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AI~G~d* 4~~-d&c '
Guards Fire Above
RIO DE JANEIRO, Aag. 25-. killed and 15 wounded In clash.-
(UP) -The body of President es between troops and the arm.
Geto Vargas was started on ed mobs that attacked Ameri..
Its jrney me to provincial can consulates in Porto Alegre
Sao Dorja today from Ao's air- and Belo Herizonte and the Por.
port, where gurds were forced to Alegre branch of the Nation-
to fire over the heads of 100,000 al Ciy Bank.
sorgieng mo rs. A cordon of U5 heavily.armed
The tens of thousands of per- Brazilian soldiers stat 1 o n e d a-
sons lining the mile and half route round the eight-story, all-glass U.
from the Presidential palee to S. embassy here had to fire into
Santos Dumont Airport were or- the air to disperse a mob that
Sderly. charged the building.
But the airport the crowds The United Sta. ghad nothing
surged forward for a last look at to do with the e.rmsbthat led to
the casket as it was transferred Vargas' death, but trdimunist ag.
to a twin-engined DC-3. itators seized on the 'occasion to
wring the hour it took the whip up anti-American sen t1.
funeral procession to move the ment.
ihart distance to the airport, the Rioters swept opposition news-
tearful crowds sang the national papers from newsstands here and
anthem. burned them inmthe streets. Mobs
Attacked the offices of the anti.
Characteristically united a n d government newspaper Trib u n a
haughty :.s in former crises, Var- da Imprensa and the Globo ra-
gs' family accompanied the bo- .do station.
dy on the 00-mife flight to var-
gas' native cattlelands.
Two 6ther planes carried other
rordinent Individuals and
friends, including Vargas' finance
minister, Oswa do Aranha, life-
long friend of the former presi-
The Brazilian air force had of-
fered funeral planes but the Var-.
gas family tedsed them, saying
,, had accted a previous .of-
Carlos Lacerda, editor of Trl.
buana and target of the assassi-
nation attempt that touched off
the crisis, fled with his family
to Galeso air base to escape the
Meanwhile, mourners lined up
two abreast for more than a mile
on either side of the Presidential
pal ce to file past Vargas' bier
an lby th t t thea
man: eles a n anl.
TROOPS of Company E. 33rd RCT, receive instruction on how to put on Mae Wests and para-
ehutep from Air Force plane crew members. (U.S. Army Photo)
Japs Bring Anti-A-Bomb Plea
To World Council Of Churches
EVANSTON, Ill., Aug. 25 (UP)
-A petition signed by 33,000 Ja-
panese youths demanded today
that the nations of the world
"prohibit the production, use and
experimentation of atomic and
;tion was presented to
i of international af-
iuaiiiT was buytiday lni a cb- te Vnld Crist in
i ds' nPi net to heklpwith he--asks of gov- Japan, handW the petition t o
lreidettlal palae ye F erminment thruston rim by V a r- officers of tie section.
mrning. gas' death. The petition urged the World
Communist-led mobs ran wild The first four ministers he chose ^ pet.itio a resolution askd
In Brazil after the suicide of Var- were: War, Gen. Zenobio da Cos- Council to aop a resolution ask-
gas, wreckin sition newspa- ta, a holdover from the Vargas' ing the governments of all na.
pers and radio stations and U. S. regime; Air, Brig. Eduardo Go- tiOns to ban nuclear weapons.
offices in principal cities. mes,iwho ran against Vargas in impose internatoralc llt o
At least three persons were tCountiued on Page 6. Column ) atomic energy programs, e :xe ab l
of war and work to establish imi-
e versal peace;
oW"Every naton should prohibit
Polish-Born Sciendst, Wife :"E aa nusexb
:" th. te production, use, and experi-
mentation of atomic and hydrogen
In Straits Yacht Attached the petition said.
hronT iugh international control
of atomic energy, atomic power
-0, o -"- should be utilized. for peace."
S h o The disunity of the Christian
A Polish-born scientist, his were. abobt 150 miles south of churches is hampering the. spread
English Wife and their dog Ca- Balboa. of Christianity in Asia where the
nereo have run Into more bad The Darien is now suing for faith is at a point of crisis,' three
luck than they ever bargained $2S.. towing charge. -speakers said yesterday.
for when they left:.Southuampton -Cwloig was formerly &aso- Delegates to the ass e m b I
nine months ago to circle the late professor of Physics at the head a report on missionary work
globe on their non.magnetic University of British Columbia in the Orient as they prepared to
yacht Princess Walnal. at Vancouver, which has given elect six new presidents of t h e
The 74-ft. ship, now sits dis- him a grant for further re- council.
masted, off Pier; 0 while the search. Six prominent churchmen
owner and his wife sit aboard He claims they have enough from throughout the world have
awaiting Sept. 10 which Is the food aboard to.last them for been nominated for the council
date a $2,500 admiralty suit, filed some time. praesidium which; under a new-
ye I "ruy +1k .ITa ~~r%1tAfi-
yesterday In Mhe u.. DuiMrcLt
Court at Ancoi, will be tried.
The ship's skipper, Dr. Bohdon
M. Owtlong (pronounced "swee-
long") is alsowantled by Pan-
4 amanlan officials for sneaking
out. of Panama Bay on .quly. 30
without clearance papers or her
aix-man crew who were strand-
a ed here last month.L
- I awaiting nlstanee
from the British Consul to
r wom"he has sent an appeal1
P th Cwilons are'British b-
SWhen a heavy storm at sea
slat Thursday dBtroyed the
Sship', main mast., the magne-
ttologst claims, they were aided
,by a ship named the Gatun. The
** captain supplied them with food
Sand kerosene which they badly
Three days later, he claims,
*the Darien. a banana boat of-
A'Ljered to tow them Into Balboa.
t that time, CwllO aysa they
A two-day asrvy of the civil
efeaN pror and plan aIn
gh t ol z w made this
SeeWk 11 arrTS N. DOM, ren -
r adraistrtor the pedral
vi De e AdbAslratitl, re-
bown artved ] day and
lur hia toletf i conferred
ith lo office connectdd
1 hasill l def bso
I e* C ararllt. I nh
covers n eoutheiastern states,
the Canal ;Sam Pej Alcon and
te Virgin lstaada s pU p to
vtb h IRha R keo mad the
IE TO DIENV President Eisenhower waves
1hi hat to the thouesPnds of people who came to greet him on his
rival Wt Denver, Colo. He wiwl spend seven weeks at the homs
t his mother-n-lw. Mrs. Elvira Doud (center). Mrs. Mame
me n~uls at utright.
ly-enacted rule, is limited to six
If no other nominations are
made. the six nominees named
Monday will be elected unanimous-
ly. If more nominations are re-
ceived, the election will be held
The six nominees were:
The Very Rev. John Balie, E-
nEtjtAW A ar Thoma WrdCn-
Mlhbr an u th In Da; Bishop
Henry o Sherrill of New York,
and Archbishop Michael of New
Dr. Rajah B. Manikam deliver-
ed his report as joint secretary
in East Asia for the World Coun.
cil and the International Missio-
The report, was followed by
commenaries from two promi-
nent world missionary leaders,
the Rev. Dr. Charles W. Ranson
of New York, general secretary
of the international Mission ary
Council and the Rev. Dr. Chan-
du Ray of Lahore, Pakistan, sec-
retary of the Bible Society of In-
dia, Pakistan, Burma and Ceylon.
All three speakers emphasized
that Christianity, already facing
a cIrtical period in Asia because
of resurgent nationalism and tech-
nocracy. faces increased difficul-
ties because of the' many divi-
sions between its churches.
Thursday, Aug. 26
2:04 a.m. ............. 8:13 a.m.
2:21 p.m. ......... 8:40 p.m.
An airlift operation conducted
by the U.S. Army Caribbean was
successfully completed yester-
The training problem, "Exer-
cas Roaborhru"ir lnalua.. *s..
Attlee To ,
Call Off US'
* LONDON, Aug. 25 (UP)-R ed
Chinese dictator Mao Tse-tung
made known yesterday the rea-
lons why his regime invited eight
British Labor Party members to
visit his country.
Mao got down to business quick-
ly with Clement Attlee, former
rime minister, and others in
the group by demanding with-
drawal of American war f h i ps
from the Strait of Formosa, a
"more reasonable" U.S. foreign
policy and a halt to rearmament
plans for West Germany and Ja-
It was the first interview Mao
has granted to Western politicians
since the Communists took over
in China five years ago.
British newspapers reported
today there was nothing new in
Mao's demands but considered
them sensational because he
put them bluntly to Attlee, who
e believes will return to power.
I "This Is a sensational series of
demands," the haily Express
said in a dispatch from its cor.
respondent accomp a n y i n g the
Other British correspondents re-
ported from Peiping that the
Chinese Communists are confident
the Labor Party will win the next
Two weeks after their arrival
in eal 'Chin. th aiohti 4inket.
Any Red Invasion
To Run Into More
Than 7th Fleet
TOKYO, Aug. 25 (UP) American air forces based
in the Western Pacific will join the Seventh Fleet in block-
ing Red China's threatened invasion of Formosa, an am-
thoritative American military source disclosed today.
If the Communists really intend to conduct opera-
tions against Formosa, they are in for a terrible beating,'
the high official warned.
He said President Eisenhower had responded to the
Peiping regime's "trial balloon" on Formosa by declaring
a Red invasion would have to deal with the Seventh Fleef.
The source said that while the directive to defend d
Formosa was given to fhe Seventh Fleet, actually "al
(U.S.) forces in position to do so would assist the Seventh
Fleet in carrying out its mission."
The high source voiced his
warning to the Reds as adminis-
tration officials in Washington
held high-level meetings to de-
cide whether U.S. protection of
Formosa should be extended to
Include several Islands held by
Nationalist Chinese off the coast
tw. Caribbean Air e el Radio aId Choiu U. .onslderatio not extend-
C-Y aircraft, and the abse- himself conducted Clement Attlee ng' the fleet resulted from
quent accomplishment of the and his colleague into the pres- threats by. Red Chinese Premier
assigned mission of relieving an- ence of Mao, chairman of the Cen. Chou En-lal and other Commu-
other company of the 33d In- tral People's Government of the nist officials to "liberate" For-
fantry's 3d Battalion in the Chinese People's Republic. mosa from Chlang Kal-shek's
field. Chou welcomed the Laborites forces
The exercise was closely super- when they arrived and saw them It also was prompted by re-
vised by Maj. Gen. Lionel C. Mc- several times later, orts that masses of Red Cpinese
Garr, Commanding General, U- The radio named all eight of troopshad moved into nositlon
SARCARIB who is vitally con- the Laborites as guests of Mao on te mainland near the Na-
cerned with all phases of train- and said "Lord and Lady Lind- .tionallat Islandoutposts.
ing in his command. say, interpreters for the delega. "Although American military
Almost all of the company's tion," accompanied them. Assort. bffcials don't believe an attack
tactical equipment and supplies ed Chinese officials sat in. bn Form a ,i imminent, they do
including weapons, ammunition. The- call on Mao was only o ,'oresee a possibility that the
and rations were airlifted along feature of a busy day for t hReds may the etrin Of sma-
with the troops. Laborites, Peiping said. ...a.i sting of smal-
Special emphasis was placed Five of, them visited nagricul O, ^oIslands hed by Ch
on the loading techniques of the tural produce cooperative in the i nig States at preset
troops and equipment. Trained suburbs of Peiping "where pea. o t immitted to defend
personnel within the unit ac- saints welcomed them with pea se is land outpo..ts*-, sith
complished actual loading and nuts, corn and sweet pota t o et ot .he.as doirtl sealedd -t -
tying down of the equipment, grown by themselves." It has i directly supplied miuIt-
Training exercises of this type Te lad they saw under cura e the Nationalist
illustrate the teamwork possible tivatiam "doubled Its output last fenes boldin ^them. ren
by highly trained soldierss. For year, compared with pre-liber- Since the start of the Korean
the individual soldier, they are stin days" Peping said. war, the United States has been
an Important step in a long, Lord Vansittart, former per tted to defend Formosa
training cycle. Instruction and manent head of the Foreign Of- and the Pescadores islands, l-
classroom theories are combined fice, said in a letter to the Lon. ng some 40milesoff Formosa,
a& the soldier goes into the field don Times that the Laborite tour fom hinese invasion. Presiden
to do things as they should be was ominously like the Munich Eisenhower recently reaffirmed
done in combat. visit of Neville Chamberlain. this policy.
Hungarian 'Madame X' Tells Grim Tale
Of Looting, Raping Russian Soldiers
NEW YORK, Aug. 25 (UP) A Hungarian glamor girls Zsa Zsa,
mysterious brunette identified Eva and Magdar Gabor, was a
only as "Madame X" testified spectator at the hearing and lis-
from behind a screen yesterday tened closely to what Mme. X
that Russian soldiers raped had to say.
most every woman in hr n- "What Madame X experienced
garian home town in 1944. was nothing to what other wom-
She said she was assaulted 10 en experienced," Mama Gabor
times while her husband and said.
parents were held at gunpoint "I know some who have been
After they had assaulted her, raped at least 25 times."
the woman said, the soldiers In 1944, she said, she and
forced her husband to play ay her husband lef college at Bu-
music on an accordion while they dapest and went to the farm of
danced with the maids. her parents, outside the city, "be-
The soldiers entered the vil- cause that was closer to the lib-
lage as "liberators," freeing it rating (Russian) army."
from the Nazis, she said, but The first Russians entered the
they stayed to loot, pillage, rape village in November and seven
and terrorize. of them stopped at the farm
She submitted to their attacks, house.
she said, only to spare the lives After being given food and
of her family. drink, they suddenly picked up
The witness, said to be an at- tommy guns and orered her and
tractive woman in her 30s, ap- bre husband, two maids and her
peared before a congresslonwamother and father to hold up
subcommittee investigating Com- their hands, she said.
munist a gression. I"One of the soldiers took me
To protect her identity, she by the hand, led me outside the
slipped into a federal courtroom kitchen where he raped me," she
through a back entrance and sat testified in broken English. "Aft-
at a table on which a screen had er that he brought me back and
been placed, another soldier took me back
Only her gray skirt and slim, and also raped me.
shapely legs were visible. "I didn't struggle. I tried not
Me. X spoke in a ear., caln to become hysra because one
voice most of the time, but her of the soldiers alt we were all
voice quavered when she told going to be killed.
how she was assaulted by seven "The five other soldiers in turn
soldiers one day and three the raped me. By the time I was
Next As a result, she mid, both dazed and didn't know quite
she and her husband became in- what was going on.
fected with a disease. "Apretly what they did to
Mrs Jollt Gabor, M er e ofme ta ed bnause they
movie actress Ilona Massey Les-
titles before the special House
Sub mmeittee on Communist
Aggreli at the Federal
CoUthtbou In New York. Miss
MagIey was the first witness
as the subcommittee began
three days of hearings on Red
changed their minds about kill-
InasiU oa and mado my hus-I
band play the accordion and
they had a dance with the
She testified that the soldiers
returned and "I think two or
three of them raped me again."
"The others were too busy
looting the house of all the val-
uables-watches, pens, food, wine
and everything they could 14y
their hatds on.
Madame X testified that near-
ly all the wqmen who remained
in the village had been raped,
"If a woman said she hadn't
been attacked, we all looked at
Darlen Farm Wife
Three Girs, Boy
A 5m-yer-oM Chelpgana
farm wife gave bbft to quad-
ruplets Simay, moseding to
word reaching hen teday
from the DIkJ Ile town.
The roesMt Grels Ro-
Jas gave IV h to thIee girls
and ane br at the home of
midwife Ce. dell Mrrflle. The
wife was Mentified a AgustAO
The ebu'sla and their noth-
r are uI e be g fine
back b at the Misvar
Officials admit that an ex-
tension of U.. protection to
the offshore islands would In-
volve great risks, both mlltary
and psy ehoiL For one
things, it wou street A R*
lean military eom=Wtanftkt a&
most to the shores of tbMea -
nse mainland -
the Commun.sts, could W 6b
valuable steppingn stones" Iox
an eventual inv on of PFrm-
2. The islands represent valua-
ble "listening posts" for keeping
tab on Communist military ac-
tivities. They are also a spring.
board for Nationalist forays a.
against the mainland.
3. Loss of the Islands to the
Communists would represent an-
other severe setback to American
prestige in the Far East and a
blow to the morale of the Na-
tionalIsts. ghiang's form envis-
ion the Islands as Jumping off
points to carry out their ambi-
on of retaking China.
Opposes CZ Oustler
Of Insurance Finns
A firm stand against the
ruling which will require insur-
ance companies opel'atin tIn '
Canal Zone to move lato Pana-
ma was taken at a recent meet-
ing of the American Legion's
In a resolution passed the
committee, the Legion stated
was opposed to the ruling.
However, what definite action
will be taken to present the re-
olutlon, was not known.
A representative of the CauW
Zone Credit Union and other
representatives spoke to Legion-
naires during the discussion of
Another topic discussed wgi
the replacement of some mmsv
men who are now working as
firemen, by local civilians. A res-
olution was passed opposing tis
Present at the meeting were
Claude R. Campbell. George A.
Black, Roger H. Green, Aen 0.
Sheppard and William U D'ob-
son of Balboa: David Aarshaw
of Fort Clayton: Hans Pedersen
of Gamboa; Lloyd OGregg and
Louis H. Lee of Mar' ; Rob-
ert A. Shireling of PoFt Davis;
Merle F. Mounts of Port
Robert 8. Reynolds of Crtebl
and John L. Mt cumSt of Osb
tun. Campbell, who Is the 0,
apartment Commander, presided.
Authority To Take
The Army today '"di
fiscal notifctin UthOt M
Sunday deductlea tt e fw
surance will be medi
salaries of allU c i nl
unless they aa we
I The Air Fore, j M
!Panama Canal Os.
been notified of the asU
which requIrs af IL d
to have the ilifafit-M
UMhy idiaoe An
...1" ; "r *i" ,' ", -
VCANADIAN WHISKY <~f~
- .:?- *& .
-B PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY_ NWWSiPA~WP
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Sa, H evM"$Lon1 #1sat t :4a0. . 6-
* TL.SHo* PANAMA' NO 2.0740 i LES.)
,O aslOl pIaI SNTEATIVl ,?108 41A ..POW ERS. INC-
4* MAnIS OAVE.* YNW YOK-. "") o N u.
MON. MO A&WANIGS $ .70 0
5 WNf. lot. IN cADVAN a.o 100
"I a5 YoUrIN OVAN tlOt 9A014 00
*** IS YOUR PORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mail Sex is en open forum ror readers of The Panama Amuo.
sen. Letters are received gretatully and are handled is a wholly aoai-
It you antribulae a letter don't be In atlent it it doesn't appar the
dext day. Lotonor*e published in the order receveid.
Pletse try to keep the letters limited to oew pel oeng
Identitytf lekeep Gwritern is hold in otriet t confiden ce. '
Thisnewspaper essumoes no raspensiblldy lot taalemeis opinion
ognes d na letters from readersn
ON GROUP INSURANCE
Thank you very much for all the details on the government
insurance. It turns out to be just what I thought it would be...
another fouled-up government operation.
I am 25 years of age and now make $4400 per year. That
S means I can have a $5,000 policy and I pay $1.25 each pay period
or a total of $32.50 per year (26 pay periods). If I work 30 years
I will have paid $975.00. I stop paying when I retire and I am
I till insured for the $5,000... until I am 65.
S lBut here comes the catch Sadeye.
Once I am 65. the amount of my insurance starts reducing
TWO PERCENT PER MONTH I In other words, when I am about
ready to greet Satan they start reducing the amount of my policy
at the rate of $100 per month. Of course, ALL they will reduce
It by is 75% so if I die after 68 my beneficiary receives not
$5t000 but ONLY $1,000. And if you will note, Sadeye, in the
50econd aragraph I paid in $975.00 during the 30 years I was pay-
Ine on the policy.
It's Juste lkecanything else. Nothing is free in this world -
not even fodder for the cea6ws at Mindi.
Big deal, this insurance. Nuts. I'll get my own, Thank You.
SO Th-y Answer to Previous P4uzle
ACROSS DOWN 4? U
hi "- in the 1 Fruit
Smanger" 2 "The
S"-, look door"and
Sand listen" 3 Ladis and
"Nothing to --i 6
about" 4 Guide
M aon uY B Polynesian a
"The harp that cloth
|i h r g Speaker a
on through French city 23 Pay back 38 Italian
.-'s halls" 8 "God 3 24.Wire nail seaport
Its a long America" 25 Son of Jacob 40 Feel
tha"ta no 9 "Liker 26 Group of 41 Wiser
S lit from a sinking boats 42 Distant
n ship" 27 Banana-liker 43 Rail
houldks 10 Poker stake 28 Employs 44 Places
Shornamet 11 Turns right 29 Nick 46 Noun asuffix
17rnamnt 17 Second 31 Water- 47 Girl's name
19 Detection encloseed land 48 Journey
Hoseo ld gor d device 33 Fasten 50 Headed
& S^^K W-HH"x
If you wont to SAVE TIME and
:I MONEY on security transactions
CALL PANAMA 2-0074
S. MINIMUM STOCK EXCHANGE COMMISSIONS
ORDERS PROMPTLY TRANSMITTED
I QIVE UP ORDERS ACCEPTED
AUERBACH, POLLAK & RICHARDSON
MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
14 TIVOLI AVENUE PANAMA
Get More For Old
a Want Ad
u'd be e mprid hew meay lk
are leawgI w A ss vye hbme
OSU. Yeu tan *@egc 'em q icklv
end cheap w io Peew- Amera
vow**'% ,w a.*.
-e*, .a W e*".
By VICTOR DIESEL
Last Thursday morning Jimmie
Petrillo watched a movie short be-
ing projected in his New York
skyscraper office-a film starring
two of his favorite musicians,
namely Harry S. Truman and
James C. Petrillo. Harry S. was at
the piano, wearing a foot high
badge lettered "Honorary Presl-
dentof the American Federation of
Musicians," and Jimmie C. lower.-
ed the bugle for a momen to say
something like: "We may not be
in tune, but we sure are in har-
Soon this 15-minute movie pro-
duced by the Musicians Union will
be shown at all AFM locals across
the land, and this being a political
moment, the significance of Jim-
mie's quip won't be overlooked just
before election time.
That's fair enough, since on the
Republican side President Eisen-
hower received Dave Bock the oth-
er day by coming out of his chair
around the desk, heartily
pumpting the Teamster U ni o n
chief's hand and putting it all on a
"Dave" basis. The President brief.
ed the union leader on the Orient
and Russia. He then sent "Dave"
out glowing by congratulating the
union man for planning an Asiatic
trip, ard telling him to come back
to report on what ht found, please.,
All this is high level, ethical and
understandable politicking since
no one is certain whether there is
or isn't a labor vote. If there is, it
may run into the millions in the
contest now upon us which will de-
cide who makes policy in this
world crisis (which is a naive
phrase completely understating th
position we all are in).
But the business of wooing some
union chiefs, down below, where
they can deliver to some eager
beaver congressional candidates
away from the watchful eyes of
some of the top labor leaders is
heading both labor and the pollti.
cos into trouble. And only a cow-
ard or a sycophant or a partisan
can be silent in view of what's
When I strapped myself into a
TWA plane for Europe there were
some 10 congressional and Grand
Jury probes going into the rackets.
In Europe it was in Rome, I
think-Dave Beck said those that
need jailing should be jailed and
those falsely accused should be
cleared-the quicker the better. In
New York the'first week in August
AFL president George Meany slap-
ped strict controls on millions of
dollars worth of union welfare
AunwW5' f~i these watiqgl
kldes aagain betrayed. Lbcal' la-
bot chiefs have made their peace,
orl vice versa, with congressional
incumbents, or have so successful.
ly shouted that such probes as
seek out crime are anti-labor-that
virtually all the congressional in-
vestigations have died from an in-
curable disease called political ex-
There is a story in point which
should not be permitted to die,
though it occurred in the dog days
of summer. Some weeks ago a
candidate, who must seek his con-
gressional nomination in the Sept.
14 Wisconsin primaries, sat with
some labor leaders, seeking their
support, If this ambitious politico,
Henry Heuss b:y name, wins, he'll
have to fight Congressman
Charles Yersten in the November
election. In the course of conver-
sation, Keuss attacked Kersten
for having sent a letter to the N.
Y. State Parole Board a s k i n g
clemency for a convicted extor-
tionist by the name of Joe Fay,
who is still doing time in grim,
isolated Dannemora Penitentiary.
Actually Congressman Kersten
never knew Fay. The congressman
had been approached by Dick
But There's Alwoy.That Unknown Factor
Score Or Defectors
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON (NEA) In ganization took over the task of Communist Poland have moved in-
sheer bulk of numbers, the western resettling nearly 1.5 million dis- to postwar Western Germany.
anti-Communist, powers are 'way placed persons in 1947. In three The reverse crossings from West
ahead int his cold-war game of years, IRO repatriated 69,009 and Germany into East Germany to
matching defectors with the Com- resettled 720,000 who could not be embrace communism are compar-
"munists. returned to countries under Com- atively negligible.
Latest inning in this game Is the munist control. The same kind of a story came
State Department's presentation The U. S. Displaced Persons out of the Korean war. In the
in Washington of former Russian Commission and law admitted 336,- great prisoner-war exchange aft-
intelligence agent Yuri A. Rast- 000 of these refugees to America. er the cease fire was signed 14,000
vorov, who came over to the Amer- The current Refugee Relief Act Chinese and 7500 North Koreans
ican side in Tokyo last April. This aims to bring in 209,000( more by chose not to return to Communist
public introduction was obviously 1956. control.
an effort to offset some of the The foreign operations adminis- On the-other hand, only 430 Chin-
propaganda damage from the case traction escapee program which ese and 600 Koreans chose to go
of Dr. Otto John. He is the former took over where IRO and DPC left back to Communist North Korea
17 e s t German intelligence chief off, has had to confine its activi- and Red China. Of the United Na-
who recently went over to the ties to refugees who have come tions forces, only 21 Americans and
Communist side in the Russian from behind the Iron Curtain since one Britisher went Communist.
Zone of Berlin. Jan. 1, 1948. Its authority to handle Refugees and escapees from the
kAmerican officials will not give new cases expired last June 30. Co cou
t the total number of Ru*stn B.t'oVer 37,000 of t*be tetfug
o have come over to the anti- hakd -been registered In Uuwopet Io .
Communist side. The number of Twelve thousand of them have
Russian citizens who have escaped been resettled, 8000 in the United This is because of tighter con-
from behind the Iron Curtain is States. In the Far East, 26J000 es- trols inside the Soviet and the need
kept secret, so t: at the Moscow capees have been registered. Six for crossing a satellite country in
government will knot know how thousand of them have been re- most cases, even after an escapee
many defectors have reached free- settled, nearly all Chinese. gets outside of Russia.
dom and safety on this side. FOA spent about $7.5 million on Greatest Communist defector of
American officials profess to this work last year and has a bud- all is of course Tito of Yugoslavia.
have no list i' former Russian get of $6.5 million for this year. Russian officials have been re-
officials who are now in the United The current rate of escapees in bouncing communism for years,
States. No master catalogue has eastern Europe is, around 200 a however, and the public list of de-
been prepared of important ex- month. The rate has been as high fectors is long. It includes: Alex-
Communists in all of the free coun- as 1000 a month, all along the ander Kerensky, first Bolshevik
tries. Curtain from Poland through Tur. prenmor; Maj.-Geni Walter Krivit-
Where he anti-Commupist coun. key. sky, head of Soviet espionage, who
tries gain their principal advan. These figures do not include the was found murdered in Washington
tage is in the literally millions of German totals. Over 1,790,000 East in 1941; writers Victor Kravchen-
people who have fled' from Com- Germans have escaped into West ko, Jan Valtin (Krebs), Igor Gou-
munist domination. All are care. Germany to get away from com.- zenko. MVD agent Nikolai Khokh-
fully screened and each adds his munism. In addition, eight million lov recently broke with the Rus-
mite to western intelligence about Germans who before and during sians in Berlin and Vladimir Pe-
communism. World War II lived east of the trov in Australia. All have revealed
The International Refugee Or'. Oder-Neisse line in what is now Russian espionage activities.
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
WASHINGjpDN--.O lally I am
now on vecaion. Officially I have
been oil vacation ce Sunday.
Actually. It MW haven't. And
one rea ..Is women.
I should have learned a long
time ago at to trust women. In
pretaratimn for ULtwo weeks va-
cation,. Ihd corfid a galaxy of
glamor rs to wrtte guest col-
umns fr ipe. I figured it would
be a go dea to give my readers
a complete change from Washing-
So I ha- been trying to per-
suade Marilyn Monroe, Ethel Mer-
man, F M Raines, Mrs. Babe
Ruth to come to my rescue and
they have promised to produce.
But the one glamqr girl I depend-
ed on to leadoff as the first guest
has not produced.
I've been reminding her every
day that thee column was due and
that t wag about to go on my va-
cation. But she says she doesn't
know what to write about. I have
reminded her about those thou-
sands of times when she has
said she could have written a bet-
ter c.lumh than I or when she's
said I shouldn't Aave written a
column that day at all if I had to
write about some of her frjed*s.
But even so she hasn't produced.
I've nagged her so much that now
she threatens to write a column
about me; says that since I make
a specialty of exposing people, she
wl expose tIe.
So now I'm not sure whether I
was at all wise in starting this
FILLING GAP FOR MRS. P
Anyway since I'm still waiting
for Mis. P. to produce, here is
something I'm going to write on
my own which is extremely im-
Congress was in a dither last
week about outlawing the Com-
munist Party, all because the ld-
ministration 'asked for a bill to
n u I I i y Communist-dominated
But the paradoxical thing is that
the National Labor Relations
Board at this very same time has
been dragging its feet about per-
mitting non-Communist unions to
oust these Communist-dominated
unions. And today, of course, the
Eisenhower administration' con-
trols the National Labor Relations
Furthermore, certain big manu-
facturers, chiefly the International
Harvester Company, have made
various moves to keep these Comn-
munist unions in' their plants.
In brief, all the furor about get-
ting rid of the Communist-domin-
ated unions might have been un-
necessary if Mr. Eisenhower's ap.
ointees on the National Labor Re-
This eein Lard to believe,
but here are the facts.
In the summer. of 1952, the Farm
Equipment U n it e d Electrical
Workers called a strike in various
International Harvester plants.
Three years before this in 1949,
the FE-UE union was kicked out
of the CIO by Phil Murray on tife
charge that it was Communist-
dominated, so it was not surprising
that during the 1952 strike, Inter-
national Harvester printed a full-
age ad, Sept. 8, 1952, festooned
by the hammer and sickel of So-
viet Russia, which stated: "It is
our belief that the most influential
leader of FE-UE are either Com-
munists or Communist sympathiz-
Gray, head of the AFL building Memo to Americans: Just Carolyn Phillips... Angela Green, door at Las Vegas' Sands. Said j
trades department, and by a min- thought you'd like to know that the film starlet and one of the "top someone pushed him.
sister seeking mercy. So Kersten Intergovernmental Committee for models of all time back to Got- --- ,
wrote the note they asked him to European Migration, one of the' in- hl, following the break-up of her Pomp but No Circumstances: f
write in Fay's behalf. So much for ternational boondoggles which the imrriage to Stuart Martin (of the When -'rincess Alexandra (daugh- v
background. U.S., largely fiances, is colonizing Will St. Strauss tribe). ter of the Duchess of Kent) vistas
Communists into Certral and -- Hollywood with her royal ma her
Now to get back to the political South A6merican countries-setting only d&te will be MIle. o ,ayl ,
luncheon parley in Milwaukee this up new Guatemalas and Britis ay of a Man with a Mald: the singer. He knew s
summer. The moment He n ry Guianas at our expense thankyott Iny Craig is holding hands with during his Paris cafe edging da
Reuss criticized Fay, a chap by The Jenner Committee ha* doen- Sheree North (Nice hands, too)...... His Highnesi Prices Mie I
the name of George Haberman, mentary evidence that under the Herbert Berghof, an actor in Uta Romanoff is set tq go On a TV
president of the AFL Wisconsin guise of facilitating the migration Hagen's Summer stock company, series after his smash guest ap-
State Federation of Labor of surplus European population to readying for the big plunge with pearance on Duffy's Tavern. May
warned he would oppose Reuss if Latin America security risks are her... Sumner Long, the shipping we suggest Soglow's little King?
he made any more slurring re- being allowed to s4p through. beir (he also answers to the name
marks about Fay, former eastern -- y) rendezvousing with lovely '
boss of many construction trades Nelva More at Charles Rendez. That Ex-Arafman Knight: After
un.ions. Here, There, but Not Every- vous ... Sammy Davis Jr. has the item here about Shep (Ab.
where: Julie Wilson, the stunner, switched from Eartha Kitt to Joyc dullah) King and Toba Stevens,
Haberman is a r-ight fellow and back from two years of British Bryant, the sultry nightclub singer, blonde smasheroo at the Viennese
was protecting one of his own. musical comedy, escorted by pro- and if he's as good in the romance Lantern, her pappy flew up from
That's his priivlege, regardless of ducer Nat Karson (but who else?) dept. as on the stage, poor Eartha. Baltimore and dragged her back
the fact that Fay was a brutal .. Mrs. (Van) Johnson's mother by the ear. She's temporarily out
thug and would, among o t h e r and father paid their first visit to of show-biz and permanently out
things, snarl bigoted r e m a r k s a night club (with her) on their California, Let Us Went: Simone of Abdulnah's life. As compensa-
when drunk. 53th wedding anniversary. They Silva (remember her, she's the tion, Lisa Lessa, the Brazilian
I can debate the point with Ha- closed El Morocco for the season Mltc',um half-clad kissing babe) is lovely he was sailing to meet,
berman some other time. But it's ('til Sept. 8). She's en route to screaming for a date with Jeff came to New York to meet him
tils fellow Reusa who is fascinat- Europe to meet 'he star ... To- Chandler. What's the screaming instead.
ing. He passes himself off as a day's Barbara Warner item: She for? ... Brad Dexter, Peggy Lee's
great libertarian. Yet, in fear of took a ride all by her lonesome fast ex, is dating Nora Haymes Strictly Not Personal: Betsy
sing support, he went over to through Central Park in a horse (and you know whose ex she is). (here we go again) von Fursten-
some of the union officials later and carriage. Things are tough all Nora doesn't seem to mind the frankfurter jut go herself a new
and asked them to forgive him, for over, I guess. (Didn't Congress and beard he's raising for that picture leopard skis coat. (Everyone
after aU, said he, "It was the first Morocco shutter the same night?) either. Tickles maybe ... Ray hide.) ... The Waldorf is the next
mistake I've made." -- Danton, the New York actor who move in the musical chair dept..
S Postmortimer: Apparently some moved to Hollywood, also moved Ind <' Shulberg. who scripted "On
Mistake, nothing. This is to re- one tried to give me and the fa- into the Julia Adams sweepstakes the Waterfront," is sto be-
port that Joe Fay, whose extor- mouse old and respected housetbat which isn't bad if you get it. come a Catholic as a reou= of his
tions from little union people and manufactures Fernet Braned a - association with Father Corriden
big contractors ran close to a "mickey finn" by planting a pheny Way of a Maid with a Man: who served as technical director of
million dollars, still ib a national item here about what is supposed Janis Paige, star of "Pajsma the picture
criminal power. The men he can to happen if you mix that woreid Game," chilling John Hodiak (of -
protect are still working with the renewed drink for upses stomachs Caine Mutiny) ... TV's beauteous Data for Dolls: Jon Tavell, a
remnants of the Capone mob, such with beer. Tests made by Frateli Betty Metcalfe playing hard to get Frenchman, will be the new heart-
as George Scalise and Little Augie Branca & Co. show that no aijuri. via international cable with Pletro throb build-up-a combinatles of
Pisano and the government knows ous effects come from such an ix- Mele (wherever he is) and the Liberace, Victor Borge and Mau.
it. They terrorize and shake down ture and I tried t jo and I e la9 Kari of Strathmore (whoever he rice Chevalier, which is lots
thousands of merchants and union truly testify. In, fact, it's. e, t is) ... Pefny Davidd the tall something.
members. Pardon please. rm sorry. Txm lovely, w dl u her career It's Always the Season: Stev
...- asquen of the La rtersshow Crane (Lana Turner's ex), who
The evidence is available in Our Town. but Who Wants it?: gas to take auto dealer Lee Bar- never gets tired, is bu the
many a federal and municipal of- Adria Coe. (She does.) The rask out of circulation ... ebe long distance wires to Mona aox.
Aee. To defenders of Joe Fay no ,no dated Univeirsal l iulla 1r has Rlae'srich bhotel- (Today, anyway.) ... Je .wry,
man should apologize. At such a Rackmill during her Ch, :harlie af i. gl er a pretty designer, and Gar Wood,.
p oit p tUel ambition comes too n flew her a 1 n l togtinet&s4the mapLa4d- oat a. new Caddy, too .. gy
New York when 's .t l, he fell thugh tiep0ate0a1S (Cesttese o ragf I)
Trp _uSLatit dealt wift Donam
andl, w i the -ebmpany it
elhad called a oi du.
lng the 195M strike and whm the
UXAmerican AUctivies Comittee
had also labeled a Communist
:Jnaily. when the botting ant.
Communists asked the Labor
Boald for an election, Iaternatioa
SIrvester opposed it.t made va.-
lous motion saking th LabLe*
rord to dismiss th ons
a election and did Itsbet to keep
the Communls union in te
p Ian. n fact, .e company nd
onis union made 0-
I theranmefal moves baidoe
These motions are all ln the of.
ficial record and anyone can call
at the Labor Board and read them.
It's an amazing series of docu-
Furthermore.t he e6mpany hired
as its attorney, Donald Morgan of
Peoria, brother of the mayor of
Peoria, a political backer bt Con-
gressmarn Velde of Pekin and
Peoria, chairman of te Ho08 n U1 .
American Activities Com .ttee,
who has an offic- in the same
building. So far as is known, Don
Morgan hitherto had" hangled no
Labor Board: cases. His appoint.
ment seemed to stem from his
acquaintance with Velde.
FP shortly after Morgan took
this case, Congressman Velde
summoned before the Un-Ameri-
can Activities Committee none
other than John T. Watkins, the
man who had led the anti-Com.
munist bolt away from the Com.
munist-led union Lit he Harvester
plant. In other words, instead of
helping the non-Communist bolt-
ers, Velde hurt them. He cited
Watkins. who 'swore he had never
been a Communist, for contempt
because he refused to talk about
his fellow workers.
Thus it looked as if Chairman
Velde, his friend, attorney Don
Morgan, and/International Har.
vester were all playi footsie
together in trying to keep a Com.
munist-led union in the East Mo-
This is the same Congressman
Velde who introduced the recent
bill to outlaw Communist-infIltrat-
-Finally, after months of ddlay, a
labor election was held and the
workers, when given a chance to
vote, decided to junk the FE-UE
and join the non-commie Auto
Workers. But they had a hard
time getting that chance to vote,
Meanwhile the Labor Board,
now controlled by Eisenhower ap-
pointees hasn't. ,1iped 1 be a..
isclh. ae M othafte C4,MuBKM
fat-led unions in the Richmeond,
I n d., International Harvester'
plant; in the Farmall plant at.
Rock Island, Ill. and in other
plants. And the Labor Board has
been inexcusably dragging its feet
in permitting 'elections for the
ousting of the FE-UE union.
What happens L that when the
workers lead a bolt away from
the Communist-led union and.noth .
ing happens, they get tired and
go back to the commie-led union.
Every day of delay gives Com-
munist leaders a chance to threat-
en, bulldoze, and create dissatis-
faction among workers. In the
Farmall plant, for instance, the
Labor Board postponed elections
for four months until only this
week. In the East Moline plant,
ta h board stalled for six months.
Thus International Harvester What labor needs is not an act
went on record that FE-UE was a of Congress, but less finagling by
Communist-dominated union. This certain business leaders and less
vas in 1952. But despite this, only procrastination inside the Labor
ne year later, the saire Interna- Board to delay elections. For
ional Harvester rushed out to de- when labor'is given a chance to
end the same Communist-led un. vote. it almost invariably votes
on and protect its continued opera- against communism.
i.n in its East Moline works and
n other of its factories. This was Mr. Velde would do a real serv.
n 1953. ice if h investigated International
In August, 1953, labor, leader Harvester in this connection, but
ohn T. Watkins led a bolt away he won't. They have. been his-
rom the Ccmmunist-led FE-UE stanch political supporters.
nd with a large number of his
yellow workers sought to join the Havng written the abgve, I
vigorously anti-Comlmuilst United hope-and Mr. Velde hopes-that
uto Workers. Mrs. P will come across with that
'TWhereupon the Harvester Com- guest columnn so I can really go
any refused to deal with the new on my vaoption.
r^ga u i I]Jrl^l.
_.. '+. -. *'. ,-"c
PAG TWO ......... ......... ... - .
.. m- "ww"m+, ll-
.+'+1: "'1 .
L.- .. : >
.,~,- '. -.
lM PA mi ai.ieA AmI 9W ANmaIWInw A aMAW MM WAER - a
SSenate Investigators." Won't Delve"- Confiuden'ia s oN...
SeAlnsworth (remember her, she was TRNDOUS
a Tmmy Manville x way back
S' I about No 5 or 6) i gushing over A
So McCarthy s Fin an al Affairs gu h RE.
tcea chaarge inot delv valv the'most im ortf tke tOW A mang The Japanese A"r*i.-t I
SWan aO) made te- n tdhe, b meri anti-
tee for CulturalFreedQm(w h REDU TI N
statement after six-man speen by "unanimous action" o By EARNEST HOBE CT For several years, these new ofed Played with Dr.
Wl al committeedlosed tt i e com freedoms were proteted bn the antommunist moemer a nd card on
Chairman ArthuV a aid wbe based on a also announcvestigted of "ground hs, the financesreque nation is over and t is up to te oe McCarthw funny can you ne who exIs It
dayl his onate committee weigh. Wsons said thi e ha rapped Congresio'nalnqures
Scensureil of arrs" aia rles" to keep the quirey n t t to p s Communist Efiltration. Q A T
oph MCrSh not delve vovy thera assassination was meet attacks n thse tacked MpersonCaran-Walter Im.
STh e Wis contsiRepublican's charges nd can be investigated more than phrsraon Act... Sneered at Loy.d
PnaudyalaffPf at madea i t he easlysby us of docume tary- St Oaths ... Fought for ftn a
We rea ation of 13 charge vi dence. H e fid they were ouns one eye sto at s, ne m on video, but against ( e anti. sa oi .
statement after his ix-mano pe- en by "unanimousmp abct io Cdnm f BEARNETs, lea Jap- several yeas, these new Rds ... Played uootsh e weith Dr.
Fcwi al committee d right. l ad- the 4 charges made agaf are ultra- not beliee there ct i by e a Oppenheimer ... and carried on
initial hearings on the ce TU rthe special six-man committee TOKYO- UP teroriss a Jp eoupation forces. Now the o. an unremitting campaging Sales and
ove at vol be based on a ao bounced a set of "round s the loal stage again. There is over and it i up to the Joe McCarthy aigd anyone who r ex
ae-TRUCE American Aoes ant "foay requested to e we tie o Gov- Japanese people themselves to pses Communist infiltration.
agat McCarthy ". trac t E d Benet b assiratio n as meet any attacks n thbse person
tum over the nrop of The five core nt e electedfors" This e comiomitteeo judicial b-n P e te ratedeve thsealrie huny s ard prileges
Phenixd ,C 7 H e ifI 6q uits c ei t daa i 'g re right moveW oto o aD l tolapic e s he had in gt andl prvmeg.
s dyH at rthe al" hearg of in therheares after igts "Auitialg. 31 a th o i thiSome observers are predicting
were a cond atM of 13chargesnu the fe general n t errorist caried aeye book ten "return to the old ways," but most Saratoga (Where you can go, to
atnc d by butrn s.M o rq a, to which were lumped about -- onrmuits,tanW' leadinJapff a- students of the Japanese scene do the baths or the cleaners): The
Flndm Leers and elbrit. In ado f .the 46 charges made ago are wondering ula- not believe there will be a com. Aga Khan sent 70 ofahis horses to
Sr(M TeA t .dlfrom execute ve queon of contempt, McCarthy's accepance o ast tetforlus Mayre li plet wing bak.LE roe sold at the Yearling Sales and
St h 3. McCarthy's "abuse. of col-_a _10,000 fee for a booklet wriM n the 1932 assarsinatioe of DiMaggio's batting average.
anAn The Wisconsin Re ublican aross the local ta again Thereishoweve, a definite n. they brought bigger rices than
atrucetoS rtl Arjnue ade teinwthds Aearnit lv "onog req uted tobeir crease in ultra-nationalistic senti- his harem. (Needed the money.
marer nt a rOf I upl aree nove eI n l aet i th o laUerth 's b encourage en o w th Edward Ben o ore net te meant, and t Japanese He's down to his lt billion)
..... ity ra a ffutureflights. ofUnited States e ldoyes to viol0- llam his counseifdesired, fo. canme after two- -"crack- as well as many foreigners here-- Aly (discussing horses and money)
ate th w tmad tareirm oaths Of o afnton under rules "In I triedtoforce their wa nto worried. wi th Liz Whi ty looks so du isl-
n Go. hs c e Cometeoeon i oide tor S e cutve orders." This alfopm or emitye ais. a ml JuiiefPrime M oltorto
, n o ul r Mi ic. W e ei , EX C H A N G E -bnar l -
S- r. eeo s. era co ormlVto jWudicial O l rT Mi nt Wparted even the hungry girls areeE
,Srth0 o ., 6i fun p a e r sad "p wra Cis ....... .95o Mil.lto bring-nil Wil wloullf P a as Y a -R x G ,!
m Iix Ci tty tSherm iff doJan. ldI l l f, e arrests a thn ever begroupre forul C W f
et- c | barring a "radical development tal crimes, including ett Japanese newspapers, remem Setees ..........2.00
i that would assure the city crio her charges aft erits "In atiWRi itdeinld tohe oilld Y da. This yould. Wisdom of a inningd
Sa free government. The city also 25 (UP) -Salve vessels locat e amounts on money 4 hemelvea were under the domi- Come and set them whe
Sto9 w ill re n off lits to B g ed the satten of the litarsts veWay Wolf: You're getting on, bud,
e f-- soldiers. orashe d New York-A msterdam theI 8ie charges do not doa saho Io uye one of t kpere when you look at Marilyn Mon
.Meae p t from execute arUver in 5 flesh t of with McCarthy's accepitalncee on e ris owe as te ASALE roe calendar and think of Joes
of college. McCarthy's "abuses of col- a 0,0 fee for a bookletwrit lbeent-the1932 assassination day M Dutch Arnes mone orers on wht he cef DiMaggo's batting average.
p thmu 1 rtr Ala, Aug. 2t- Gur moved In last month to leagues int nhe Senates. "ten for the eLustron H o us I Japanese rlnue tkare
(UP)--Shrit Ralph Mathews, al- Set up martial rule. 4. His reported abuse of Brig. o Columbus, 0., but do i %-
readyh Uited S e power in the Muey alre whady w as te sheriff- n Raleph Zweeler a t the outset l u rde the sen t ats "attitude" t o, f apanese newspapend hnmedi- a
Panma ner Ancon, according appunret, 18aving being made the f land, found "mo bitter remaw win" to avoid investigators f his. n tely asked this question: Howat
. t the aance passenger lta d on roee mi o the general election the A rmec cl ars eleaean mo ore people a re ree adh i ng thei iteI
State Dem atic E. of the nterio con, a tempt fork n of severing te assoia this n t he abound s of constitutional
A large nmber of college stu- man said tion's affiliation wth the Amer- law and order. r*f r. li. .
drentm leader to take h displace._ i e PC ttern muen rit voided heSenate or enatorlal ommit Idea? See Casa Fa tlich's timeliest se ti
e ers booked to ailf or ew o y the lea-ups of te p ri o o tehe numer of bodies ca e A esman said he aanese masses toda en
In addition even e city The inve st Caryn refused to answer qu- that of a however, the mar will be tk- joy mccorde iberg to the latest estimates in of self-winding til
thcon for Hatm heynt are that allou With both M whereby and Mathfound some 1 persons there are more than 50 ultra-na- signed by world-famous
The complete atdvane p titutgoer gamblers and oot- deces are pr r for the committee conaders supersors been estimated that the
announced Tuesday follows: scattered. leading jewelers all over the world. In New|
Mis Mary Louise Alien; James York it is Tiffany's and in Panama It'.
SAnderson; Mr. ander O. To in no ke County, C., Cast FastUth.
osesBaetel; Charles A. Ba hr- embo IIIIl ifflliililiflliffli Hlllll
of a oam BEACH Aug" ,, it PRe tau Sl O number U t f
Pa a a Lrtownnear Stevens said today that duing ma. than the official membershp Sideboards 5.00
ngsr; M marjore Bein "kagstratea A. B. Ro..... .00
V.wv.-s^Mmmer r Soustu ^ amhbte at irRC JEWE iRY HEADQUARTERS
along as he Ics goveDor his h ycs t p STOREe 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
SCooksoan; T as C ens J sain. 7,e s swel arrests tan eer es Arm Chas .....2.00
Richarthat wouldassu the city crime AAM Holland. Aug.f m forgery and h berig the old days when they
th at- woud sue 18 thke bag
Dt e-ith- = D a t.rsd'E s S p ro veme n t r uco n deti o n sr t P hd o mf-
w,-g government. The cityaso 25 (UP) Salvageweseloleat- tV e amounts on money orders, themselves were under Come and set them while
sanremain off limits to.Baning ed the shattered f age f a teens warned delegates ton of the militarists, have they last.
soldiers, crashed New York-Amsterdam the 84th convention of the Na- called upon the public to keep an
ee antithe Paramount goal DC4B airliner in 65 feet of wat- tionalrAssociation of Postal eye on the rightists as well as the Also very reasonab
ai in fRebert ttosfiea" untat Als o fey o es unable ile
f college students from solve the assassination of Alberttoday Ryal Duth Arlnes money orders on what he call e furniture, RA-
isthmus returning to shooln Patterson, the nominee for state announced. "unqueationable identification." Japanese recognize that there TORS and GAS STOVES
the United States for the,.fillattorney general who was shot Salvage vessels combing the He also urged that the amount are bound to be both right and left
term will sail Friday on the down outside his Phenix City of. coastal waters off Ijmuiden, Hol- of the money be doublechecked wing political camps. However,
Panama liner Ancon, according fleJune 8 after being nominat-land, found "mortal remains" to avoid mistakes. there is a widespread desire 'that
Se an passenger list. ed on a promise to purge t and the wreck, ncludi par Delegates did not et t a d- both groups keep their activities
ber of the interior cabin spokes- cuss ofsever e assoia- within the bounds of constitutional
man said. tion's affiliation with the Amer- law and order.
dents are on the list of 1 r an The Patterson murder touched There was no announcement lean Federation of Labor at to-
e arbooked to sail for off the clean-up of the notorious of the number of bodies located, days meeting. A spokesman said, The Japanese masses today en-
York. In addition, seven a-vice city. The nve s t g a t n previously only one that of a however, the matter will be tak- oy more liberty than they have in
snr will a on the 8. An-. spread to Brmingham, biggest ci- Connecticut youth had been en up before the convention years. They gained many free-
in theildr n Mrs. u N sli t; Muise r len -e
con for Haiti. Theylare Mr. and ty of the state, where vote fraud found some21 pers perished ends 'Thur'stndosat Worl a 1 nd National Ave. No. 41
Mrs. Oul D. spo Mr. and wasdlo ed n fo oa
Mrs. Jos D. CrSpLo is H.rand n w asdicveredIn andrrft h suddencrashMondMichael C. Nave of Cc there Is not only an appreciation Te l 3-4911
lz nLMev lanot 'tiaal n prerident, said, derleeof this fact. but a .desre toretain
"i Inam;sipsu g submarine d because the group's executive Unfortunately, many observers. .. LDelm
T Complete UUv s en- tutes, A-Iabr ,boot- are preparing for the committee considers supervisors feel, it is a "desire," rather than
gar Ili of the AnconNew York ghes were arrested or they descent of naval divers. a part of management. a determination. Movado watches are sold ad serviced
announced Tuesday follows: scattered. leading Jewelers all over the world. In New
MissMary Louise Allen; James York it Is Tiffany's and In panama It's
X. Andrstrn ; Mrs. Alexar a erG u. Today, in Alken County, S. C., Cass Fastlich.
A.in es; M .l uCarle Ausei; near where the government's rnittidtmuiflrnTnhtffhwi
inga n Marjorie enkaf- vast hydrogen bomb facillty I a
ner; Robe. M. Blakely, Jr.* uated, Magistrate A. B. -o-
Donald R Brayton- ohn g. gers fined 10 women andhone
Brayton; Ocar 0. Brown; and man a total of p$,100 on charges T Y-
Wiliam V Butler: of prostitution, vagrancy and li-
quor law violation. It had been
William J. Carson, Jr., Santoreported a number of Phenix Cl- t'l
V Caulul; Mr. ard Mrs. ]Earlty's prostitutes had moved t o>FROMEW E t RV
V.Caeli; MreD. and e MRs b EarlSouth Carolina beckoned by the
cassell; George D. oye ;R H-bomb plant payroll. STORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
;Cookson, Thomas M. Cookson; Gov. Person
J Richard C. Cox; Katherine J. Peo said he was "well
~Cross; Richard Cunninham; satisfied" with the general im-
Cro Rcatheri dalton: .i provement of conditions in Phe-
r eDalton; M ss Mildred De-l nx City but would "never be .refreshing
,John C. Delaney; Robert L satisfied" until Patterson's killer Ile mW fefra nmw
Dr.and Mrs. Harold I is brought to Justice. .i -Ku*i,.KuK
Dolanl r Sheriff Mathews said e resign
and rS. ht Fal-edcJause "I didn't want to keep
n a wfum ; Mr. anad FA- the burden of my office and my teging
Myra o k have e--r,.
.- lvrntle B. Mulcare: Mrs. Isabel man. "
The Instant Oat Drink -..
It Refr9shes! I Nourisles!
SFweAvens is a new and marvelous Quaker It is an instant dyink make it it nothing Sterling Sterling
Sformal"a. It Is a deieious preparation of whole flat 2 .r 3 teaspoonsful in a gla of milk or
ea4 t 1eAaPed bla t powdered milk, vitamins, and water, mix it thoroughly, and you have got the -t u
PseoAvewma met only hba all the NWs. A tin of FreseAveaa really goes a long
g: of th whoe eat grain, but also it. .dell- way serve It to the kids try It yourself -
i do flavor and well known power to refresh by a ean at your grocer's TODAY.
%m.eowL ee#46 5, T1 L T .dM0v CoSa. w Sl. 35*., Tdo o16CAN
^ I ^_ ,_ *^;,/__\^ * wMf~r_________ _____________________ ._^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Hi^^m Kit
i increases Ar eid
!* *idP^1 m ^ .; ; I ^ .
Y~3 PANAMA A V('~1f AN
::13'll work for nothing--wants to learn the
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Whit ? Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrive
*S.S.. "TALAMANGc ................................ Au.
*S.S. "QUIRIGUA" ...............................Sept 4
S.S. "VERAGUA" ................................Spt. 11
S.S. "AVENIR" ............................. Se 14
*Handing Refrigerated Chilled and General' Cate
New York Service Arrlves
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" .............................. *
A Steamer ............... ..................... 6
S.S. "ALT ON" ............................. .. Sept. 10
'Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angels, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York ......... ..........$240.00
STo Losr AjVee and mnd Francisco ,..$;70.00
To Seattle ................ ....... ..$366.00
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
a-.I DYV, T. T. W
It' No Go
W i ft*N m
BY EDGAR MARuT
It't a Deal
BTY LESIE TURNED=
Sailings: Every Ten Days for:
New York Philbdelphia Baltimore _
(Gulf Vessels call at VIRACRUZ and TAMPICO
(MEXICO) every six weeks)
Wilford & McKay, Inc. ho0
Masonio Building, Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES; CRISTOBAL: 2998 1760 535
rHE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE Orders BY WILSON 8CRUGGq
BY AL VERNMER
A Long Walt
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEM
with MAJOR BOOFLE OUT OUR WAY
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
BY L. B WILLIAMS
W- aW .mu A AR & m mB UiwU MA Tl nMCWRPAPW
low--U --A AtMOU 3T 25 2 ... .. , .... ...' ....... ... ... .
&n gherl wtse 34, &
.' ,..x 503
-" i i
"' l t
4 a.m W "m &4L Pa. ... .0I4U7 o.o.2.L.L
. 1. L _y L I-I P.. .. 2-0740 a 2 074I hm.. &30 m 10 e.... .4.
N. N~. ~w ...e ethi.
Sdt.da r of MaJor avd Mrs. Leo N
SEt a. me was.acom : Ft. Cla ten's offers Wives Club
r _thert_ r Io Theoe n Fort'Clayt Offcers Wives' '
SMrgrs .Wa terford will go to Club will hold a Wbiness meet- sT E NEW AIR MARK Sources in Washint on say It was a Bell Aircraft X-1A experimental
won Franese tou o ingaher hKreband t, in and coffee e next. Wednesday rolket plane (above) that hit a 90,000-foot altitude mark. The Government officially gave only
41d it returnig ofo m Kot, at O a.at tfe sort layon a few bare facts about the aviation history ma de recently by Air Force units.
Sand then on gto their new station Offlers Club.
s HOG-840 o ..n.. CalMs.D.Sollh Afiica-leads Unusual Ragweed 800 Cats But Not
wil m c nity s al nU in dancb Trouble Plaues A Solitary Meow
1Saturday at the Bra> s Brooks* Madison, Wis. FAo, NY.-(UP) --Tim-
.W 0 %0 Me 3. 'meeting ao TMadlbt s mie, the 12-year-old pet feline of
7* pAesn t gola If club members are cor. The Meting the Cristobal JOHANNESBUP0. (UP Mrs Arthur C. Trautwein, has 800
L invited to attend. Star Club Is sedued for 710 Parts of South Africa have the MADISON, Wis. (UP The Cats for company in his mistress
Royal Sultant will furnish t t, not nei highest lightning death rate in toe city health department is having home.
world. The generally acce ted trouble growing ragweed.
the music. yearly average I 55 per million
S-- the mus. pr a Madison has tried to 'cultivate But Timmie will never hear a
" Tiis, We ><., A rt r Pay, Do dd a ,, a f Ccomipares with eight r this scourge of the hay fever su friendly "meow" out of single
:1Ka arC N ristbalMeets Next Wednesday on Australia, 2.9 in e eer so the pants n pots can be one of them. They're made out of
3: t"UMM K oLerated his fth birthday andi A meeting of the All S t a r United States and about 0.25 in distributed to schools and be everything from china and glass
Sweenvday iceloebrated his 18th birthday and A has been announced for Britain. studied by pulls. Once familiar to wood, rubber and even pine
S 4: uialforharture for Arkan rle has been announced for with the wee they could look cones.
4:- '1r VOA) rs A.MCollege with a buffet nextWednesday, Sept. 1, at the in certain areas of South for and destroy any plants found M. Tratwein's love for cats
S4:-Wh' Your Favorite supper today at the home of his Sottish Rite Te mple in Balboa. Africa is lightning particularly in vacant lots.B
aSq tspleaae phone parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard No meeting was planned today. ngerous-the o-mnin Wit started her 13 years ago on her
before 4:00) E. Cox. _______ waterarand, with Johannes urg as The cool spring weather caused collection which includes two
5:20-NW Those Invited include Misses ts center, the mountainous parts the plants to grow so slowly that highly-prized pieces a century old.
-Wat Your avorit Mary Lou Alen, Diane Hannigan, of Natal, the Eastern Free State they were not ready before schools One s a candle holder, on which
(cnt' Diane cheidegg, Carol Newhard, rogre M de and he Transke.- l.t out for the summer. a cat s perched. The other is a
:60-H To Veterans (VA) Diane Geddes, Alice Hannigan, feline figure that holds a brandy
:- RBBON SPORTS Mary Jo A; ock, largaret Leigh, T w r T I Most lightning deaths occur in Dr. C. K. Kineald, city health glass.
Eileen Rodgers, Carol Flenniken TOWardS ineSS the rural parts of those areas. commissioner, said he might grow Many pieces in the collection
:.- L Musicale and the Messers,Brian Cox, John- T City people r:.rely meet this vio- next year's ragweed specimens in were imported.
6:4B--HOL WOOD NEWS ny Pabon, Andy Bleakley, Joe in Co0ntainer lent death because they are more a hothouse, "just to make sure
(Paramount) Hannigan, James Brooks,- John likely to be under cover, and also we have som.".
7:00-NESCAFI ORGAN MEL- Stephenson, John Lindgre, Burt MILWAUKEE (UP) The high buildings tak the brunt of
.D ai Klots and Jeffry Slaughter. average can now contains less tha a lightning streak. were killed outright and 10 their
:1-our Dancing P at y ntertahalf as much tin as immediately The ,toll is highest n the sum. diedoutght and 10
V (A) Mrs. Adpre Ses tertaseding World War II, according mer months--October to February diedtlter.
From The Marque and Marqeyron R Jackson, manager for when storms develop with e- flash of lightning had
iA) Mrs. Adela C. do Soss was hos- the local plant of the American markable regularity in the late struck a bell wire on the surface
8:00-Music By Roth tess at a dinner last evening at Can Co. afternoonstruck a bell wi on the surface
8:3:0--muly Theater her residence in Panama in honor A popular evening pastime In of a Johannesburg gold mine, sip-
0:00-You Asked For It (Re- of Marques and Marquess de Cas- He said more than 99 per cent Johannesburg is to sit on the stoop ploded dynamite being prepared
eosts-please phone be- trillo. of the average can is made of or flat balcony and watch light- for blastin prepare
or 8:30) I -- steel, with less thar one per cent ning play around the city's tall blasting.
10:30-Nelson Eddy's Penthouse Luncheon for Honored Visoter of the composition tin. buildings.
Party Mrs. Abbie Linares tendered a Natives are the most frequent
4 11:00-Wayne King Serenade luncheon at the Hotel Tivoli on "We believe that eventually tin. ligshtning victims. because they are P A m
11:30-O.ne Night Stand Sunday in honor of Mrs. Minnie free cans as good or better than often caught in the fields far from e A R
11:45-Music To Dream By M. Muller, representative of the those now in use will be manufac- shelter and, despite. frequent warn-
12:00-Sign Off International Federation of Uni- turned for virtually all products wings, huddle under trees,
versity. Women. inviting Mr s. packed in metal containers-an The heaviest lightning .toll re-
Tjmrrow, Thursday, Aug. 26 Phoebe'Harris, Professor Clemen. accomplishment that will add ins- corded in South Africa was in 1934 .
A Utins Diaz and Miss Marcel San- measurably to the security of when a large party of natives was /4
6:00-81gn On The Alarm chez. packers," he added. in a hut that was struck. Fiftya-si A re EST
theCadC hatetr t Mrs. FLORENCE NEABREY and SON k
10: 0Newd M Sd aferoo b
10Op.r.Off The Record (Requests Leaving Today ,. + -.
1 ew Mr.George imonis leving acknowledge with grateful 011 0 5 CA RD S
--please phone before 9:301 Die to the illness. of his fathr,
:0-Off The Record (cont'd) Isthmus today by plane for Newa
1:23 -Meet The Band York. appreciation your kind expression
12: 0-New --For baking success, use i nd
P Bridge winners bri o sympathy in their bereavement CALUMET. ie double-acting
ames plyea every Maon ay eve baking powder. Get CALUME TR U C K S
/:op-ulrMus nin" at the Tivoli ;es .oe __ dy and try it! at
1: c- Of Manhattan -were: First, .a a
h Oe The Pioneers .. po,, C
.ins3 thid s nneL.Allnutt, ad U5M
:m ercae Mrs.Frances Getman, and fourth THE INDIAN HEAD u
6:3A1s I me@ n s L.s. Boney, and Mrs. WE INVITE YOUTO A nt, SON
2:0-T Beneke Show Now *$_ *
SRerd. ArlHrils VYhm SPECIAL SALEAD RIHT
i ar* T:hrsday Taies Sli g o kd--s o BmddeFIT RIGHT
reai-bter e a i Tly S te Sine of lovely fHAND BAGS for kiddie LONGER
4 :30-What's Your Favorite CHARDON, O. (UP Lloyd and teen-agers!n
(Requests-please phone Albr cht likes to have bees stingAl BELTS for .
S before 4:00) him. Also strong Cow-boy BELTS for boys.
: 'Yo urFavorite The 3 t-year.old fae 15 n The prices for both articles at Macy' s'
: The Rcont'd) the old treatment for a Nrewis C A
:00-French In The Air (RDF) after one year stinging, reports Nw York) run from $1.00 to $2.50
Si-BLURSSOT hme imrved (New York) run from $1.00 to $2.50 t peal1
12J:. .--. SORTSz .-- _.Arthritis truc m 14 whean F b s i ...
S:0- te announced he in ltary se rvicet grew We offer them to you ONE WEEK COLPAN MOTORS, INC.
17: :-- CAFS ORGAN MEL- worse after he was discharged. *
I 7: D_. _I.He bought one h ive beea and ONLY for 59* up to 1.24 '
2: r osm The USA l dbe v "5 ee COME and choose from among a large
I* t l I on't bother mI n w and beautif l variety a
1:1 r8 . an 5 pm. aw moFiuito bit
: phMre be- an c the bee dies t an a t tries
4Afrn 1:ota M2 wn ey MORR ISO N"S | HE
tax p04 p.ounal. aws. (OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O.)
2:dds Pentho-i Aibteoht sait he mSheo w0
11:C0-Ms From Hotel ElPans carcel et out of bed. Last year
nom missed 40 days So far this
* ll:1Serenade In Blue (USAF) year, the number has been negli-
S Mo oH FSe d Mil ONS Ofrped hive, and B5
: enfuriated bees stung him beforeHAND BASM f3 k idi
:iSlgn Off~t 0" be could get away. That was too H I .'wUia VI U IUItH
*0 t Y 0uFa vo r much, -( -Lt addt eetars I L N
-- Broadcasent Cor-ho e teaxctmes to kavee bes sting.E f
:W UF after on yea fl s g
T= WAY YOU'LL
LOOK THIS SEASON
Monday thru Thursday
these can be had
Service Center Upstairs
IMu Bates WMMa1, Egr.
"For U. S. government
peromnel and their famulm.*
dwihy c Mx isua, A hitl ubd hWu
Mexaana cools, eases heat rash,
pit ly heat and diaper m. Spci dal
tAssylum base is super-sootaing to
babya tender suk. Mead*imodisrg
Lah Rcats lose ,form pwtedive shilds
ts ~ 1 M bhellins
^St~& M.E p sa e s erom a
^^^^^^ fa B hfiuy' nnoI
A---i**- --^-- -- -
Ashton r Parson
^ . f ^
Every maoter houid -tcogone 8M -tl in".*
named Sum adndfreting. Tha isa te de far Asho & Parso. s
inches Powde Tbse aos powden-
redu8 IIIImi to% ama*byts sdi-
ClubTo Hold Ball
At Paraiso Center on .. ..
On Saturday, Sept. 4, the Prog-
Msive Square Dance Club will
celebrate its. third anniversary
4th a ball in the auditorium of g m vr
he Paraiso Service Center. common foo
The management comm i t ee trble.
as been working very untiringly chirepedfe
o assure every one of a grand Masage
ime. "8CHOLLS" SB RVICE
Invitations are sent to the varl- Ortop. Nacionl
us square dance clubs on the
Pacific and Atlantic sides. Music j Buto Areemnn 98
will be furnished by Prof. Murphy Tel. 3-2217
and his band.
in the tradition of
per 6 piece
per place settlg
*SPECIAL ORDERS may be placed for
Direct Delivery to the Canal Zone at
even lower prices.
onA alA 1
Fresh flaverl That's the pleasant
sensation KOOL cigarettes leave in
S your mouth and throat.., for a long
S time. The perfect combination of its
lightly mentholated tobaccoemakesKOOL
' the cigarette that gratifies and refrhes.
Have you tried the new "fresh flavor"?
Enjoy it with every puff of a KOOL
cigarette. The cork tip keeps your lips
from sticking to the paper and makes
your smoking pleasure complete.
*- i . .
__ _C_ __
rr -~ -- -. -- ------ ----~ --C~--~-~r-l.~ -- --- -
I,. -* -- 3.-
- i i.. -
* .. 4.
LIBRERIA PRECIADO i Street r ni
MORBRISON 4uh o July Ave. J s,
Juito Aromemon Ave. and 3 3I.
. LOURDES PHARMACY
u 1E2 La CUarrarsula uili
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS 7
Central Ave. 149
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
No. 3 Lottlry Plaza
Fourth of :uly Ave.
THR PANAMA AMERICAN
H Strre. N a. 7
FOR SALE FOR SALE
SFOR SALE. -Complete hcuseholdfui. FOR SALE. 1952 Hillrnman sedan
1 --ishings: Refrigerator, range, wash- Priced for urgent sale. Con be part-
i. t', console radio-record player, ly financed. Panama 3-2333.
i4 i-beds, toblescha dressers, etc. OR SALE:-Used a, eep. Pan-
No. 58, Avenido Cuba, Apt. I. ems Auto, S.A.,.Jose Frncise d
Pho.e 3-580__. l Oss Avenue No. 45.
SFQ.SALE:-Almost ne- solid ma- FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury sedan.
-. mahogany furn.tuie. bl9rLd n:,dern. Bargain price. Leaving. 48th Street
C Colle Uruguoa. 2. ^A 9, Phone No. 27.
* ,-324 ------ PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS
FOR SALE _-1' -cI... ft Frg.dare. offers for sale to the highest bidder
perfect condition. 60-c.:Ie. AlbrOok the following used vehicles: One
86-311.. Plymouth Utility Station Wagon
'F,-O SLE Sac.-t.ce c.r-er ert 1950 model one Chevrolet Truck,
courtr,. Selling Frg.do,,e efr.gei- Van Type 161"' Chasss. 1951
tor, '-c rle Placed ,n tiltboo. model: one Chevrolet Panel Truck
SVery good cor.d.ton Coil Panama Ton. 1950 model May be seen
. 3 3.,`9.. or demonstrated at Super Autc
-- ---- Service iS A S.I. Via Belisar.o Por.
FOR SALE .ve.tinghou,e retr.gera- rs Cale 15 Sealed bids will be
tor. bob./ crib BolDoCa I shiep received for the lot of for individual
S "ALE -'DeepTreeze r-ergeirtor. itrs at the PAA Office. Calle "L"
'* teei table It 4-ft ree' butiel. No .__
Steel bureau *.1. n,*f'C. -dedge' FOR SALE---1949 Oldsmobile "76'
w' ocd d'he' it;er. .'e l The sedan, rodio, maroon. Top condi-
voIv c ,iC";'. $ 0.0..D- t..r- ,r. Rodman 3435 ofter 5 00.
B-. : 4 ,l, o 6.00. LI .. ..
.=- 2 -. . . ......- - FOR SALE 1953 Jeep. civlian. 4-
OR.SALE- Gas stove. b l drive. 6000 miles excellent
osen. .toragPe space. Houle cL i or,.iton I 17-A. Pedro Miguel.
Catle He.gh-." Anco-n .
c.nSALE --One 1 -Cl. ft Frig da-eFOR SALE 1941 L;ncoln Zephvr.
refrgerao r in perfect cord.I.o'. exclier.r condition, $150 cash.,
excellent price Cl 2-28? be P ph.-.re 5. 16"7 House 224-A. Gatun
,,;ten 8 a m. and 30 p.m eve------.
,a *gs call 3.-301. FOR SALE 1952 Pontiac 2-door
FO; SALE--A mahogany and glass 12 iiJ miies. Hydromatic, seat
china closet Curundu 2113-C, East Co'ers. ne,& battery, good tires,
"1nc Street. Phone 4135 Point. *,cellent. duty free. Can be
financed Balboa 6344.
ItA CfCI IAJEOn IS FOR SALE -1948 Studeboker coupe,
MISCELLANEOUS mctor oerhauled. $350 Phone
Balboa 2984. House 0922, Amador
FRIJ ESTIMATES Reconditioring and Road.
Reupholstering Furniture Advice in
Interior Decorating Call EUREKA
2-4632 ---i LESSONS
SFiNO TRAFFIC MURDER' Dr.vp, __________
sauey. See "Witness to Murder E N R O L L NOW for your Ballroom
for the suspensee shock of the veor. dance lessons by leaving your name
Central Theater. Thursday phone at Hotel El Panama's desk or
WENDEHAKE MEDICAL CLINIC write Box 106 Balboa Classes *ill
Central 206. beside Capitolio Theater be held for Teen-agers, Married I
qM;4couples and individuals. We will
contact you upon our return,
A 4, A I
capable of shdijdering responsibil.- rtr t j-FOR
ty. supervising sales. personnel and
workmen. Good chance for advance- Real Estate
meat to'right part. Apply by letter FOR SALE.-Lot. 480 square meters.
giving qualifications. past experi- at 27th Street, Son Froncisco for
ence and age. Box 3173. Panoma. 2.500. Phone Panama 3-0301
WANTED: Panamanian Girl fori Compaoia Alfaro. S A.
.aAretarial work with good company FOR SALE'-Beautiful residence, ex-
.4ni pleasant surroundings. Good Eng- elusive location. Hot water. all com- .
experience in typing and short- modities. Con assume mortgage F
Bml .absolutely necessor, Saolarvy 18th e. onss ,gm e' m rt g ,
ne d on exn*rience. Please call fo8 .th Stree. Phone 3.50 me1.
ajma 2-634 from 50th Street. Phone 3-5011.
I URGENTLY need o bodyguard.
life is in danger because I a
"Wit.-ess to Murder See
_Tnhudao at the Central The
Ask for Barbara.
-WANTED Maid Ponomanian
Lati, origin, who can under
but does rot hose to speak Enr
,W general housework ,n-luI
SIhe' g nd ch.ld care 3 doa
wgek. Bring rc'eronces. House
B,.Cascodad Road. Anoon, off
com Bou e.ard and near Adm
A. traftom Building
We offer the I best and
only available lots In Golf
Heights. Panama's mo s t
Wolff & Company Ltd.
5th Street No. 22
COLPAN MOTORS, INC.
RESIMDNT IN Tok
We offer you brand new elec-
tric Servel Refrigerators 6 c.f.
work on 25 and 60 cycles,
MtTEBLEBIA EL DIABLO
Cstril Ave. Pananm. Tel. 2-2414
Dog and Cat
SSth Ni. 5U
1 3 RESIDENCES
well situated, in perfect condition and with modern
priced to suit Voue
Wio. 23 East 29th street, Exposition. B .19,000.00
No. 42 East 31st street. Exposici6n, 25,500.00
7th street, Golf Heights, 24,.000.00
1 with 3 bedroom, service quarters. etc.
For inspection and further details:
l| *IOff & Company Ltd.I|,
hMR. .AI d& II
Agenals ItarnaL de PubUleslones
45 Cenwte Ave.
Parque Ltdevie 7 Sireve
1-0 Central As.
T: -- --- -- 1
"H" iRKIT, rANAIAM
FABMACIA ESTADM, INIDOS
143 Cwal Aw.
0 Street No.1 a
J. Fco. 'de la on Ave. No. 41
Vim ahpa u No. 34
ATTIENTION G. I. Just built modern
furnished oportments, one, two
bedroom, hot, cold water. -Tel-
ephone Panama 3-4941.'
FOR RENT:-Furnished & unfurnish-
ed 2 & 4-bedroom apartments.
C a r, t a c t Alhambra Apartments.
Iqih Street. Phone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT.-Apartment above Cen-
tral Theater building. Central Ave-
nue No 141 Inquire Central The-
oter. manager's office.
FOR RENT. Modern two-bedroom
apartment. 51st Street No. 42. Un.
furn,:hed For further details call
Zub. ra 3-1802. 3-3337.
FOR kENT New three-bedroom
aDortrernt I..ng and diningroornm.
maio, s orr, hot water. Telephone
FOR RENT -Furni,hed or unfurnish-
ed ore bedroom apartment. with
ma.ol ,t.hen. bathroom, porch. For
intcrn.n1.c.r. see Fabrega, East 29th
Street No 19. rear of "Mercado
\ asco i0 00 to 12.00 noon and
3 C'l' to 6 00 p m.
FOR RENT Unfurnished or partly
turn.f,e,j modern attractrse 2-bed-
iron', aotlment, residential section
44th irreet No. 22, Apt. 4. Phone
2.0 .. _____
FOR RENT -One and two-bedroom
f.jrr,.,hed oaoortments. Hot water
82. Bel.saric. Porras Road.
FOR PENT Two-bedroom apart-
ment I th Street. San Francisco
No. 1 1. Call phone 3-2152.
FOR RENiT Modern apartment.
ser, ccol t.o bedrooms. moad s
room garage. 'El Congrejo." Phone
FO? RENT Furnished apartment
Norih American neighbors. Regular
transportation Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT -3-bedroom chalet, ga-
roage. maid's room. Suitable for of-
fice or store. 32nd Street and Jus-
.* Aaosemeno. Phone 3-4332 or
FOR feENT:-Furnished chalet in Sarn
Francisco: Living-diningroom. three
bedrooms (1 air-conditioned1. two
bathrooms, maid s room, garage.
yord Phone 3-2366.
FOR RENT:-Furnished chalet in Be.
llo Vista: L-vingroom. diningroom
two bedrooms, maod s room. garage
\ard. Uruguay Street No. 13. Phone
FOR RENT--Two-bedroom choler .
Bella Vista 50th Street No. 48
FOR RENT -Beautiful rec'dence oi
three bedrooms. hoi water terro.cE
If interested phone 2-?C':.
Philli.s. Oceanside cottage Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Crisiobol 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES, one mile post
Santo Clara. Low rates. Phone
SHRAPNEL'S furnished ho us es on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
THOMPSON. Balboa 1772, eve-
FOR RENT -3-bedroom beach front
house, Sea CIift Acres. Tel. Balboa
3022 after i p m.
LOT BID SALE
A sale of merchandise will be con-
ducted on the 26th Of August, 1954.
Mar.. Corps E ichonge. Rodman Nov
Station. Bids -.11 be accepted on any
one. or oil ot 4 lots up to 25th of
August 19.4. Merchandise to be
sold. Greetnq cards, oarcles of cloth-
ing. lc*elr, tfgur.res. Xmas decora-
tions, mechanical toys lchildren'sI,
FOR SALE Craftsman wood lathe
with rr.rior & bench, wood chisels &
extra eauDoment, '50). bond sow.
rnotor and bench $40 H o u s e
5333-A D.ablo Phone 2-2337.
FOR SALE -Like new. 16mm. Bolex
w/case. deluxe model- 3 Swiss lens-
es; ocitameter and reflex finder.
Price $250. Call 3-4117, between
FOR SALE -2i4x3 i4 Speed Graphic
complete with flash gun. f/4.5
cooled lens. holders. Price $125.
Call 3-4117, between 1-7 p m.
FOR SALE -Used Remington port-
able typewriter, good working con-
dition Call Robles' home, Panama
3-4624 or 2-2542 office hours.
FOR SALE OR TRADE--28- .nch bi-
cycle in new condition Call 2.3753.
FOR SALE -8mm Kodak camera
Folm; d modern convenieil
hot water and private bath. Go
neighborhood. Peru Ave. No. S',
Few In Panama And Zone Come Close
To Measurements Of Rha Hayworth
Among those who submitted their measurements to the man-
scement of the Lux Theatre ir the contest to find the young
woman who figure most nearly resembles that of Rita Hayworth.
it was has been interesting to note that while some of the cop-
testants have the same or almost the same measurements as the
screen actress in several res'pe-ts there is always a difference In
two or three of the other nieasurments. For instance, one con-
testant has the same bust and hip measurements, but her waist
and ankle vary considerably rrom those of the pi'ghtly star of
MISS SADIE THOMPSON. a n o t h e r submitted measurements
which closely approximate those of la Hayworth as to wrist, ipa
d waist but her other measurements as well as her height
and weight are at variance ltnn those of the Hollywood favorite.
It is just that difference con only an inch here and there
Siich throws the entire fleure out of balance from the stand-
point of perfettion as checked D a connoisseur
The search is still 9oinR ont for the young woman with the
Combination of measurements height and weight most closely
approaching those of the former Princess Aly Khan, who has
empletely stepped out of her usual glamorous type of role to
throw herself wholeheartedly Into a very realistic portrayal of a
fomerdance hall ho.stess whose shadowy past came back to
baat her in the midst of her Jazzy revels with the 01.'s on a
The many contestants may compare Rita's figure with their
- yhWben they ee her on the screen in the Lux or Cclia TheB'-
g|mlin the week commenclna Thursday. August A thlal b
gWm LWdvemture of MISS SADIE THOMPWON. whichjt __1
invoIvemaent with a milsoalcma. bringing
film to a thrilling elimax. 1,
Protect your Cargo
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
Central Ave. 279
Learn Ballroom Dancing
at El Panama Hotel
Studio. We will be
closed from Aug. 20,
to Oct. 11.
SHARNETT & DUNN
will bring back the
n Paso Doble. Mambo, Gua-
racha and that new dance
Cha Cha Cha.
Dn.- @ad K. OMLL.AC
S- J2and 2 -6 pm.
Saturday: I 12 noon.
55Is Pe Aeinue ?L.3-138
'1 block from Luz Theatre)
Tels.: 2-2M52 & -2431
W"5ma Da hyufr* 1a
Sunday from 2:00 to *lf
"afpid Homne Delvery at Al Time
Nehru Says India
Won't Have Any
Part Of SEATO
NEW DELHI, India. Aug 25-
(UP)- Premier Jawaharlal Neh-
ru said todad that India will not
take part in any Southeast Asia
Treaty Organization because It is
likely to end the present trend to-
ward peaceful cooperation.
"It seems to us that it is like-
ly to reverse the trend of conci.
liation released by the Indochina
settlement." Nehru said jn a for-
eign policy statement to parlia-
"Collective security according
to our belief can only come by re-
solving world tensions and devel-
oping a pattern of coll e c t i V e
peace. . .
"We are apprehensive that the
proposed SEATO will presently do
more harm than any good it may
hope to do in the future."
Speaking before packed galler-
ies, Nehru devoted the major part
of his speech to conditions in GOA
and relations with the Portuguese.
The government and people of
this country fully sympathize with
the aspirations of the Goan people
to free themselves of alien rule
and be reunited with the mother-
land," Nehru said.
Nehru said the process of liber-
ation from British rule on the In-
dian subcontinent cannot be tcm-
pleted until the remaining small
pockets of foreign territory also
are freed of colonial control.
The Indian premier said trat
The Indian premier said that
"the position with respect to the
fords a presently different and
more helpful picture."
Nehru also pleaded for a con-
tinuance of the Geneva Confer-
ence toward peace in Korea.
CAN YOUR NEEDS
"M ML V" M
* ...a uul......a, ....aa:Uat a sn&ABO
"12 words YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT' LOCALITIES IN THE CITY M
9 C!yt fn Servicemen Shae
Special Skills With Kids
lions thna me killing was oruere
by the government infuriated the Nine service men stationed at
leaders of the Armed Forces. Fort Clayton will soon complete
Their anger compelled the re- their duties as activities instruc-
signation of the minister and the tors during the Fort Clayton
national police chief, and even. Summer Recreation Program.
tually forced Vargas himself to Because of the special abilities
agree to "'go on leave" -just which the men werq able to ren-
35 minutes before he shot him. der the more than 200 children
self. engaged in the summer activity,
they were asked to participate as
The menacing political crisis Instructors and share their spe-J
that began 19 days ago with the cial skills with the youngsters.
murder of an Air Force officer by When the recreation program
members of Vargas' presidential terminates next week, both in-
guard came to a climax when the structors and day campers will
controversial "iron man" made undoubtedly be able to look upon'
good on a treat to defend his con- the summer weeks as both an
stitutional rights at, the cost of educational and recreational ex-
his own life. perience.
Vargas who weathered crisis Ca t. William F. Millard. Fort
after crisis during his nearly 25 Clayton operations officer, has
years of power, left a suicide note been working with the young-
in his own handwriting sayingisters In the capacity of a dra-
"I bequeath my death to the ha-Imatics coach in addition to his
tred of my enemies. I regret ,I many contributions in organiz-
was unable to do all 1 wanted for ing and initiating the summer
the humble." program. Ths week the captain
Public feelings were inflamed Is busily helping the children to
by a second suicide note in change scenery, arrange cos-
which he said, "I can give noth- tumes and make last minute
ing else but my blood" to ran- changes in stage positions and
sam the people of Brazil from ines as they prepare for presen-
those who want to enslave them station of several plays next Mon-
The lengthy letter was broad- day evening.
east over the national radio, but Photography 18 the special
police banned it after mobs at- skill of Pvt. Ives H. Jacot, 45th
tacked and tried to burn the build. Recon. Fort clayton, who meets
ing of the newspaper whose editor, with his group three morninia
Lacerda, wa; described by Var- each week. "Many of the chl-I
tore mm e mintsd I7v=2 = %jacotf
S. consulate at Belo Horizonte, that
breaking up furniture and destroy- tested
ing books before consular employ- that ]
es expelled them. Vargas was use o
strongly pro-United States and the -
Communists bitterly opposed him.
Cafe issued a procla nation 90 da
calling for inter-party unity and over
offering Brazilians "the humble mind
protection which Vargas always later
gave them." into.I
Vargas was ousted as dictator- The
President once in a coup, was al brc
threatened with impeachment last and i
summer, and was asked by high out s
ranking Air Force officers to re-Ispread
sign two days ago. gnppi
More than 200 persons repre- to shi
seating Brazilian political, milita- The
ry and social life thronged to the the m
presidential palace last night wait- of wh
ing to pass by Vargas' bier. But day d
his body was still enclosed with sibilit
the family in the president ti a said.
An Air Force invest i g a t i n Mill
showed the Vaz slaying was done learn
by three members of Var ga s' ing ti
now-disbanded presidential guard, stores
On Aug. It thousands of Brazil. rolled
plans rioted, demanding Vargas re- were
sign The Armed Forces joined police
the clamor and 30 members of the hung
Air Force demanded his resigna- fice b
laun tAo days ago. Thi
The climax came yesterday was'
morning when the chiefs of the en si
Armed Forces told Var ga s,. Var
who had been in power for most 'Armei
of the last 25 years, they could with I
no longer be responsible for pub-. to his
lie order, and a
Vargas, who had sworn that on- son,
ly death could prevent him from his si
serving the term to which he had Lute
been Ireely elected, tnen took his bed. 1
own life. and I
The pro Vargas mobs ripped cross
down election posters of the op. self it
position National Democratic U- almost
union and headed toward the news-
paper district to exact vengeance
They overturned and set fire to
three newspaper delivery trucks
rushing afternoon editions to the;
newsstands and then sped to the:
building housing the Tribuna da
Imprenso, Lacerda's paper that'
had attacked Vargas so bitterly. Cl
The crowd attacked the news-
paper building, trying to set it a-
fire. The staff of the newspaper'
abandoned the building.
SThe demonstrators we r a In-'L
flamed not only by Vargas' death
but inspired by his suicide note !
which toll of his unceasing fight
for the people "who are now left,
He said "If the birds of prey
want someone's blood and want
to continue ezxplting the Bro.
sillan people, I offer my life il
sacrifice. I seek this means of
being always with yu.
"Every drop of my blood will
be an immortal flame in your con-
science and a sacred impulse to
resist . I answer hatred with
forgiveness . to those who
thought they had defeated me. I
respond with my victory. But the
people of which I was the slave
shall be the slave of no one.
"My sacrifice will forever be In -
their souls and my blood will be.
the price of their ransom." .
The end for Brazil's aging "pu-
cho President" began at dawn
when War Minister Zenoubl da
Costa and Gen. OdMio DDeab visit.
ed him to wars tat he m mleave
alBes at least teW l bPM
At 7 a;*
facilities. Jacot was a photogra-
pher in civilian life and at the
same time attended the.Unmver-
sity of Califorila at Berkeley. He
was born in Mexico City but
makes his home In Ban Diego,
Some of the boys in their out-
fit, the 7445th AU' Det, refer to
the trio at the Fort Clayton Pool
as the "Triple Allipace." But Pre
Don Rafferty, Pfec raicls J. Tar.
and Cpl. Kenneth Scoweroft are
better known to the children for
the aid they have given them in
learning the basics of swimming.
Rafferty Is a graduate of Rut-
ers University and was a mem-
er of the Eastern Collegiate
championship team and also the'
All-East swimming team. His
hometown is Philadplphia, Pen-
na. Tar lists Detroit. Mich. as his
home. while Scowcroft hails from
Buffalo, N.Y. All three swimmers
were members of the Panama
Area Armed Forces champion-
ship team of 1954. and serve as
lifeguards at the post pool.
Pfc Norman Fox. Hq Btry 65th
AAA Group, meets with his
group In a room adjacent to.the
Military Amateur Radio Station
(MARS) where he has been ae-
quainting the interested young.
sters with the mechanics of ra-
dio and code-sending. During ttle
course of the summer, many of
the children have_ been abIg Ao
The instructor report keys. Fox atfeRed Ptiinet
the children are so Inter- University and plans to return
In their photography work to college for completion of his
he actually has to schedule studies. His hometown is Bronx-
f developing and printing vllle, N.Y.
Sfc Luther R. Goodmnl and
u his assistant, Pfc David R. Sam-
ys, turning the government uleson, have helped the Fort
to Cafe. But he changed his Clayton yougsterncrease their
and an hour and 35 minutes vocabularies with such terms as
Vargas fired a pistol bullet v "putting. and the cry
his heart.o"f ' putting." and the ery
semiofficial Patio Nacion- of "fore. If you haven't guessed,
adcast, the news of his death the two members of the 7445th
radio stations began sending AU Det. serve as golf instructors
olemn music. Word quickly in addition to their regular jobs
olemn music. Word quickly
d and the tension that had a golf pro snd assistant golf pro
ed Rio for weeks turned in- the Foresides C lay-ton green.
ock. Goodm~n at Fort Clay.
succession of events since ton wth his wife, Julie, and b4
murder of Vaz gave no hint daughter Jeannie. Kettinger,
at was to come. Only Mon.aNorthDakota, is the home pf
da Costa scoffed at the pos-iamuelson andprior to qnterin
y of Vargas' resignation andIthe Army he attended the TJn1-
"Vargas will resign o n I y versity of Utah.
he is dead" This has not been Pvt. Herbert
ions of commuters w h o Briscoe's first experience in giv-
ed of the death while travel- ing children tennis instruction.
o the city by train found The native of Orange. N.J., spent
closed, their iron shutters severPl summers at various chil-
down. Official bull di n g s drens' camps in New York State
closed except those of the where he taught the sport to
and Armed Forces. Flags children of all ages. Briscoe
at half staff from a few of- serves as a plotter for the 506th
buildings. Operations Detachment--that
r common feeling in Rie is. when he's not teaching teun-
"Vargas need not have tak- nis!
inch extreme action." A visitor to the sites of the ac-
gas, after his talks with the tivities during this final week of
d Forces chiefs, conferred the program would see tbl
his family and then retired groups busily engaged in neeth,
s room. He closed the door tournaments and exhibitions.
shot was fired. Lutero, his As the Fort Clayton StWlr(ir
was the first one to reach Recreation Program draws to;a
de. close, the boys and gtrn W ttihtly
ero found his father on his turn to thoughts of last"minute
rhe revolver lay on his right, vacations before school conm-
his arms were sprawled a- mences, while the young men
the bed. He had shot him. serving as instructors heavily ry-
n the heart and death came turn their fancies to thoiAght,
t instantly. of Army routine.
WAR VETERAN, wishes to locate
Mr. MARIO ARIAS,
citizen of Costa Rica, who served U. S. Army
during the World War. Please inform at
Phone 2.3330 Panama.
l II I-- -- II^
I saw it n the
Guards Fire Above
(C amUe from Page .1)
the 50 presidential campaign;
Labor, Sen. Napoleon de Alencas-
tro Guimaraes, former director of
the Brazil Central Railway, and
Justice, Miguel Seabra Fagundes,
Cafe's professor in law school.
Cafe proclaimed eight days' of.
facial mourning in Vargas' mem-
ory. The decree did not require
business establishments to close,
but the Association of Commerce
asked merchants not to reopen at
least until noon today.
Grief over the president's death
was general: His sister-in-I a w,
Mrs. Alda Sarmanho, died of a
heart attack in Sao Borja when
she heard ~e had committed sui-
Other Latin American coun-
tries also were shocked by the
news. Natido that went into of-
ficial mourning included Bol-l.
via, Chile the Dominican Re-
pabllc, Nicaragua and P a r a.
Flags In Uruguay will be half-
masted on the day of the Vargas
funeraL A five-gun salute at noon
will be followed by one gun every
half-hour until sundown.
The president took his life aft-
er top-ranking officers of the
Armed Forces had warned him
that he would have to leave of.
fice at least temporarily to pre-
vent "grave developments."
The assassins who ambush e d
Lacerda outside his apartment in-
flicted only a minor wound on the
editor, but they killed Air Force
Maj. Rubens Vaz. Strong indica-
#I.. th 1611. -- L 4 LI I -- -A .. f
=3 % Off
until sold out: a limited
Bell & Howell
8 and 16 mm.
I r 4
est equipment In the
world, American made.
.Plaza 5 de Mayo
Lay Away For XmIas
. * *
IT'S A WEEK of entests, meets, and exhlbitleas for-w ever
children, during this final week of the Fort Clayte MUMr
Recreation Program. Pictured above are some of the omfrtf
preparing for a swimming contest held at the FVot CiAyltn pel.
Instructors, Francis Tar and Don Rafferty, famillarise the chil-
dren with the rules and regulations before the race begh.
(U.. Army Photo)
1- *f '*81****9~.,
In-il lT awlnT YI l. Il
~45JfltjziUU!CM1 -~' AN
-I-- -- l -..---.~--.--
Do s FPMtatl
IOT IN S Oia
m3l.-at ati m.
WIT A ON
sRW O T
TrWAIn ADV TURE IN
WONDERFUL TECHNICOLOR I
"BEND OF THE RIVER"
The earth and be-
yond... A drima of
"A PLACE OF ONE'S OWN"
with JAMES MASON
PO.VUL4 R D A Y
$1.16 PU CAR!
"THE CREATURE FROM
with Richard Carison Julia Adams
BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY!
Odeat Adult Double Featurel
Jennifer J R3m- Mdntgomery Clift, in
"INDISCRETION OF AN
Cleo Moore; in "BAIT"
with Iurgo Has John Agar
"The F l..at's '
- and -
END OF THE
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
We are iced tea enthusiasts apd lightful pique and zest to iced tea.
Shave large pitchers of it on the Crushed mint and lime juice are
table right through summer. especially refreshing.
Of course, many people prefer it Add a few dashes of aromatic
with sugar and lemon. But our per. bitters or orange bitters.
qonal preference Is for it plain,
strong and without any other fla- Iced Tea Pointers
vor to mask the wonderful taste
of tea Itself. It Is not necessary to refrigerate
For those who want sweetness iced tea.
and also few extra calories, here's Refrigeration may cause iced
news: tea to cloud Cloudy iced tea can
be restored to its crystal color
Iced tea, when sweetened with simply by adding a little boiling
4 ton-ealorie sweetener, accord- water.
ing to nutritionists, contains less Here's a delightful hot day fruit
calories (4 per 6 fluid ounces) than dessert to serve with iced tea.
any otbjr summer aJeverage next Or e Pinemint is a simple des-
If .o +ett .^iat fwter,. sett 6 w._,.. ea _t angw..and
Smae rng, Ipremeas. pinappe slef To prepare Or-
tire 5 tablespoons loose tea (or 15 ange Pinemsit for 4 people chill
tea bags). Bring 2 quarts fresh, 4 oranges and t. small can 0 pine-
cold water t1 I full rolling boil. apple slices racked in water.
*Remove from heat. Immediately Remove peel from oranges and1
add tea. Brew, uncovered, 5 min- cut along membrane between sec-
utes.Stir and strain into pitcher. tions to free segment. (Do not sep-
Serve in ice-filled glasses, arate.) Heat syrup from canned
For a Variety in iced tea flavors, pineapple.
that do not take away from the Add 2 tablespoons crushed mint.
tea's thirst-quehching, pick up Simmer gently 5 minute:. When
qualities, try the following: cool, add 1 teaspoon aromatic bit-
ters. To serve, place each orange
Iced Tea Variations on a slice of pineapple.
Pour 2 to 3 tablespoons fruit
One-quarter cup .each of orange, sauce over each serving. Garnish
lemon and lime quices add a de- with additional sprig of mint.
Present Weights, Measures
Products Of Ancient History
In one of the current decorating
magazines is an article entitled
"Our House Is the Way We Live."
It wouldn't he a bad goal for
any homemaker to strive to have
a house that is the way her fam.
ily enjoys living.
Some housewives satisfy the urge
to "improve" their homes by con-
stant change. They ard happy if
the living room this year is a di.
ferent color from what it was last
year and the slip covers are in
that "daring" new print that took
their eye. Change is all Important,
whether or not the change in any
way makes the family happier,
mose comfortable, or is even a real
improvement in looks.
Some housewives create homes
that look like a series of model
rooms in furniture store. If every-
thing in the house goes perfectly
with everything else, the house.
wives who create these "perfect"
rooms are happy. It doesn'tmatter
aboutthe family's needs and in-
teests-the rooms are all-impor-
tnat in themselves.
Some housewives dress up their
houses the way they dress them-
selves, paying attention only to
the latest fad. It costs great
deal of money to keep a house
"in style," but these women have
an idea that the main purpose of
a house is to be shown off.
But the housewives who make a
house a real home start with the
family, its needs and its interests.
They gradually create the kind of
shelter and background that as
nearly as possible serves the fam-
If you can honestly say "Our
house is the way we live," you've
done a good job of making a house
College Are Taking
Over Slum Areas
CHICAGO-(UP) .,-- T*enty in-
Siuse 0e h
ed land to expand their campuses.
According to the National A.sso-
ciation of Housing and Redevelop.
ment officials, the schools are tak-
ing advantage of the housing act
of 1949 to buy land cleared by local
public agencies with federal aid.
The schools and cities engaged
in rebuilding slum areas in this
St. Louis University, St. Louis,
Mo.; University of Pittsburgh and
Duquesne University, Pittsaburgh;
University of Kentucky and the
College of the Bible Lexington,
Ky.; University of Alabama, Bir-
mingham, Ala.; Drexel Institute of
Technology, Temple University
and the University of Pennsylva-
nia, Philadelphia; Knox College,
Galesburg, ll. and Wayne Uni-
versity, Detroit, Mich.
Barnard College, Columbia Uni.
versity, Juilliard School of Music,
'ATWLh C^llpr11 Y .wish Th nlnoi
By JOHN KING gallon is still a pint more than a cal Seminary and Union Theologi.
U. S. gallon and the British bushel cal Seminary are cooperating in a
WASHINGTON (UP)-Accur- is still slightly larger than an project in the Morningside Heights
ate weights and measures, the in. American bushel. section of Manhattan. Co-sponsors
dispensable foundations of modern Without mentioning vast new are Corpus Christi Roman Catho-
science and commerce, are prod- areas opened by atomic physics is lic Church, International House
ucts of an ancient and curious his- the weight and measurement and Riverside Church.
tory. fields, the practical standard to-
-A this atomic age, when scien- day over most of the world is the Long Island Uhiversity, New
tists calculate the weight of the metric system. York University and Pratt Insti-
earth, or the foot-fall of a house Instituted by tue French 150 tute are others in the New York
fly or the thickness of a soap bub. years ago and designed on the area redeveloping cleared land.
blue's wall, measurement has at- meter to scale one 10-millienth of
tainted a precision that our ances. a meridian of the earth from equa-Fim W an S
tors would have thought impossi- tor to pole, the system computes
ble. by meter, gram and liter in units
Ancient peoples made the best of 10. While not popularly imple-
estimates they could with such nat- mented in Britain and the United To Pay Old Debt
uray derived terms as "foot," States, it provides scientists with P 1 Old ebt
"hand* and "finger," all of which a universal, precise and conven-
terms are still with us. Our .12. lent arbiter of international stand- Firm Wants U. S. to Pay Old Debt
inch foot has historically varied ards. PHILADELPKIA--(UP)- Five
between eight and 20 inches. million dollars is a pretty fair sum
The Sumerians and Egyptians of money, just as $7000,000 was 154
standardized the cubit as the dis. years ago.
tance from the elbow to the tip And 154 years ago, the Insurance
of the middle finger, a distance Company of North America asked
which in time to represent roughly MAK f $700,000 from the Unite states as
Sicnes. t ds Kig Henry "-n-g-- a just debt. It never got it.
I decreed the legal yard to meas-
ure from the tip of his own nose So it plans another try for the
to the end of hi; thumb. debt which it now places at $5,000,.
A successor, Edward II, pro-. 000 as the result oi interest piling
claimed Henry's yard obsolete and up aver the year. That's in the
said it was thenceforth to equal face of a rejection by the U. 8.
the length of three barley corns court of claims of the company's
laid end to end. I request for that sum.
These yardage standardizations
were supplemented in the 16th cen-, The company was organized In
tury by certain German survey-; 1794 and insured cargoes on Amer.
ors, who dragoonoe 1 citizens into ican ships. The French navy
line as they were leaving ehubch I blockading British ports, seized
one Sunday morning and comput- The too apologeLic person ships and cargo. In 1800, the Unit-
ed the length of their feet, thereby makes others uncomfortable. For ed States agreed 'o release claims
laying down the statistic: of the the more he apologizes, the more of its citizens against France.
rod we know today, others take you a4 you are and I
Considerim the haphazard accu. take what you have as it is in-' North America asked the U. S.
ulation of mass and volume stead of always having an apo- government for the $700,000 dam-
easurements, it is not surprising loy ready ages but couldn't collect.
eight and measure symbols I Aogiig for a mistake b .. ..
differ from country to coun. wl nd good, ut apol The company claimed that it had
Even the same words of for what you are and what you supported for payment by coagres-
eight and measure have diverse have makes everyone unceomor- signal actions on many occasions,
eaings a British (imperial) table, but each time the bill to pay
reached the floor someone obJect-
ed. North America always was in-
__"_ vlted to try again-with the next
S ki" Tll NTiN W ;N Bu The company now contends that
an act of InU gives It the right to
I make a complete claim. The court
I of claims said "no" on June 8.
N-- -C* ^ ,i land the company ow plans, to ap.
0 peal for a r-'*"** ig If it falls?
B Well, the c. -.ny says. there's
alwa7U the U. L Supreme Court.
Non-Musical Man Has Best!Aviatio s 'First Lady'
PrivateRecord Collection Many Chares
-u 0le0 y h- e
NEW ALBANY, Ind.-(UP)-A break down, you know."
local Lusinessman who doesn'tt Duing the disastrous 1937 Ohio -
know one note from another" has River Valley flood, Zoeller's col- DALLAS. Tex. Aug. 25 Ells-
compiled one of the best private election was destroyed when waterabeth Thurman Braniff, widow
pbhnoraph record collections in rose six feet in his home. of the late T. E, Braniff who died
the Midwest. The Radio Corporation of Amer- in Dallas yesterday, was often
C. Wrban Zoeller began his col- ica learned of bis loss and gave called aviation's first lady. She
election in the 1920's with a few him 1,800 new records even pay- was made a vice-president of
records and a hand-wound phono- Ing the freight bill to Indiana. Braniff Airways last January In
graph bought for his children be- Often when an avocation or recognition of her many contri-
ause they had "nothing to do." hobby is carried to the extent of buttons to the company. .
The collection grew until a few Zoeller's, business suffers. Not so
months ago he had' more than the River Coal and Sand Co, This past year she undertook
30,000 records, mostly classics. He which Zoeller manages, active participation in the estab- .
recently gave 15,00 to the music He often brings bookkeeping lishment of the new Dallas Uni-
department of St. Meinrad Catho- home In the evening and does it versity; was appointed to the
lie Seminary, St. Menrad, Ind. to the strains of Bach and Haydn. Board of Directors of the Na-
Zoeller is literally surrounded by He estimates he spends an aver- tonal Conference of Christians
shelf after shelf of record albums. age of 20 hours a week listening and Jews; became president of
They are on shelves In an on- and still has many records he the Braniff Foundation an or-
tran-e hallway, in the living room hasn't heard player once. ganization established in 1944
and around the four walls of a Zoellere estimated that he could jointly by Mr. and Mrs. Braniff
special listening den. listen eight hours a day for five for the support of educational.
The albums all are/bound in years on end and never hear the religious, scientific and research
gold-stamped leather covers which same record twice. About 70 per endeavours and was named the
he has especially made ii Cincin- cent of his pllection are long- first woman trustee of the
nati, 0. playing, and many of them are Southern MethoSist University.
He originally began buying two collectors' items long out of stock e Braniff's
copies o each, record or aloum at most dealers. A devoted Catholic and a w ss paralt onal e orrov s
ing overrecords in mid-symphony. 'I guess I just love music," he embr of Chrlt the King tae l t t ino symp
He still buys two of each issue out said trying to explain his fascina- Church in Dallas, Bess Branflfa help to others. No wr es
of habit. He.bought two high fidt tion over records. "Don't know one last December received one of v athse r tprojet ean atte
Ity players because "one. migt note from another, but I like it." the highest honors her c ch o.mHer tireless andtes sup-
-- ..can beto on a c t,, n. Her treless energies sup
CORT A DELA laywoman. She ported countless charitable civic
was named a Lady of the Eques- and philanthropic causes. Her
trian Order of the Holy Sepul-1 humanitarian work knew no re-
chre of Jerusalem, an ancient igious or racial barriers. A good
ohirder of the church. Another art of her work and phian-
signal church honor was receiv-lrop les have been known only
when Pope Plus XII personally
sent her the Cross for Church Mrs. Braniff served as a mem-
and Pontiff. ber of the National Catholic Ad-
visory Committee for the Girl
THEATERS TONIGHTmen sudnl rom
The medal was brought from Scouts of America and held the
the Vatican in Rome by Moon ts -award of merit from the Girl
nor John Panico, postoli dele- Scouts for outstanding work. She
gate to Canada, and presented also served on the Women's Ad-
ait Dallas by Monsignor John O.' visory Council of Notre Dame
Bri en of the-,acred Hert Cathe- Universlty and held a life mem-
dral. bership In the Catholic Woman's
ILea ue. Her varied Church ac-
Mrs. Braniff outlived for onvtivles also Included serving as
a few months her husband, trustee of Our'Lady of the Lake
Thomas E. Braniff. howwag kill- College n San Antonio hTexas;
ed in a private plane crash last actie ife a ar ot p ersna-
January. Their only son aceThul M e mo i terIn hea;tab-
man, was also keiled Tiw o reta other feasy of thi
eir onlydaugh ear nne, died ties of allas, and was a mem-
In 1948. Their son-n-law, Dr. her of the Altar Society and the
Alex Terrill, died In 1949. iMother's Club In her own parish
Travel Films Sound OBe of the organizations dear-
est to her heart was the Christo-
i O O uwher Movement founded bY Fa-
COURTMA AL ED Lt. Col. Harry Fleming (right), OfOpen Road thr James Keller of New York
facing court martial at Fort Sheridan, Ill., on charges of colla- ALTy and dedicated to the prern
borating with the Reds while he was a prisoner of war in Korea, ALT LAKE CIY-(Jo uph r. candle than to curse the dark-
talks with his newly appointed attorney, Alfred La France. The Plun to think that someddard s go.e than to curse the dark-has show
Army postponed court martial proceedings for seven days to per- to think that m es."She hasshowi
mit La. France, a personal friend of Fleming, to farliarlizotravel films may arouse a bit too topher films to countle.s ciub
sithimsan a eralfrwithen se.much wanderlust in certain quar. and social Satheringp and given
limnisell with the case. ters. generotusy of her time and tal-
ent. to the nationwide move-
A year ago, Goddard, a Utalhan ment.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER was showing ; a film called "Kay. As Aviation's First Lady, Bess
aks Down the Nile" at Utah State Braniff travelled throu hout the
THEATERS TONIGHT! Prison when s u d den I y sirens world. Her friendsare legion. in
,.sounded, bells clanged and the very walk of life in aviation,
BALBOA 6:15 7:55 DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:45 lights came up. It was announced civic, religious and social groups,
AIR-CONDnrnoNuI -Rod CAMERON that two inmates had escaped&,wherever she has been. The
,cPeggoe CASTLE Braniff employes, stationed
SGoddard was showing another throughout the hemisphere, sin-
"WAGONS WEST" film about Cent, al America at the cerely mourn her departure. as
*hay prison-,recently and last year's they all felt a warnitpersonal
"Woman They AlostLynchd hubbub was repeated. Two more friendship for their First ITadv.
"wmn They Almot Lynched_ prisoners had c-caped. Her own life beset with deep
7:0personal sorrows, which shell
QAMBOA 7:00 translated into sympathy and
SVera RALSTON help to others, Bess Braniff!
David BRIAN Missionar Program seemed to personify the glow N
"AerlouJourney"i credo of the Christopher Move-'
"A Perlo Journey" To Be Held Tomorrow ment, which she adopted as hor,
Fri e FW "ChWrse of The Lancen" own: "It is better to light one
S.. The Women's Missionary BandI llttlec andle....."
":cl k T"Ja
MARGARITA 6:15 7:55
Constance SMITH *
"MAN IN THE ATTIC"
Tu-. "Am Numbe CMa i
ury SmIVAN Luther ADL
"THE MIA I STORY"
Thudyr ,l"THE TRENCH LINEW
LA BOCA 6:15 8:45 PAbAISO 6:15 1:15
Thirty Seconds Ovet Tokyo "ACT OF LOVE"
CHAGRES 7:30 "SO BIG"
SSANTA CRUZ :15 8:00ICAMP BERD :15 8:30
Desmerom Nights" "THE GOLDEN IDOL"
CAN FILL YOUR NEE
of the Church of God of Prophe-
cy will sponsor a missionary pro-
ram at the Jamaican Society
all tomorrow at 7 p.m. with El-
der Ernest Wilson as guest
The program will be conducted
bY Rev. Itzroy Smith.
IN CASH t4CAW
On the Screen: -
DOUBLE in TECHNICOLOR!
TAW E rIBLw.i. hi
Th n And Wak
PIIP ADELPHIX (UP) ..
Walter Michael Prdgett ft.
year.-old gardener who U a
lverwurst on rye ad J .L a
glass of beer can still wa
miles in one day.
Padgett proved it recently h
he trekked 30 miles outside Me te
and returned before nightfall. I
hike marked the 54th saalvD v
'of his first long-distance e a
40-mile jaunt to the outsklrtg
A former country club r
keeper, Padgett credit s i ex -
lent health to dally walks.
wears shoes like those a Phf.-
delphia policemen and says they
the "best walkers mosey .p
Padgett, who used to talk
here to Atlantic City, N.J. rift-
larly, scoffs at doctors wh admb
elderly persona to stay t
"We'll have a country k ]q :
chair squatters If that cou M w
We introduce to you hea t "
completely new ad die fl
office typewriter in all our
fifty years of making
fine typewriter. ,
Only your fiu t i can
feachem'light touch of '
this superb, all-new
"Eighty-Eight". See it-
try it-in your own oAm..
' AT THE M
Oa lnsa n llMoa. roNll
THE FRENCH LINE
1 ROBT NEWTON, in
.... ._. .. .-.... ....... .... ......-.._..
-' ,.- Mua;
TWO P. :I
m ; ,- 3
I F .
e . # %--'
' .,r L: '" -
_____ r ____
ia. wIa AmanICAN AN Irmef 'IamtU lMWAP.Aw .
ibii3m B, kua
'ix 2nd Division C
HFrst Division Finish Joe Black Blanks
Worth $1,000 Per Man Havana In Flash
-Y- K,-Of '1952 Form'
S-NEW YORK, Aug. 25 (UP)-The lambs' share
of the World Series money is nothing to the lions' i Ew YORK, AuI. 2 (UP) -
share, bit it's enough to cause six clubs in both JOSlack, the N nal ague'
nre bintatne "r ooie of the year' while Wth
leagues to push, sweat and strain today in an a-ut the Brooklyn Dodgrs in 1952.
effort to finish fourth. flashed some of that "old forI
effort to finish ourstthnight while hurling the
Detroit Boston and washing- ,ciding run in the Tiger triumph h M onveRoyals to a neat 2-0
ton don's give a collective hootland offset Jackie Jensen's 20th triumph over the Cub#anSugari
who wins the American League homer and a single which pro- KnIs. ent down af tw dr ta
Fennnt, they're too bu8y bat-acuced four Red-Sox runs. Re- A. ,we t '
Safor fouth p lace liever Ray Herbs ert wa the wih- ma 1953 campaign in which
wiae, Philadelphia, Cm-ncr and Ellis Kinder the loser. The pent most of the seaon on
iadSt. Louls'are engag- Jack Har'bma, a. Giant the bench, permitted Havao e
ed V" a National League battle discard, was poison for the six scattered hits to pickup
royal or session o the last Senator, limitng them to four his 18th triumph of the yea
berth,-n the first divison,._ .hits, striking m and hit- and his second In a row. Hew's
f --5-.could mean as. much s easonas.he kept the White hurting 10 complete games.a
,.000 to every player, particu- sox 4% games behind the yan Thefiroyals picked upt run the fifth inr on
pr~ If the Indians and Giants kees. first run In the fifthingle by Bob Wilson, a on
.n 'In the World Series, the The Giants' victory over the G single by Bob Wilson adn o I
rs grimly held on to fourth Cubs was largely a two-man at- ble by Gino Cimol and an
S one ame by beating the fair Willie M tarted ts wleting two M
d oxto cr8-7ash the irst divri Drews and Art owublewhile Ru They added their second in the
The Detroit victory im e in 10 y ears, onluded hurled a six-hittey Amoros fi th onWalt lala' triple and
Jim in fifth place, only two for his 12th victory. It mared ah icoFernandez' single.
paies ahead of Washington, the Giants' seventh straight tri- The fourth-place Syraeuse
whh bowed to Chicago d 4-. umph. Chief made oan about face n4
,A mere half game separates Brooklyn also started its weat dropped the lea ue-leadln
lc krd 5-1. Milwaukee r00pe last 6z 1/3igs ned oe w S
Phia, Redlegs and Cardinalsern invasion on the rightoot Toronto Maple Leafs tice 7
K eir private war Cinclnnati, with- a 16-hit offensive against and 9-6, and cut the Leafs'
goto crash the first division Karl Drews nd Art Poweithatm argin over the dle ond
the first time in 10 years, included Sandy Amoros' fifth Place Rochester .ed Wings to
was mauled by Brooklyn, 12-4, and sixth homers, Duke Sniders 1 and one-half ime.s.
lUt night, the Dodgers remain- 31st and Carl Furllo's 13th. Clem The Buffalo at Roche..r.game.
four ames behind the pace- Labine relieved Don Newcombe wasostponed because of rain,
taling Or ants, who defeated the and yielded only two hits in while in the other game, the
Cea, 5-1. Milwaukee topped last 1/3 innings, one of which Richmond Virginians 1 I ane&
I elhla, 5-1,fi nd Pittsburgh wasJim reengrass' 24th ho- their third straight vctry over
rL ouiS. rors b8 J, e n der. 4-3nna t 0 .
e Yankees climbed to with- Bobby Thomson, starting for ied a tie for seventh places
IiY. games of the pace-setting the Braves fthe he first..time, wit the little A'."
1uird with a 9-2 decision over drove In a pair of runs with al
t orioles, who dropped their single and a double 1 liWar-
13h t me in a row, while Phila- ren Spahn to his 1t, ttumeona
*h licked Cleveland, 4-1. Yo- as Milwaukee remained 7V2
91 !ra, hitless in 15, straight games off the pace. Robin Rob-
Cai. ,,uW. snapped out of hiV' rts, trying for his 19th.victory,
atlnp lthis 1thonmerand wound upwithhis 2thlouh i- oSta d
MI inglto pace the Yankees, 11- stead.
lilt attack.. White Ford the sathree-run homer by Sid Go.r- .
winner although he strained his don In the eighth inning proved
feoear landa ave wav to Allle to be the decisive wallop nthe Teams w L Pet.
R ls in the sixth Inning, pirates' triumph, credited to Dick Toronto 84 50 .627
Rookie John Gray, an ex-fann-Littlefield. Jack Spehard and Rochester 77 56 .579
uee-farm-hand, limited the In- Frank Thomas of the Pirates al- Montreal 76 56 576]
dti to four hits for his second so homered off loser Harvey Syracuse8 66 500
vistary. Errors by Jim Hegan Haddix. Havana 64 0 478
all Bobby Avila helped the Ath- --- uffalo 8 71.4501
letics score three runs in the YESTERDAY'S STAR-Jack Ottawa "53 81 .945
third inning off loser Mike Gar- Hashman of the White Box, Richmond 53 81 .390
a.l who struck out 10 Washington 5 81 30
nk Boiling's eighth inning batters and pitched a four-hit-V
doubte followed by Harvey ter besides hitting a homer in YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
enn' stoagle produced the de- a 4-0 victory. -* I
I It Game 221,00002-780
in A I 410 000 00-5 41 4
() and au, Heman (4
Barnes, Hahn" (1) Shore (3
Crimlan (8) and Howard, Oril
fin (8) WP TT y. LP Cri
mian. HR Jethroe.
Syracuse 004 001 040-9 10
Toronto 141 000 000-6 11
Owen and Heman. Landee
(3) Crimlan (8), Shaeffer (0
and Howard. LP Barnes. HR
- Blatnik, Smith, Kress.
Ottawa 100002 000 00-3 7
Richmond 000 000 300 01-4 8
Mageknson, Romberger (7) an
Plumbo. Thompson, Zeiser (7)
Medlnger (8) and Johnson. WP
- Medlnger. LP Romberger
Montreal 000 011 000-2 5
Havana 000 000 000-0 6
Black and Howell. Raffensber
ger, Pascual (9) and Noble. LP
FISHING IS GOOD
IN PANAMA IF YOU .. you sell English
USE TE RIspeaking Pop e using
USETE RIGHT AIT sh-languag
s-------. ------- To // radial
Over 100,000 of
the people in the
Panama Canal Zone
area speak English I
And, that ain't
Win At Mar,
Game On T
The opening of the Isthmlan
Basketball Tournament at Mar-
garita saw Btry. C 903AAA take
measure of Military Polce
o the score of 50-37. The game
s]e-sawed back and forth in the
first half of the ball game with
the M.P.'s leading at the half
-Btry. C finally started rolling
in the third quarter and rolled
up 15 points to the M.P.'s 2, to
lead at the third quarter mark
by a score of 35 to, 25. They held
this lead until the final whistle.
Joe Rivers led all scorers with 22
In the nightcap, a fighting
Junior College team bowed tot
the superior Army Atlantic team
48 to 53. Army Atlantic took the
lead at the onset of the game
and were never in trouble. Yar-
borough led the Army Atlantic
scorers with 14 points, while
Nickisher led J. C. scorers with
Wednesday night's schedule
finds only one game on tap at
Margarita Gym. Ft. Clayton will
oppose Unisport at 7:30 with ad-
mission price being 25 cents for
adults and 15 cents for students
on this night only.
Pt. Kobbe accepted an invita.
tion to the tournament on' the
cond1tion that if a tie existed in
the. Armed .Forces League they
yould not participate. Ft. Kobbe
won the Armed Forces -League
and yet, they have told tourta-
ment officials they will not com-
This shows very poor tact and
public relations on the part of
Ft. Kobbe,- due to the fact that
the schedules have all been made
up and programs printed. Kobbe
was scheduled to play Gibraltar
Life Aug. 25 at 8:45, so due to
the failure of their not living up
to their commitments, only one
ame will be played that night.
Perhaps the fact that three
teamss which have defeated Ft.
obbe In the pat are In the
tournament has some bearing on
their refusal to live up to their
We are sure Ift the choice of
competing In the tournament
were left up to the players hi-
ly At tic Press Sprt Writer
NEW YORK, Aug. 25 -If Ua
Yankees and Doders are
i l i I washed up in the nt races
gai o rt on;, they can ver wed ptat the
r .' blame o n an sortment of pith-
S 1 ers who have lost almost twice as
ap e T" bI n i hIr t mau y games as they have won
1. -- ,ac. In f like Winken. Binken,
0o and Nod, who found themselves
Shall at sean in n ea green boat,
evolved they would overwhelm- the Yankees an Dodgers might
Ihly s lcos participte, very well concede that they are
L Cter all, h payers want to stranded on account of Nixon,
beat all contenders so that they Dickson, and "Pod."
know In their own mind that
they are the best on the Isthmus The memory of Nixon, a d
and that being victorious In one Dicksonm Is fi eh et and tf they
league does not mean that they never see either rler agaie,
have beaten the best available, the Yankee sad Dodgers will
The box scores: consider that a fie coansatoas
prise for Mowing the pennants.
Btry. C. 603 AAA Against the Yankees wily Wil-
fP f p tp lard Nixon is spectacular .w I t h
Belsch .............. 0 1 2 1 four victories and. no defeats for
Rivers ............. 9 4 4 22 the campaign, his latest coming
Gokey .............. 4 0 3 8 In the three-game Red Sox sweep
Trammel ............ 3 0 4 6 that put New York 5% games
Saufley ............. 5 3 2 13 behind Cleveland. But against the
Martin ............. 0 0 1 0 rest of the league Nixon is strict.
ly "dime store".' stuff with a 5
21 8 16 50 and 10 won and lost record.
(I M t -o .The Dodgers at the moment
Mf ltary Police are maddest at little Murry Dick-
Landau .......... 1 0 son of the Phies, but they've
Noebel ........ 2 3 got& a heap of hatred in their
SOakes ............... 6 0 0 12 hearts for u Podbielan of Cin-
Howald ............ 2 0 3 4 cinnati, Max 8urkont of P i t t s-
Kirby ............. .. 0 0 1 0 urgh Warrn Hacker of Chicago
Wood ...... ....0 2 1 2 and Ierman Wehmeier of Phila-
Herong ........... 1 2 1 delphia for much the same rea-
Hood .. .............. 1 0 1 son.
Laufer ......1....... 2 1 4 And along with Nixon, the Yan-
Ray 0......... ...... 0 1 0 kees are puzzled over their inept.
Carrol ............. 0 0 1 0 tude against Don Larsen of Bal-
14 9183s7 timore and Billy Hoeft of Detroit.
rAll ma thee hurlers have a
r .... hard tim beating anybody else
Army Atlantic . but they a have twoo or more
.Swin. .s pf tp = victories against last y ea r's
wison ............. 0 0 0 0 champs.
Koherrer ........... 4 0 2 8
Yarborugh ......... 6 2 1 14 Dickson, for example, had lost
Chalecki ........... 1 1 3 3 10 in a row wnen he smacked
Dinoflo ........... 5 2 0 12 down the Dodgers on six hits for
Seymour ............ 5 2 1 12 a 6-0 shutout on Sunday. Weh-
McNulty .......... 0 0 '1 0 meier had a record of four vie-
Crowe ............... 1 0 1 2 toties and nine defeats against
Morey ..............1 0 1 2 the rest of the league, yet he beat
-- Brooklyn 6.-2 in that black Sab-
23 7 10 53 bath for his second victory a-I
Jnor ainst them this year. He has
N Junor College three wins, a two-hitter, a five-
ickisher ............ 6 0 1 12 hitter, and a seven-hitter.
Troncoso ............ 5 0 2 10 Pod lost a couple to his old
Wilm .......,.... .1 3 81mateslt.thW uler 0 -wt l
S...........-. 1 0 e b::::::I.Ma.abot thos t .
****....... .. 3
Corn'gan ............. 0 2 0 e pennant by a very close man-
.tton .............. 2 0 0 4 gin, they never will forget the
McKeown ........4.. 1 0 2 2 beatidgsdministered by Pod.
Reyes ............... 2 0 2 4
18 7 12 431
lubs Batfinig For Fou u h Piac
So-So Pitchers Cause Of Big
W^ rrCv VFnr Yianc fl nnarc
NATIONAL LEAGUE AMERICANLAU
T0 00 w t-L
H (mm0' il gll 11-
BI4 N 8 8o S 4 X
Chicago 0 .
Brook IUee (N) BCaltmr0o at 0-o
C cnujDetroit )t Boston A .
ofT a f56VLTS I TSE3DAT' RESLTS
ChSow (3,J1~ 6 1 Cleveland 000 00- 04 4
SNewcm, ~inbine Philadelphia 103 00 001- 8 1
SD...s. (.- u a. N ew ir 001 3Lx s 11r 0
w ~a" 1019 2 . M1 oCh-1 : ic a
9gg Mer (3-17, Pax, Chakals)
(- olds and Berra.
a00 000 010-1 7 0 (Nht Game)
(Night GameOW 110.nght e)
Brokly (181 000 10 100 000 1060-
Lop. ps (1 -10 ) 0nd) 6-1 n 000 000 000-.1 o
Ntewxom(I, Ln (-5) an on MdneYork 001 30o 30011-7 110
Cam dp1anx (d10) wd arrcan (I12-) and a r, H .
ldawrene' aoand aaneyd -, Brewer, onde8-
Esso Tourney Moves
Ino Third Round Play
B. lo -
were pomple (ohn ornamnt e' matche n a 1( I defeated
nda thle w Seek=t- M f the second 1ihht
(Nh tOlnd and Shrw.
tt* -1dA. Aleman.
Robert Toa and Al Sal- Leonardel Hale defeated M.
n have to play out after end- t
led A. ildomandwill meut the lerW Ba a E cd eir
eandi a Dt Ma.thrl defeatLd Il Oo-
aFred Hunser defeated Oor- i di- .
idon Dton. t Hunter defeated ol v-s
DInke Arias defeated Dick Leonard Hale a. John West-
Dehln er. mit n.
Maurice Muller defeated Dave loOWB BdACBET
WeMtE. Bankm V. Don Maor.
Rey Ve an Lo Vallario Hnter W. A. Dniels.
PAItN o e Ov T WBaR Jack so8nvRi Wins
rasmo De La Ouarda meeMts 14 B
Manuel Arias v. F. Hunsike r. ldri By Rodblso
winner BIs ACKT SOUTEHATLANTC, Aug. 25-
.. .(UP) The Jacksonville Braves
e Arias meet Dicke have moved back nt the run-
ai ner-a alot in the torrid 8outh
ourle Muller meeI winner Atlantcteague ant race
e Valdes alarino bmatcW. A.t the faannah
A 1 REULTS AD Athletics aren't showing any
l signs of weakening.
PAeratae J-ac konville reclimed second
Maurest Gmhardt defeated BI laon 9n to 3, e an afternoon
e Nvel defeated Warren dp the peace into
MiDEegDn by default (Warren was teticlae't Hambeoten
yWatson defeated Jim owin te see ster-
P FIRST FUGHT b Coimbi l.
Thatcer CL bee drew a bye. Charlotte sied 1 hits and the
I had defeated Paul en th seon
ach from eo. er.Th Aum.ta Rams rounded
Raul Arango drew a bye. out thue l by tripping Colum-
eTorgis m e ets d Iav bWr e 8 to e. The Ramchs put to-
S WEEKSao MATCHES gethe a 16-ht attack.tt
Fred Gerhardt w s niMw gi ion
Fate Again Blocks Shantz
Battery Act; Billy Hurt
With Bobby's Return Near
P (Reprinted from The Sporting His shoulder still twitches but
r. 6 -- .i- the excruciating throb has gone.
NIews of Aug'. 5) "Of course. I haven't dared go
By ART MORROW all-out, but I've been throwing a
o0 lot at three-quarter speed, with
I PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Ask no bad reaction," saidBobby. "I
Bobby or Billy, and either will couldn't say exactly how soon I'll
- tell you that an evil spirit must be ready, but I feel sure I'll be
P walk the world-the Shants Curse. pitching before the season ends."
Never in Organized Ball have Bobby has not pitched since the
the Ateletics' Shantz brothers re- a: son started. Hurling the open.
alized their boyhood dream of be- er here against the Red Sox, A.
coming big league battery-mates pril 13, he felt a muscular spasm
and now they'll have to wait until at the start of the fourth inning
at least next year. Fate seems while serving Billy Goodmnan, but
determined to keep '.:en. apart.. I .naged to go five full heats and
Just when Pitcher Bobby re- left with a 5 to 2 lead
ported improvement in his ailing The brothers started together
shoulder, Catcher Billy suffered a in the Mack chain back in 1947
compound fracture of the middle but until this year they never had
finger of his right hand. He will been together on the same team.
catch no more this year. They might just as well have been
Bobb thinks he'll be pitching separate another season.
again before the season's out. E- Bily-two years yoemr than
ven with the A's on the road he Bobby who is 2-woke his w
worked out daily at Connie Mlack t varsity ranking during the A's
Stadium, and now that they have first swin through the West, and
r returned the diminutive 1 t-I he still was the No. 1 receiver as
h under has doubled his effort. of July 4 Then the Shantz Curse
struck again . and at Boston.
Spikes flying, Grady Hatton
il m lf LIJ ml v _came sliding home in the second
Sim eI Ce rVnIVII inng, attempting to score from
I p first base on a double by Milt
/~ib II aBoiling. Hatton was out-but so
l liMIIuropeansI was Billy Shantz.
SIaI m I uro .e ansThe Bostonian's spikes opened
ITr kF leoM Games a long gash in Bills forearm,
---- |It just below t eelbcw. i t stttch.
es were required to close the
BERNE, Aug. 28 (UP) The wound and Billy did not catch a-
European Track and Field
Championships opened here to- gain until July 28 at Detroit.
day with a simple, almost eus- Ball naids Off Bat,
there ceremony which' strongly Breaks Billy's FlIger
contrasted with the colorful,
star-studded array of 930 ath. Even then, front. lack of use,
letes but was typical Of 4ths Bu trowing a m .tifl.wra
thrifty ways of the Swiss. weL But he was back In form,
Swiss Federal President Ro- umi hisretgular ce. be-
dolphe Rubattel. arriving at fthoirndaeplee, when eA'i
Neufel Stadium by ted Wa. e W s nton for a gthe
formally declared the Game t
open after IAA.F. President L ca u gA t tbefirst &a me,
Lord Burghley had made a brief -ac@b4b a e ie -w.a
speech to the 28 teams lined u p 9~ was holding .
on the field. =Bote d a b, t
There were no fanfares and en kdded off his bat, struck
blaring brass bands as the teaUas te eg finger ca B Iy's throw-
marched into the an, 32,000- Iand so forcibly that it left
seat stadium which i its uated te r The back.
In the Bream rten forest an the m iW e t taUnder ses-
outskirt otae nle capital. tt at Georg UIver lty
As soon as Rubattel hdsa n- and tou Dr. Ge
ed the five-day meaa te atb-l t. he a
letes go down to WorL Thre' do I o taldatf5=Iu'=.
the 3UUtle holder w be eho .- had not been dam-
en today in the ma raton d was through for the
10,000 meters run and lad iasa.
javelin throw. !ja when Bobby e Wei th ao-
Ellminatitn events wee f MW that be aOeo woal be Te-I
scheduled in seven other event ft 1to mrit cI
.',,' ,. .
Podblelan t 74 is the ealy
onne of these spoiler phers
with a ls reoL And be
wouldn't have it were It not for
his mark over Brooklyn.
Surkont who turned In a four-
hitter and five-hitter a g a inst
Brooklyn, has an 8-15 mark with
only six other victories against
the, rest of the league.
Hacker has only five wins a-
against 12 defeats, two against
rooklyn. This crew of five with
11 victories over Brooklyn has
an overall mark for the season
of 34 wins and 57 defeats.
Larsen has only three victories
against 16 defeats, but two of
his wins were oere over the world
champs. Hoeft has a little better
mar': but his two victories over
the Yankees contrast with only
five over the rest of the league
in a 7-13 overall mark. Nixon is
9 and 10.
For this troublesome trio there
is an overall mark of eight wins
over the Yankees. But for the
season against the whole league
they're 19 and 49.
ab r h o a
Carrasquel, ss 5 1 2 1 8
Fox. 2b 4 1 2 2 1
Mfoso If 5 Q 0 1 0
Kell, lb 3 0 6 0
Lollar, c 4 0 1 10 0
Rivera, rf 4 0 0 2 0
Michaels, 3b 3 0 0 3 0
Groth, cf S 1 1 2 0
Harshman,p 2 1 1 0 1
Totals 33 4 7 27 8
--- 61 A n A 1
Yos, 30 a L u V L1 -- m- -
Runnels, s 4 0 0 1 Watson vs tcher Ci-
Vernon, lb 4 0 2 4 0bDee-
by, 0 0 4 0 F orrice Jr. vs. Luis
Sievers, If 3 0 1 3 0 C.andeck.
Vollmer, r 2 0 0 0 Roy Glickenhaus vs. Raul A-
lebrew. 2b 3 0 030 3 artngoir.
T1 2 0 1 8 1Secad liht Winer nd
=d4 0 0 0 0 0 to? sforthe CAinlyWe&
e 2 0 0 0 0 Dr. Henry Grant defeated
mphlett 1 0 0 0 0 John Palm.
ifrgoetp 10 0 0 0 F. F. Purdy defeated brack
Mai Gerald 0 0 0 0 0 Rattler.
e-tGerald 10 A. de la Ossa defeated M.
'~taies 36 4117 SMonso.
-Struck out for Stone In 7th. Jog Boyd defeated Felipe
b-Ran (or Tipton In L. -Clement.
c-Struck out for Manero in 9th O R BACKT
WahgtWn S M 4 1Raul Arango Jr. downed A. de
I Fox Lor, arsh- Joe Putaturo downed Ch
man. Doubles CarCru.l.'lp VesdoIwnedXJ
ton. Home Rvn -- Mres .rno Jr.g d .
Stolen Bases a C ane. Manuel spin do d De
Sacrifice i ualn.lDic elsnd
Carraaquel-Kea. Lft an
B White Bs I, enaurl PAIRINGS F TIU IW K
10. Bas on callss -M Dr. Orant vs. p. F. P.ty.
Harshman 7, o L 0O KR. de la ss S d.
Stome 6, Harshmn 10, MIWl ... '-
1. Hits off Stone 5 I T. Ma- LOW= BACK
rrero 2 in 2. Rum and azrned w
Rins Stone 3-3, Marreo 1. Raul Arang. o Jt. Joe Puta-
Ped Ball LEar. WP ture.
auhman (12-4). IP SBalm 0. P. Rodrigue w. Mu", I 0-
Dan s Doemma ?
,w i maw he was g
a IP. A Wm AI dIe
Go Ib -i Am be. %i os
WV 1 I I I WE 1 ffuV *! o
irl' IRAnd OIMILT M-
~r-7-; Z -- -- --i- ---- ----- --- - ... ..2,
. .'^. '
.-.- ... .f
Mido Mul ti ort rnament o Start. his ee
It's going to cost the state more than ,01,00 smackers to
pick up the tab for the nostalgic, charade, "let' play ghosts,"
currently on display at Saratoga. That's an informed estimate
of how much the treasury loses in taxes when the horses for no
logical reason, switch from Long Island to the bubble baths. 3e-
peated year after year, a pretty penny, indeed.
The campaign which led to the legalization of the betting
machines was conducted by this column under the direction of
the editor of this newspaper. The central selling point was that
such a law would divert the enormous Illegal profits of track book
makers to the state through taxation.
This bit of background is restated because all too often the
track owners appear to take the position that the citizens backed
the bill for no other reason than to give them added privileges
and greater liberties as gambling operators.
Saratoga Is an example. No one questions that it is lovely
at the Spa at this time of the year, that racing at the old track
is a joy. or that foxie Maxie Hirsh's cook makes excellent bis-
cuits. However, I find nothing in the law which calls upon the
state to forfeit more than $2,000,000 so that a limited few can
savor these piquant delights.
Saratoga is a state of mind through which the Jockey Club
set an imitative sycophants apparently try, to recreatean age
that Went out with t Floradora Smette and Ute1i00OO0In-
owing to makebeieve Martha a with hep-cat music by Loule
Of course, four or five days out of the week, they rather do
have the track and the sport to themselves, just as their dads
and granddads did, and, of course, this is a great Improvement,
physically and socially over the sweaty hurly burlies of the me-
tropolitan tracks. To get comfort and exclusivity at a race track
is most desirable, and if you can make the state pay for it, so
much the better. There is a reasonable probability, however,
that not every one Is madly devoted to horse racing, in which
circumstances, a certain amount of resentment would e under-
standable and inevitable, and, no doubt, Gov. To mDewey would
find himself in something of a predicament.
WANNA RACE A YACHT?
Let's say that you and I prefer to race yacht* but we can't
affordit. Still, if theGovmnor gives these racing people a couple
of million of the taxpayers' money so they can enjoy their sport
the way they like it in August, how can he refuse us, say $M00,000,
for two good yachts, without admitting he is strangely discri-
And yet, because certain stuffed pillow of the turf like to
,pretend the clock stopped when Mark Hanna pulled McKinley
out of the original smoke-filled room, and because Ashley Cole,
chairman of the Racing Commission, remembers how enticingly
Lillian Russell's ankle looked in black silk lisle, the Governor
humors them and the state treasurer picks up the tab.
C. V. (Sonny Boy) Whitney came in for a great deal of ap-
,' ple.use the other day when he put Fisherman in the $50,000 Whit-
ney Handicap set for last Saturday, instead of shipping him to
Chicago to try for the $100,000 American Derby. Actually, Sonny
Boy didn't have much choice. If he had gone after the bigger
money, the studiously nurtured Saratoga fable would have ex-
pired on the spot.
IT'S GOOD FOR WHOM?
Evan Shipman. who writes with a facile pen and has a sin-
cere affection fdr the horse, recalls an interview in which the
late William Woodward, the nicest, most complete, and most. im-
perious snob I ever met, by the wau. stated that the preservation
of Saratoga was practically tantamount to the life of horse rac-
ing in this country.
Without Saratoga, Woodward said, the better people with the
bigger stables, who raced for fun, might decide they didfi't want
to race any more. I hope the formidable ol banker was wrong.
Racing certainly wouldn't be any better if these people quit, but
to warn that racing would have to fold If they did is the jnost
Just as racing has become the leading spectator sport in this
country, so has it attracted scores of new breeders, owners and
sportsmen from all parts of the country. Once all powerful, the
Jockey Club isn't much more than a symbol today Name me
one member of the Jockey Club who has done as much to sell
the sport to the public in terms of service as Charley Strub of
Banta Anita or Ben Llndhelmer of Arlington Park. I Wouldn't
be surprised In the least to hear that Woodward .(hbe'as really
supething, yet 100.percent genuine) even knew they existed.
The fist 12 days of 'let's play ghosts." drew 171,547 who bet
$10.83700. How much the state can't miss losing in taxes may
be judged from th last meeting at Jamaica, which attracted
424,597 in 18 ays. with a bittUni total of $32*,81,754. As a re-
suit of this action, the taxayers benefitted, loosely, to the ex-
tent of $3.740600 off t betting $00 off the admission sales.
Please uZ mt is no rap at Saratoga. It simply oeems
Incompreentt te state would forego such a lare bhunk
of tax money just ethe Club Tbd the chairman of
the Racing Commisinsn sA "It's for raefg."
Well, if It's "good for r e Governor should demand
that the chairman of his i Comsson spell it out. al-
mn# that. the oWnor should explain to the people why he con-
tinues to permit the Stfte Tasury to be short changed of mil-
o of dollars each ear Of course. t could be that Mr. Dewey
Is a host fancier, to. Never-thought of that.
.. . .. .. 1 .
To Tee Off
Forty of Brazos Brook's glfever
will tee off beginning this week.
end in the quest for a pair of
Mido Multifort wrist watches pre-
sented by Casullo's Jewelry Store
of Colon as prices for the win-
ners it the 18th annual Mido Mul-
tifort Brookline Tournament at
Brasos Brook Country Club. The
runners-up will each receive, a
piece of sterling silver, alaseg th
he compliments of Casullo's. ,
With twenty teams entered hin
.the tournament, only four match.
es are scheduled for the first
week end. Most of the boys drew
Pairings are as follows:
Franeey-Lewis vs, Nordstrom-
Maduro-Morland vs. Bye
Williams-Eder vs. Bye
Staats.Morris vp. Bye
Mathieson-Huldtqu I s t vs. C.
Burns-Engelke vs. Bye
Allan-Meligr ys. Bye o
Duncan-Orvis vs. Bye
Toledano-Galindo vs. Clausen-
Humphreys-Puller vs. Bye
Kenway-Prier vs. Bye
Juth-Barrett vs. Bye
Hoverion.Co mpton vs. J.
Day-Sullivan vs. Bye
Murray-Raymond vs. Bye
De Boyrie-Nunei vs. Dye
Balboa High Grid
To Begin Monday
Coach Ross Anderson, new
football mentor at Balboa High
School,'will meet the 1954 squad
on Friday morning, Aug. 27, in
the Balboa Gym.
Members of the 1954 varsity
and junior, varsity will draw
their equipment at this time, the
varsity at 9:00 a.m. and the JVs
at 11:00. The first practice ses-
sion will be .held at 3:00 p.m.,
Monday, August 30.
Coach Anderson, who is re-
placing John Fawcett for this
year, will present a new offense
to the Isthmus. It will be the
ower laden "Split T" as used by
he Universities of Maryland,
Oklahoma and Notre Dame.
The installing of a new of-
fense requires much time and
har work. Candidates must be
prepared to g6 "all out" from
the first day on.
Along The Fairways
Golfing Gomrp From The
In spite of the intermittent rain
last Thursday morning, seven ar-
dent golfers participated in the
"Replay" tournament, but only
the following two players were
able to complete 18 holes.
Aline Wood 89
Miriam Glock 92
This Thursday there will be a
"Low Net-Low Gross" t o u r n a-
ment, with % handicap allowed.
There will be a golf ball for the
least putts, so please be sure to
keep score on the putts. We hope
that the weather will be favora-
ble, and that there will be a large
turnout for Ladies Day.
A two-months Ringer tourna.
ment will start on Sept. 2. There
will be two flights, according to
handicap and prizes will be a'
warded for the low gross and low
net in each flight, also a prize for
most improved. Entry fee is 75
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With one out, a
runner on third breaks for home.
The batter interferes with the
catcher's attempt to tag the run.
ner out. However, the catcher still
makes the play. Does this consti.
tute a double play-the runner
out and the batter also out for in.
Answer: No, because the catch.
er made the putout. No Interfer.
ence is called if the play results la
Q. How do you throw a change
of pace pitch?-Al Zimbrick.
A. A primary thing is to threw
the pitch with the same madeI
used for any other pitch. Change
only the grip .You place the ball
back against the pocket formed
by thet bumb and index finger
and loosen the fingers on the ball.
GLEN COVE New York, Aug.
25 (UP) Defending champion
Tony Trabert advanced in the
Nassau Bowl tennis tourney at
Glen Cove, New York.
Trabert beat Sam Glammalva
of Houston, 6-4, 9-1, in the sec-
ond round. Giammalva tied the
first set a 4-all by breaking
Trabert's serve, but Tony had
things his own way after that.
Second-seeded Tom Brown
beat Allen Morris, 7-5, 6-3. Owen
Williams of South Africa the
top-seeded foreigner beat Bob
Bedard of Canada, 6-2, -4. Luis
Ayala of Chile won from Oil
Shea by default. Shea won the
first set, 6-4. but had to quit
when he twisted an ankle.
YLL MI YlM Wo us a
Mas e pki at ebnmand right cw wmldmpv
'Mhi m anlOw lt tdir the t tdoftheigaL Woodl ftnd *.
S..--Alm U r Ba. (1Li
CZ A.A.U. Jr. Olympic
A good number of Canal Zone
swimmers were on hand'to vie
for honors in the A.A.U. Jinlor
Olympics swimming finals at
Gamboa. The meet was conduct-
ed under the sanction of the
Metropolitan Association of the
The results of the meet will be
forwarded to A.A.U. headquar-
ters in the United States for tab-
ulation and comparison with the
results of other Junior Olympic
meets conducted in the States.
Final standings will not be a-
vailable until October.
Emblems for the successful
contestants were donated by
Charles Abernathy, Universal
Sports Corporation representa-
Results. All distances are in yards
400 F.S,-Boys 15 and 16
1. Bob Conner-Time: 4:31.6
400 F.8-Girls 15 and 16
1. Judy Crosby-Time: 6:16.5
5 F.S-Boys 10 and under
1. jerry Crawford-Tlm: .X4.8
3. John Slaughter
4. Brian Felps
25 yd. F.S.-Girls 10 and under
1. Helen George-Time: 16.9
2. Pamela Theriot
3. Beverly Phillips
4. Virginia Hiorns
50 F.S.-Boys 11 and 12
1. Alan Scott-Time: 31.8
2. Bill Tharp
3. George Slaughter
4. Mike Mulholland
50 F.5.-Girls 11 and 12
1. Judy Felps-Time: 34.3
2. Carolyn Holmes
3. Judy Hakanson
4. Jenifer Jenkins
50 F.S.-Boys 13 and 14
1. Nils Linfors-TIme: .27
2. Jeff Slaughter
3. Sam Rowley
4. Lamoine Werlein
e FS.--Girls 13 and 14
1. Diane Hickey-TIme: 32.3
2. Grace Argo
3. Sue Lincoln.
4. Carolyn Sanders
200 F.S.-Boys 13 and 14
1. Joe Trower-Time: 2:50.5
2. Jon Snodgrass
3. Richard Mulholland
200 F.S.-Girls 13 and 14
1. Carol Flenniken-Time: 4:13
200 F.S.-Boys 15 and 16
1. Bob Connor-Time: 2:08.2
2. Joseph Hannigan
200 F.8-Girls 15 and 16-
1. Judy Crosby-Time: 2:56.1
25 Back-Boys 10 and under
1. Tom Anderson-Time: 21.1
2. Thomas Ebdon.
3. Jerry Crawford
4. Tom Dugan
SO Breast-Gil s 11 and 12
1. Carolyn Holgesmon-TIme:
2. Kay Flowers
3. Kathleen Cox
4. Elleen Cox
1"6 Breast-Beys 13 and 14
1. Bob Barnes-Time: 1:49.5
2. Julian Hall
1 reast-Girls 13.and 14
1. Margery Warnell--TIm e:
2. Shirley Barlow
3. Carol Flenniken
4. Sue Taylor
100 Breast n 5 ad 16
1. Brian C-Tlme: 1:40
2. Joseph NaOalgan
3. Floyd MDermitt
SBmureast-Oii is and 16
1. Marie Ebere.-Time: 1:45.4
M FL-m. Be IS and is
1. Daniel Godrge-Time: 26.5
2. John Mage
3. Steve Herring
50 VF.-Girls 15 and 16
1. Ida Straus-Time: 315
U Breast-Beys -I sad ander
1. Tom Dugan--Tlme: 22.7
2. Phil Sanders
3. Gregory Hankansan
25 Breast-Girls 10 and under
1. Judy Haliet-Time: 24.5
2. Pamela Theriot
3. Frances Yost
4. Charlene Morency
50 Breast-Boys 11 and 12
1. George Slaughter-Time: .56
2. Michael La Croix
25 Back-Girls 10 and under
1. Pamela Theriot-Time: 21.5
2. Kathy Mulholland
3. Helen George
4. Virginia Hirons
50 Back-Boys 11 and 12
1. John Fundakowskli-Time:
2. George Slaughter
50 Back-Girls 11 and 12
1. Carolyn Holmes-Time: 43.5
2. Kathleen Cox
3. Joan Doherty
4. Judy Hakanson
100 Back-Boys 13 and 14
1. Steve Schro e d e r-Time:
2. Le Roy Werlein
IN Back-Girls 13 and 14
1. Grace Argo-Time: 1:27.$
2. Diane Hickey
100 Back-Girls 15 and 16
1. Marie Eberenz-Time: 1:29.5
100 F.S-Boys 13 and 14
1. Nils Linfors-Time;, 1:03.5
2. Jeff Slaughter
3. Sam Rowley
4. Lamoln Werlein
100 F.S-Girls 13 and 14
1. Diane Hickey-Time: 1:23.6
2. Grace Argo
3. Edith McNeil
100 F.S.-Boys 13 and 14
I. Daniel George-Time: 1:00
2. John Magee
3. Steve Herring
4. Floyd McDermitt
25 Butterfly-Boys 10 and under
1. Jerry Crawford--Time: 20.5
2. Tom Dugan
3. Thomas Ebdon, Jeff Slaugh-
25 Butterfly-Girls 10 and under
1. Kathy Mulholland-Time:
50 Butterfly-Boys 11 and 12
1. Bob Speir-Time: 46.3
50 Butterfly-Girls-11 and 12
1. Kay Flowers-Time: 51.3
2. Judy Felps
100 Butterfly-Boys 13 and 14
1. Steve Schroeder-Time: 1:-
2. Robert Umberger
1 mt. Diving-Boys 10 and under
1. Terry Slaughter
2. Eugene Linfors
1 mt. Diving-Girls 11 and 12
1. Marie Powell
1 mt. Diving-Boys 13 and 14
1. Joe Reynolds
2. Mickey Cunningham
1 at. Diving-Girls 13 and 14
1. Rosalie Radel
2M Medley Relay-Girls 11 and 12
1. Flowers, Holgerson, Doherty,
2. Holmes, Morency, Fel ps,
200 Medley Relay-Boys 13 and 14
1. Reynolds, Umberger, Mul-
holland, Holmes-Time: 2:45
200 Medley RelAy-Boys 13 and 14
1. Reynolds, Umberger, Mul-
hollad, Holmes-T-me: 2:45
20M Medley Relay-GIls 15 ad 16
1. Crosby, Eberen, Lincoln,
2. Parry, Barlow, Taylor, War-
200 P.. Relay-Boys 11 and 12
1. Fundakowsk.Speir, Tharp,
2. Mulholland, Hearnden, Par-
2 F.S. tRelay-Girls 11 and 12
1. Martin, Hloiman. Morris,
201 F.S. Relay-Sey 13 and 14
1. Rowley. Barnes, Trower, Lin-
2 Fundakowskf. Spefr. Tharp,
La Boca Senmor
Teams W L Pet.
Norge 10 2 .833
Special Troops 9 3 .750
Carta Vieja 9 4 .692
Navy Comnmta 6 7 .462
Oficina Moderna 4 9 .307
Albrook Flyers 1 14 .007
Aug. 26-Carte Vleja vs. Spe-
Aug. 27 Norge vs. N a v y
Aug. 30 Norge vs. Special
Sept. 1 Oficina Moderna vs.
Sept. 2 Special Troops vs.
Sept. 3 Carta Vieja vs. Off-
AB H Ave.
C. Jansen (CV) 39 15 .386
T. Peterkin (Norge) 43 15 .349
M. Sorgente (Navy) 32 11 .344
G. Raveneau (CV) 41 13 .317
F. Morgan (OM) 40 12 .300
M. Rivera (ST) 27 8 .296
R. Cox, (CV) 33 9 .273
L. Hlilzinger (CV) 37 9 .270
W L Pet.
R. Lynch (Norge) 7 2 .778
L. Hllzinger (CV) 7 3 .700
Hilgert (Navy) 4 6 .400
Norge 7, Carta Vieja 3
The league-leading N o r g e
forged to within three games of
the championship of the La Bo-
ca Senior Softball League bv
turning back Carta Vieja, 7 to 3,
in a crucial game of the home-
The pace-setters scored all
their runs in the first two
frames and thereafter were un-
able to get another hit as Hil-
zinger settled down to brilliant
,pitching. The winning hurler
was Rudolph Lynch with a
seven-hit effort. Hilzinger yield-
ed a similar number of hits to
the victors. .
Roberto Nash, Norge first
sacker, was the leading hitter of
the game with two singles ln
BATTLE LL TOURNAMENT
The annual battleball tourna.
ment, sponsored by the Physical
Education and Recreation
Branch., was held at the Gatun
Gymnasium last Thursday.
Teams representing B alb o a,
Ganiboa, Cristobal, Marga r i t a,
and Gatun participated In t h e
tournament. There were several
very close game with Cristobal
defeating Gatur. for first place
and the championship.
A Blast at Spearfishermen
By AL McCLANE
Spear fishermen kill compara-
tively more mature gamefish than
commercial netters, and worst of
all, they work over areas -which
ordinarily provide refuge to resi-
dent fish populations.
These are the arguments of _
John Rybovitch, who head up the
unofficial anti-spear-fishing move-
ment in West Palm Beach, Fla.,
a trend we have observed growing
by leaps and bounds in several -
Rod-and-reelers who once gap-
ed In awe when a goggle-eyed fin-
flipper popped up under the dock,
are now inclined to drop the bait
bucket on his head.
According to Rybovitch, the
sportsman who's being hurt t he
most is the bridge and pier addict
who depends on these structures
for his place over the water.
"Bridges, piers and docks are
natural cover and feeding places
for all kinds of fish, but a few
men with spears can wipe out an
GROSSE POI TE, Michigan,
Aug. 25 (UP) Favorites have
come through in the second
round of the National Amateur
Billy Goodloe was the only
name player to lose. Leading the
winners was Billy Joe Patton,
low amateur in both the Masters
and National Open. Patton shot
two-under-par to beat Tim Hol-
land of Rockville Centre, New
York, 4-and-3. Monday, Holland
upset former champion Sam Ur-
Other winners include Harvie
Ward, Junior; Frank Stranahan,
Bill Campbell, Don Cherry, Ar-
nold Palmer, Jim Jackson, Ho-
bart Manley, Junior and Na-
tional Junior champion Foster
Bradley of Los Angeles.
RACE OF THE DAY
SARATOGA SPRINGS, New
York. (UP) The only three-
year-old in the field "Talora"
- beat the older horses In the,
Fort Ann Purse at Saratoga.
, The field of six fillies and,
Ie W bupched until the
,T y akey nk Mo-
#eno took over with Talora, and
the brown filly beat the early
pace-setter "Ros Clag" by two
length. The favorite -- "Sl~1py"
- ran third, a head In front of
It's the fifth win in 15 starts
this year for Talora. owned by
Chris Chenery. She's finished
out of the money only five
times. She ran the mile in one-
39 and four-fifth seconds over
a fast track. Talora second
choice in the betting paid
$6, 3.70 and 2.70.
entire fish population almost ovez"
night," he said. -
"Reefs are Just a vulneriba,
but people aren't going to recog
size it until It's too lat.. Basfrt.i
ly, .11 spear fishermen are com-.
mercial fishermen," Rybov it c I
continued. "They just kill to u%
Afte-' years of work to get sal
water conservation laws estab-
lished and educating the public td'
release fish, a bunch of aquAile
thrill chasers are undoing every-.
thing we accomplished, -
"The reef regulars operate 1i r
pairs or trios, one man 'golng'
down, one to manage the skhif'-
and reload the next gun, and
sometimes a third man to reeovi'
corked fish. Two or three NW"
dred pounds of snook or strIpsd
bass Is just an afternoon's- wott~
for these lads. .-....
"Commercial n c tte rs alfV'~
much larger hauls naturally DiWf
they can't u su all y operae'itf; 1
angling areas. If a guy getu"a
charge from swimming arotzI
fish, that's fine," he eniphslzed'
"but lit's do it without *oear adM
the taint of commercialismovr-
Whether Rybovitch w il l'i9o.*
ceed in his campaign against Uth"
goggle set remains to be sema. Hls"
opinions have gained strong :sup
port in angling circles and .poW.
sibly one day soon professidlald
biologists will have to answer thw,
$64 question. How many fish atif
under the dock. ...
(Distributed by NEA Service.,
BETTY GRABLE. In
IDEAL -- rTod
Spanish Double Programj
"EL I,UNAR DE 1 A
Jorge Negrete, in '
"TO SOT MUY MAClHBU
AT LAST .. IT OPENS TOMORROW
ALSO SHOWING AT THE
LUX Theatre CECILIA Theatre REX (Col6n)
,TI REX (Col6n)
IT'S RITA AT HER BEST!
ShesThe Dame hALittle -
/ ** ForTheBoys! 7.
The most fascinating
lady of our screen...
as the most notorious
woman of our time!
; 5 . .
2I0 PANAMA AMEMICAN A.,. AM WDUT DAILY NEWSPA1RM
EDNESDATAtlGUgr M, 1958 -- .
* '4p 4 --
II-Read story on pag 8
,German Track Star,
Flees To East Zone
,~- o -
BERLIN, Au%. 25 (UP) A Otto John and parliament mem-
West German track st a r who ber Karl Schmidt-Vittmack.
wouldn't run in the national
championships because of an Kurzyckl got West Germany's
expense account feud has fled to highest sports decoration from
East Germany, the Communists President Theodor Hess two
announced today. years ago. and In 1951 won the
The East German press dis- New Year's Eve international
closed the defection of Erich long distance event at Sao Pau-
Kurzyckl. former German 10.000- lo, Brazil.
meter champion, who fled pro-
testing the West's 'economic He was born in Danzig, now a
need." part of Poland. 43 years ago but
ee had lived in Hamburg, working
He said he wants to "live bet- since nme war in a shipyard and
ter" in the East zone of Ger- then as an office clerk.
Kurzyckl was the third well-
known West aGerman 10 seek
asylum behind the Iron Custain
in a month. The others were
West German Security Chief Dr.
US Offer To Aid
Victims Of Floods
DENVER, Aug. 25 (UP) The
summerr White House announced
- today that Yugoslavia has ac-
cepted President Eisenhower's of-
fer to help victims of two devas-
tating floods in recent months.
West and East Ger many,
Cechoslovakia, Hungary and
Austria already have accepted
Ainerican relief offers for desti-
tuts in flooded areas of the
Danube River basin.
r "yugoslavia has accepted the
present's offer of help, on be
balf of the people of the Uniti
States, for the flood victims of
that country." the White House
*la.. "Yugoslavia has been con-
It tred with two flood crises
during the past three months.
JilU now she has been unable
*to ejmate the damage."
T1he United Stites has asked
the league of Red Cross societies
to- wrk out details of flood re-
iletwIth Yugoslav officials. The
I ea4ross report has not yet
i. FlOod relief for Yugoslavia.
,LAuatia and West Germany and
'7 amube bafsin areas behind
1 9; 11 Curadn must come out
S t 4,000,000 (Yongressional al-
S intent. The money is available
to friendly countries suffering
national disasters, and to friend-
ly populations whose govern-
menti may not be friendly.
Young Wife Swims
Two Flooded Rivers
I t I craninn Da d
Hamburg sports officials com-
plained that Kurzyckl. whom
they called a "grumbler," stead-
ily increased his demands for
expenses when asked to take
part in sports events.
He refused to participate in
the East but made no mention
ships at Hamburg several weeks
ago because his club rejected a
request to pay his bride's ex-
penses and other financial de-
Ernst Wellweber, East Ger-
many's secret police chief, in a
speech to East Berlin factory
workers, called on East Germans
to "Increase their vigilance in
order to halt the activity of for-
He took note of the arrests
that followed John's flight to
the East bue made no mention
of the number.
I His speech said West Ger-
!many's secret service had been
I 'ued orders to spy on members
of parliament since West Ger-
man parliament member Karl
Schmidt-Wittmack f o IlIo w e d
John behind the Iron Curtain
Wollweber centered his attack
on the Iron Curtain-financed
West German intelligence agen-
cy headed by Gen. Reinhold
Gehlen, former German intelli-
gence chief on the Eastern
At Library Museum
The 1954 annual exhibit of
handicraft made by Canal Zone
children under the Summer Re-
creation Handicraft Program,
sponsored by the Community
Chest may now be seen at the
Canal Zone Museum in the lob-
by of the Civil Affairs Building
on Gaillard Highway.
Mr "1FpimV*u iaRV This year's program. coordin-
ated by Mrs. G. 0. Parker in the
MUNICH. Aug. 25 (UP) A U.S.-rate communities and Mrs.
young Czech woman and her Inez D. McKenzle in the local-
uaband were reunited in free rate, emphasized the utilization
territory today following her of native materials in the vari-
spectacular flight from Corn- ous projects.
iunism by swimming two flood
swollen rivers. Local fibers such as corteza,
The U.S. Information agency toquillra. junco, abaca, and the
here reported that the 2A-year- center fiber of the ordinary co-
old housewife swam the Morava conut leaf were used successful-
'd Dyje rivers an'd then trek- ly in the weaving projects. Many
d for eight days through the variations were achieved by the
Soviet zone of Austria before use of natural d,'es made from
finally reaching West Germany. clay, seeds, and roots. In addi-
The woman arrived In Ger- tion, these elementary-school-
Spany three weeks ago in a state age children learned to spin cot-
cf complete exhaustion. Her ton thread using the same proc-
3ame was not revealed In order eis that has long been followed
to protect relatives still In by Panama's native population
Omehoslovakia. In- the Interior.
The woman timed her escape
With the flood crests of the two The exhibit includes a great.
Rivers "because the border sol- variety of handicrafts and shows
flters'would then have a hard- much ingenuity and Imagina-
r tlie spotting me amid all the tion. The work Includes paint-
tre trunks and debris floating ed dishes and bateas, coconut-
downstream." shell craft. weaving, shell craft.
During her eight day fiUght a- painted figurines, sewing and
rms. Soviet Austria. she slept In embroidery, crocheting, stencil-
hyWstacks and lived on salt ing, and many other varieties
-ArkAustrian farmers, she said, of handicraft.
helped to supplement the meager The exhibit will remain on
foodstuff she brought with her. display until Sept. 10.
+, i[+ +*,+91
-WIC Thomas H. Danaher is
Ik of his plane in Boson before
told Canadian authorjes at Ar-
l- was taking off on one-hour
Siloger, 16 hours. 58 minutes later
W his sgle-u engsine
-, -, 47- --
-. . . .. .. . .. .. :
(NEA Radio Telephoto)
IMPORTANT MEETING France's Premier Pierre Merides-
France (left) is greeted by British Prime Minister Sir Winston
Churehill at Westerham, England, as the two meet for an urgent
conference. Mendes-France's talks with Churchill are aimed at
salvaging a defense alliance fnom the remains of the ill-fated
European Defense Community project.
4 4 4 "
French Holdout On EDC
Threatens Italian Govt.
PARIS, Aug. 25 -(UP) -
France's decision to let the long-
delayed European Defense Corn-
munity project die in the Nation'
al Assembly next week threaten-
ed today to hurt the Italian gov-
Premier Pierre Mendes-France
announced fter a four-hour cab-
inet meeting last night that he
would ask the Assembly to vote
on ratification of EDC without
making it a confidence issue.
Some ministers said on leaving
the meeting that Mendes-France
might speak favorably for EDC
during parliamentary debate but
it wis doubted that the Assembly
would ratify it unless the premier
staked his government on its ac-
Me:ndes-Frances said that if the
Assembly fails to ratify EDC he
will immediately, seek 'to prevent
France from being isolated diplo-
matically by attempting to find
another way to rearm West Ger-
Franc. knowing they would not
be kept. That is the worst of all
policies, and I will never practice
He said the whole EDC problem
was a "painful" one, "but with
coolness, far-sightedness and de-
termination we will see it through
to the iend, and soon our political
life will be rid of 'an uncertainty
which has paralyzed it for years."
U. S. Ambassador C. Douglas
Dillon visited Mendes-France at
the Foreign Office. The Premier
gave him an account of the rebuff
of his Europesn Defense Commu-
nity compromise at Brussals and
his talk Monday with Prime Min-.
ister Winston Churchill.
He argued that France's EDC
partners at Brussels gave him
nothing to appease opponents of
the treaty in, the French Assem-
He said if he risked ris political
Italy had scheduled a vote on life by throwing his government
the controversial project next behind the project, half his coali.
month, when parliament opens tion would desert him.
its next session.
But It was considered unlikely
that Italian Premier Mario Scelba
would ask his parliament to rati-
fy a treaty, which already had
beentkilled by France.
Scelba yesterday told U. S. Am-
bassador Clare Boothe Luce that
failure of the six-nation EDC bloc
to end their dispute at Brussels
over the weekend had created
He voiced fear that the United
States would begin its threaten-
ed agonisingg reappraisal" of
its foreign policy as regards
the two nations that failed to
cooperate In defending Europe
France and Italy.
Scelba had been the target of
both extreme left and right wing
but his middle-of-the-road legisla-
tors had insured ratification o f
EDC by making it a keystone of
With EDC out of the way, Scel-
b- apparently would again be-
come the target of the extrem-
ists and with American aid cut
off, possibly would have to step
down as premier.
In a broadcast to the French
people last night, M e n d e s-
France said he anted to avoid
any propositions which "risked
offending the conscience of ma-
ny Frenchmen and of being dis.
owned by their deputies."
"Even if I had given in at Brus-
sels," he said "I would rave as-
sumed obligations in the name of
For This Project
SCHENECTADY. N. Y.-(UP -
The unscientific man often won-
ders how scientists determine such
things as the diameters of the
Actually planet diameter is
found by measuring the disc the
planet represents as seen through
a telesco e. This iq called the ap-
oarent size of the planet, although
it does not indicate its real size. A
more distant large planet might
look no bigger In he telescope
than a close-up small one.
The apparent diameter of the
plaret is eqnvert- I to the actual
diameter in miles by Vaned sight-
ings on the same planet trom dif.
ftrent places on ia earth-thou.-
saauda.4 ailes apart
Dillon replied, high quarters re-
ported, the considerable conces-
sions were made at Brussels by
West Germany, Italy and the Ben-
elux countries. The EDC was the
best possible escape from what-
ever dilemma Mendes' France
found himself in, Dillon was said
to have insisted.
With the Premier behind it, it
could pass through the Assembly
and a working system for rearm-
ing West Germany and preserving
Western unity would' be establish-
ed, he said.
Love Will Out
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 25 (UP)
- Love didn't, triumph in a
fight last Saturday morning, but
it or rather, he did in an
Alderman's court Tuesday.
I. Will Love, 80, haled Nor-
man Cdnnors. 46, before an ali-
derman for beating him up
after a date with a 40year-old
woman whom Connors had been
courting'for some time. Love
had a black eye.
Alderman .William L. Luther
ordered Connors o "keep the
peace" or go to jail.
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. tP. WEDNESDAY, A Oi#gT, .
If French Parliai
WASHINGTON, Augn. 25 (1UP)- sgnatories n standing by basic
The United States and Britain treaty prmncplies.
will move quickly to grant over- He appealed for French r-.tifi-
eignty to western Germany if cation in these words:
France rejects the European Ar- "I still have the hope that
my plan, informed sources said when France 'confronts the id*-
today. timate decision, she will follow
The West Germao go v eran- her gret tradition of deals,
mnent, In return, is expected to based oA a sense of realism,
agree not to stat rearming an and choose to cement the EDC
til after further negotiations partnership which is of French
with the West. concetiaon, rather than stand
The sources said such a plan apart.'e
would be designed to persuade Informed sources said Dulles
France to grant. at leas limited plans no further moves-either
sovereignty to Germany if she publicly or privately-to prod the
refuses to go along with the six- French into ratification.
nation European Defense Comn- ThGy said Dulles now feels that
munity treaty. the United States has made its
U. S. officials hope France will position clear and that the fate of
be see the political necessity for the treaty rests with the French
following the American and Brit- parliament.
ish lead in granting sovereignty Officials also turned a c ol0 d
in their zone of Germany. shoulder on a plan of Antoine
Failure to give West ermany Pinay, former French premier to
a free hand in conducting hear save EDC. The proposals called
own affairs could lead to downfall for France to give EDC an 18-
of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's month trial run.
pro-Western government, officials Officials said the Uanitred
believe. States wants a final decision on
S the long-alled treaty now and
West Germany waited more is not In a mood for another
than two years for ratification of round of conferences after a a
the EDC treaty and restoration of is-months test period.
her sovereignty. So far, France Dulles made clear, at his press
and Italy have failed to go along conference yesterday that he
with the EDC plan. "hopes," rather than expects, the
The French parliament is sched- French parliament to approve the
.J~~ ~~ A +fAh+ sda onn
uleu to start eU UeU' ateOaturuay.
the treaty, and vote is expected
early next week
Although the United States is
yesslmistle about chances o f
French approval, officials .said
the state department still gives
the treaty a "fighting chance."
But that chance appeared to be
growing increasingly d i m lr e r.
The French cabinet agreed last
Arght to ask tbeNstofna Asemb-
lyto vote on the iDC pact with-
out making it a question of con-
fidence in Premier Pierre Men-
Under such a procedure, the
procedure, the political life of
Mendes-France would not be stak.
ed on approval of the treaty. This
was regarded as a plaI n that
would insure defeat of EDC
Secretary of State Johil Foster
Dulles said yesterday he "deep-
ly regrets" that France has not
gone along with the other EDC
Decides Where To
Put 610 f 0Brazil
BRAZIL, Ind., Aug. 25 (UP)-
The question of what to do with
a 60-ton gift fountain was set-
The fountain, replica of a
structure erected in the 18th
century at Oero Preto, Brazil,
will be- assembled in Forrest
Park on the city's south edge.
The city council voted unan-
imously for that move late yes-
terday after received letter from
four civic groups recommending
The fountain, crated in 105
pieces and stacked in the Muni-
cipal Auditorium. had become
quite a problem. It was received
as a gift from South America's
Brazil, and city fathers debated
whether to assemble it in the
park or near City Hall.
Legend says the original Is a
"story telling" fountain which
will "speak" to anyone who will
15 Wore Graduated
Is Aid Program
Frst aid duatI m exerdses
were held this week for the Mar-
arlta Civil Defense Self-Protec-
tion progam. Fifteen we re
graduated from a class conduct-
ed by Mrs. Carl A. Newhard, Red
Cross Instructor of the Cfanal
Zone Chapter, American Nation-
al Red Cross.
W. G. Dolan,. Chief Civil De-
fehse, Canal Zone Government
attended the exercise'with Harry
E. )Brown, Regional Administra-
tor, Federal Civil Defense Ad-
ministration who is here on a
two-day visit. Brown presented
the certificates to the graduates.
The motion picture 'Operation
Ivy," technicolor film of the first
full scale test of a hydrogen
weapon was shown.
Graduates were: Mrs. Nprma
Angermuller, Mrs. Rhods Bri-
ans, Mrs. Kathryne Brown, Mrs.
Jeanette Cain, Mrs. Maxine Car-
nter, Mrs. Maria Hoplak, Mrs.
nnle D. Maynard, Mrs. Bess
McGloin, Mrs. Aida McLeod Mrs.
Betty Muller, Mrs. Edna O'Don-
nell, Mrs. Ursula Workman, Mrs.
Virginia Kleetkens, Mrs. Georg-
ette Robertson and Mrs. Mary
Jap Bandil FHm
At Film Festival
VENICE, Aug. 25 (UP)-Japan
entered the 15th world film fes-
tival here last night with a tale
of banditry, helping heroism
and sweet love in a film entitled
'The Seven Samurai" (Scbichi
Nin on Samurai).
Directed by Al. Dl, who car-
rled away the coveted Golden
Lion of St. Mark award in 1951
with his startling "Rashomon,"
this was the first of three Jap-
anese bids among 13 nations
competing this year.
It was applauded warmly by
several hundred critics and film
world folk who admitted there
were a bit surprised with stWh
film realism from a nation
which had turned out the poetc
"Rashomon" and last year's
"Tales Of Ugetsu."
Today will be shown a Bulga-
rian entry. "Perm on Man" and a
Mexican film, 'The 'River and
Offers To Help
PROVIDENCE, .XI. (UP) -
Rhode land which pays a St
bounty for kiing rtenak has
received an offer fro a rattie-
anal e-kler wie Its to do thbi
In ab ig way.
aUswrth C. Brows lf WiBl-
born, Pa., offered to rid the state
of a good sha of ts radkl Sr a
flat a20 .
. BlowMa. wbe Is it rati-
To Get Sovereignty
meant Nixes EDC
Euro ea m Comu ni ty Germay CIfu race fali to ai.
proewk. fy ED .Beewusd t ay
^ww s.- n "
sibtilty o a cut-off of U.S. aid France rejectsit! would f.ow i
jto Frce and lade ndent rearm- In London, hwevit r, James pen.
ament of West field of the oslx. embany met
DuWsealso-ppledtor contn- with Sir FranksU obrts, Britain's
ua o e United States' b i- top authority on 'ermany fo r
parm foreign policy, which the first of a series of talks on
came nto bein 10 years ago yem- the rearming of Germany
terday when he held an iompor- Tn London takes erew out of
tant meeting with former Demo- failure of the six European D
r Secre ry.of State Cordell fnse Community nations to act
Hull. i thefavorably on EDC at their can.
He said the Republicans gave fereuce in Brussels last week.
"loyal support" to F democratic ad Dulles nte out that Coness
ministrations over the years and has approved legislation in
that the Demqprats have been effect, providet tat no m I l J
"similarly cooperative" since the aid can be strt to European
start of the Eisenhower admiis.- cdunbs hich to approve
tr.'tion. That cooperation must EDC, after Jan. 1, i prov
continue in "these dan g e r ous H would not state categorically,
times," he sald however, that aid will becut off.
Dulles did not minimize the dif- -------
ficultles lying In the way of ratiB- I A -l W
cation by dance of the EDC. I O W1o r
But he called attention'to the fact
that Frae originated the idea E a
a earis go .. l m flo rd
Da go so fir a
Preswidt'-het we sai d
In a natiWde W sper Amve Parley
Monday night that he is cowfl.
dent a waotfe the s$awe- MIAMI BEACH, Aug. 25 (UP)
mate will ou The Pr Approximately 1 2500 veterans(UP)
dent asked Americans to have of World War 1 a& e the Korean
faith in "a let of our god conflict met lere-today f Kortean
friends in Eaurpe." 10th annual AM t convention.
has granted the administration Fred A. delivered the
authority to join Great Britain n k,note address.
restoring sovereignty to West e .
Norman Armour Said
Envoy To Guafemala
WAHINGTON, Aug. 25 (UP)
- Norman Armour, a former as-
sistant Secretary of State and
Ambassador, was reported yes-
terday in line to become Am-
bassador to Guatemala
He would succeed John E. Peu-
rifoy who will become ambassa-
dor to Thailacd. His appoint-
ment will bring him out of re-
tirement for the third time.
Armour, 66, joined the diplo-
matic service in 1916. He retired
for the first time in 1945 but was
recalled two years later and ap-
pointed assistant Secretary of
State for political affairs.
Armour retired again hi 1949
but was recalled again a year
later to become U. S. A -aba -
dor to Venezuela.
He also has served as U.S. En-
voy to Haiti, Canada, Chile, Ar-
gentina, and Spain.
Two reckless drivers were each
fined $15 this morning in the
Crist6bal Magistrate's Court.
The defendants, both chauf-
feurs, were Frederick J. Louala,
33, and Ram6n A. Lubo Roy, 36.
In the Balboa Magistrate's
Court there was a continuance
of a case in which Manuel Chu,
23 year-old Panamanian was
charged with returning to the
Canal Zone after deportation,
Season told newsmen last
night that the Defense Depart-
ment Is preparing a program to
improve the natio a's reserve
forces. Although he did not out-
l de teeint Is si"d a-
The defense official said the
program will be presented to the
Other scheduled speakers dir-
ing the five-day meeting in-
clude Lt. Gen; Hubert R. Har-
mon, superintehdenp of the Air
Force Academy arvey W. Hig-
ley, head of the Veterans Ad-
ministration, and Henry Cabot
Lodge, Jr., U. 8. Ambassador to
the United States.
Lodge will speak at the closing
To Be hptoyed
In US This Year
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 25 (UP),
Mexican government source
States this year.
Stte rhi year.
They said that the "wetback
roundup" by th- U.S. Immigra-
ton Servce was forcing Amer-
ican farmers to hire legally-
contractde migrant labor
The border patrol attempted
to apprehen and deport all
Mexican laborers who entered
the United States illegally.
Interior Ministry spokesmen
disclosed that only two "brace-
ros," processing stations are cur-
rently operatig in Mexico.
Both, one in M call and the
other in Irapuato, have been re-
celving orders for specially-
skilled farm workers.
Shows: 1:36 3: 5:*ee-
7:0 9:-0 p.m.
m fr u ...b
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