most. powerful
brother-1 tne American lamuy,
has not contributed in the. expect expected
ed expected measure to the solution of the
problems of the younger sister-
xepublics-i V,: ; v "'
Btrmudei- warned that 'eontin 'eontin-ed
ed 'eontin-ed failurr by the United States
ia this respect could jeopardize
the Inter American system. .
v H it is diird to praservt the
Integral unity of the American
system,, the United States : must
uake a serious effort to consider
certsia' essential aspirations of the
La tie American countries which
nly with, its help can find a ad adequate
equate adequate solution wilaia .an de
juate amotfnt of time,' U forestall
serious alterations in the political political-coaomie
coaomie political-coaomie structures ef those re republics.'
publics.' republics.' .-
Andersoa said the United States
feels, "a tease of responsibility
and will participate" in Latin
America's economic development.
He reviewed what the United
States has already done in this
direction since the last inter
American economic conference,
held ia Petropolis. Brazil, in 1954,
United Auto Workers Offer
Rlan, To Slash ;Car Prices
DF.TRmr The United once cut was to fight Inflation
Auto. Workers has offered a plan which can ''threaten the stability
or tne American economy-ana
weaken the free world's J fight
to union-company cooperation to
cut car, prices by $100 to fight
inflatinn 1 hiit vth firct r0atinn
from the big three automakers
was that ot suspicion.
?rUAW President Walter P. Reu
ther sent the price cut request to
presidents of General Motors, Ford
and unrysler over the weekend.
Formal replies by Harlow H.
Curtice, Henry Ford II and ,L.L.
Colbert,, the respective presidents,
may be made today.
Reuther said the UAW Executive
Board Friday unanimously : sd
proved'the proposal that the com
pany gamwe its issa contract
terms on the success of a big
tnree nrice cut nf "Sino hr mnra
V Reuther said such a wholesale
price slash would mean a cut of
si40' to the retail buyer and
according to Carl E. Fribley, past
president of the National Auto
Dealers would imean sale of a
million mpre cars. 1
CM Would Lose
. Reuther predicted that at the
present rate of sales all big three
companies, which sell 97 per cent
of the- nation's cars, would still
make profits well above the nat national
ional national industrial average. With a
million more .sales, Ford and
Chrysler profits would go up and
GM's profits drop only slightly at
thfc lower' price, Reuther said.
But tne UAW president said the
"paramount", purpose of the car
to .he wesent so that : the plan
tor me coming year may M'wp
cussed limy. v
Mother, Daughter : :
They will visit Florida, New
Vnrk and Philadelphia, and will
return by, -boat fin September,
Balboa Woman's Club
Board Of Directors
West Tomorrow ..
A Board of Directors meeting of
the Balboa Woman's Club will be
held on tomorrow at 9 a.m: at the
home of the president, Mrs. Albert
Saarinen 1542 B. Mango Street,!
Balboa.. All members of the Board,
are; asked ,io.-.Mk y-VASHhioTOrii Aug. 20 (UP)-
Four Northern Democrats on me
House 'Rules, Committee used a
rare parliamentary device today
to try to force early House action
a a Democrauc compromise 10
the stalled civil rights bill.
t The four sent committee Chair
man Howard W Smith (D-Va) a
letter "respectfully" requesting a
cpmmUtee meeting so the group
can sendrthf whole issue to ,the
Home floor tor. a final showdown
They acted after Smith, 'a foe of
aU civil, rignu legislation, reiusea
to call a meeting of his own .voli .volition..
tion.. .volition.. He told newsmen thatr'Tm
not going to tike the initiative''
to schedule a session to send the
various civil rights proposals to
the floor. ;
Smith's adamant stand blocked
House action on the issue at least
for r-rseveral ('days. under House
rules, he has three days in which
to consider the Democrats request
for a meeting. ;
' v XiP T Maiority
If' he persists in his refusal to
schedule a meeting. House ruies
permit a committee majority to
convene a session
Smith : declined to tell newsmen
what he planned to do.. But he
said he would stand on his earlier
statement that he would follow
whatever, parliamentary course
seems to him most likely to result
in no legislation whatever.'
The request for a meeting was
signed by Democratic Reps. Rich Richard
ard Richard Boiling (Mo), Ray J. Madden
(Ind), Jame J.' Delaney (NY),
and Thomas P. O'Neill (Mass).'
Boiling told newsmen he would
be "very much surprised" if the
four Republicans on the commit committee
tee committee did not join in the Democratic
move to convene a meeting. -.
: :',.,'' ; '":
-At least three of the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans must go along with the North-
Reuther- outlined a plan by
1. The big three would reduce
instead of raise as expected
prices' when they bring out their
. 2. The UAW will "give full
consideration" to the price cut
action, when it starts drawing up
contract terms in January.
3. When contract negotiations
start -'next spring, the UAW will
consider tne results of the price
cut as presented by the com
4. If the UAW and the individ individual
ual individual companies can't agree on
the union should do in sharing; the
Aoiilta' 'tlia miHdit will ha Kiih.
mitted to three-member "neu "neutral'.'
tral'.' "neutral'.' public -review board. The ne-
gotiations would resume after the
board s findings sre announced,
: But r auto company spokesmen
contacted, although not willing to
comment directly until their chiefs
got the- letters, used the terms
'propaganda" and "a' trap" in
talking of the Reuther- proposal.
They recalled that in each year
that the auto companies have
raised prices, Reuther has -said
the increases were unjustified be
cause ot high company profits.
and said increased wages and la
bor benefits were in no way re
ivil Rights Bill
LAMONT, Calif. (UP)-i. moth mother
er mother and ber 12-yeai-old daughter,
who was holding a baby,- were
brutally shot and killed Sunday
nieht by .tne woman s enragea son-
in-law, sheriff's deputies reported.
Officers said Herman Cecil Ward
a 24-year-old oilfield worker, ahot
both victims, Mrs. Nell Parris, 45,
and her daughter, Brenda, through
the bead with a .38 caliber revolv revolver,
er, revolver, the baby, a relative of the
victims, fell to the ground un unharmed
harmed unharmed as the girl was shot.
The sheriffs office ; said Ward
and his wife, Bobble, 20, had ar argued
gued argued in front of their home shortly
before the shooting. Officers said
Ward ordered his wife to get his
car keys in the house but the
housewife fled through a rear win window.
dow. window. ;; ' i-
The two victims drove up In
their-car as Ward was waiting for
his wife in front of the home. Wit Witnesses
nesses Witnesses said Ward grabbed the girl
and demanded of. Mrs. Prrit,
"You better bring my, wife out of
the house or I will, put a 'bullet
through Brenda's head." vt ,1 (
. Officers, said he held the gun at
the girl's forehead and when Mrs.
Parris came -out alone he pulled
the trigger. They said he shot his
mother-in-law as she struggled for
' Ward fled, on foot, but he was
captured without a ( struggle a
short lime later.
em Democrats if their parliamen parliamentary
tary parliamentary maneuver is to be success,
f ul. 'With southerners ,holding four
committee- seats, the Northerners
need GOP help to obtain the nec
essary majority.- t.
Could Art Friday
Parliamentary experts said, that
me earuesi, possiw qate fox a,
forced: meeting would be Friday.
If the committee" acted at that
time, was expected that the
measure would be brought to1 the
floor in sji unusual Saturday ses session.
sion. session. If. Smith wishes to exercise all
his; perogatives, they said, be
could delay a meeting until early
Speaker Sam Ravburn said h
was still hopeful of obtaining rules
committee clearance "in some
way" to permit a' House vote be before
fore before the end of the week.
me House in June passed Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's civil rights bill.
But the Senate modified th moo..
ure into a simple right-to-vote bill
ao inciuned a provision guaran guaranteeing
teeing guaranteeing jury trials in all federal
criminal contempt cases.
House Republican leader h.
said that the Senate version is un unacceptable
acceptable unacceptable to the President. They
predicted the President would veto
the measure if H reached his desk
m its present form.
They levelled most of their eritl eritl-'
' eritl-' iPu'L06 iT trial provision
which, they said, would make un unenforceable
enforceable unenforceable many laws not con con-cerned
cerned con-cerned with civil rights."
' House Demnrritii. 1.J... 1. j
wf h!in,n Emanuel Celler (D-
i.i v?" oe judiciary Com Com-mitteo,
mitteo, Com-mitteo, -.have Proposed that the
House; accept the Senate version
with an amendment Umitin u.
juryvtril guarantee to votin
piflhf. 1 . P
NEW ORLEANS,- Aug. 20 (UP)
Summer heat and tne call of
the river have brought out a curi curious
ous curious procession of Tom. Sawyers
chat are producing a tratfic ilow
along the Mississippi possibly un un-equaileu
equaileu un-equaileu since steamboat days'.
Youus; and old alike, they are
cruising down the river by ratt,
yacht, kayak, canoe, motorboat,
an p-""' pi
' Nine jet pilots from the Green
d down to New Orleans en
raft, beating bongo drums as
they went to attract attention.
But by the time they embarked,
riverbank dwellers were ready
. for anyhing.
There was Miss Ruth Heckman
of Ithaca. N.Y.. heading for Mexi
co in a kayak- with an afghan dog
as a companion.
She gave up the journey at
Rosedade, Miss.,- but not before
she had paddled past Jose uru uru-nas.
nas. uru-nas. who was making the down
river trip by arm power alone in
a frustrated effort to set a swim
ming record. &
Cortinaa, a 40-year-old Cuban,
covered about 170 miles before the
atrain forced him to shore.
Had the Cuban gQne further, he
might have overtaken three youths
from Delaware and Pennsylvania,
who started out on a raft on the
Ohio River and claimed they ul ultimately
timately ultimately reached New Orleans on
the Mississippi before hitch-hiking
to the Great bmoky Mountains tor
a change of scenery.
Another raft transported four
tti trom Little Rock,
Ark., down the Arkansas River
and into the Mississippi. Liice
Tom Sawyer and Huck Finn;
they ran out of food. They sold
the raft et Vieksburg for $10 te
financM a big steak dinnor.
Two men from Little Rock set
an unofficial New Orleans to St.
Louis motorboat speed record on
the river and were promptly lol
lowed by three other speedboat
enthusiasts who tried unsuccess
fully to outdot hem.
Mr, and Mrs. Chris Kappler of
South Haven. Mich., chose tne
mighty Mississippi as the first
lap of a proposed round-the-world
in a schooner cruise; At last re
port, they were traveling leisurely
down the river in their 45-foot,
, The Mississippi was only one of
a number ul rivers luring adven adventure
ture adventure seekers. .-7
. i, .. .
Four Air Force instructors from
Barirsdale Air Force, Base at
Shrevenort. La., headed southward
on a raft' on the Red River, last
week but planned to stop before
reaching the Mississippi. In a trip
described ar a test of survival
techniques, they carried light fish
ing tackle and sidearms to "live
off tne land" and tne water.
'"A homemade raift built of
lumber and oil drums carried
six teen-aged boys 381 miles
down the Alabama River to Mob Mob-i'tl.
i'tl. Mob-i'tl. The twe-week journey was a
through success until the final
day, whn a passing yacht's
wake iwtpt all their supplies
Why Turist Twitch, VVjggfa
Shak on Mexiana,
it dints doie, forms
against chafe, girdle
rub. Absorbent core
starch bate, cools,
FOOLPROOF .PHOTOGRAPHY The energy; of light itself-solar or artlfirl.i-WK-ZT
lappea to- provide home moviemakers with correctly exposed film. The Bell & HoweU Caml
Pany has a new, 8-mm camera with a built-in electric We that "reads" the light and autcmeti autcmeti-cally
cally autcmeti-cally aete the lens .opening for correct exposure. Man at left photographs a baseball caineTHia
only job is to start the camera in motion. Sketch at right thews howhe xiVare trot trot-Jtk,K1ght
Jtk,K1ght trot-Jtk,K1ght ,enteir thotoelectric cell (bottom of camer.) seU P a floOTertrfi
fruVJe f.en fl' th'.thft "-ter coil, moving a gear mechanism that Sol,X
SJLwi.1 ?e W the iris Pwture to permit exactly the right amount ot light
&X$LTT?spowu' pontrof oper8tes instantaneously and continuoufly. :
'S'ta- U?i.ft"! tPtographer, even though the light changes while the camera it
WX 10 make v-nndel
:a- mJm 1 l::f ID
i-m m-A am em n m m m m
See it here at your
Kodak equipment headquarters
The movie scene you wantin a click of the turret
'6e aI thi fun dote-up, far oway, or action all around you.
$ Just pick your-shot m'the finder ... and click the turret. lene
for wide-angle, telephola, Ohd normal movie making are built
,'nAthere's nbtWi1atr to buy! Exposure guide,, fast
i lentperfoffflanceuilis Inexpensive 8mm film.
f' "w -' :
; ; WITH CASE $90.50
' Remember to ask for
'Chlco" Gold Stamp FREE t
KODAK PANAMA, LTD.
' I NIGHTLY, 8:30 h 2
I "'' 10:30 I ft
I the exciting Song If
I and dance team 1
I : SPARKY ft t I
I PLTJGGY I V,
I Bella crista Room I ;
I 1 Panama I
for direct '"'
VU Espafia No. 1 Tel. 1-,MI
Imporianl Birth Announcement
Recent pleasant news received from Detroit, Michigan an
nounced the birth of the Edsel. Its parents The Ford Motor
Company has. the pleasure in anonuncing s&me to the public,
and will have it for tale as 1958 Models on September 4th.
Available thru your local Edsel Ford Dealer Agencies Cosmos,
S. A. Tel. 2-4721, Panama City or P.O. Box 3252. ;
Whoa there, Pardner!. . Reckon you'd like to ;
WIN ROUND-TRIP TICKETS for TV0 to MIAMI H
on BRANIFF'S DC-7C El Dorado!!. .;. ".- I
Sum 'jnuff! Jhai'A 1 Panama' a Pjuuiusa Pjuyi
at the BIGGEST, BANG-UP PARTY since New Year's Eve!. .
Sat Aug. 31
from 9 p.m.
SPARKLING all-Star SHOWS!
2 ORCHESTRAS 2!
Lucbo Aicarrasa's and
PRIZES for the bestcostumeo?
VS group of 10 or more persons as
well as for individuals!
. Plaa netr te cone as "the crasfeat" s J ;
U ear patio freUe la henor f the Yisltlnr atadeots. Make tais m real MIDSUMMEK NIGFTS MADNESS! -Ge
Mad, Man, and break eat year tor as. year -Dary Creekett hat, last year's pirate eestame, stripped Bikini
(op!- this year space helmet... er WHATEVER year IMAGINATION SUGGESTS (oeps, saia! JOIN THE rTX!
The 4arty goes onraui or shine shine-Entrance:
Entrance: shine-Entrance: $1.49 or $2.96 for two.
Call Maitre d'hotel for table reservations now!.
1 PAGE SIX
ttesdat,4 august i; lWf
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sandy Hinkle One-St rake Winner S InMercurjjo
youngster Comies From
iTo Nip Ex-Champ Jim
' i" Sandy Hinkle is the 1957 Mercurio Isthmian
I Amateur Golf champion today on the strength of his
j one-stroke victory over Jim Riley at Brazos Brook
1 1 Gold Club yesterday.
t. uinirio after trailine Riley the
I lint three days" of play, finally
.n.aht iin and Passed the two-
time champ to win. The handsome
" young Duke University, student,
here on leave with his family
was picked by many a an early
s inrit in the tournament, but
i just couldn't seeth to, get going un
I tn u. ..ma thrauch with the nec
' IU WW
eisary winning score on the tmai
lav H1IIK1PK "U XIAICJ a
were as follows:
Mink I. 78-72-77-70301
NnK t h outdone, proud father
itf th nw chamoioii. Jim Hin-
jkle, turned in a brilliant suu par
" drains tn take the prize in
r piiohf This was the only
sub par round of the 70 hole tour-
t fhera was a array of Mercurio
ft silver prize on display at Ft. Da
vis on Saturday, anu orius
on Sunday, ior the golfers and
many guest amd gallerites.
The enerous SDonsorhips of this
tyear Amateur by Mercurio' s, Jew-
lable Tennis Play
Al Paraiso Gym
Intense rivalry was displayed
yesterday evening in the current
Unisport Table Tennis Tournament
being conducted in the Paraiso
Gymnasium. Last 'evening's play
gave onlookers unusual satisfaction
as could be attested by the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous ovation stroke after
All the players were on their
feet exchanging strokes with ex extreme
treme extreme determination to stay in the
tournament while it lasted.
Results of these matches follow:
Sampson defeated Nightingale
2V11, 9-21. 21-18; Austin defeated
M. Grannum 20-22, 21-18, 21-15; Hill
defeated McDowell 22-20, 21 1;
Moreno defeated Webster 9-21, 21 21-1,
1, 21-1, 2111; Bryce defeated Hamilton
7-21, 21-18, 21-9; Nevers defeated
Harrington 21-19, 21-15; Innis de-
fleatea uasimoua v-n, a -io. ci ci-p
p ci-p Durham defeated Blanchett
G. Granum vs. V. Sampson 7:30
L. Moreno vs. D. Leacock 7:30
S. Hall vs. R. Seales 8:00
C. Innis vs. C. Cumberhatch 8:00
A. Joseph vs. C. Austin 8:30
H. Bryce vs. F. Durha'm 8:30
H. Johnsou vs. L. Nevers 8:30
GEORGE NADER PUIS
mm HAROLD LST0NE
TOMORROW the most
terrifying suspense RELEASE
tit. -i 15c
! BANK!' Mz5.it
. .. ;-H.C K if
" THE BR?S J-i
elers of Panama City resulted in
a host of happy golfers as prize af after
ter after beautiful prize of Mercurio s
Finest Silver went home to a proud
place on somebody's mantle.
Henry Sommerfreund promi prominent
nent prominent Panama City business nd
sportsman, and manager of Mer Mer-rnrin's
rnrin's Mer-rnrin's on Central Avenue, was re
presented at the awarding of priz
es by former associate Mr. Gor
A laree crowd stayed for the
after nlav festivities in the Club
house, and after all was finished,
each aha every one agreed he'd
had a real eood time in a real
tnnii onlf tournament.
Of all the four courses played
in the tournament, the golfers as
nne will airree that the best of all
in appearance on the course itself
was the Ior Davis uou t;ruo. ine
greens and fairways were in ex excellent
cellent excellent shape, and any bad scores
were because of the man himself.
There were no complaints about
the courtesy extended at the other
course, and every one left eacn
course in a happy mood.
Following are the scores of all
golfers who finished the 72 holes.
on paf 8)
Ml HM HOOT
EDUARD FRANZ REIA SHAW
la Relna del Mais
1-' I i -f I
majur wdy uc maa smw
(Bawd on 300 offieiM at bats)
National Loaguo :
Player and C. G AB R.H,Pct.,
Musial, St. L. 116 456 71 152 .333
Groat, Pitts. 90 363 44 120 .331
Aaron. Mil. 114 468 92 153 ,327
Robinson, Cmci. 112 453 80 148 .327
Mays, IN. X, Xlt 449 B4 147 .327
Fondy, Pitts. 94 357 43 113 .317
Schoi'ndienst,M. 114 492 66 155 .315
Moryn, Chi. 110 415 58 129 .311
Hodges, Bk'n 114 438 67 33 .304
Dark, St. L. 112 478 68 145 .303
Williams. Bos. 109 360 79 141. 392
Mantle, N Y. 117 392 106 151 .385
Boyd, Bait. 110 377 57 121 .321
Fox, Chi.1 117 461 82 147 .319
Woodling, Cle. 102 320 54 102 .314
Minoso, Chi. 116 430 73 133 .309
McDotisald.N. 108 415 73 128 .308
Sievers, W. 115 435 81 131 .301
Skowron N.Y. 115 477 56 14 296
Doby, Chi. 94 331 47 98 .296
Williams, Red Sox
RUNS BATTED IN
Minoso, White Sox
(Battd on 11 Dtcisiom)
W L Pet.
Schmidt, Cards 10 1 .909
Donovan, White Sox 14 3 .824
Narleski, Indiana 9 X .818
SanforcU Phils 16 4 .800
Grim; Yanks 10 3 .769
Turley. Yanks 10 3 .769
Shantz, Yanks 10 3 .769
Joel Cook shredded 25 straight
Trap targets again at the Gold
Coast Club's regular communi
cation of Wednesday,' Aug. 14,
adding them to his immediately
preceding string for a total 46x50,
or an afternoon'i average of 92
Few other shooters performed
well, Toni Sellers being the
usually notable exception. Wher Wherever
ever Wherever a target" flies in "WindyV
proximity, It stand" a poor
chance of gt oundlng In one piece,
and only two Of his Trap string
escaped damage. v
Joe Kueter, who might have
turned the tide against the clays
by his morale-llftim?, gentle
jmes, was reported absent by
reason or a private war trith
barbed concretions more tliff l-
cult to deal with than Jlmply
The afternoon's Skeet shoot shooting
ing shooting makes any but a prideful
tale. Bright, westering sun blot
ted from view the hlgh-houw
birds at stations 6, 7 and 8. None
Dut owners or case-hardened eye
Dans could rind them, and the
preponderance of 20-gauge guns
in Diay neipea to noia tne scores
T. Chollar ..
H. T. Leisy
"Poss" Parker .
W. Schexnavder (20
Art Sutton (20 ga.)
Carr (20 ga.)
Chollar (20 ga.)
R. C. Casanova (20
All Isthmian scattergunners
are on notice that the Leonard
M. Campbell Skeet Trophy U up
for grabs ov the smartest gun gunner
ner gunner competing at Cristobal on
Sunday morning, Sept 1. (Mau (Mau-rv
rv (Mau-rv Holmes, take notice). All this
plus healthful fun and sweat,
and Leo's mighty ministrations
In the m-m-m department!
THRILLER Chileanbred debutant "Sunfalr (5) r itlcks his
nose In front of Slngful at the wire In Saturday's eighth race
for imported maidens at the President Remon racetrack,
Chilean, Jockey Julio Rodriguez completed the all-Chilean vic victory
tory victory by outriding youthful Heliodoro Gustines. Sunfair is
owned by Gabriel Ossa Vicuna and trained by Salvador
Jimenez L., both Chileans. '
Redlegs Expected To
In Polo Grounds Next Year
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK. Aug. 20 (UP)
Brooklyn goes next and when
the Dodgers finally ao aeciae on
Los Angeles, probably witmn tne
next 30 days, they'll leave we
welcome mat out In New York
for the Cincinnati Redlegs.
Dodser president Walter O'-
Malley wasn't particularly con concerned
cerned concerned today that the New York
Giants had beaten him to the
punch bv their decision to play
in San Francisco next year, but
it was considered a vforegone
conclusion that he will have a
similar announcement of his
own before Oct. 1.
Xven before the Dodgers trans
fer to Los Angeles, however, the
Cincinnati Redlegs are expected
to eonsumatt a deal whereby
Along The Fairways
HELEN OWENS WINS PWGA
The Panama Women's Golf
Association played the monthly
tournament'at Brazos Brook: last
Saturday. Helen Owens came in
with a score that netted "her a 67
to top the list of low net scores.
Nellie Humphrey's net 68 put her
in second spot. They were two
mighty happy first time winners.
Brazos PWGA representative
had an Impressive array of priz prizes
es prizes that included donations by
Jack Schor and Pan American
World Airways and Lee Knuth.
Katie Call won low gross with
The Low Net prizes went tc:
Helen Owens 67, Nellie Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey 68, Nora Knock 73, Edith
Mathieson 75, B. J. Nelson 77,
Pearl Trim 77, Harriet Serger 77,
Mae Askew 77, Connie Bishop 78,
Ruth Lincoln 78, Joan Clare 78,
Virginia Hollowell 78, Kay Pur Pur-dy
dy Pur-dy 81, and Pat Waring 81.
Beth Daughtry and Jo Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Joined the association.
Lee Knuth played her last
game with PWGA on Saturday.
She Is leaving the Isthmus at the
end of the week for her new
post In Canada. She Is PWGA
1957 Handicap Champion. PWGA
says, "Good Luck Lee.
The next tournament will be
at Amador September 21. This
round may also be a qualifying
round for the championship
Qualifying for the Champion Championship
ship Championship opens on Sept. 19 and con continues
tinues continues to September 22. Amador
players are reminded that those
championship entrants who play
at the Am&dor Ladies' Day on
Sept. 19 must count that round
as the qualifying score.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 7:56
A Man Is Ten Fwt TalT
DIABLO BTS. 7:M
"Dr. JfkTll and Mr. HTde"
THE ANIMAL WORLD"
MARGARITA 6:1$ 7:59
"BRIDE FOR SALE"
THE RIVFR CHANGES"
PARAISO :15 7:50
"Back To God's Coutry"
"Bono Go To Colore"
LA BOCA 7:
SANTA CRCZ I:1S
CAMP BTERD C:1S 7:40
"GITN BROTHERS" and
JTHE PHARAOH'S ClTtSE"
they will play In the polo
Grounds next year.
Rep.". Patrick J. Hillings (R
Calif.) said in Washington that
he "doubted" the Giants would
have taken the step they did
yesterday without an "under
standing" that Brooklyn would
move to Los Angeles
Hillings added that the Giants'
decision to forsake New York was
a forerunner-of a Dodger shift
Dy Oct. I, and that he expects
either Cincinnati or Pittsburgh
to move a National League fran
chlse to New York after Brook
The Redlegs.' It was learned.
are more Inclined to make such
a shift because they feel they
have a solid, pennant-contend
ing club which would draw far
better in New York than it does
To Polo Grounds
NEW YORK, Aug. 20 (UP)
"The Polo Grounds itself will be
salvaged and the lease on the
With those words, President
Horace Stoneham of the New
York Giants today said goodbye
to a massive hunk of horseshoe
shaped steel and concrete that
in its day housed some of the
greatest sports heroes and events
The place had td give up the
Giants as a parting sacrifice to
the tyranny of the New York
Yankees and television but it will
never be wiped out of the mem memories
ories memories of sports fans since 1891.
For It was there that John Mc Mc-Graw
Graw Mc-Graw ruled with an Iron fist...
Christy Mathewson pitched with
a magic wand... Carl HubbeU
faced Dizzy Dean... Jack Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey butchered Luis Flrpo in
three fearsome rounds. .Army
met Navy at football... Ford Ford-ham's
ham's Ford-ham's seven blocks of granite
played their scoreless ties with
Pittsburgh... and Bobby. Thom
son hit "the home run. M i
It was named the Polo Grounds
but as everybody knows nobody
ever played polo In It
It was the home of t "Giant
team that rose to fame under
McGraw and battled Babe Rntit
for New York's baseball fans but
couldn't cope with the new-j
ending success of the Yankees.
0.far TOD AY!' 0.40
- Great Fortune' Night!
Be one of the lucky winners
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
FLAY at :N P.M.,
' On the Screen?
, Trevor Howard la
Glean Fori la
TGI LDA- .!
' y jt y L 1 ' 1
NEW YORK, Aug., 20 (UP)
The Yankees and Braves are
"in," according to the oddsmak oddsmak-ers,.and
ers,.and oddsmak-ers,.and that's the same feeling
Casey Stengel, seemed to have
today although he gave a tradi traditional
tional traditional "anythlng-can-happen-yet"
speech. Just to hedge a bit.
: Stengel's Yankees have a 7Vi
game lead with only 37 games
left to play as they launch their
final western trip tonight with
a game against their Kansas Ci City
ty City cousins.
The quotation on the World
Champions is "out" and 10 to 1.
That means if you want to bet
they will win the American
League pennant, you're out of
luck, but if you want to bet they
won't, you can get 10 to 1 odds.
-Milwaukee, with a 6'i game
lead and 37 games remaining,
, starts its last big road trip of
the year with' a game1 against
the Pirates- tonight. And If
you think the Braves won't win
the : National League flag,
there's 7 to 1 odds waiting, for
you. .. ...... : ,. ,'
Apparently, neither Stengel
nor Haney is .worrying unduly
about ''blowing'',; the pennant in
the next 40 days. ;
"This thing ain't over t.B
said, the ever-cautious Stengel,
even .though I gotta say w look
in good shape. Jf we can get
through this trip with a pretty
good lead, I think we'll be all
right." : ;,,
As a starter, the Yanks have
a three-game series: with, the
Athletics whom they have licked
is times m 17 starts this year. 1
To make the outlook even rosier;
Bdb Turley is scheduled to pitch
ror tne Bronx Bombers tonight
and his lifetime record against
the Athletics is 11-0.
On the Milwaukee side of the
ledger, Haney pooh-poohed the
idea that the Braves" three week weekend
end weekend losses to the second-place
St. Louis Cardinals was the be
ginning of a "nosedive."-
"It was Just a natural let letdown
down letdown after winning 10 in a row
declared the Milwaukee 'skipper.
"I think we can bounce' right
back. This is a eood ball club
that s confident it. can go all
Haney wasn't even distress
ed that shortstop Johnny Lo Logan
gan Logan may be lost for 10 days
because of a leg Injury or that
Bob Buhl might bo out for
three or four days because of
"I'll worry about replacing
Buhl when it becomes neces
sary," Haney said. s
The Cardinals, who still -feel
they have a chance to overtake
the Braves meet the Giants in
a twi-night twin bill, while the
third-place Dodgers, 7 games
back, play host to Cincinnati in
a twi-night doubleheader.
Kansas City defeate Cleve
land, 1-0, on Tom Gorman's
four-hit pitching in the. only
major league game scheduled
The Athletics scored the on only
ly only run of the game In the sixth
inning off Ray Narleski when
Bob Cerv slngled.'stole second,
and came nemo on Tim
Thompson's single.. The ylco.
ry was Gorman's third of tbe
season while Narjeski suffered
his third loss against nine vic victories.
tories. victories. ; .-. .; M
Gino Clmoll's 11th Innlnir
double gave .the Dodgers a 2-1
Todrv Enconio 2$ .15
;. WAHOOf, IU5JI
Jennifer Jones In
"Barrets of Wimpole Street"
' ' Jane Powell !n ;
two weeks With love
Today IDEAL -:J20 .70
, Double In Cinemascope!
Glenn Ford In
- Tyrone Power in 1
THE LONG GREY LINE
4 AniU Ekberg is
, fU rt CAR!
Alaa Ladd la
f BOTANY BAY n
Editor 1 CONRADO SARCCANT
56 64 .467, 17
45 69 .395 25Vi
43 73 .371 28V4
a National Ltaguo
St. Louis at New-York (T-N
Cincinnati at Brooklyn (T-N
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N);
Chicago at Philadelphia! (T-N)
Victory'"' over tho Tntomatlnnsl
League All-Stars at Montreal.
Held hitleas over the first six in
nings, tied the score ifl the
eighth and went on to win the
game in the llth on Cimoli's hit
Which acorad .Tunlnn mills m
Sandy Kouf ax was the winner In
Harriet Gundersen Awarded
Silver Cup In Swim Meet
... 'j..:.v.r o
The Canal Zone Summer Recce
ation Board closed its activities
for the summer with a swim meet
Saturday morning y at v the- Fort
Clayton pool. -The Board and its
officers consist, of representatives
from civilian, and Armed v Forces
communities who work together
to provide cultural and athletic
programs for the young people of
ii r i n l
inc v,uuui 4,uue many.; people
have given their time and labor
to assist these programs and to
all of them we wish to express our
in connection with tne swim
meet, special commendation goes
to Ma. Alfred P. Massoud Capt.
Guy H. Watson. Sfc Charles S.
Matasic and the, Fort Clayton Spe Special
cial Special Service Section, for,, their co
operation and hospitality, we also
wish to express our appreciation
to Mrs. (Jiafrence-Jacobson, Mrs
Edward Yocum Ross Anderson,
Walter Mikulich, Mrs. Holmer
Summerfdrd,' M. S- Holmes, Alex
lxaea ana many others who as
sisted them in concluding what
proved to be one of the largest
swim meets in several years.
There were approximately two
hundred contestants in the meet,
CFN'TV sent a cameraman who
took movies which will be shown
in connection with a program fea
turing some of the first place win
This program will go oa the air
Wednesday, Aug. 21, at 4 p.m.
Anotnor pnotograpner took pic
tues of tbe winners, and until next
Monday prints may be ordered
at the Ft. Clayton Pool "AH young
people ana adults were served
free frankfurters, ice cream and
The silver cup which was Ihe
award for the best performance in
freestyle swimming wa won by
Harriet uundersen. Three swnr-
mers cave outstanding perform
ances by winning all thre oi' their
individual races. They are Dan.
telle Harned, Martin Holmes and
. As always, some of the fastest
times were recorded in the elimi elimination
nation elimination heats.
The results of the final 'races
25 yard- Backstroke, boys S and
under; time 20.4s: 1 John Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, 2 Duncan Summerford;
3 Judy Summerford.
j 25. yard Backstroke, girls- 8 and
under; time 30.3s: 1 Martha Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, 2 Christine Hassler.
25 yard Freestyle, boys 6 and
under; time 21.7s: 1 Dennis
Hols, 2 Stephen Townsend, J
-25 yard Freestyle, girls 8 and
underi time 25.4s: 1 Patti Brock Brock-meier,
meier, Brock-meier, 2 Gwen Goyle, 3 Flor:
25 yard Freestyle, hoys 7 and 8;
time 17.3s: l Jimmy Gangle,
2 Laird Brustcr. J Duncan
25 yard Freestyle, girls 7 a&d-
8; time 20.2s: 1 Judy Wltkins,
2 Christine Hassler, 3 Janet
50 meter Freestyle, boys and
10; time 38.4s: 1 John Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, 2 Andy Jacobson, 3 Mat
50 meter Freestyle, girls and
10; time 39.8s: 1 Karen Gill,
2 Pat B a sham, 2 Mary Dig Dig-nan.
nan. Dig-nan. .
SO meter Freestyle, boys 11 and
12: time 33.4s: 1 Martin Holmes.
2 Sammy Witkin, 3 Garth Fee-;
50 meter Freestyle, girls 11 and
12; time 43.2s: 1 Margaret Gam Gam-gle,
gle, Gam-gle, 2 Gerta Augustine, 3 Jean
SO meter Freestyle, boys 13 and
14; time 31.9s: 1 Danielle Harn Harned,
ed, Harned, 2, Eilea Doner, 3 Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Branno.
50 meter Freestyle, boys 15 and
18; time JIM: I Taylor Hunt Hunter,
er, Hunter, 2 Joe Reynolds, 3 John!
50 meter Freestyle, girls IS and
16; time 38.9s: 1 Harriet Gun Gun-dersoo.
dersoo. Gun-dersoo. 2 Judy Hots, 1 ju ju-ba
ba ju-ba FernaadM, 'I
- SO meter Backstroke, boys I and
10; tiino 50 0s: 1 Drck Ebdcm.
2 Randall Alert, 3 Andy Ja-j
W L Pet.
77 40 .638
69 47 .595
61 55 .526
58 59 .496
56 59 ,487
56 61 .479-
45 72 .385
44 73 .376
Tiams W L Pet. SI
Cleveland St 62 .475 21Vi
Washington 45 72 .385 32
Kansas City 45 73 .381 213
Washington at Chicago (T-N)
, New York at Kansas City -(N)
Baltimore at Detroit (N) ;
Boston at Cleveland (N)
Yesterday's Resulta 1
Cleveland 000 000 0000 t.
Kansas City 000 001 OOx 1 J
Narleski (9-3) and Nixon.
Kans&is City: Gorman (3-7) pnd
Only games scheduled.
50 meter Backstroke, girls and
10; time 58.2s: 1 Pat Basham,
2 Mary Dignan, 3 Colleen Yo Yocum.
cum. Yocum. .l ... ;
50 meter Backstroke, boys, ll
and 12; time -4Mf 1 Martin
Holmes, 2 Garth Freeney, 3
Jerry aim.. ,'
50 meter Backstroke, girls 11
and 12; time. 52.5s: 1 Jeanne
Walker, 2 Mary Adams 2
La Ruo Akers.
50 meter Backstroke, boys 13
an4 14; Urns 43.1s: 1-Jimmy Man
ning, 2 Gerry Gilly, 3 Too
50 meter Backstroke,- -girls 13
and 14; time 45.1s: 1 DanieU'
Harned, 2 Ellen Donner,3-Jaca-lyn'King.
... 50 meter Backstroke, boys 13
and 18; time 38.4s: l -r Taylor
Hunter, 2 oe Reynolds, 3 ohw
50 meter (Backstroke, girls IS and
16; 1 Harriet Gundersen.
50 meter Butterfly, boys 10 and
under; time 55.0s: 1 John Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, 2 Sterling ones, 3 im im-my
my im-my Gangle.
50 meter Butterfly, girls 10 and
under; time 55.8s: 1 Bunny Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, 2 Pat Basham, 3 Ma Mary
ry Mary Dignan.
50 meter Butterfly, boys 11 and
12; time 45.5s: 1 Martin Holmes,
2 erry Mann, 3 Garth Fee Fee-ney.
ney. Fee-ney. ,.- v.
50 meter Butterfly, girls 11 and
12; time lm4.0s: 1 Jeanne Walk Walk-er,
er, Walk-er, 2 Gail Albritton, 3 Kathy
50 meter Butterfly, hoys 13 and
14; time 39.5s: 1 Mike Rudgej
2 oe Suarez, 3 Ray Cald Caldwell.
well. Caldwell. 50 meter (Butterfly, girls 13 and
14; time 45.9s: 1 Danielle Harn.
ed, 2 Charlotte Schultz, 3 Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Brannon.
50 meter Butterfly, boys 15 and
1; time 46.1s: 1 Mike Cluver,
2 oe Reynolds.
50 meter Butterfly, girls 15 and
16; time 54.0s: 1 Judy Hotz. v
80 yard Freestyle relay, boys t
and under; time ImO.Ss: Dennis-'
Holmes, Duncan Summerford,
Jimmy Gsngle, ; Stephen ,. Town Town-send.
send. Town-send. ,.. .
200 meter Freestyle relay, boys 9
and 10; itme 2m50.0s: Dick En En-don,
don, En-don, Roark Summerford, aha
Townsend, Andy acobson.
200 meter Freestyle, girls I and
10; time 3m2lt5s: Bunny Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, Helen Manning, Betsy Twom Twom-bly,
bly, Twom-bly, Sheila Wachter.
200 meter Freestyle relay, boys
11 and 12: time 2m28.4s: Martin
Holmes, Sammy Witkin, Garth
reeney, erry Man. v,-
SO meter Freestyle relay, girls
11 and 12: time 3ml0.0i: Jeanno
Walker, Sandra Parker, Margaret
vrangie, aenj vanvyxe. -200
meter Freestyle relay, bova'
13 and 14; time 2m30.0s Richard
Ztrkman, James Manning. Ray
CaldwelL Mike Rudge. ...
2O0;meter Freestyle realy, boys"
u maa u ume zmss.os: Joe Rey
nodls, Kevin Yocum, Gordon Xos
well, Charles firadshaw.
200. meter Freestyle relay, girls
IS and 16; time 2m35Js: Harriet
Gundersen, Eilea Dormer, J ad y
Hott, Danielle Harned. : '.
200 meter Medley relay, boys It
and under; Ume 3m46s: Andy
Jacobson, John Townsend, Mat
thew Manning, Roark Summerford.
200 Medley relay, girls 18 and
under; time 4ml3.4s: Sheila Wach Wachter,
ter, Wachter, Helen Manning, Bunny Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Betty Twombly.
200 meter Medley relay, boys 11
and 12; time 3mii.is: Martin
Holmes, Sammy Witkin, Garth
Feeney, Jerry Mann,
200 meter Medley relay, girls 11
and 12; time 4ra 07.1a: Margaret
Gangle, Sandra Parker. Betty Vaa Vaa-Dyke,
Dyke, Vaa-Dyke, "Jeanne Walker.
200 meter Medley relay, boys 12
and 14; time 2m03.2s: James Maa
ing, Mike Rudge, Ray Caldwell,
. 200 meter Medley relay, boys IS
and M- time 2m59.0s: oe Rey Reynolds.
nolds. Reynolds. Gordon Boswell, Joe Suares,
200 meter Medley relay, girls IS
and 16, time 3mfl5.sj: DaniUe Hm-
ed, Charlotte Scbultx, Judy Hot
TUESDAY, AUGUST" U 1957 ..
-THE, PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.Cpacliiiig No Big Deal To. Nayy's Erdelate
JHe Just Relaxes And Beats Everybody
I : t I f --: I I f : it" l
. -l'-uro 4
' U t ., ,V 1 ;
By MURRAY OLD E RMAN
nkA ourt koi retponcieiir
togs, no looking at films endlessly
to spot minute mistakes.
, I Couple of years ago, Eddie de-
CH1CAG0 (NEA) This was tected- an opposing tackle who
rigm auer the 1001.111 Oiauis uu tipped oil plays by his stance. He
uomeied toe College AU btars, keyed the eftlire Navy defense to
ana a buncn m coacues were uuu. it. Waiting t "-' re his pig pig-uied
uied pig-uied over a tablecloth at Glbby's eon prayed, Eddie whispered to
m uu.neaii'ot uie uwy. ; the ,uia' itu vUfi ime,
AU except ivavy g JSoaie Erde-r'Gooa Iuck. Uren uciue you got
la., wnniu tue'over there u Wo. 78. Sure wish
we didn't have to lace him today."
"You won't. He's hurt.".
lioiuy iO"i pia.io, ie.itwx nis
Hungarian tenor, to an Irish, melo melody,
dy, melody, wincing up tor a hign note,
hj wmnea uuu pointed toward lue
scribbling hieroglyphics .on Gib.
by's best linens, '"iney're just put put-Ug
Ug put-Ug u mu act,' he suiueu.
1 Coaching, insists Ercieiatz, should
be a -o yiuposiuou Witn a lnaxi
mum five uay week, what yuu
A San! Francisco writer ,Who
viewed the Giants the past ; few
days predicted that they would, do
well in his city, because lots of
people there had lots of money for
ho rial thine, i
Conceding the shabby sixthJ
place held by the Giants, he made
his, point; "Willie Mays will be
enough for a year, or maybe two.
. .then they will, have to put a
team around him. which can get
in the race."
Turn -that toacKwaras, ana you
have the Jiants j story in JNew
York.rMays was great here, too,
when the team won the pennant
and then the World Series in 1954,
and never was in the race this
season, 'baseball's most spectacu spectacu-lar
lar spectacu-lar nlaver .wasn't enough.
Tn San Francisco. Mays with
luckj could surpass Ws feat of
theroio urounas, mo possiuie
give former Sean fans the u
preme thrill of' staging a power
ful assault on Bate Ruth's record.
That Is not fanciful, if the new
nark te be built by the city of
San Francisco is .-of conventional
dimensions, with a fair chant) for
tha homo run aH around the fne
os. The Polo Grounds discouraged
a record attempt by a straights straights-wav.
wav. straights-wav. hitter, such as Mays, bo
cause of ih freak rectangular
shape, and acres of space from
the left field to the right-field cor corners,
ners, corners, where the distance is .455
Seals Stadium, Where1 the Giants
may have to play next year, i.s
not quite' the" recipe. cIt ir not a
homer park. The foul lines are
365 feet in left and 352 in right,
jgnd while dead center is only 404,
C-it'is. guardec by a high wall. The
climate isn't favorable for hitting
there, either, because of the cold,
and the heavy, moisture-laden air
at night. 1
The new stadium, they say, will
be more sheltered from- raw
weather, and that alone could af afford
ford afford Willie a fun for the record.
His San Francisco critic yester yesterday
day yesterday saw Mays slam two triples.
One, was 400 feet on the fly to
right field, a hefty blow for a
right-band hitter, and the other
sailed at least 440 to .left field.
Both would have been .homers in
many places. ,v
Pitchers seldom give Willie the
chance for a cheap homer,- and
don't if. they con avoid it, in the
Polo Grounds. In fact, many of
the "cheapies" which reach the
seats down the 257-foot right-field
lina and the 279-foot loft-filed line.
are mistakes by the server, who
should "know better than to tot a
batsman pull around to his power.
Aside from a matchless pull hit hitter
ter hitter such as Mel Ott, who could
get around on outside corner
pitches at times, few sluggers can
cash in on Polo Grounds foul lines.
Mays goes out on many, thunder thunderous
ous thunderous Mows of more than 400 feet.
In road parks. However, he is a
constant menace with power to all
fields. He is plain destruction in
a -small park like Ebbets fields.
He recently hit five homers iniour
games in another bandbox, in Cin
cinnati without help from a friend
ly ioui ime.
A coach's life can be beautiful, if oi
HE'S BOX OFFICE
, Mays is a showman as well aS
an outstanding hitter. He" is one
of the few who have hitting now
er, running speedy and, a- great
arm. in the tield, he not only
makes the hard catches look easy
but has such an aggressive air oi
drama about him, that he makes
As an 'all ; around .performer,
Mays is bnoxoMiod.'Ho Was bat
ting champion In '54 with .345. He
led In homers in '55 with 51, as
the fourth National Leaguer to
pass 50, Ho stole 40 base in '5e.
more than any other in the leaAue
season ho has stolen- 31.' and is a
contender for hitting and homer
He sure is a show, as San Fran
cisco will discover. However, as
the critic from that city stressed,
Mays will not be enough, after a
while. Fans in their new home,
who have sponsored a gallery of
big leaguers possibly unexcelled
by any other city, will demand a
high standard of baseball from the
' Nights,' Eddie watches television
1 .-1 .. A 1.J-11-. 1
: u&e juu mi mi tug uuu aoieeu
I during the commercial. -Soundly,
too. JNo circles and squares cross
before his eyes, no ..wondering
what's fouling up that off '.tackle
smash, through. the 5-hoie. -'
Tuesday, Wednesday it's the
,same U-5 routine with an hour off
for luuch. By Thursday afternoon,
all thtf tffcranrs nauA hppn shin.
This violates the proeept thatt ped utnu help their wives ; will)
witn Uk aavem at August, .concur. the grocery' shopping.,
es" Wives.' gu into- monastic-. MlclUt There's on v.. the Came tn 'ha
iuu' wuwe. wr iiuoiMuiuat.. aueua played n Saturday.. That usually
tneir aays and, nights ana a week, j turns out, "right, tod. ' ;
euua su-.auaig 'tfltiir' eyes, oil jnol inu the- last five -years, Navy
vies, poiulS ver l scout's irepori teams: have won 30. lost only, li
w urfiiini!.4uyi r;7,j :ifor heaithy,.75p batung mark.
i.O u ftilbU : uvK" Poll
ing up .shortly'fpr, the IpotbaU ceai
soa a. tue iavai Acauemy,
- At vlebx ;ioiair by seven o'clock
on -a Saturday iugut, tne assistant
coaches,' are ? leayiiug pose gdine
cockiau parues to nuaaie pver
quicitiy, developed tumot taei ,ait ,ait-ernooa'fc
ernooa'fc ,ait-ernooa'fc actiou. Sunaay, as at al-;
most every university m tne coun-!
try, is a Ja-nour woik uay revjew revjew-jug
jug revjew-jug mihtakeT grading, piotatig:
Wavy, Saturday night; the
coaches ate living up. awimy
ia a day ot rest. Wo conferences,
Monday morning at 1:30, Ejrde-1
laU la iii uw Vuivwj ''airiu ''iiictal
tion, setung up the day's practice
program, listening tor tne lirst;
ume lu the scout s report on toe
next opponent. l :
"ihey tAy hav seven -' izso-
pouuu jitu;,ua, : nUii jilauie,:
"but I'm not interested in hearing
how good they are. That's wa, sttf
time. All i' want to know, u their
pattern pla. v
' ...V .'v'.s'V'' -m -.:1,A i
By afternoon, he .misjtt', set a
round to seeing and grading Sat-
uroay a xiims, men practice and;
5:30 it's home to wife and kids
for the entire staff. No night meei- less than nine players,
T. T. I y J VT i I ., r jr. .-Vlrj the. ? iff f
By BEANS REARDON
- QUESTION: With no one out
and runners on second and third
base,; the batter hits an inside-the-park
home run. The runner
'from second base misses third. An
appeal. is, made and he is ruled
out. Is the batter credited with
home run?. Leslie McDevitt.
Answer: A preceding runner
does not affect, those behind him
unless he is the third out.
Q. The third baseman goes be behind
hind behind the bleachers to adjust his
uniforir. Ho one notices his ab absence.
sence. absence. The batter hits a home run.
It is then discovered that only
eight men are on the defensive
side. What to do abouf it?-Jack
A. No team shall be permitttd
to start or continue a game with
THE NATIONAI,! Vf W ;TENEK basebalii iBAMrs wm a Dreax to mug lor a shot' with the brass from Panama and -the' w
Canal Zone- who were at Tocumen. to meet them. Pictured le ft to right are, back row: Teener Coach Henry Lutz, -"Joe 'Oar-"'?
cia, Doug ynassin, Jiiaaie iwngan, wuv. w. a. rotter oi me uanai zione, team manager Moises ae ia pena, Panama's1 cmej,
of Protocol Camilo Salcedo sponsor of the Fastllch Teenage League Adalbert Fastllch, an unidentified VFW representativej 51
Department head of -the Canal Zone VFW Albin Krankowsky, president of the Fastllch League and master of ceremonies'
Jack Kandall,; another: tinidentlfied VFW man, and president of the Atlantic Teenage League Gil Morland; front row, IeftM'"
to right: Ralph Zachary, jerry Detore, Dick Vlnas, Carlos Klamco, Keith Kullg, Chico Martini George Cotton. Gary Ness, ifl
Brlftn Lutz and the VFW's renresentatlve in charge of the reception for the bovs Donald Huehes. (Photn: r.adrtu wm
Marlboro Five Moves
To Panama Hoop Championship
By HERBERT MOISE
FINAL SERIES STANDINGS
Won Lost Pet
Marlboro Cigarettes 4
Panama Cigarettes 2
Cerveza Balboa .... 1
Galllto Cigarettes 1
Jimenez Wins Over Smythe
In Par also Tennis, Tourney
Judy Palumbo Breaks Record
Judy Palumbo, one of the small
fry Robin Hoods, was: the only
shooter to break a record as she
shattered the San Bias t Round by
2 points, to set a 1 new Canal
Zone Record of 368. The nine year
old record of 346 was set by Lin Linda
da Linda Malone of Pedro Miguel in 1948.
George Trail of Balboa had an
off day in the Junior. American in individual
dividual individual shoot and even though he
had broken the record many times
in-practice -the pressure was too
much kt this Ume as this score
feU off 27 points,-but he won his
vent .with ease. The boys team
shoot record eluded the Balboa
boys ty a mere three points as
they scored a 376 win. The eleven
year old record also held by Bat Bat-boa
boa Bat-boa ts 57. .
'The toughest event of the day
mm. -ihtt Bovs San Bias as Rus
place,' Judy Hallet, Gatun; t 3rd
place, Pat Egger, Margarita.
Boys, Darien First place Rus
ty Fields. 440. Margarita: 2nd
place. Bob Hauser. Cristobal: 3rd
piace, uavia Stewart, Balboa.
Darien, Girls First Place
Virginia Bowen, 351, Gamboa; 2nd
piace, rauia Jenridge. Cristobal:
3rd place, Joan Whitney, Balboa.
San Bias, Boys Fist place
Russell Watson, 35y Cristobal; 2nd
Dlace. Robert Wallace. Balboa: 3rd
piace, on Kienconi, Margarita.
San Bias, Girls First place,
New Record Judy Palumbo.
368, Cristobal: 2nd place Wilma
Cooke, Balboa; 3rd place, Betsy
Boys Team First place Rob
ert KeeHhofer, George Trail, Go
Camby, and Barton Scott, 576
Balboa: Second place E. Bath.
sell Watson of Cristobal-, Bob 'War-Dorr BOrineau, Willilord. R. Fields,
f Rlhn and Kon KieiKODl Margarita; iiira piace vrea
nt M,ri?rita matched shot for shot tHakanson, Fred- Newhard.- Mike
down to the last end (six arrows) jSUnley, and- Tom Dugan. Gatun.
when Watson forged ahead, to nose I Girls Team First plaee Joan
out Bob Wallace by four points iDoherty, Barbara West. Danielle
with Riefkohl seven points behind ,Harpe4 apd t.Lynn. Kielhofer. Score
Wallace '31 Balboa; Second place
i .- . i u ;Betsy Bell, Edna Zarella, VtrKinia
This shoot held at Cnstobal-winds M,n Hpw; 1 tm.
nn tha archery season for the,. T
r ; -.:n w.
Blavrrouna arcners. vtx .nu"
continue practice as they went a a-way
way a-way paying, next year we will re return,
turn, return, i
;The final resulU were as fol follows::
lows:: follows:: y- . ';
.V a. -..-i. First Place- ..w -..
,v -- ...
Jr, Americaa, Boys George
Trail, 500 points. Balboa. Second
place Jack Bedwell. Gatuo and
third place Rickey Bath, Margari Margarita.
ta. Margarita. .-
Jr Columbian. Girls First
place Barbara West, 231. Balhoa;
2nd- plate.' Shirley Booneaii, Mar Margarita;
garita; Margarita; 3rd place, Marian .Howe,
f. : First Place ... --
n." "9oys George Camby,
KQ'- R!Kn. 9nrl nl.r Jim Pa-
lumbo.. Cristobal; 3rd place Ed I-
r '. J"cs. Girls First piact.
Joa Dofcertv, 334, Balboa; 2nd prizes.
Along The Fairways
. The Rodman Golf Quo touraa
ment committee and board of gov
emors held their monthly meet meeting
ing meeting last' Week. Some very interest
ing eatertaii'Ssent is ia the mak
ing in the near future.
One tournament has 6fiite!y
been set up for the Labor Day
weekend and will take place. oa
Monday, aept. Z. This wUi be a
string tournament in wach each
person entering will receive a foot
of string for every stroke of handi
A pe.mn- mar dm all or ay
part of bis a Muted string to help
himsf out U any jam he snsy snsy-get
get snsy-get himself io'o. surti as improv
ing a he in the rough or removing
the ball from a ditcii o save him himself
self himself a strok.
There will be a 50 tal mtry
fee to help defray the cost oi
. The mid-season singles tourna
ment oi the raraiso icnnis Club
came to a close alter tne xinats
was DUved between Dariel Smvthe
nd Roman (Buck) Jimenex Sun-
nay morning. i-
Even though Jimenez was off
to a slow start, he managed to
win the first set at 7-5. And, Smythe
realizing his faults in losing the
first set, changed his game to base
line drives and out played Jimenez
to a 6-4 defeat.
Jimenez then stayed at his base
line with defense tactics. And in
stead of Smythe continuing with
this type of game, he started a a-gain
gain a-gain with chops and center, court
returns and Jimenez charged in
with perfect vollies taking the;
third oet at 6-2.
In th fourth set, Smythe tried
all the tricks in the books except
base line returns and the entire
set was played on an. experiment
basis. Jimenez who was aggres aggressive
sive aggressive as he could, displayed the
qualities1 of -a future top notch
player and took the set at 6-3 be before
fore before over 300 residents of Paraiso
who, .witnessed the racket' wield wielding
ing wielding of this young player who was
born and grew, up in Paraiso.
Honor guests were Dr.- Caspar,
Omphroy, Earl.' Omphroy, Julio
Pinilla,- George (Baby) Maduro
and ElLs Coats, -au outstanding
players of Panama City. Imme Immediately
diately Immediately after the- finals, member
of Paraiso- Tennis joined with the
Panama City players occupying
A trophy which'was donated by
sportsman, was delivered to Ji
menez by Earl Omphroy. Also re
seiving a trophy was Edgar N.
King Jr., who won the Junior
singles tournament of Paraiso.
Ashton Parchment, physical di
rector oi raraiso nign acnooi,
and coach for this tennis club who
recently returned from the United
States for a short stay there is gra
tified in finding the progress ac accomplished
complished accomplished by the Paraiso Ten
nis Club of which he tighly orais
ed such 'members as Jimenez,
Smythe, Johnson Harold, Eli o
Jr., Brown, Howell, S a m y s o n,
Simpson and others for the style
in their game and improvements
ALUMNI MAKE GOOD
MEMPHIS (NEA) Hillman Rob-
bini.and Mason Rudolph,, walker
un tem membew, neveloed
their golf at Memphis State College.
LOTS Of RUN
three top running backs of last
year return They are Jack Me Me-Tigue.
Tigue. Me-Tigue. George Gorgodiaa and Dick
Beland, all jumors.
nnAriltn "Flfi" Tom and his
Red and White Marlboro Colon
basketball team will nave a goto goto-en
en goto-en onoortunlty tomorrow nlRht
as they are only one steo from
rlinrhlne the 1957 Panama Pro
vincial Senior Basketball cham
This situation was brought, a
bout last Saturday as Panama
Cigarettes eliminated the de defending
fending defending champions Cerveza Bal Balhoa
hoa Balhoa and Marlboro maintained
their undefeated status and at
the same time eliminated Galll
to from any possible chance or
winnlnor this season's title.
Panama' victory kept them
mathematically In contention.
They will have to beat Galllto
tomorrow and Marlboro next
Monday to tie the Colonites if
Tom's team loses to Balboa to-.
morrow evening. a,ndipanairia
wins over GaintOi
In a nutshell Marlboro will be
automatically champions if (1)
Galllto beats Panama or (2)
Marlboro beats Cerveza Balboa
tomorrow evening at the Nation National
al National Gym.
Panama CIg. 65; Cer. Balboa 60
In one of the best games seen
this season,, the, aging veterans
of the Panama Cigarettes team
outplayed and outlasted once a-e-ain
3rd time in four gamess
a strueelinsr fast-wlltins; defend
ine; champion Cerveza Balboa
Panama owned a slight lead
and kent about five points from
Balboa all throueh the first half
onlv to have Balboa come Back
in the second half and move out
front by the same five points.
This five-point difference sep
arated the teams until tne last
six minutes wherein Panama
tied and passed Balboa.
The teams battled almost on
even terms until the closing min minute.
Julio Arosemena, the most
popular veteran on the Panama
sauad. carried his team to victo
ry as he shot a pair of field goals
with only seconds remaining to
run tne Panama ieaa to a I've
oolnt cushion. Balboa clayed
once again as during all the se series,
ries, series, erratic ball thus causing
one of the sharpest declines in
the history of the game here in
Panama. Balboa, In one- season,
disjressed from champs to
. Marlboro S3; Galllto 7t
Using their much-talked about
speed and setting a blistering
Dace during the first half of
their game against Galllto. Flfi
Tom's Marlboro team opened
such a commanding lead tnat
they could afford to coast into
an 83 to 78 win and thus main maintain
tain maintain their .undefeated status
and continue with their "straight
80" series scores.
In their four winning efforts,
the Colonites have scored in the
eighties. Ray Kam's Galllto team
fought desperately "So overtake
the front running red and white
Smokers only to have their rally
fall, short by five points despite
the fact that they outscored
Marlboro by ten In the second
half. Marlboro's first half lead
of 15 points formed the margin
Led once again by their veter veteran
an veteran player Fernando Tom nd
the highly spirited Rogello Atk Atk-man,
man, Atk-man, the winners played a won wonderful
derful wonderful team game. Also coming
In for their share of participa participation
tion participation were Ernesto "Golden Arm'"
Taylor, Carlos Pomarea and Isaac
Peltmovlch. Among them 70
points were scored. Tom led the
assault with 18, Pomares nrt
Taylor each had 16 and Aikman
and Peltlnovlch each had 10.
For Galllto their elongated
center, Arturo Agard scored 31
points. Agard scored eight field
goals and scored 15 of 26 free
throws for his point production
of 31. Luis Parfalth who scored
10 points was the only other Ga Galllto
lllto Galllto player scoring in the dou double
ble double figures. -,
Flfi's charges are still show
ing amazing accuracy In hitting
the basket on the free tosses. In
the Galllto game, they missed
four of 19 tries to run their se
ries average to .717. The overall
total Is 72 hits in 69 attempts.
The series continues tomorrow
when Galllto ana Panama piay
in the first game and Balboa
meets Marlboro in tne second
Game time tonight is set for 7:30
at tne National uymnasium.
ityt if -t iTh i mi i in nn i ii i imm in imn i t umM
AMMUNITION Bald Enos
Slaughter pours sunflower' seeds
st his River Edge, N.J., home.
Vitamins enable the 41-year-old
to still win games for the New
WHIRLING HIGH BOARD -Vnn Ortega. Palo Aho. Calif,
taxes off from a helicopter int4 of a high board
-thoao 'ays. Pilot as Lajry Lapc Ola od at right hht.
The Pacific Sf earn Ilavigalion Company
(INCORPORATED BT ROTAL CHARTER 1M
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER tiEKVlCLS
Tt CULOMB1A. ECUADOR. PER O
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA.
KINGSTON, HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA, SPAIN
AND FRANCE f
841. "REIN A DEL MAR", (36,225 Tons) ...........Nov. t
M.V. "REINA DEL PACTFICO" (11,006 Tons) '. Dec 9
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
- ROYAL MAIL LINIS LTD. HOLLAND
' AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH rACIFIO PORTS
S.S. -LOCH GARTH"
SS. DrXTELDYK" ,. Auf. 23
S-S. TABLMA- .v. .i.Aag. 29
ALL"SATLINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOIT NOTICE
. TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL X-l 1545 T
PANAMA : '. 3-1257t BALBOA: M965 '.
NEW PLASTIC BOAT Chas. 8. Abernathy (i?lght, df Aber-'h
nathy, S.A., Sporting Goods and Jack Mulr of Plastiglass v
Products, Inspect and make a few charges in a new Plastt-fc!
glass Products boats which will be Introduced here about
Sept. 15, 1957. Demonstrations In Florida were made' by fn
pulling four skiers at one time satisfactorily. Also, it wag '-"
pounded on the sides and bottom with six-pound hammer
without damage. The boat has. complete notability from
stem to stern with an entirely separate floor from the hot-1".'
torn which insures double safety and a cushion ride. The'
boats have been named "Panama" and Abernathy plans 'to
distribute from here to other Central American countries as 1
well as in South America. The price of these boats are cpnV
siderably lower than anything ever offered before with a fuU.-?-guarantee
of satisfaction. Free demonstrations and inspec,
3 NEW RISE
Choose tha RISE that's
right for you and got
In V4 the time.
Rltt-Amtrfca's First and
SAFER STRONGER LAST LONGER
THE TUBELESS TIRE
That gives you all 3!
Use our Balancing Service
of 14M Tires
71 ... M
Black and White
Side Wall. ,
Rtmtmbcr. the Bnkes Stop -The Wheels
.i.BUT THE TIRS STOP. THE CARI
USE OUR BUDGET PLAN ;
Tef. 3-150 1
v ' i ' i ' ' ' 't V '
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER ;''
TPESPAT, AUqtSt JHEv !'
CMWm:'$( l F I E D S
, .THIS SPACE 1$ FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS
FOB SALE' v
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Boats & Motors
1 1 1
.Raldwln'e furnished apartment
at Santa Clara eh. Telephone
Smith, Balbee Mil-.
PHILLIP! Oeaantlda Cottage
Santa Clara. MW
ma, R. P. PlMma
J-1877, Crittebei S-1673.
FOSTIR'S COTTAGES and large
leach House. Phono Balboa
2110, nina to twolre noon, Mon Monday
day Monday throuf h Friday.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished room,,
referable 6. I. 4th of July Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 1440.
FOR RENT: Rooma for bach bach-tort
tort bach-tort only. Call Tel. 1-4864.
E. O. Hauke
Bid On Paving
A low bid of $9,720 was entered
.by E. o. Hauke, o Colon oh paV paV-?infr
?infr paV-?infr and improvement work to- be
done In the Balboa Storehouse
Building No. 49-B. Bids on the
project were opened Monday
morning in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
Other offers of $11,449 and
$13,765 were entered by Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Constructors, Inc., and
Dillon and JUckman.
The work will consist of the
construction of concrete pave pavements,
ments, pavements, the" installation of cy cyclone
clone cyclone fence and gates and the
' construction of a scale pit. Th
contractor has been given 120
days to complete the project,
(Continued From Page 6)
' Dick Riley
; Complete Stek
; MAHOGANY & SPANISH
;: Rttail Lumber Yird
i CU. FORD. S. A.
i TV SERVICE
!, TEL. 2-2374
. relief -H Dariea t
ATTENTION, 0. I.I Just bui
madam furnished apartntanti, I,
2 bedroom, hot, cold walor.
Phona Panama 8 -44 1.
FOR RENT: Furnished larfa,
Luxurious on 5th floor Edificio
Urraca, 46th Straat and Fadarica
Boyd for thraa months ar from
August 28. Single bedroom,
twin bds, bar room, thraa Ve Verandas,
randas, Verandas, single or couple occupan occupancy.
cy. occupancy. No children. T.t. 3-6507.
FOR RENT: Large comfortable
three becdroom apartment with
kitchen, 2 main bathrooms, living-room,
-front and back porch, plenty dry
'closets, maid's room with bath,
laundry, garage etc. Campetely
screened all tiled apartment.
Rent $120.00 located in Bella
Vista. Phone Panama 2-0027
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
no bedroom apaartment on
Automovil Row. $75.00. Tel.
Wins 20th Annual
Soap Box Derby
AKROtf. Ohio (UP)-Fourteen
yearold Terry Townsend of And
erson, Ind., wen the 20th annual
All American Soap Box Derby
More than 60,000 persons
watched Terry's white bullet-styled
No. 6 streak to victory down Der Derby
by Derby Downs hill.
The Hoosier boy's triumph fol followed
lowed followed an earlier major disappoint disappointment.
ment. disappointment. when his homemade racer
lost a wheel in the second of the
Undaunted, voune ToWnsend re
placed it and went on to win the
title anyway his fourth trv for
it. His prizes included a full col
lege scholarship and an all ex
penses pam tour of Europe.
David Hakman. 15. Los AnirelM
came in 'second and Anvy Vasco,
is, si. Lauiannes, Ont., was third.
David and Andv won S4 nno nH
w.uoo college scholarships, respect-
The olhe'r six Ion
James Prvor. 14. imno R.h
Calif., fourth; Wayne Temme 15.
Evansville. Ind. fifth- mtrA
Adams, 15, Shamokin, Pa., sixth;
"uiu wane, 14, uetroit, seventh:
Pat--Travis. 12. ninp Ctillo fin
eighth;' and Carl Tarasch'i, 15
Trenton, N.J., ninth.
nonnie Hayes, Kmston, N.C. won
the first round 2fiih h.'t ;
seconds but was slimin.t.H in
-- H.U UC
Competing were 159 boys who
WOn local dprhioe in Ik. AO
. viic ta sidles
plus champions from Germany.
Canada, Alaska and The Phillip-
Puf Olf Race
nRATE' En6land, Aug. 20 20-fn,.27"H,S?
fn,.27"H,S? 20-fn,.27"H,S? W,VM nd sti winds
ffiPonement today of the
win?Lthe nnual international
channel r"C' Cr" tbe E"8lish
Twenty-four swimmers, includ including
ing including seven women, had been sched-
. P'"n?e '"to the channel
,m ?1S'.framce' at midnight to to-lana
lana to-lana r"Ce t0 Dover En8"
Hut ihm mn.l..i..i.
. --- wcaiui5, m a meet meet-i
i meet-i voted t0 Postpone the
start- after forecasters warned
W0UJa -fight'ng sa-foot
wave and croww-winds of 15 to 20
miles an hour. Race" officials said
the race would start Wednesday.
" "'"entail was entered
1 JWe?' l Greenville.
mt.tiZ I r"T orce ergeant
stationed in France.
UNITED tTATFS OP AMERICA
, Canal Zon
VuHei Stain Diatrirt Conrt Fr Tfc.
DiviKion ttt R.ikn.
alargsm E. Small plainlilf. vs. Tn Tn--
- Tn-- "j;, d'"1nt. Summon.,
c,vu DockM 21 A"'
To Uh aboTcnarocd drfrndant:
You ar hereby required to appear
inf"nww ,h complaint filed In the
above -entitled action within ninety rty
after the firrt publication.
In caae of your failure to ao appear
nd answer, judgment will he taken
against you by default for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
WITJftSS the Honorable Guthrie T
Crowe. Judge. Vnited States District
Court far the District of the Canal Zone
this August a. JW7
C. T. MeCorsaick. Jr.
By Sara de la Peaa
Chief Demity Clerk
To- Frederick B- Small
The foregoinf summons -is served us user)
er) user) you by publicatioa pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crowe. iwAee. United States Ditrirt
Court lor the District of the Canal
Zone, dated August S. H17. and enter,
ed and filed in this action in the of of-fire
fire of-fire of the Clerk of said United State
Oi-trM-t Court for DivBtion of Bat.
boa. aa August V. ''
C. T. atrCanilck. Jr.
Br Sera aV Is Vena
, Chief Deauty Clerk
LEAVE rom A0 WITH ONE OF OUR
LNTERNAL. DK PUBLICACIONFS N. 3 Lottwy CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 48 LOURDEfr PHARMACY 182 L Canasquilla ARMACIA IOM-
RARIWl Vs. 9 fitHUhl am MORHIfiriN 4U t..i. A a. rmia crDtrtrv A .. 1M..MI1 XT a at at. fisTMiril ITRT AlsOft IfNinOA- 149 Central A,
i? a dm An a I rivici rnvl Auatnii
VAN-DER-JIS 5 Street No. SI a) FAAMACIA GL BATUBRO Faraue Leferre
the Bella Vista Xheatra.
MUST SELL: 1948 Cadillaa,
good condition, good tires, duty
paid, $250 cash. Call Balboa-
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Station
Wagon, 8-passenger V-8, 8600
miles, extras. Panama 3-3004 :
between 8-9 a.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Fordt Tudor
V-8, claan inside and out $250.
Phone Albrook 86-3272.
FOR SALE: 1956 Buick 4-door
hardtop Deluxe, dynaflow, pow power
er power steering power brakar, 6
way power seat, radio. Heater,
defroster, air conditioner, custom
upholstery, crash proof dash dashboard
board dashboard W.S.W. tubeless tiras,
back up lights, heavy duty plastic
seat .covers, undercoated, cost
new $3813.00. Sale $2250.00.
Balboa 4256. Arthur Odonell
FOR SALE: 1952 Kaiser Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan radio, white sidewalls,
brand new seat covers, good con condition.
dition. condition. $450.00. Call Balboa 2 2-4484.
FOR SALE: 1948 Pontiac,
4-door, 6 cylinder, in excellent
condition. (Uses no oil). $275.
Call 84-5114. During the day.
FOR SALE: 1949 Hudson Com Commander,
mander, Commander, 8 cylinders, radio, good
running condition. Leaving for
States, must sell. Call Balboa
FOR SALE: Duty paid 4-door
1954 Plymouth. Radio. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. $1050. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3390.
FOR SALE: 1954
station wagon 4-dbor
senger, standard shift by original
owner MSqt. Hochgraef. Phone
the McLevy way. Body Maswre,
Excerclsing Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladles
and gentlemen. Get results.
' Products -.'i
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-it
TeLS-aail.... ,- .-
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shipper Mover
Phone 2-2451 --2-2562
Laara Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phon 2-2451
or fcy appointment.
Gibraltar tile Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0551
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N. York
BEHIND THE GUN Whwt
Yoi Berra'f batting fell off.
Bill Skowron. above, bnt behind
Mickey Mantle fur the Cham Cham-pio
pio Cham-pio Ktw York Yankee.
AGFVT9 OR Of tit nrrirr m i.st
a uniicpunin pvm a uk v j
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Marcade El Ray, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
and horn delivery service. Phone
3-minute car wash $1, ataam
cleaning of motor $5, waiting of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sean,
Life guorcjs ore hecessory ot the)
beach because kids oren't afraid
of wgter yrilsstrwrejsjwap jp it.
Mr ii fef M li .KMMrttt
TSGT-, CHARLES T. SPENCERj
! 4 J
x i 1 .'.ifvK-:.'-
I t ' -
si A-t LM
t t,. jKL a
AFB, receives an Air University ECJidlploMa from' his squad squad-roll
roll squad-roll commander, Maj. George M. Jackson. Spencer success
fully completed the Traffic Fdndamentala coursa.
Top Designers Setting
Pace For Men's Ties
By DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK (NEA) In ttie
last few yars, high fashion has
come to neckties. Virtually every
top name the woman's fash fashion
ion fashion field has added a lucrative
side 'business of designing men's
And, while most of these are
too expensive for the average
man to own, the influence of
these designers and their prod product
uct product is being felt, even in the $1
AH but fone are the big,
splashy, hand-painted Jobs, that
looked like bandages freshly re removed
moved removed from a wound. Gone, too,
are the great, wide stripes and
the caudy patterns of the past.
In their place are the slims
and it was one ot tnese aesign aesign-ers,
ers, aesign-ers, Mr. John, who claims to be
the first to introduce slim ties.
And, in keeping with the slim slimmer
mer slimmer size, ties have taken on a
neater look. Patterns are sim simpler,
pler, simpler, more elegant.
Two new collections of ties,
from top-flight designers, show
the elegant trend Is continuing.
Countess Mai a has what she
calls her Zodiac collection a
tie designed for each sign or th
Zodiac. For $S.50 a throw, you
can have 4 tie to match your
birth sign, packaged with a
booklet that tells all about peo people
ple people born during that period.
From a fashion standpoint,
the ties are significant because
they have a simple, straightfor straightforward
ward straightforward design. The Countess, ob obviously,
viously, obviously, wa born under the sign
of the artist
T.lliv naphtVa JpwpI nnHeetJon
is taken from a famous Jeweler's; average citizen at home,, from
stock. Each tie again, the em- clothing standpoint He did bring
phasia is elegance is patterned! hack some Ideas, particularly
after a particular piece. Therefrom Rome.
a tie based on a tiara, a brace-j '
let a clip, a pair of earrings. There he found slacks were
And ail are simDle and nent, butlimmer. yet still comfortable.
eye-catching. They cost $5. Many were cuffless and oack-
Eventually, of course, these' pockeUess. Asher thinks these
designs or similar ones will, are points that may well fmd
sift down to the mass market It themselves In American alack
promises happy neckwear ahead.' soon.
. He also found a fabric la Italy
Jost back from a European, trip which attracted him a wool
la the dot genius of slacks. 29-with an trrldescent look, put
year-old Boo Asher, vlce-presl-i subtler trridescence than usual,
dent of the Asher Co., one of theilt created a aort of tone-on-tone
big?est manufacturers In that! appearance. Watch for this, too,
field. And he's returned from In American slack. v
such fashion-conscious cities as(
Parts and Rome with the deep
conv'cton that American men
are the best dressed in the world,
. Thin tnt o taric.lanl tha iimar ia "Kisht-I
ians and Romans are boms. But
he found the averaet citizen -!
broad could not compart to the
- IT fiTUFFT. PANAMA LIBBKR1A fRRCTADO-T gb-ftel'No. IS AGBNCIAt
a.. sua. At am wfTt nraHATV inatm
I Street FABMACIA "SAI" VU Parra
.. ,. -. j... v
FOR SALE 60 cycle 8 ft. refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator Freezer top, ahalvador.
Two year old. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. $150.00. 6-195.
FOR SALE: Attention Land Land-scapsr
scapsr Land-scapsr S mall pinetrea
"Arancariasi"" pyramidal, arbor arbor-vitae,
vitae, arbor-vitae, Australian pines, 'Italian
Cypress all very ornamental; and
at bargain prices. Alto double
hibiscus of various colors. Va,-'
lencia, between 4tb 5th streets.
Laa Cumbres. Phone 2293.
FOR, SALE t" Cheosa CTayco
blocks. They 'are' eclnnomical,
'light,. durable and do not crack.
, Siiast 4x1 2x12" $ 1 21.80 ner
net thousand, 5x12x12 $175 $175-50
50 $175-50 par net thousand, 6x12x12"
$180.00 per not thousand.
Cia da Producfoa da Areilla, S.
A.", Via Espaiia No. 37-49.
TOP Designers Outlines ....
ZODIAC COLLECTION: These
ties match a nan's birth tlfn
An ax?! sUUstie for you to file
away, against he day you're a
contestant cn a quia program
The magazine VI en's Wear.
ouotint from DeDartment tf
: f :
f: 11 f V
h.TLAmn Aval, and 33 St. m IAaIHAUA
Ul, MOVEDADES ATOM Beside
" !)";V-! v.'. j-.v-i''- 'i-.v.;-':.- f.:'--
: FOR SALE :Bendix semi-auto
matic washer $45. Phon Al Albrook
brook Albrook 6-3272.
FOR SALE: 7 piece mahogany
sectional livingroom sat. Includes
corner' table, coffee table with
Hats ta Goad condition. Will
sell separately. Two sets' aeat
covers $75.00. Phona Ft. Gulick
.08-879.. -i v v
FOR SALE: Two large bamboo -chairs
and a bamboo table In goad''
condition.,; Inquire at J lallestas ;
residedencaH, El Carmen. PhoneJ,
, FOR SALE: 0 cycle VA ft.
Philco refrigerator. Freeter top,
chiller.-crispcr. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Gamboa 6-126, Balboa' 2-
HELP WANTED Harry Crift
has taken over the manage management
ment management of the Kansas City Athle Athletics.
tics. Athletics. All he needs is players. ?
Commerce figures, renortr that
in ne tnree years between 1953
and last year, the production of
nightshirts wetn up from 296,000
dozens to 621,000 dozens. This is
practically the largest percent percentage
age percentage 'growth.. in that -period for
any 6ne item of male apparel..
j.i must mean something.
1, ,;vy Trl
tV Tr, i j
saaaansa HHH naaajsmma ajBBMBBaaji aBBBBBBna HmHI PBaaaaslBTJ aCISBSBlt- aalBBBBBl WBBBA. ajaejsajsaasjJ
We're loaded with late clean modej
- oh New 1957 FORDS!
LINCOLN Cosmopolitan 4-door Radio
. DODGE Coronet 4-door Radio
BUICK Hard Top Radio
;MERCURX' 2-door Merc.
MERCURY 4-door :i Radio
: FORD Victoria
J rAfk a
i iVlSIT blJR ULTRA3IODERN SHOWLOT
PANA5IA 3-7010 yUJTO ROW COLON 446
DRAWER "A," DIABLO -OX
, 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
' Bey Dachshund "Wantt ta maaf
girl Dachshund. Objet matre matre-mony.
mony. matre-mony. Please phone Panama 1 1-37li
37li 1-37li aftar 6.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Quality golden
fawn BOXER PUPPIES registered
A.K.C. For appointment call
Miss Abrege. Tel. 2-1344, r
Planning to' retire? Northwest,
Arkansas. Three beedroom
modern home completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 2'i acres. CeVtac Blank
enships, 930 N. Collage FayaHa FayaHa-ville,
ville, FayaHa-ville, Ark.
, FOR .SALE New heuae at Rie
Abajo consist' of large apart'
ment, ground floor conditioned -for
store. $15,000 has $16,000
mortage. Phone 2-5437 or 3 3-6543.
6543. 3-6543. ..
LdSTt Hunting dog, white
small black spots. Missing around
.Clayton Hospital. Call-2-3151.
.We have just a few Garrard, four apeed, RC-88
automatic chancers.' Latest model, IndFtpensablt
; for your HI-FI combination.
Muebleria CASA SPART0N
. Central 26-109 Calldonla
GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.
Wbpwn (O. JMfifi
&.-m-o& tmm-TmKmxm'Jl airfiaaarwaw-
r. COW fV3 1 1 E A G E
Radio .......... .-. .
door 2 tone W.S.W.
- Radio FDM"
, '.FAST FRIENDLY FINANCING
; : Ji.-
FOR SALE; Small eutbaard
' speedboat,' new 1 0Vhp. Ivinrude
motor, remorht controla, $425.
Phone 3-2831, i
FOR SALE: 16' runabout, trail trailer
er trailer with winch, 40 h.p. Mareur
motors remote controls,. $650.
FOR SALE Class "A" hydra.
'Dracula'! a consistent winner,
boat, motor, trailer, eajuipment
$175.00. 188 Harding, Gam
OORESE WAITES School ef
' Dancing, reopening : September
5th.. Registration August 20fh-
2lst-22nd, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.: ;
Knights f Columbus Hall. Resiw
. denca phone '2-2363.
Llona Sears' Studioel Dancing,
at aide ef Hotel Panama. Chil Children
dren Children (for 3 years) classes in Bal Bal-let,
let, Bal-let, Tap, Acrobatic and National
dances. Phrase telephone Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-0327 far information.
WANTED:- Embatiy Secretary
sack furnished accommodaton
October to May. Tol 3-1478.
. WANTED: Woule like to final
work on C Zone- for Spanish
speaking maids Neak, honest,
good worker. Must live in. Mrs.
:mijMn cfwaoM.-' a
taken in trade
. '.. .1. c: -"I,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-t'ESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1957 v
BX GEORGE WUNDEB
THE STORE OF MARTHA WAYNE
' Quick Decision.
By WILSON SCRUGGS
TERRY AND THE PIRATE
MOW LOOK HB
HFY MAS.'OIJRESOS WON'T tET THIS Vf AH, MEI
SEE YOU LATE. TERRY-i
NEW BOY IN TOWN SET UP A MONOPOLY, f MYPUM.IC
MEANWHILE, THINK ME OVEK.'
pun v umw i nun iwill it we mieAiKETVE let
TO WQCT WE'RE 6ETTIN6 MARRIED A.M0U KISS ME
THERE'5 MAP MUSIC IN5IPE, LACKING
ONLY THE PATTER OF YOUR TINY FEET.
By At VERMEEB'
HU Own Hook
r WHIOtlITTeACKTOVOllKPlACE,MISS, J
T Qg ABOUND TH6 RWK A6MM7
iv V TATTOO folly! anp
1 W CtJ WORKINS HErTE A5
' 7Y A CIVILIAN ciekk!
, 1s'p!5S5Ei Ueverexpectecto
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
By MERILL BLOSSER
t VX;rY WH.THAte HAL AMD ,1
VsFY- MARRier THE BRDKff J
LT o J. UP OJLY YESTERDAY
21 5 I 'fij I" ASWAIf CO I
r "vu m w r m tr i i j n
UP HE'S EVEN HOLD
- I Mo HER. HAND
IF YOU SAW MY CLASS RIN6 OFF
CAM IT BE WELPED TOGEWER.-
By V. T. HAMLIN
' OUR NEWGWKND I I PROBW.-JUi-l
WIZER..THEY "1 .
PS S5r A do xnovC rad )ZER J
s POP-SX PEAi5-JNVH HONORED DOLLARS.' J FISW FOR.
fwmAny) (RIGHT') cJg.'SffT Cl (00 CtNTSiy,
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
What Dory, Wbtt
By EDGAR MARTIN
Y CAPTAIN EASY
? v Daurhter'i Ple
NAM ISM'T MMKHAMVi
1AI01 UtT TM0!
J THI VOL V f4 X
t WHPPINaPICTU1tBf feJ-'
I AND I'M UR A' i 7w
I HAW0WTIW X
H EweRTcctunry v,
PBSPfUATB FJRT TO VOU CAN'T m Tt5S
MECOi MEDICAL AID V5HAKB MS POWNl
Bf LESLIE TURNER
HOW CAN VOU VVOU Aji 6TUS80RNI
u to hbmitisi Vwea, Scan PrOv :
MOM' 5TIUV0UR. 1 COULD NtvCR HAV
WIFE AND SHE
PYlNftt VOU CAM
. AVE HcK
By DICK CAYALLI
. YirbrLTf heading )
7 If HE DtDNT CATCH
: THE BOAT ;
mi uniwnTNfi HOCSE iV," MAJOR HOOf LE .'
OUT OUR way
' By J. R. WILLIAMS
- rsJtA TH WOULD THE-
K X r 'KA30R'5 HORSE MA30R EK
l -J WEtfT 1UAT-A-WAY.' S I CKA 5H A lf
dt -r.i vr crruca A I tf&B AT WllfiWAM
w.PA6tV -W& LEAM-TOWOF-TCLASSI CAPACITIES
X vmsee the asa -Lrtrsi!KrE -rHC can
-1: vN--IA PER- UWRANCK;
kTH6 IPSA OP YAweve'
ic cibv Tut l uiAtrr
FUCPKie vf I TM6 SCHOOL
: EEM A
MH.UOI OF f M
J OF dOF
We? f'-.. 1 1
VTts TWIN6S.OW THS
BlZEBZS jNWHVaM MWSHT
k. It, r .n. ll LUB 1 1
5i Z Tit-.: r"
n KMfl'jrie?'i? rail
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Um yur "FariuiM" far to4y frm"th ttt, writ U lM btMr1
( th slpbabat crrNpn4inc U th nuiMral M tk lin ( tko aMt
licl pwio4 in which yM wr hn. Yon will AM U fun;
I a J 4 S 7 f It I1 11 13 H IJ i 17 It If M II M M 14 M
tav working for
I z mm
T4AS.- '"" I
mm tf an Imm, k .. v;
Why don't you carry tho bit. Pop? You'ro bggif
, '. w Alt h itl
U CUastfs. fart the
- FANAMA-MIAMl .V. $55.00
MIAMl-DALLAS . . i
Today's JY Prct1 tm
s AKicE rocxs poor J2 12 .i 5 c
4 4t E44i ratxr i2 ?rJ kVw
Bit Toe U rrI" ws5
PANORAMA UJI Arthur CodfrT.
IM rrirm HttrT ,. r y.
t, CMrtcry'vf AerrU Pausu AJr
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 0573-1 69 S 3 1699
AN INDEPENDENT HrN
I v T ;
M J m
I Mi l I 'll 1 1 l( '
, NEA Telephoto)
fXU FIGHTERS Nurse Marjorle Hill closes her eyes as Dr.
Joseph Ballinger give her one of the first Asiatic flu vaccine
8hot to arriv at Montefipre Hospital got the first shots.
. Even as they took the preventive measure, the Health Depart Department
ment Department announced that eight foreign students who arrived in
Kew York by plane Aug. 8 brought the city its first Asiatli flu.
Asiatic Flu Menaces 34 Million In US.;
Chief Medic Fears Big 'Economic Impact
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20 (UP) (UP)-Surgeon
Surgeon (UP)-Surgeon General Leroy Burney
,.nt.H tnriav that Asiatic 'flu
ould strike more than 34 million
t An the nation.
Burney said indications ar the
disease would sfoeep the United
States in from lour to six weeks
and hit from 10 to 20 per cent of
In sora areas, such as commu
nications and the government, this
would have a crippling effect, he
. The surgeon genera!, who .ap
peared, on jhib& ramo praKim
''Reporters Roundup," noted that
The thr chief couses of dis discomfort
comfort discomfort In summer ore 'the Heaf,1
the humidity, ond orouino about
which is worse.
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Low 74 77
High 9 90
Low 7 4
(max. mph. N-t7 W-17
RAIN (inches) 100 2.17
(inner harbors) 82 80
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 21
11:24 a.m. 5:17 a.m.
The Giant 'Adventure
of Alt Time!
- In .C.
"THE BIG SKY"
a 20 per cent attack of the influ
enza in Washington would put 2UU,
000 people in bed.
Fears Economic Impact
With 20 per cent of the workers
taken out of vital government
Services, he said, ...the econom
ic impact would be terrific."
So far, Burney said, the attack
rate in present outbreaks have run
from 30 to 70 per cent. But ne
said these had all taken place in
areas of concentrated population.
and a national outbreak probably
would hit from 10 to 20 per cent
of the total U. S. population.
The surgeon general said a seri
ous out ore ak could start any time
and any place.
"We belieVe the virus is seeded
throughout the United States at
the present time and where it
ostarts is anyone's guess it could
start on the East Coast, the West
Coast or New Orleans, he said,
the West Coast or New Orleans,
Few Deaths Reported
'Sa far, he said, there have been
reports of ul to four or tive
deaths follow.na influeuza." How
ever, he added, we would expect
thet among oider people who have
had some other disease, such as
Commercial companies already
are turning out flu vaccine St top
speed. Burney said it would be
very wise for all people to have
Workers To Get
7c. Wage Hike
WASHINGTON. Aug. 20 (UP)
Minimum wages in the children's
dress industry in Puerto Rico will
be increased seven cents an hour,
effective Sept. 5, the Labor De
part m en t said today.
New rates of 42 cents an hour
for hand embroidery and 57 cents
an hour for all other work in tie
industry were announced by the
About .2,500 worker m 29 firms
in Puerto Rico will benefit from
the increase, recommended bv a
committee set up under the Fair
Labor Standards Act.
- n rn itnnar
HUGO NMS Mff nmsnt
1:15, 3:lr S:5, 7:00, 8:5$
1 J Tw Imperfect T
J people H. J
"5 I. the perfect
, - crime
. murder tX
I V 1 I i.
I jv J
1 rrfaf r i ..III.IMMI1 iriiiMK
MEDICAL LEADERS GET FLU BRIEFING Looking at a
chart showing areas where Asiatic flu. has ."broken out ire ;;
(left to right): Surgeon General Dr. LeKoy Burney, Dr. James
Apple of Lancaster, Pa., member of the boara of trustees of
the Amirl.an Medical Association; and Dr. Harold Luetb .of
Chicago, chairman of the AMA flu committee.. Public jKealth,
Service officials briefed leaders of health' organizations on
the prospects of a nationwide epidemic of Asiatic flu this fall
or winter at a meeting in Washington.-.
inoculations, including those
key government positions."
He noted that the health service
already has suggested that health
officials be inoculated first so they
will not be s'ricken with the flu
at a time when they are needed
to help other people.
He suggested that persons want wanting
ing wanting shots should get in contact
with their family doqtor first.
Death Of Winnie's
Mystery, Says Yard
LONDON, Aug. 20 (UPW Scot-
lon1 Vairl A ai ant Mr am inAmxt lalirf
into the friendships and financial
affairs of society phtographer An Antony
tony Antony Beauchamp in a search for a
The estranged" husband of ae-
tress Sarah Churchill', daughter of
Sir Winston Churchill, was found
dead yesterday in his luxurious
apartment in fashionable Hvde
Park Gardens, He apparently had
taken an overdose of sleeping
Scotland Yard refused to classi
fy the death of the 39 year old
Beauchamp as suicide pending the
outcome of, an autopsy. A spokes spokesman
man spokesman said there was no indication
of foul play. An inquest was
scheduled for Wednesday.
The husky, dark-haired Beau
champ had been in contact with
Scotland Yard detectives before
his death concerning the theft of
jewelry valued at $3,360 ,from the
apartment of Mrs. Davina West, a
niece of Lord Portman. She was
one of his many close friends in
the uppercrust of British society.
Beauchamp also was a close
friend of Lady Jane Vant-Tempest-Steward,
sister of the
Marquis of Londonderry. Lady
Jane,- 25, sent police to Beau Beau-champ's
champ's Beau-champ's apartment yesterday aft after
er after he had telephoned her.
Acquaintances told police that
Beauchamo had Wn nvnii in
financial difficulties lately.
Mrs. West, former model, said
she last saw Beauchamp a week
ago when they discussed the theft
of her jewelry,
Police said Beauchamp nad been
interested in the jewelry theft and
was quoted as saying- that it was
the "real thing at last." This ap apparently
parently apparently referred to hit reeent di direction
rection direction of a television aeries called
"Fabiai of Scotland Yard.;
Beauchamp'i wife was reported
vacationing fa France. They had
not been seen together ia recent
years. They were married la IMS.
Mystery Maureen Cuqdler7 Identified;
HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 20 (UP) i
M a are ta O'Hara's mysterious was stamped thst, she returned to amcies entered as evioemct oy we
"Latin lover"- who CoaCdeaUal the UiUted StsieSi'jaJanuory, prosecutioB. -v .,; .,;-magazine
magazine .,;-magazine said cuddled- with her 1954. w '. -; : 1 I making the ruling, however,
in a movie theater was Identified At the jam time,: Miss O'Hara Judge Walker said be was doing
todsy as a Mexican businessnaaaJtacreased -her libel 'suit ragaiastjso only ia the soecififr article
Defense attorney Arthur Crow- Confidential ra a gibt; trom ."one, Crowley sought to bnng Into the
said the ma was Enrie Por-
ra. Crowley announced at the
sumptioa of the magazine's crim criminal
inal criminal libel suit that Parrs would
be called to "prove' the alleged
"necking" incident ia Graumaas
Chinese theater. 1
Miss O'Hara yesterday at her
attoraey's office produced a pas-
port to prove- that in the fall of
Ir a5rth U aithV
Girls 8, Boys 2
Ten babies were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week
ending at midnight Wednesday,
According to the-regular hospi hospital
tal hospital reports.. During that -same
iime 88 patients were, aamutea
and 107 discharged. ; ; ; ;
Sables' "were iborn to '.the fol following
lowing following parents of United States
Sic. and Mrs". Samuel Al Mc Mc-Clintock,
Clintock, Mc-Clintock, Ft. Oullck, daughter;
Sgb and Mrs. Jay ,w King. Co
co Sollto, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene T. Gregg, Kew Cris
tobal, daughter; and Mr. ana
Alphonso Ferguson, Coca Sollto,
Babies .were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
citizenship: , V
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Night Nightengale,
engale, Nightengale, colon, daughter; Mr. fend
Mrs. Samuel U. Johnson,- Rain
bow City, daughter; Mrv .and
Mrs. Joseph R. McLeon, Colon,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Rufino
Murillo,. Colon, daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. Florentjno Gondola,
Colon, son;, and Mr. arid Mrs.
Antonio Leon; Colon, daughter
Doctor Seis Hew
Of 102,000 Feel
MrmEAPOUavAugi' 2d.1 (UP)
An Air Force doctor soared to toward
ward toward a possible new record alti
tude for balloon nights' this
mornine before endintr an excit
ing 24-hour trip to th rim, of
ouier space. j,
' MaJ. David G. Simons. 25, drop dropped
ped dropped 300 pounds of t ballast dur during
ing during the nleht and' hi u fragile
craft began cllmbin? after dawn
toward an expected -maximum
altitude -of 102,000 feet, or
slightly' more than 19 miles high
Simons, who reported he was
drifting slowly .over Eastern
South Dakota, was ordered to
begin descending at &:30 a.m. An
Air Force spokesman' here said
it will take two to four hours to
descend,, depending -on ; weather
Turbulence from !'- aevere
thunderstorm below Simons' bal
loon ahortly after dawn draeted
him down to 8,fl0-f eet, t
which time he dropped the last
100 pounds .of ballast and egan
ascending again,reacmng au,uuu
feet at 7:15 aan. V i
?."lt was really, apectacalar !to
see lighting from abovt,V -9-mona
radioed to ground, observ observers.
ers. observers. He said he was about 10,000
feet above the storm t tn time.
Slmona was!, reported above
Slsseton, S.D, r traveling!, in? a
westerly direction at- about six
miles per hour. He aaid the.tem the.tem-perature
perature the.tem-perature In his small aluminum
gondola was-4 degrees: 'and the
temperature outside was a minus
where the pidure-was made.V It
million to five millioa -dollars and
named James waig me aeiense
witness wb. id be saw W cud
dling with a :'Latiayp" m, ai
mZ "Sal w reed afleV
af&kSi l r,u Superiw
Judge Herbert V. Wolker -m ade a
nilini that, possibly -could, save
'many among more ,-taan JOB mmt
VLet th peopU
i WASHINGTON, Aug.; 20 (UP)--Einar
O. Mohn, top assistant to
Teamster President Dave Beck,
testified today that union Vice,
President James B. Hoffa re requested
quested requested the charters for seven
New. York Ideals allegedly 'con 'controlled
trolled 'controlled by racketeer.
, His explanation of how the lo locals
cals locals dtic r r i bed ts "phony"
groups; were set mp, cleared the
way for Hoffa'r appearance later
today ak the dimax witness in
thelcurint hearings by the Senate
Mohn. him sell a union vice orfcs-
Ident, denied these was any "collusion"-on
his part in issuing the
charters, which he said were ap
proved by Beck. He also refrained
from any criticism of Hoffa.
iBut he told- the committee he
would not have issued the charters
had he known the locals had no
members Jlnd were .staffed by of'
ficers of "questionable eharac eharac-ter
The eommiuv has charged
that Hoffa,' midwestern boss of
the Teamsters, set up the locals
to rig 'asf election for 'control cf
the union- in the nation's largest
-city. :;... :;
, The locals ; a 1 1 g e d 1 y were
staffed by hoodlums from unions
controlled by racketeers foanny
Dio a d Anthony .(Tony Ducks )
Hoho said Hoffa) told him the
purpose of the charters was to
get locals formerly affiliated, with
the Af L Auto. Workers Union un under
der under the Teamster banner before
the AFL-CIO merger. He said the
orooose,(f canstHution of the' com
bined labor group allowed a union
to continue operating in any area
in which it was active at the time
of the merger:
Denlta. "Other Facters,
Mohn said that 'a far as J
was chcrutd, there were no
other factor involved in grant
intf thf) rhrt.r. Hn slid It WSS
not uatiMate thSt the locals "be
came i tfolitwal issufe ind I found
out theret.msy hv beed other
But Moha repeatedly declined to
say whether-he now tnmics tne
charters were part of a schema to
influence the union' election in
New -. York; He also sidestepped
Questions as to whether the Team
sters would try to kick put, hood hoodlums.
lums. hoodlums. t'(p,v'.i.:'-;tv'ij.'!i-;1'--.
His'testlmonv caused committee
Chairfciaa ohn L. McClellaij, p4
little conviction about xleanuj
UP" y-.:X -v'-.
Hoffa.- low..a-" candidate for
Back's oost as international presi
dent of the union, has been 'the
committee's -ehf if target iff the
current seriea of neenngs. -His
appearance s a witness
will be the i g g e s f attrac
tion since' Beck himself, took
the witness chair and Invoked the
Fifth Amendment to avoid an
swering question! about his finan
McClellan went before the Sen Senate
ate Senate tuday to ask for another $150; $150;-000
000 $150;-000 to continue the committee's
investigatioaa until Jan." 31. He
ROME.1 Aug. 20 (UPV-Francis
Cardinal SpeUman, archbishop of
New York, arrived here today to
visit Pooe Pius XII and. to cele-
25th anniversary of hii appoint-!
,ment as a bishop.
Confidential' ether' than the doten
record today and not aay future
enons to mirouc new i
articles. decUring be would rule
os eschase as it came up.
wbCwrey' pS wTth. 'S
attractive MylePe A-drei.22.
!hotel casino,siager ia;u, vegas,
lAev. . ...
aoe atiorney .'
."Yes, I im" ; she aaswered,
know lhe truth and the
PANAMA, R. 1UESDAY, AUGUST 20, 31957
To Have Requested Charters
: For; s7-t Racketeer-controlled
laid the ; hearings have revealed
rwoelul intfeuuacies : in i enintine
hws which make it possible for
gs.ngi.ters and racketeers to in
vade tabor umons and misuse of
union, funds. '
'We have found that there is a
dearth, of protection of the work
ing men and women by the diver
sion ana misuse of unions dues
and ; welfare f, funds by unscrupu unscrupulous
lous unscrupulous union officials and trustees,"
he told the Senate.
- Reports Collusion
'We have found imorober nrae
tices 'in the nature of .. colluiinn
between, some management and
Some labor officials-to the eco economic,
nomic, economic, advantage of both nH tn
the detriment of the working
people and the economic welfare
of the community. .,,
"Wajiave found improper prac-
GETTING THE WORD J-nHar DavWOf fl (right), one of tacit
eteer Johnny Din's, henchmen, conters With attorney Jacques
Schleffer) during the former's -appearance before Uie Senate
'Labor '- Jackets Committee in' Washington. Davldoff invoked
the Fifth Amendment on almost all the-' questions hi was
former Heavyweight Boxer Admits
SHiooting Hoodlum Frank; Costello
wirw' YORK.' Aug!' 20 (UP
A former heavyweight boxer sur surrendered
rendered surrendered yesterday i and was
charged-wlth attempted murder
in the bungled auemp o assas assassinate
sinate assassinate former rackets eta? Frank
Costellou --',j -"
vtnMnV- (The Chin)- Glgante,
29. small-time gambler with a
12-year tirlmlnal'- reoord, was
booked late last' night, 10 hours
after : he walked into the West
54th Street police station with
his ; lawyer, and casually surren-
deredi.'- o s -.-
-Glgante, marnea ana istn-r
f tour, had been sought since' j
shortly after May t, the dt J
lane gunman' ambushed Cos-
teUo as he entered the lobby, et
his apartment building and
fired one shot; which, creased
the sealp of the $6-year-old
vnderwerid, figure. r -i t
Costello arid -flva other persons
wero confronted witn eiganie
yesterday, but poflce would not
aay woewer n nw uu
"Are ioii1 that girl?" Crowley
asked. -- v -' : 1
Yes,' I am, she said.
The prosecution protested th, m Jier no me in me prcsne
defense's attempt to enUr the ar- their teen-age daughter, Bridget
tide snt the record and after a The witnes who dealt the de de-lengthy
lengthy de-lengthy conference at the bench, Tense's most potent blow, James
Judge .Walker mied out miss a-
i"11" V-. VI lZl v.in, t. and w sked re-
articl. yas Introduced .,by; tfce.hnefl, f
jprosecuuo;, v,v;; T l
O'K.ra;. aim. was led
whh tt. Pj.l. th. Ja-j.
wa, ; n, y UJ
.""-:" " "iTk,. iosi hut Idded. "It
1-7, ..t.-' 1" 4 .
Price's t suit wss settled .out of
country i$ $afe Abraham lAncolr.
tices .. in organizational picketing
ln the issuance of union charters,
in the conducting of i union elec electros,
tros, electros, in the1 use 'of violence, extor extortion
tion extortion and shakedowns, and in the
appointment of racketeers, gang gangsters
sters gangsters and criminals : to official
positions in some unions," Mc McClellan
Clellan McClellan said. '
','We have alsdsfound indications
of improper; practices in the use
of secondary boycotts."
Senate Republican Leader Wil Wil-liom"
liom" Wil-liom" F, 'Knowland (Calif) told
McClellan that the Committee had
underscored t h e maxim that
"with power must go- respon responsibility
Pledge; By Knowland
: Knowland pledged bi partisan
support in the task facing the
committee. He- said he was sure
it ultimately would guarantee that
& '"ic.-'" V(NEA -TelcplvotiM
tif led: as the pot-bellied, wad
djing gunman, i : . i
. Significantly; however, they i
said Costello had been "very co cooperative"'
operative"' cooperative"' during a brief ques questioning
tioning questioning .periods V ', '.-:'
Heretofore,- Costello has
been, reluctant to discuss the
attempt jit his life.' He has
said he had no idea who the
gunman was of what the mo motive
tive motive was behind the shooting.
Five days after the assassina assassination
tion assassination attempt .Costello received'
a 30-day jau sentence ior re refusing
fusing refusing t answer questions of a
grand jury Investigating the
sh ooting. - i .!:',
Glgante, who described him himself
self himself as a laborer, was regarded
as a key suspect in the shooting
because his description answers
that of the gunman who came
within an Inch of killing costello.
The thug had been described
as a man between 30 and 35,
wehrhln about 30 hounds, with
heavy thighs and. a "pot belly."
court and Miss O'Hara was not
required te answer nr cnargea i
court mat -arra.naa pee- uruig
s. 'jr .T,u .V.-i
- We the person ia
' .. id he thoucht It was
Vn Id have been a month either
of ui. suegea mcwenu
uhion funds werce "honestly spent, v
and fully accounted '. for" under
the highest standards of law and ;
McClellan said the 'committee
found 1 a i Jdophole ill the Taft
Hartley ct dealing with the filing
of financial reports byoinions. Ths
committee-said "earlier the law
contained no provision- to insun
that the reports were truthful.
He also reported the commutes
found signs of "flagrant abuses oi
tax exemptions" granted by the
Treasury Department to bona fide
labor unions. t
McClellan said the committee
was not ready to recommend
legislation to correct, the condi
tions it had uncovered but woulc
continue work while Congress wai
in reeess this fall and would have ;
a recommendation ready for the 1
next session in January. )'
m nainHiiu- i mi i
lost Day! .75 & .40
2:30, 4:25, 6:45; 9:05 p.m.
: '" M-G-M presents a
. -..v,; great entertainment
A Goy And Romantic
Urn ;, i M--.:- mW-- IIW. -I
.'ft 4 i ) I
:- r s i
I i IE ism I ..
V V QNSHMIAScOPtf