The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

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^ Total Transits Off, But CZ Cops SoY n f

tass Commercial Traffic gains Traff Still
,,, .tthe panaa Therm wm ewthrnM tgnoresRul es
bm ,aMarch, AprIl and when
fpoft har beoroachomg' g tsalsasn- onldnoreRmmuees

.,OCiv.,ian Jobs tir rrr.ue By Next
a mSmowO 1 (l.) aolse Inaddt-Won t tthe 7, 7 n. w ome to use bd a
eD. Roehet HiloNo D June 0. a st at mercial b last ywar, there Canal ae this month- accd
!e P6f~a lure to -!mked-tmf-

.) tod7y +nMd tt mill- w Z ,ot he 8t,0 weS b o.-S t police o. WASHINGTON, July T14 (UP) STheSenaef
mn ip r _* mni ensure s notr ere a 2a t n o b 3e odwee Relations committee has notified officlus tht it
n en' b es ndu, ust er, mof eSrommerl the record dil yiear oral warntn have beengivn to open heing tomorrow on th Pndm
shipse. _- p usig the C al during me 194 when trm were 800 trans ts by police rs to le .rly this year to revise and modernize relooati B
Jil Actor l 'r a G a .r5_ +e W 7. ad a ltser _c ho l h nu mbe by l er e U. B. o tnm o on -aystree tlnra ergo i n. .
m in w tme rifl0*r ane te generapoanie a commercial r for the oeanrjowr camfrald jjups :i d ;stt. Brt L of ththe a iola- Ttio s nonrgllt th frst step twiqr*
iaw "eb wrle a .. t.ia. Ne ot a ve been ipslnt, to wss new -ord, the preS Junme, a lowest total mince last tons of the new regulationis.e t e
Called re tbe y. No record has been kept up to a ,t
S ,n d admnMrative 1954 wIth a,. ... now of the warningosue to ma- ee will Wether to Snd the pact to the
--Veteran .rv.s ._.* :m D.- aS- .. -ta aop ,t
Ahwern ON.t as ne-thearn oo0 e o traplagooth ..Uthi paew regul tion tigs ace f p oulat h t'

d y"a- s n ist ant "Lt h.e sae. om pJr e ,5 r n, the aTn. as a t o idm e w,, ,t. maIt Is undey7rstolihod thao assibnt cet c'" t
Bll Paspn c Hoc -nouldrtse ) Jone .i. c -. .. w... r- raoe.thi of raotif.lin. RepresentatMs of the Peon i
a L .re lk. Joam o n h oot o. him I o lt ee ,he new reguoHenry F. Holwnd wIel s leJw
0/"cros" tog, woulo = the 8 WASHI NGO N July 14

toit hurdle today denpfth on the le cntribe. to.. ot. oom hmedcal tmn weI wa nto a oon teve the n- ompin nn Aly ailaely to be cl d to ttiy apm o. -
Wcha M N it could lead to detru- easi e a. It alsen o "B today we te genera s a thi riughou the pt fscal brook w houw. wa tim "a- Elisc and bS oesh, ad ma

-AThe House, with only a few ase of laws r one day only to e- e sthe number tnt ocego erthe atcound Copyrom esn rA
audible nmt.pased the n l by on bther .woul .d being -t e ff9oa e oiig 21,53.6) ai cOmpare weto $ ,- than co5.d The nold la oratJll on gwith g am approved by eas at I e present on c -
servicemen w 0o ndger uwriene1 u1b. of ee io tr prv t o ou ear.e n e

shim usingJ^ ^ the--0-9-during 4 aniptoton Id P lef l Ayl- t pact ie au s
Its 114O an hurdle today* despie te, .stn toe-nsale otr -way...ens a c i "
cop fromy the cbna t re-w-atinnc
-The Iowse, witonly a f e ran Zm e 0lsMrvle oe ney_,eI n ._ I .oe _Ups me 1-ndoube.BohBowhe a
audible ne9, inseT the Wl bY Olier benefts)
."Mr.. .. .. ...h. "a" p Od. WSUe.r ...... a.m.a-er b u-y-
and al nspn n m O"theo b g ,16s eeto M tt@@ ill W eth er to 12

Ih W lId Up

Wages Of High

Govt. Workers

WASNGTON, July 14 (UP)-
The Admilstration wants Con-
grege to raise salaries of Cabinet
officers add other high govern-
meal officials to make ~ easier
to zeerit apd keep executive tal-
ent it was disclosed today.
The opoS raises, ranging up
to t5,0 a year, would be the first
or govnment exeontivo j0Jobs
"r=t=w we then
Tr 'wa complaining ab

or already this ear has
W r inroases for ts elf,
et udge. U. rn

Te icw Woa uld affect
6ther gavemnuent ocalea the

:h was -

Me also attended a, meeting
as a la Commlttee of the9
rd~ealter in the week

better tate. Than.
Itotip.At All

"aI m -bthe

rep. .Porter a Jr. (-VOL)
after months .of aMy..lSe dom-
Td MAn Du b-
lybenent ,l9moast

Captain Anthony C. haoeeer,
who ham been appointed to -sac-
wed Capta o n mating tAUntea

AS rort caprn I
aed onbe eliminated

from San Diego, OUCfogiL.
It Is Xpocted. jfule will take
over his be ue a.exto 4-
A graduate efteuba tet be

,iepni W* --very uncuur-
ttethe openln0 of the Seventh
Inter-Amerlcen Tropical Tuna.
Conferce ka morning held at
Hotel Panama, Dr. chaefer
revealed that fobln for tuna
can stand a considerable amount
of expflnion.
"Weve bha encouraging re-
sults fhich indicate that the
stocks of both tuna and the
prin .alt weil to catch tu-
a gan movies, are perfect-
S a r the present," he
S efer. who Is also chief of
the Salentile staff of Scripps
Institution of Oceanography at
La. Jolla. California. explained
thqlr Investigation shows that
one of the mau centers for ta
ifshing I In theo waters off Oen.
tral America.
The four-hour conference Is
the seventh to be held since the
commMsion was estabiUshhd five

taken to
buna and
heat lev-
- confer-

by Mlael Cro.,ommo Dtu
and Lu o Myen ,, _t
ton eom___orf iW OltL. Car-
donta Cooper.
The United States commis-
siloners are Col. John Parley
who is director of. US. Fish
Wildlife Service in' WshinUtO
Lee Payne of Callfori a and
Gordon Sloan of Or= .
The commission operates a
scientific laboratory at Taboga
for the purpose of continuing
their oceanographic studies.
The group attending the con-
ference today will visit the Tab.
oga labs tomorrow before re-
turning to their respective coun-

Ne lt the n otn Wiat-
liam J. f 'Ma.,Jr.,pube. de-
fender aof jthe wa boe.

Who Wants To Read
In A bim Lit Bar?
14 (UP)-.The City Council vot-
ed to arm policemen with light
meters. -
The council ordered that dim-
ly-Ught4, cocktail lounges be
kept bright enough for patrons
to read newspapers and want-
ed the order enforced scientifi-

thrgy.-4UItH .

lators may expect more- sturin-
ent assures than warmngs In
O future.. .

Ancient Lotharios
Love A Fist Fight
July 14 (UP) Police ha4 to
break up an alley fist fight be-
tween Juel Huber and Chates
Burdick when the two men lofk-
ed in combat over the affections
of a woman. I
Both men' are In their 80's.

Turncoat: Homecoming Chinese Technicians

Walk Into Trap Baited With False Promises

LAND, July 14 (UP) One of
three American turncoats head-
ing home from Red Chin said
to y Chinese students and
technicians who return to their
Communist-conquered homeland
are walking Into a trap.
William I Cowart, of Dalton,
OGa., said he saw how Chinese
lured home by Red promises of
education and skilled jobs are
being pressed Into service as la-

trnmk wwwM

"I met lots of overseas Chi- liquor and women
nese," Cowart said. He said Americ
"They were talked into re- up the drinks a
turning to Red China, and now a story.
they're trapped. There's no way The three me]
out... the time quietly
"Compared to the mainland spending much
Chinese, the returnees are ra- their bunks.
their advanced culturally. They Grigg Is some
have never dune much work, but ing the deck al
In the 'peoples repUblic' they praying.
must work."
He said the homecoming Chi-
nose are outfitted with cheap
cotton uniforms and subjected
to 7 to 10 months' "indoctrina-
tion" before being assigned to
Moat of the Chinese who re-
turn to communism came from
Singapore, Indonesia and the
United States.
Red recruiters meet with lit-
tie success in such points of dl-
rect contact with the Commu-
nist world as the British China-
coast colony of Hong Kong. he
Technicians with badly-need-
ed specialties may be sent to
work- under close surveillance
-in big Red-held cities, but
youths seeking education' and
other returnees an likely toendl
up an drought-parched colloec-
Toe farms, Cowart said.
"All of them have no early *
Idea what they are g Into
until t's too late.w..." atr
Cowart and his
02ho a% B, oI f Milor are
Rod Lat W. Origg,
Tex., wine aMing teNm
a"a look -ft

._ ..-. -, a t.1""
^ **t" ?Wj **.Wsi ."

,an reporters set
nd girls to get
n have paued
y aboard ship,
of the time
times seen pac-
one, apparently

anada way Ato 1b Wrlds' athe
Jamboree of toup to be yte e aph."'(
held Canada a n n
specially equipped eep pie is the equ
which is gerd to them o .)
with all the neessites for a "typ
icay outdoor life" they exect to ts when AMl
make the trip from Costa Riae to aiuUall fir
Canada by August 18. Willys' rt,
The boyd, Charles Downey 22, their sarosl4s
a British subject, Hugo Vladi. 21, the boys proma
Uruguayan, and Jan irtey, a 20- "Operation Pln
year-old Czech, are actually scout
leaders who run the brluest Wellnpoised, a
nlish-speaking troup of boy thy ey wll reach
Souts n Brazil about no one could t
100 strong. first time that i
Although the young men have set foot outside
pitched camp in many strange Tkhis is al t
places so far along the way, this scout jamboree
was te first time they frequent- Americas.
ed a jail. They found it "real corn They've oreo
fortble." smatter aof t
According to one of the kind along t wr
policeman at the Balboa station the- boyi a i
they boys needed a place to spend they're reoict.
the night; they couldn't be put a, one thing
up at the YMCA; so they were they said.toti_
given the next best available sc- "DO S it aiw
comodations-a jail cell here? asked C
All three today were delighted Up thleev
with the .warm welcome they've Ouatide of a
been getting wherever they trav- flat the andti
el. Tail red-headed Charles, who zians cmaDUe
works for a cigarette factory in andunevttf.
Sao Paulo says he's ready to Hugo,.a husI
"recommend it to anybody any- claims th-i a
place." trahnn coten
The scout leaders left Sao Pau- now finds the t
lo April 2, and wef planng to terek -,
trip's end. be

omor S. &, AAi

teoteed t t ,at

^ ssthl. th
a ..twas t

e f Mme the

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the Mel Sea is aem lefsw lem meels at The Pseems Ainie
Setl-et -a mes-led -Mp -eve headled bte o hela w me e
S -. seatribufte a lett do'I ee b le ipemtlt if f dosm't owppI
L| ian er published i se md erred.
S: a s to p the les in lm te O e pi lebtt.,e
SMaim et ei wvhl e Is hed ldai sl dee. .. a
*This aespew- ae seabl lfo ls le N s itasees -0 1u1i
SIempress ib loe flea mds..
i. -- o --

Sir: Some of your gentle readers seem to have been confused 1
p' the letter about the Harvard Young Conservative League, an
wonder what they would "get on" other Instructors to put in the
"subversive files."
Well, recently Drew Pearso, writing about the failure a
Mrs Ovte Oulp Hobby to hand, efficiently the preparation a
dsdflsbutlon of the Balk anti-pon. vaccin, frerred to "soclAlz
medicine" a4& a "dirty word" in the iood lady's vocabulary.
That's what the young Harvard Conservatives are doing
tear instructors, catching them using "dirty words" in t.l
loctuel al a coniervationSl. Now don think that they shouie
eterb cRd the Young Repiblucan' purity Lhle, becaua
6t0e are not lotlug for tat kind of words.
"They a ooki for the works "black-lisated by a publicse
tuon by the First Army called "H6w to 8pot a Communist."
The 1-aport American Civil Liberties Union has now cal
Sd on Secretary of Defense Wilson to withdraw the brain chil
of the First Army.
Among the "clues" listed by the pamphlet are such word
as "vanguard," "chauvanlsm," "book-burning." "colonialism
"demagope," "witch-bunt," "dialectical," "reactionary," "explo
station 'materialist" aid "progressive."
Other "clues" include specific issues thatj have been I
Se Communist arsenal for a long period of time." These lclu
"Mcartbyla," "violation of civil ripts," "racial or religious ds_
ert tlon," "immigration laws," 'anti-subversive legislation
"any legislation concerning labor unions," "the military budget
and "peace."
In a letter to Wilson Ernest Angell, chairman, and Patric
Murphy Mallsn, executive director of the union, declared:
"There is little doubt that the publication in question, de
spite its disavowal that none of these criteria are proof of Cor
munint support, can spur citizens to spy on one another's lan
--l"as, ezpreasions and asrapclationa."
SWll, dnt you think there ought to be a law? A law tha
S : would prohibit the use of these "dirty words" in any manner ex
Sept is the law proscribing them.
The next step would be to have the guilty words excised fro
*- all dietionalriesbooks and other kinds of publications, and t
S forbid entry into the United States of any printed or written
S-- tter containing the words or any persons known to have use
any of the words or likely to use them in the future.
Thup perhaps the nation can be saved.
:- Crede Calhoun
t Is graufyinu to see someone express thior appreciation t
f.the ie staff at Gorgas Hospital. I certainly do agree with "
m- pletely Grateful Family." My experiences at Gorgas Hos
Siptal have always been most agreeable and pleasant, in spite o
,, iitntnd feeling ill.
We too are a service family, and I am willing to wager of th
W anch, the Na .
S With i0 years of Naval service, my family and I have eovere
lust about every Naval district on the mam att I oan also sa
S at medical care and service at Oo ( -iiosp1 .Is com
SaIn somie instances superior to
.. ave s "the highest praise and warmest ATo d 4 f
individuals attached to Gorgas Hospital.
know, there a, ost unfortunately, those few who ar
SS1 Ut slain "crabby" and nothing will ever lease them, exce
prh ip f they xpay exorbitant medical tees vague illnesses.
T.'er, or thoes who meely wat n he attention that an ad
l 4t -on S'bspltal ay bring them, tiG feel that they weu
noet ro k e. oe of 1 edooctor deelde (and wo Is a bet
ter jude?) that their condition does not warrant their being ad
S ilted, even after a dramatic dash to the hospital\for probably
an Ipnect bite or an overdose of beans.
My sympathy to those who do not realize how green thoi
own grass Is.
Grateful Too
.r g 3| An wer to Previous Phule
Flying Things

I Firag Ilele


I Happy
r I Egyptin river
3 Praywr ending
4 Puan ln

tlleUltUmate 30ut Q i wool 43 MusIel
10iOusslan 380rorupof eight paMtag
mountains 30 Toward the 45 Wanderer
It Mgesnum sheltered side 46 Antltonins
1.ate 31 FemInine 47 Dry
I1 Reach toward nickname 48 Aeend
30 Petal part 33 Enter (ver.) 50 Competent
3MoUonIts 35 Branching 51 Schede
n 40 QemaO 5 s briental coins
3 llnkaesv35 ditrct SSUnhappy


h't nit a wW
W. "Lay Lack"
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My friend Jim Bea8ett. de-
tar of the redel Bureau of t ri.
build d a new Alcstrat" w nOe-
where- ba. sMa-west-ii

fla' 'lters\ fwe get a clain
or aw prisons.
And If we give da # O ij Cards
a decent working dAy 'iDouf
wagg to ake iA. a
their Sballies la ,tags
the barest nece v
since the Boston le X. .

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d union (me American Fedarataon "W'P,4L.'8ATMS ... 1gemi,
ir of State, C and Munlt1 M ai Tn -
Employees) and I have r MAN i U M l
Of dglg into the effect of *i 1 R ,
2 i1 heroics on the juvenile
g gangs. We come Uip with a theory -
that the kids who go wrong get
t ,a "chara" out of a few "cons"
it who hold off a warden, a state
Id militia, a governor and put knives

one last week In Wall hi Wa a,
a nhington wouldn't flare reg
te jammed and t uards weren't
d so overwaored,
ds The union has dug up records
." for Me reveal thit the prison
I- guard has one of the most ha z-i
ardous jobs n the nation. These
in records dislosse that there have
Been 40 prIme riots in the past
a- three years. Some lasted for a
few hours. Some for 4ays-grad-
U S l becoming a slege by arro-
sa prisoners who are admired
Sothe young set of .uggenrst. n
s of school teachers aa
- killer th dther kids.
i- Obviously,. these outbreaks have
S.some bas no ammon evil behind

them-forsow5e of them recus or e r o r c d a a. 1 A ebIn, s e te
Lt h lmerle s.uo cor hde or urth .. iPeaef eul. A tt aS ehowi .o n .
c. union's records, there have been A t

it Theu wsame isds. According s ton th e -. p m me .' e micaO nowo
several in the New Jersey State e ws h
Sprison at Trenton and at the ir808e reactor
o coln, Nebraska. penitentiary. eK IeJ
n The .40 riots listed occurred In
d. 4 sons And correctional in-,
stit s on. Ie WASHINGTON -(NEA)- T he tries entering into agreement for use of isotopes, or radioactive
S o a New York City big thrill for some of the world's sharing information on the peaceful atoms, in aioicaltscience and in
al eg tf -"" n ho rest nuclyer scientists at the development of atomic energy. The industry. And there will be a
Suin g uad L lUnited Nations Conference on U.N. conference at Geneva may be general exhibit on basic research.
DeputyCo misehionet o oer Peact Uses of Atomic Energy, a curtain raiser to this new era. A hundred American firms man
St r aza o ning at Geneva on Aug. 8 is In addition to the working utacturing equipment for atomic
o guard work. He di covered an g t, they'll be permitted to push a swimming-po reactor, the Unid pocesses are cooperating
itA aver e nof 115 atta ns ha o. button. States el iat Geneva will also with te U.S. Atomic Enery Coi m.
with angerou weapon s h c- That will close an electric circuit have scae models of five types of mitsion In preparing these exhibits.
f cur ed every year. ad a he to start the machinery that will research- reactors. Fifty E national and private
iar p so had been killed and9 orate a small atomic reactor. It There will also be a reactor research organizations have a
. lee Inured that th e will be the principal item in the simulator-an exhibit to show how share In it. But none of their equal
one to eight months l the S. exhibit at Geneva. the control rods of a reactor are' meant will be for sale at the Palai
d from t oe o This reactor of the "swimming a rated to start and stop the des Nations headquarters for the
S.s oticed ty t for every.or" to e, wll e 4 atdthe bottom c ain reaction of atomic fission. U.N. conference.
Shi suited din e tho a vertical, cylindrical 9ane10 Another exhibit shows the proc.
ah deat ofr t in diameter, buried 20 fesl in easing of uranium ore to the At a private exoson a
e eat t re sthe round. Water is2 et cire a easurledim at usea;in se downt owngeh, a e ev er,
we slightly hard e i n the o tank to keep the rea ot reat. pla t Gen on rAectors, use of isotopet ad
Spereon who are not norma d eand as insulation to parent taken space for awhit pcbe .
who eo dividual attacks radiation. A Model Of a chemical prices world's first atomic trade fair.
the guards When s push the sing plant will ow -how the They will have b r equipment for
SJim were re reactor the valen uraniumis puriti for ruse, sale subject to te restrictias rin
thh rein about tts o energy ter it hasbeen"poisoned" by the the .. atomic energy and export
e0 a or came hosted s. f rea om the eight pounds of uranium isotopes made, in the reactor. control laws.
#batedhowrbeamehostuages.Pon- in the reactor at the bottom of The United States is not yet Fourteen American publishers
lly must surely have bl the t k. This will give off a ht ready to offer to help buid any of will display and ha on saleover
y throu h some terrifying hours and blue glow through the water, these chemical processing plants 100 technicaltr~ndials and some
a. Occasionally the reactor will be in foreign countries. The present 3 bqoks M energy. The
ir T correctional guards nevee flashed to 100 kw. output. Then the areement. with n. friendly coUn- basic librar o 5000 technical
lose that fear of prison revolts. blue glow will be brighter. tres onII r brii the atomic report oe fed-by the U.S.
It affects their minds and bodies This May Sound like a long way fuel bacl the S. after Atomic Energy Commission will b
vitfects bto g6 to see a very simple in. Its usable energy has been burned orn for Inspection. The United
nervous breakdowns and heart at. But it must be recalled that outside up in the research reactors. s has these librariesto
tacks. The union tells me that of the United States, Canada, But this is the first time that friendly countries IW the atoms-for-
some of its locals "show that as Britain, France and Russia, few this process ofpuriflcation-some- peace pam
me ofit hoal w haIscientists have had a'ehance to see times referred to as taking the And just the scientists a
suf red a heart attack and the an atomic reactor at work. clinkers out of the burned fuel- chance to go to the moviesfor
incidence of nervous breakdowns The United States has now made has been declassified by the U.S. relief from the 400 talks on the
Is also extremely hih." available 440 pounds of uranium- An exhibt of instruments used program, the U.S. has prepared
The important th n to mem enough for 32 small, research re- in measuring atomic reactions will for showing at Geneva sevenfilms
her is that the guars deal wih actors-and has offered to pay half also be on display at Geneva. on reactors, use of isotopes and
person who are not normal and the cost of construction to coun- There will be two displays on the safety precautions.
Who are kept locked up most of I
the time under trying condit ions.
Jim Benaet A. for example..reports
that Alatras has room for only
300 dangerous criminals-and a
00-cUll prison is needed immed-
lately. Shbjwgroteet
Such criminals, Ip institutions I e euit L,
every state, have a deep roesent-
ment against society and any-
body who represents it. Further- 19k4
more, the type of prisoner is 000
changing. In toe past, he was a P AT
more Intelligent insats, .-who got SRITA M
a bad break-because he went in I 7,000
for crime when times were bad. 4
Now the union finds that the pris-
on population is composed of a
high percentage of psychopathic
prsonalities who are smp vic-
This is a completely new factor 3g,000
-and it is the one which affects 5
theajl ultle criminal most. I
d to this the pOeT food, the194c
archaic jail$ the lack-of recre-
Snal and ececational opportun-

:Lm iae~sjt sta& s-an you have
the baste elements of crime among
theae m aluvenile p0t00
a few millioas On modern isons
and hi calibre, wa-ained95i
rrectionllal offers and guards, 15,9,000
's stoP screaming about jnve-
.- i l e tdn qu d. "high crime" !- ----------"-----------------.-,--

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miss~. .

s .a U I ,- nnW f -T1i a .SL

in IM l mio all this-, -nats g M rs ..I[ .ta r .liut b her
b S o 11vt talotrvo tto a leedwas

toIto torI. O.teach
schooL Itis unknown whether W ov. Goodw iat to Call-
ker was also looking for Commau-. ft1mt, one cau er te darling
a the to see hip gshodL of thO California eanservativ, is
W nat m* a J nerved o to Los An ges taomimm to
gcG t .r do State Sena qm. adlt 1 the -W h adquartas of
thMen C*S to iWalngtoa to. the Reta Cle*s Union, Loca no7,
geMtr ofter aWelb' iets l to on of the livlest local Gthe
the.Unitd states Ws. Both West Coast. Governor Knish not
showed up aon te W hiaton s o- only a great .g d ocat l ?resi-
cial saoa wern alamot dentl- dent DJoe i va, but reelgu, es
cal yellow shoes. wat this pareulr t p hais
Herman noticed nobody else t done for the health of ib .ntml.
the Senate wore loud yellow shoes, lies. Long before John -L. Lewis
so he switched to more oonserv. t across the welfaMre ud or the
atlve co1or. "Pete" Jensen, how.= .RMine. WorerJS.e Sly had
ever who then worked as Welkerfs aniaged with the ir ta-
administrative assistant, refused to tlOb .ltd its pe t. smi pita
part with his yellow brogans. He in o LO Angefils .t .t J.h.
ed yellow. But one day Jensen bera, such cor u,
walked on the Senate floor to de- .ielhat it's now fl w y,0
liver some papers to Welker. All Clinic of the wrkntgi,-'. -.'Th.
Herman could. ee were the yel. wavy n asslly -ba4 guest
low shoes moving across the car. house at the Navy's Cheatm An-
pet-plump, squeak, plump. Turn. nex near Newport News Va., as
9g to an. aide, Herman crumbled: unauthorized. This is the guest
"That so-and-so has worn those house this column exposed la t
yellow shoes on the Senate floor April for having wpsted a lot o
for the last time." he taxpayers' money, I was
Firing Jensen, however, was a at Cheatham Annex that civilian
ticklish job, since he has political naval employees were used to dig
influence in Southern Idaho. To oysters for the admirals-als at
soften the blow, Welker put out a the taxpayers' expense The
weepy press release about "los. order closing the guest house was
ing my good right arm." He also signed Juneo0 byJ. L. Woodbury,
did something more tangible: He chief of staff.
kept Jensen on the payroll for a

school teacher in Preston. GREENWIC, Conn. -(UP) -
Idaho Republicans will be sur- Miss Mary M. Feeman was put.
pried at another name on Wel- sled when s r receivedd a letter I
a Harry A. French, writ on official st
Idaho Do0-U ry' t head of
tr sat MOck so a rd r te' Prane.'
in the-Idaho State Senat te toget- ehool lneh teacher- a
er, though Neek never bothered to her eone. S tn ae thIe l et
to back to ..Washington to .work ter, which said 'the gold ri.g she
for Welker. Nock was carried on lost on recent visit to Paris had
the Senate payroll frm Nov. 23, been found in a hotel safe.
153, until recently.
Al this may explain why Walker
has a reputat for generosity-
with the taxpayers' money.
One Washingtonlan who im oe-s-
sed Prime Minister U Nu of ur
ma during his visit to Washington
was William "Fishbait" M i er,
doorkeeper of the House of Rere-_
sentatives and chief greeter of or-
eign notables on Capitol Hill.
After Miller had Introduced
U Nu to all House members wait.
ing to shake his hand, without
forgetting a single name the Bur
mese offleual inquired dubiously:
"Do you mean to tell me that
you J w all the members of the

'"lo seo ove a freshman, gust.Eachd showe the regul a
re pt& ri. T I've only been denomination plus S cent. The
aere for U tears. Theman on extra money go" to the Quea
your right is a veteran. He has Wilhelmlaa lund to combat
been here for 60 years. cancer. The design shows a
b a i swe"' *d estire', Fish- mcroscope and a bei tof light
bait" i rur E. ;Gs over a red crab stabbed by a.
Cook, auat ta dagger, symbollaing the ght
Capitol. U Mu shook bands, co ora.m


IE -

By Colbroith



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thlnal u rrz ^ a of the alk polio vacl pro-
whic h ,hp .asewlse 54 andgr&am0
He thew promptly aent to the The President recalled that
senate the nomiSation o Fo l- when Humphref heard Mrs.
aom, al-year-old undersecretarY Hobby was resigning, the TreaA-
of the Treasury,.to- replace Mrs. Wry secretary exclaimed: "What?
Hobby in the pot she had held The best man In the cabinet?"
sine it was created. The Prdsldent said that summed
'lt. Hbby, a go-year-old Tex- up him feelings, too.
Mras. Hoabby, a -year-old Tea-
as Democrat and cont oflman Mrs. Hobby, whose resignation
ever to serve i fA Cabinet off 'becomes effective Aug. 1 was
er, pan.s to regpme er private obviously touched by the tribute.
career as president of the Hous- She poke feelingly of her gra-
ton p ub2lsht Co.fill itudeat having been privileged
in t capaclty"etwoisin ..o serve a man who has devot-
for r ?Sas tye.tol t husband, ed his entire life to te service
former httas Gov. WVllifo P- of the United States."
Hobby, who has been aeiously Folsom, a gray-haired, quiet-
ill. Mrs. Hobby previously had spoken teetotaler, told reporters
served as executive vice pres- he was approached last Febru-
dent of the newspaper. Her hus- ary about 'the possibility of
ban will now become chairman eventually taking over the Cab-
of the board. I Inet job.
As hbr successor, the President
picked a social security expert Congressional leaders praised
and business executive witn a Mrs. Hobby and Speaker Sam
lodg record of government sery- Rayburn said, "Frankly, I think
ice. Folsom, a native of Oeorgia, she has had a pretty tough ride.
was treasurer of the Eastman She's not a doctor or scientist.
Kodak Co., Rochester, N.Y., be- On the vaccine question she had
fore becoming Treasury Secre- to take the advice of somebody
tary George M. Humphrey's chlel else."
The.President arranged an un- Although Folsom has been
precedented ceremony to give closely connected with develop.-
Mrs. Hobby a kleig-lighted send- ment of the social security prob-
-lem, he said he viewed the "big
problem" of the vast department
as betng in the field of educa-
tion and health.
He declined comment on the
vaccine program, which caused
aa" storm durlpg the last few
0 BISUt3 weeks of Mrs. Hobby's tenure.
She had been strongly criticized
By OSWALD JACOBI in some quarters for the mix-up
Write for NBA Service that halted the inoculation pro-
gram after the Salk vaccine was
first released.
NORTH The only other women ever to
*A94 hold Cabinet rank was Frances
A*T43 Perkins, the late P r e sident
1044 Roosevelt's long-time labor sec-
W.T 1 04 retary..
1 QJ JiOs 5 6 --
g OT xDK PROVO, Utah -(UP)- A bench
SOUtH (Dp warrant sworn out for an accused
6X 87 embezzler was quietly dropped
I ?5190 here recently when an invesUtga
;4 Liaon disclosed ,the apusqd nM"
S side vjailer had forgotten ito ken im
seonb Wet Nth ast land the pr -s-oner slept right
1 N.T.-Pas 2 N.T. Pass through 'Ihs arraignment time.
3N.T. Pas Pa Pass
Opening lead- Q

SMALL TALK OF THE TOWN-sl-wEar-old Martine Prazy
is properly impressed as she goes for a spin In the car of seven- .
year-old Clovis Landry. The tiny .auto, a "Calox Ganelle," is
powered by a scale-model gas engine. It was featured in the
L*Eleaceq Contest" at the Enghien Casino, Paris. -i -

us thi story of Guys, Girs and Glory, release
yesterday, at-the CENTRAL Theatre!

A few years ago a young Marine, In the best traditions
of the Corps, took on the "Impossible." He wrote a first
novel called "BATTLE CRY" at a time when it would seem
that all had been written about service life. But "BATTLE
CRY," stars Van Htflin, Dorothy Malone, Tab Hunter, Anne
Francis, Aldo Ray and other touched off a blaze all its own,
instantly scorched ita way to the htop of all best-seller lists
and remained there for more than a year.
There was a reason a very simple one. Never had any
novel treated so intimately the love and longings .of young
people when the battle is far away. Here was a deeply per-
sonal story, bodly and daringly told.
Now the guys of "BATTLE CRY" and their girls-
are on the screen, their loves tightly intertwined in the fa-
bric of a great and rousing adventure. Now you'll see why a
book the nation couldn't put Gown has become a picture to
stand with the greatest.
"BATTLE CRS1 In ClunemaScope and Color la today,
ani'fo tlaU'llth6 week-end on the screen of the CENTRAL
Theatre, in shows of 12:50 3:16 6:08 and 9:00 p.m. Adv.

MAJ. GEM. UONEL C. McGARR, commanding general, U. B.
Army Caribbean, greets Maj. Gen. R. F. Sink (left) tlpon the
latter's arrival at Albrook Air Force Base. Sink and hit party
are currently visiting USARCARIB Installations In the Canal
Zone for five days. He is chairman of the UJB. Military Com-
miaslon and Chief, Military Advisory Assistance Group, Brazil.
(U.S. Army photo)

ROCK BUT NO ROLL-Fakir Yvon Yva nails down his claim
of being a human pincushion by lying on a bed of sharp spikes,
at the International Mystery and Illusion Festival in Paris. Just
to make it more impressive, Yva's assistants lay a slab of rock
on him and pound it with a hammer. That's just to "drive the
nails home," he says.- ,

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gtheend.Comeinandtry ityourself.PapOSepinm
logeasertha evrb

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Has the touch and action of a S
typewriter... full sise ColaBpebilKp
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Teams representing the Univer-
sity of Texas and Whitman Col-
lege of Walla Walla, Washington,
won the 1955 National Intercollegi-
ate Championship at contract
bridge. More than four thousand
students at 141 colleges and uni-
versities took part in the tourna-
One of the moat difficult hands
ef the contest is shown today.
South can make the contract
against any defense, but he must
start with an abnormal play. He
must win the opening spade lead
and knock outthe ace of diamonds.
Then be must take the second
spade lead in dummy and lead a
club to finesse the queen. His next
play is to return to dummy and
lead a second club. If East comes
up with the king, he is allowed to
hold the trick. If East plays a low
club, however, South takes the ace
of clubs and then gives up a club
trick to the king.
This line of play gives South
nine tricks, made up of three clubs
and two in each of the other suits.
Now let's see why the normal
play of refusing the first spade
trick will cost South the hand.
South thinks he can make the same
series of plays, but East has a
trick up as sleeve. On the third
spade lead, East makes the sen-
atIonal. discard of the king of
ehlut! A=tt that play South can
never make three club tricks with-
out letting West 0a first.
Of course this is all double-
dummyish. There aren't many
players, whether college students
or seasoned experts, who would
think of ditching that king of clubs
unless they knew in advance where
all the cards were.


flip -



If you're tired of thin, watery orange juice
is fr richer... better for you, toot Because
SNOW CROP keeps the delicious, vitamin.
rich "meat" of the whole orange!






No Car Within Hundreds of Dollars

Is So Big .. .So PowerfulS. .So Smartl

America know value : : 'aem is making today's
Pontiac the most popular Pontiac ever built! And
it's no wonder, because Pontiac provides so much
more of everything you want in a fine car.
If you're looking for big-car size, Pontiac has it-
where it counts! Pontiac's long 122' or 124' wheelbase
smooths the bumps and tames the curves. And this
same bigness outside gives you more room inside-
room to stretch -out and relax, room to enjoy the
sheer satisfaction that comes from the knowledge
you're driving one of the biggest without paying the
usual big-car price!
Or if your first concern is power-here again
Pontiac's your car! No car anywhere near it in price
puts so much get-up-and-go under so trim a hood.


"S r mWUN

Its husky 200-horsepower Strato-Streak V.* Is redy,
willing and more than able to make say ny u C d.
driving a dream-and with the economy nd rag4' -:.
ness that are Pontiac trade-markLs.
When it comes to style-Pontiac really stars
Here's where the designers took a long-look sah .
and came up with more than a beauty-they 4a*
up with an all-new pattern that sets Pontin ap
with a personality all its own.
All this adds up to something very unusu nal -
cars-and Pontiac puts it within the easy mic .
any new-ca budget!
Right now-today-record-breaking thouawa -
discovering that a truly fine car needn't canry a4 .
price. Why not come in soon and see for yotttai '
opticall ow extra ;t18 h.P.: an.p. t& .


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M OWN, N.Y., July 14-. B4t the mirror. It was dabbed
(U-. tant Diet. atty. Bid- with something...her blood."
luy T. leowe, pronounced late smueln1T.B.owers, Chautauque
tMay that rJoseph Ie.f. 235, m Y orodr. said after an
bad cnfl9ed murdering hiN ia5t that Mrsn R&de had
aiater-I*4aw and 19-month-old been strangled "in some un-
ieace in their modest home here, i,.no. manner." Her face and
Hewek 'said that Reade's con- phe bore amerous abrasions
feslon had solved the "shook- W*tatlng she had been beaten
ito" slaTing of Mrs. Beverly wM flsts.
% %de. and her daughter. lowers said further Investig.a
Cheryl Lnn, while his brother tlon miht disclose whether the
F) ncireked the night shift murders were committed by a
Monday night at a local arts oex fiend.
metal concern. Mrs. Reade's body was clad
The younger brother broke only in a thin blouse. Her other
down and admitted the double garments had been ripped off.
crime after hours of questioning The child also had been beaten.
at police headquarters. He had Bowers said the slaying oc-
been brought into the case after curried about, four to six hours
a neighbor. Mrs. Sarah Russo. before Reade found the bodies.
told authorities she saw him in Reade's brother. Joseph, was
his brother's four-room apart- questioned after Mrs. Sarah Rus-
ment after Francis had departed so told police she walked past
for work. the Reades' front door last night
The factory worker returned and saw Mrs. Reade playing
from his job shortly after 7 a.m. cards with a man "who appear-
to find his daughter and his ed to be her brother-in-law."
nearly nude wife murdered in a Mrs. Russo said she tapped on
blood spattered bedroom by a a window and reminded Mrs.
killer who carefully washed his Reade to put out her garbage for
bands, before he fled. collection.
"Certainly hope there Is a spe- Police found bloodstains on
elal kind of hell for anyone who the bed sheets. pillow, floor and
would do a thing like this." 26- walls. The killer apparently
year-old Francis Reade, the hus- washed his hands in the bath-
band sobbed to police. "It was room where more bloodstains l
too horrible to explain.. were found on the floor and a
Reade said he knew there was towel, police said. I
something wrong the moment Sidney Hewes. assistant attor-
he arrived home shortly after 7 ney. ordered a full-scale hunt
a.m. He said his wife always for the killer. All off-duty de-
waited for him by a window in tectives were recalled and the
the morning entire police force was put to
"But she wasn't there this wdrk on the case.
morning," he said. "The front
door stood wide open. I looked MORE TROUBLE
into the kitchen and the living SIOUX FALLS, S. D. -(UP)-
room but she wasn't there eith- Mrs. J. M. Gibson's troubles had
or Wst started when she was charged
'"When I entered the bedroom in municipal court with following
...and she and the baby lay another motorist too closely. She
* there. A pillow was over her face then had to go home and face her
S and I thought at first she was husband, head of the police traffic
trying to fool me. Then I looked division.I

PI M -. : -. .
'-.D. .

S. A.


The Inauguration of a New Service from

8.S. "GEORGE RUSS" .... ..... .July 22, .195

8.8. "AUGUST BOLTEN" ...... .'.August 14, 1955

SS "George Russ" and SS "August Bolten"
Appl y :


8.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" Due Cristohal, C.Z. ........July 18
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" Due Cristobal, C.Z. .......July 20
B.S. "SANTA LUISA" Sails Oristobal, C.Z. ........July 19
B.S. "SANTA CECILIA" Sails Cristobal, C.Z. .....July 26
8. 8, "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C.. Z. ..............July 28
.1S. "SANTA ADELA" Due Balboa, C.Z. ..........July 31
BS.. "SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal, C.Z. .......July 21
*Balboa Only

CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556 0551
BALBOA: 1501 2159



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Sparring for Time


"She has a new excuse-claims she's afraid she'll
down the drain with the water!"





In the Flames



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Makes It Soeud Esy


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.-E= OLD Um x' t NW WITH THE PRESENT A. or rather .If that doesn't make sense, Mrs.
Marjorie ft) and Mrs. Minnie Boykin right ) ..chatwith Mrs. William B. Tucker (cen-
teir at thtalaUtio of officers of the Wilma Miles Navy Enlisted Men's Wives Club.
Actuly women present both Pacific side Navy wives organizations. Mrs. Tucker
as reMident avy Officer's Wives Club while Mrs. S.1un6h la retiring president of the
enlisted witel chb. Mrs. Boykin is the newly elected president of that orgazation..

S- -1

.At J Paza, Rceplions

Bastillei'iar the national holiday of France tIsdear
also to Amie as amanians and citizens of all demo-
ersel-eagoid thl word because it marks the.second instance
of thq=iaueMdl establishment of great republe.
FfneES.aoiated, the thirteen American colonies In
their flfht-or once; and eitlens of the Infant Uisit-
ed States t A an turn assisted the French in throwing
eff the yoe of monarchy.
In Pariu, ithe Fench have a special prace because they
9ade the ftst attempt to cut an Interoceanic waterway.
ft-a. -4 *s ahaeinduled today

Wreath Is Laid
At Preach M eum et
Shorly before noon tqday, the
Ambassador of France, Mr. Lio-
nel Vaase, deposited t at
the foot of the French monument
which stands on Panama Bay as
a memorial to hs ant country.
ma who stad the Panama Ca-
na l. -." .
The mlonuina t p by "ILe
Cat" Is a th'Freh Plaza out-
side the NL Assem build
ing at the SXo Itp of oe point
of lea. w dtet -i oldoem down.

the Ba1it I s s1IBnme. by
the v JqluU i g los
of the, aptabdt. Students from
the ..ams n to I ireFneh -languge
at the Nationa at eand o
from the 0ShmLofthe French Re.
public took paet in the observinc-

French Ambeasadr Giving
Recepim. TOWtt
Tonight at.the French Embas-
sy readence on La Cretsa, the
Amaassader kA Mrs. Lion el
Vasse wll be hosts at a cecep-
tion markina wtUe Day. Guests
will be officials of
there Panama 6eent and the
Canal MIme aon.ene- Invitations
gave the .hours as from 6 to 8
Dr. Genosaleail .
Is Awarded"-
egion Of- ier
During a b*seat last evening
at the UnW&aub, Dr. Bernardi-
no Gonzale i. was decorated
with the rac Lion of Hon.
or..The awfl.t.3a presented by


It Is his frt jqbfta the real,
hPnest-to-goodness business world.
We got it on f OAn. He thinks it
was pure l c fthat the job feU to
him. -"'-
He had asked the boss if he didn't
need a boy rud his place per-
hap a dozen t -we dosen- tpes.
Then one day tfboss saw, "You
- can start to wrk Friday."
When he has a son of his own
he'll probably tlkabout how per-
lfBce got i first job. But
he i stll too young to take an
dUit's pride In own virtues
And he's suri:., o bt his job.
He doesn't wark. On time.
Ie gets t ,plnutes early.
He come'ds each night rich
tin theex f te day's
work. He's ext an eager to
tWh.t the bsos s ys he accepts.
fter all theib is e worIg
p-ut or iair .He's the boss
and hijs mwhf Is bot efth ir.
Sien yo tteh h tMi work you
notice With Mfm at the bus-
ness-like airr is by Who
.till a Man I id me!. "

you know tha a is own id
he isn't a a'ismmer job.
He's a workWt m Ran.
Tae M i way it squan-g
tI I % %. -an nowmcet
Now Its lasave Fr

vacation in the States. They vis-
ited relatives and friends in Tex-
as, Mississippi, Arkansas, Mis-
souri, and cousin.
Included among the highlights
of their vacation was their ft
family reunion in five years, held
in several cottages at a lake in
the Northwoods of Wisconsin.
The Reverend Bernthal will a-
amin occup the pullpt next Sun.
day, with the vacation schedule
still obtaining, Sunday School at
10:00, t d service at 11:15.
The congregation was happy
during the pastor's vacation to
have Chaplain (Col.) William J.!
Reiss of USARCARIB conducts its


m ib be, "i'd Ile&r
eied bachelor ot ebaical e-
erine dep s at the June

au?'WI&?ai t-Feasenden, both
38, have attended the evening
class a RPI three night a week
for the past 10 years. That's the
time required u r the .evening
program to complete the regular
four-year academic course a me-.
chanical engineering.

S. -



MRS. SHIRLEY W. M L eR civillau employee of the UBARCARIB
Staff Judge Advocate's section at Fort Amador, is presented the
Meritorious Civilvn Servicb Award by the Commanding General,
Maj. Gen. Lionel C. MeGarr. Mrs. Myers performed her duties
as shorthand reporter in an outstanding and superior manner.
The award Is the highest an overseas commander can issue a
civilian employee.
(U.S. Army photo)

Funeral Services
For J. A. Maynard
To Be Held Sunday

age 67. di
pital Jul:
frpm the
was one
of the S.1
City. TI
was often
bered as-
School te
years of

Mrs. Bents Will to the tii
the Ambassador of France, Mr. Resume Art C.ase, s thte posit;
Lionel Vasse. Mrs. Betty Bentz, art teacher at of e Ci
Sthe Balboa YMCA, USO will re- held in
Honor guets at the banquet giv. tur the Canal Zone the latter members
en by the Cet France Ameri- part of July and will be ready to and count
que at the Union Club were the resume teaching on Monday, Au- The be
President of Panama and M r a. gust lst. 1:00 p.m.
Ricardo and Mr. Mrs. Bent has taught oil paint- Cabo Ver
lcag on the Canal Zone for several which wil
The affair naked the eve of years. Those interested in enroll. service al
Bastille Day. Some ZOO guests at. Js in her new class may call the the corte
tended Including Panama and Ca.- YMCA for information, din de P
nal ofticil friends of the Comite H...e is
and members of the Alliance <(Ce0r2ael Page 1) old moth
FrancalseW, -, ____
Berdthals Rtumn 7,4.l~
Rev. D. Berithal Pnstor Oi of
Redeemer L -;ran bhureh of (
Balboa, and Mrs. Bekthal re-l O R EF
turned by plane Tuesday om aI

too many guests lined urto kiss
the bride, and no wonder. Joan
Hall, who charms snakes for a
living, draped a real, live py-
thon around her shoulders as
part of her. wedding attire In
London, England. The snake, a
gift from the groom, behaved,
so the wedding Uties didn't in-
clude a stranglehold.



Omelets are fluffer, testier.. when
they're fried in Parkoy. For Parkey is
neo. greasy,ever flet.Actually adds
a light, golden goodness all its own
Porkoy m a kesfresh, iweet moa-
soning fqr waetoabl, too. And i't
the best-tasting spread for brad...
nubritioms bWecae its enridched with
Vitamin A. No other spread has dib
delidous ftver at such low eCL
Serve Parky t every meol.

Alexander Maynard,
ed at the Panama Hos-
y 12, at 10:50 p.m. He
to the Isthmus In 1912
SLMevard Islands. He
of the veteran leaders
D.A. Church in Panama
teacher Maynard, as he
i-called, will be remem-
a pioneer S.D.A. Church
aeher having given 30
his life fostering the
a of young people. Up
me of his death he held
ion of first local elder
central Church and was
high esteem by the
for his timely advice
dy will lie in state at
at the Central Church.
de, Sunday, July 17,
ll be followed by funeral
t 3:00 p.m., after which
ge wil proceed to Jar-
az for interment.
survived by Uls 93-year-
er in the islandof t e-


., I

of Balboa Union Church, who
iS sailing Saturday to contin-
ue in the States his work in
the Interden ominational
Church movement. He will be
accompanied by Mrs. Shaw
and their daughter, Joyce, and,
son, Bruce. A4 a tribute to the.
ou t tl?1 10r who A serv-

*. adUr of lamps at a re-
last unday evening.
vi, his wife, Irene Maynard, hist
daughter, Mrs. Iral Clarke in the
United States and other rela-
The states west of the Missis-
sippi account for 68 per cent of
U, S. livestock production while
69 per cent of the Country's meat
production is eaten in the states
east of the Mississippi.
Americans eat an average 60
million pounds of meat a day.
One of the best ways to con-
trol crabgrass in lawns is not to
cut the grass shorter than two-
and-one-half inches at any time
and let it do the fighting, ac-
cording to University of Illinois
lawn specialists.

. .A .;.;..*- ,, "
..- ,. / ,. .1 L .. :
;...:.: ,-

.Z .r. ,

., 'i .^..-'~-

i", t. .- ..<-. B


MOVADO WATCHES are sold and serviced by leading
jewelers all over the world. In New York it's Tiffany
and in Panama It is CASA FASTLICH. ,

DUTY C a fatAlch



wx2:-, ~


n 1955

-v rr-, .

See some: o the newd :
P ackards


Apb uftiALe WTab.
PA NA"I... ..

. .. .** .;.^" A-, ,: -_ ..
,. .. -.. .._ -. *

.-- -:- --- -.-- -..-- --: .-

%~C P~J.:b~ -~ Zf.


rt- ..'3:
"- .:.<-..-. -,.,'?...... -.
,- ,. .'.k",W.^-- ,-, ..: -..-.. .- -*.







- J',

evera evens are sc







Juan Palomeras

With flavorful RrTy4.


a -

Another P 4
fine ft product Mii


I I '~ ~

I ~, ,

- L I I

# .
:.,, .
"..; :.

-AM, -

"' '



T woo

- :...-....: .

-- -'.

. *.*-`


-~r'vrwrJ-3AI&i Xy!y.-t.

~t***.* ~ rThaAL*. .~- -
I ~

*-; ... ,ky, 1 .. 'r ,

^^ ^-7jC 7-


i seemt Mo. 13
ah of Jiy Ave. & J .
Jats Are6mem Ave. m S Ut.

I ,*


Canal Zone Dental Polyclinlc
Dr. C. E. Fw D.D.LS
Dr. C. A. ey D.D..
Oemture--bflre wor,.-all breidv
General Pmrace.
rTavol (4th of July) Ave. No. 21A
(opposite Ael hboo ee roarygumd)
* Telephone a.ioMiF-mma-.


Phone Panama 2-0552

* & in


FOR SALE: Complte modern
upholsterd living room. blends
mahogany dinin room, bedroom
sets; refrigerator, steo radio-
p h o o r a p h All enquisitely
made. in exeelrent condition.
Call 3-2739.

FOR SALE:-Voniy-drosser with
large mirror, four small drawoe
eadh side; single beds. House
535 Chogro Street, Ancon.

FOR SALE: Chain, bureaus.
small tables bicycles. wagons.
small car. 552-A Curundu Hts..

FOR SALE: Household goods:
tables, chairs, chests. Westing.
house refrigerator, clocks, radiss,
everything goes. House 506 New
Cristobal. Phone 3-3279.

FOR SALE:-9-foot refrigerator.
reasonable. Call 3-6492 or 45th
Street No. 38, upstairs.

Wea m C:mbstl
Ceo.tal AVr, A
No. S L~e ir Ena

FOR SALE:-S1450 credit on a
Chevrolet, Oldsmobile or Buidk,
Sell for $1400. Phone 2-3450.
FOR SALE-- 1951 "Henry J"
4-cylider, radio, undercoted.
Very ld condition, not duty
paid, I50. No. 3 11th Street
cCase Prepeia, Poitillo.
FOR SALE--1950 ukick Super
Riviera, Dynaflow, fully equip-
pod. One owner, excellent condi-
tion. Clol 3-2739. ,

Position Offered
WANTED: Bartender. Must
speak Spanish and English. Be
over 40 years. Bring referepes.
Residence provided. Apply Jor-
din Tropical. Chorrore.

WANTED: -- Competent stono-
grapher. able fto take dictation
in Spanish and Engllsh, good
spelling. Permanent position.
Columbia Pictures., usebio Me-
roles Avenue.

Panama Line Sailings

MAu4hLnaanni- Miss Ignacia Santana; Mrs.
E NorthboundEII Mina Schneider; Mr. and Mrs.
Louis T. Schuberg; Mr. Warren
B. I. Everson, Transportation G. Schultz and son; Mr. and
ahnd Terminals Director, and his Mrs. Hypolite Seixas; Rev. and
family are among the 128 pas- Mrs. Alexander H. Shaw and 2
H' .'sengers booked to sail Saturday children.
Chilropraetie adds life to for New York on the Panama Mr. and Mrs. Heyward A.
years and years to life liner Cristobal. There are no Shingler and daughter; Robert
passengers leaving for Haiti. Smith and son; Dr. Stuart S.
IROPRATORS The complete advance passen- Stevenson; Mrs. Magdalene Sul-I
DA. a.nd L OILLAC er list of the S.S. Cristobal fol- livan; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth G0.
(Paimer Graduate; ows: Taylor and 2 children; Mr. and
s Pera Avenue Tel. s-I.M Mrs. Betty Adams and two Mrs. George F. Thatcher; and
SLat children B. V. Bilton; Mrs. Nel- Mrs. Margarite Tribe and daugh-
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bullock; Mrs. Elizabeth Van Geel; Miss
tWORTIS BAXTES. SA. Mrs. Ann Carnes; Mr. and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Van Geel; Pikandas
A mi a M e. Mvews Anthony 0. Carter and 8 chil- Verhomal; Mr. and Mrs. George
i 9241 1-2562 drqn; Mr. and Mrs. John B. Cof- W. Wertz and 2 children; Miss
Learn Riding at fey and 3 children; Miss Ruth Harriet Williamson; Miss Lillian
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL Cole; Mr. and Mrs. Moises De la Williamson; Miss Lola illamson.
llg Jumnl ddail Pens and 3 children; Mr. and -
S s 5 ,. 35.0279, Mrs, Michael De Luca; and Mr. ou
S. Bemhard I. Everson Southbound

SCan" 3-S062 or f-HM
bUmates OGiven without

S Distributed by
Products de Moadero, S.A.
Ceflal Ave. (between Kofk
badiMlR & fifth Ave. SteL).

ded Mexican

t te r turned to Vr

V te t o Mexican freighter
Slea su t sank yesterday
on, a. coast.

Passengers and
A were s t missing.
- the 145-ton coastal
* carrying too many
b heavy oil cargo In
an automobile on
maid La Flecha be-
hen an improvised
on her deck esud-
in the wind. They'
r began to tilt on
d sink.
te 51, passengers ash
bears managed to
a t. Most of ttbh
r "d to jumpe t.l
te was hope tf t

as begun ag

ft.: ~M JIOatoe: mtll ry
Elizabeth Gate:; Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Gura; Mrs. Susan V.
iHath: Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Hayand 3 children; Mrs. E.dna
. LHaelton; Miss Sally Healy;
Miss Mildred Hensveler; Miss Ma-
ry MHnsler; Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
crick H. Hodges; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry 0. Hotz; Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph A. Nowland; Mr. Daniel J.
loncale; Mr. and Mrs. A. Jeli-
nek; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W.
Jenkins; Mr. and Mrs. 8. R.
Johnson and daughter; and Mrs.
Grace Lusterman.
Mr. Wheeler J. MacDonald:
Miss Margaret McGlone; Mr.
and Mrs. William 8. Macee;
Miss Florence B. McLaughlin;
Mr.jred D. Mandlgo; Miss Ket-
tha Mandige; Miss Mary Maz-
sarella; Mrs. Dorothy M. Melon-
desi Mrs. Delia I. de Mendez:
MD' Rerta E. Mendez; Mr.'and
Mrs. Jack Miller; Miss Rose
Monteaiari; Raymond T. Nelson:
Mts Marie OHara; John T. Pe-
terson and son: Miss Annette
Podraza; Mr. and Mrs. Howard
H. Regan; Mr. Samuel H. Rap.
paport; and Mr. and Mrs. Don-
ald Ruby and son.

Pa7l A. Bentz, general coun.
eer, .list.ll t,.hreereJ, acten
comptroller" and Padl Beck,
Cristobal High School principal,
are among the several well-
known Canal employes, return-
ing to the Isthmus next week.
They are among the 120 pas-
sengers booked to sail today
from New York on the Panama
liner Panama Uner Panama, ac-
cording to the advance passen-
ger list. All three are accompan-
led by their families. In addition
to the passengers for the Isth-
mus, 43 others are booked for
The complete advance passen-
ger list for Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs. William Achesofn
and son; Harry H. Allen, Mr. and
Mrs. James V. Bartlett and two
children, Mrs. Patricia S. Beach,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul I. Beck and
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Paul A.
Bentz Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Ber-
ger, Miss Helen Breihm; Stesart
3. Brown; Miss Catherine Camp-
bell; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Co-
hen; Dr. and Mrs. Samuel L.
Colen; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J.
Compton and 3 children: Mr.
and Mrs. Porter W. Crawford
and son; Mr. and Mrs. Walter A.


Next grand release at the CENTRAL Theatre, stars
SEdward G. Robinson, Glenn Ford and
Barbara StAnwyck.




ill I- .. II I1[ I | .... .,


MaX 2031, ANCONN. CZ.

M scellaneous
FOR SALE:-I fish toaks, trop-
ical fish, filters, lights, oecob
and accssorioe. Cll 36-714g.
FOR SALE: 4 used 7.10x15
tires, good condition, 2-piece
sectional safo, 2 largo arm-
chairs, plastic covered $175;
Sunbeam mixer $2S5 electric to-
ble broiler $15; saeld maker
$12. Fort Kebbe, 659-8, Phone
FOR SALE: Minex camera,
light meter, tripod, used only 4
months. Panome 3-5950..

Boats& Motors
FOR SALE-New 5-fooeet beat.
74 Moewr Avenue. Balips
1588 002.

FOR SALE: 14-ft. beot $95
complete with steOriM *n.
blhe; lilt ad troiler 46.; me-
cury Super .W end i6 I7.
Speedeter $185 and $240. Ixs
coHlnt condition. ABERNATNHY
acro s side start Hotel 11 P=n
me. Phone 5-0264.

Real Estate
WE BUY. Sell and Manage Real
Estate. "The Imperial Eagle,"
Cathedral Plaes. Panama. Tele-
phone 2-0857.
FOR SALE:-Leaving Isthmus in
ene week, eager to sell 2-bed-
room house In Santa Clare. com-
pletely furnished to accommo-
dote 8 peone. W. K. Webster,
PAD 5187.

Dryja and 2 sons: Mias Kather-
Ine Dufty; and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert F. Dunn and 3 children;
Louis Edelman; Mr. Alexan-
der Egudin and 2 children; Dart
j-B.tcIr, Mr. and frl. RWed It-
bland: Mr. and Mrs. Neuville 0.
rtngi zE ard w nad ; i
bW B. reystadt;] Miss aabeth
L. Goodwib; Mas Bn rbara
Greenwood, Mrs. Charlotte Haft
Mr. and Mrs. John ftaldo and d
children; Mr. and Mrs. William
H. Hele and 3 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Irvin Heller; Mr. and Mrs.
John F. Hem and 2 children;
Dr. Marshall Hertig;
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Icke and
daughter; Mrs. Florence Kelly;
Mis Ann Lauria; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Liguori; Rev. and Mrs.
Jacob W. Limngemann and 4 chil-
dren; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lowe:
Mr. and Mrs. Duayne T. McNeil
and daughter; Miss Birdie Mos-
es; Rev. John Muldoon; Maurice
B. Nickel; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
B. O'Brien, Jr. and 2 children
and Miss Anne Ostern;
Miss Alda Pavesl; Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Plambeck; Mrs.
Florence Pricolo; Dr. and Mrs.
Gerald Rawle; Mr. Michael Red-
mond; Mrs. Louise Schonberg;
Miss Charlotte M. Schwartz;
Mrs. Ivy V. Sewell; Michael Sim-
hon; Mr. and Mrs. Ben Soletsky;
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Simon;
Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Steers, Jr.
and 2 children; Robert Stock-
dale; Leslie R. Thomas; Miss
Ada Weekes; Mr. and Mrs. Hy-
man Zimmerman and Miss Ann

'Shyer' Discovers

Wkam' Alive,

Sharing Same Jail
RECIFE, Brazil. July 14 (UP)
-A convict serving a 15-year
sentence for robbery and homi-
iede discovered his victim" alive
in the same Jail with him, it was
reported here.
Aose Simao. sentenced six
dears ago on conviction of rob-
ing and killing Abdias Soaxes
de Silva with a wooden club,
learned in an exchange of life
stories with Soares, now a fellow
prisoner In the Recife House of
Detention, that S areas had sur-
vived the attack.
Neither recognized the other
at tint-but the more they talk-
, the more Slmao was sure
ht sabres was the man he left
or dead 0on the night of Oct. 18,
Iln CpnbotIto, Pernambuco

cdtism cane S

Batff N..l
t. Jl' Z~u -A

ire to get in touRM
Balboa. Please call P
a '-4934 at your cad

me, n i fort
rn alan mf Mi
..awoyaw Itg
h-as th.n ec'a



Ilmao finally asked soares if
. Would take evenge on his
elant it he discover who
," Soans replied. "He ave
Si the school of
Id -Ob," I hold Bhn ld


... .. r 7* ,
"40 ""' 1
A j ";

aomming to he re-
tld Boares: "Forgive
for rm the man
The two men

i reNil ~Wr-
.4-a rne'dono f


Agencia Internal. b Puitbomslbnes
a ,o /.
racua s4ft 0oL

I .


ATTENTION .1.1'I Jut boi
modr tfmirld nPe mls, t,
*2 b idramim h, old wtoer
Pkne. Pamem 3-4941.

FOR RNT:i-rFu-omd oa. -a
EI-mshed 2 and 4-mnm mades*
. apesitMat. Cmtit ALNAM-
Pheoe 181 Colen.

FOR RENT--Modem duplen a-
partment upper fleer, bed-.
rooms, 2 bathroom; lower floor.
dining and living room comblinr
tion. large kitchen, maids tom
and service, laundry action,
watchmen and caretaker service.
Reerecess given to feaHlne
without miner children. Ecel-
lent location, Comp ,Alegre.
Phone, after 6 p.m.. Panema 3*
FOR RENT: Modem *afur-
nishod screened apartment, par-
lor, dining room, 2 kdelmnu,
meld's room, 2 baths, poreh,
gorage, $110 at El Cangrale, G
Street Ne 2. See D Castr:
Ave. B # 9-42. Phone 2.1-16
FOR RENT:-Nic furnished a-
partment: two bedrooms with
cloets; veotiem windows, hot
and col d water, refrigerator,
small porch, American prefer-
red. Call 314976. House 27,
43rd Street.
FOR RENT.-1-bedroem apart-
ment. upstairsn, furnished or not.
29 Eost Street No. 9, Panama.
FOR RENT-Furnished 2-bed-
room apartment. ground floor,
cool, $75. 43rd Street # 1-91.
FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
mont, refrieerator, ga stovo,
telephone. Via Elpal. house be-
fore Juan Franco.
FOR RtNT:-Furnihed 1-bed-
room modern apartment, oerre,
No. 168, Viae elsaria Portel.

FOR RINT-- Frnished apart-
mont. Vie Porres 99. Phono 3-

FOR RINT:- Newly decorated
..Usas 2-bodroom, 2-bath e-
paoment. Campo Alegre, Po. -

FOR RffNt:-.-Ont ore m mmat
14,221 Amode Guerrero. Ap-
ply BieH do Abate 6029, Ave.
Ilboe. Phone 475.
FoR RET -Worehouse. suit-
able few strege or shop. 700
feot fleer cspa with two drive-
in door Inquiro for janitor at
4M July Ave. or phone Hopkins
Balboe a2966.

New Books

"Across the Roof of the
World," the story of a young
Norwegian who went from Nor-
way to Canada by way of Asia
during World War II, Is among
the books placed in circulation
during the past week by the ca-
nal Zone Library.
Wilfred Skrede, who made
the journey to join the free Nor-
weglan forces in canada, tells
his story with modesty and hu-
mor and has produced a tale
which well may be one of the
epic travel stories of our time.
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the library this week follows:
Non-fiction The Ways and
Power of Love, Soroldn; Faith
Made Them champions, Peale,
Atoms for Peace, Woodbury* 180
games for One Player, Pick;
Complete Boating Handbook,
Scharff; Across the Roof of the
World, Skrede; and the Susque-
hanna, Carmer.
Fiction The Spear, De Wohl;
Powder Valley Stampede, Field;
Faithful are the wounds, carton;
An Alligator Named Daisy, Ter-
rot; The Hero of Saint Roger,
Tickell; The Quicksilver Pool,
After Frederick Noack 64 failed
to gain release from state prison
he said "I don't -care. I'm better
off in here at my age."

Music and Dancing
from 9 p.m. on.

Golda Fried Chicken
Fillet Wlinon Steaks
Hot Homemade Rolls
Serdt with all Dinners
at $1.50
and Dicldeas sandwiches
Shrimp CocktaWil
cws matnW

PrOtR COTTAASI. Odfo ink
p-tICau L ri .aawem
2-ISIS oer thS.

PHILLIPS Sa.e C -. .4_. .,.,"
Phone Peanem SW1877, Cril
bet 1671.
GImW kk's ate Cslara B ch
Ceff4ega Madna,.eouis"emaeg,
Smdsert .te.s Phone Sambe
. Shpapuel's f rmihaed houses an
beeh at Sntea Clara. Telephone
Thempson. Balos 1772.
WILLIAMS' SUnte Clam leach
C egaa..-- ..LRock,.. .. i i--

2- = eFirneeprg lJ insM Phone Balboa 3050.

aldwin's fumieshed apartments
on beach at Sants Clam. Tele-
phone Smith. Blleb 68sl.



FOR. RU14 PidMl
Me...4.m. J..m
_. No. 14 (Paedaoe).

FOR RANT:-. Furlahod
Sbedrooms. Unrqmn She.ia
'3s. Far f- i I
2541 or 5-4923.

FOR RENTs Cholt In Sqo
Fransseo: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathi,
gaooe. 3-2978.


Modem Fase n InMtie for
eik nr end Adveaded. Call
BENNETT, 2-las2, Panamn.

WANTDTO RIt l-...d
-Mrea-,mfulahea' boaao for An.

,WANT_'-UwAm, ch-.ale,
WANT9--e111-9- oho,
.2 r &'raeimg and perch.
SV .a n 3-020.

nON"vasw ~5aa. Is showam ona tiaung ga n, post com.
niander, AneificrtslWdn 174 .tz3usw presenting lim the ba ecFro MORd of HomN r whih
he received for Post 1 members who worked on the"B1uddy Package" protedt f9rf'rnch troops
engaged In battle against Communist troops at Bleen en Phu. Theproject netted 1400 buddy
packages which were forwarded tO the battleront and hospitals. This ts the first American
Legion Post to receive a decoration from an all iled country. Shown.lett to right, Cat.W. B
Tuckercommanding officer, Rodm ; Ambassador Lionel Vase; Brig. Gen. Laidlaw, chief of
staff, USAMCARIB; George Black, department commander Panama Canal Department, Amer-
ican Legion... (Picture by:Bebert Prey, U..)

Smokin Not Cause Asks Anew For Peace Ship

Of LungCancer, Launching Lest Reds Float O

Mshers Rep-ort -

LONDON July 13 (UP) A
group of British scientists, who
have spent nearly two years ex-
petimenting with the effects of
nicotine on pice, reported today
their tests hove failed to show a-
ny definite link between smoking
and lung cancer.
The scientists were commis-.
sioned to report on the effects of
smoking on certain types of can-
cer by the British Institute of
Cancer Research.
Their findings-were reported at
Tuaday's annual meeting of the
British Empire. cancer campaign.
The report said.exhaustive tests
have failed to -prove excessive
smoking causes lung cancer. But
the tests still are continuing to
determine whether some ingre-
dient or byproduct of smoking can
produce cancer in animals.
The scientists said they spent 18
months paing white mice with
artificially produced nicotine tars
from cigarette smoke. No cancer
tumors were reported a ft e r 75
weeks, they said.
In similar tests in the United
States it was reported 44 per cent
of a group of mice painted with
nicotine developed cancer after 56

The cancer researchers said
other group of mice has had
arette smoke puffed into the
cage for most of Their nats
lives, again without contract
The institute said these ml
had smoke equivalent to 50 cij
ette a day puffed at them.
Glasgow's Royal Beatson Me
artal Hospital ported it has
a group of mie charged for a y
wwae sel-ttsts, mixed nicol
wih their food. and injected it
to their luagL The. institute -
that' that 6xerient to,, c
cer tdid not develop.

Tin Stmqp Boxes
Are Hard To Lose

they wfl t
box, f att toa
She wo l* ae
i n .._ .
X? ,-

President Esenhower g Re-
publican leaders in Congress anew
yesterday to push for action on
is atomic "peace ship" lest Rus-
sia float one .first.
His plea came as the House
Merchant Marine Committee a-
bandoned efforts to salvage the
foundering "peace shp' bill. It
oted insteadto ahead th
experimental version of a t r u e
atom-powered merchantman.
However, a new peace ship, f-
fort prosmply was lunched by Rep.I
W. Sterling Cole (R-N.Y.), who
originally helped torpedo what
some lawmakers called the presi-
dent "dream boat."
Cole introduced a new billto
build a modified versiOn of the
peace ship, with the door left open
to building a new experimental at-
om. engine to rub it.. A chief ohb-

Good For Grandma
14 (UP)--Carl AchipenbeRg, who
manufactures Interoffice com-
mtalcationa sets, ran a help-
wautqd ad in a newspaper to-
day but saal only gTan .Othera
of 50 or older need apply.
Schoenberg said he ibKes-the
patieate and skil shown by
eight grandmothers already
worWac on. the. a ael lie
fohSS ibd hl3Cg*

.aid 200 A-_._.1'
'an- gassta suet c nsr ne

wieoj fm L. ... a



Jectlon to the President's plan wa
that it would use an enge simi.-
lar to that in the atom submarine
Nautilus which would not hel in
develop a cosmmercially-ubbe
merebl ship
House eOP Leader Joseph W.
-Martin Masspredicted er
the White House lefisda
tie e that Cole's bi
will 1e teble tthe Joint
Conu l Atomic Committee,
whih the peace sp in
its pro form.
Marta ld this country does
Ing o n tomle sn p but therer
Is a le -that un I ess we act
promptlx Russias might beat
us to
M arti ~ d Seg. Leverett Sal-
ns ass.), who also met
with residetsaid te ad-
will fight for h igh-
Sand iusi legisla-
e c o w
the rest of t co.
:r n seslon.
Slrr atid-'there is a "fair
Smay quit Aug. 1.
tic leadership says
i i< f we can, we waat

called showb ."

W. T.Coffey
ubl its Law Bid

For Pointiq

,- IP



,i o "
,. ., -';

,t, .t









. ",!..**":

1. .- '.'**





,,.r*>-.. ,. "*.i l.- .'.',-. ^ .*f ~ l
L' o-.A-r.,,, ta- F- --,'. ,, *'.. :,
t:. l',. .


V* Wf 'L -1

'*,- 'ad .*-'

a .s.u ..... a i B l l .-



*** *iet4^-^ -


TWO 'ul(sCg.56ffSl P' v .sl


it- xf EN w r'

ocial a. 6id

by Mk"ee Johmon

.id the Screen: Passion or polish?
ol stood's trying to make. up
Its mind.
Grace Kelly proved that a lady
cau be box office and there's a
crop of cool, genteel dolls, being
groomed for stardom these days
who could qualify for the front

O Ianet sodeV named
arta nel
make .. w rewe, gebut
Itste h .i s "Tl e ladina
." 1r lf ace may re-
S ye of Asftyilepbwm, but
her acting a Ithe fire and spirit
of a Ana 1aia!g .
Says Kirk: 'J long run I
think film fans pay to see
passion rather ta polish." 1
Gene Barry is mighty unhappyI
over the film left in the cutting,
. room in editing. "Soldier of
Fortune." That's where most of
his scenes ended up.
SOrson Welles '.feverishly
arig for mov' ptq for his

. Not in the Script: Marie Wilson
was being interviewed by a fashion
editor who kept insisting that most
women like to express themselves
through their clothes. "On that
point," said Marie, "I have very
little to say."
Pier Angeli. who wants the stork
to arrive on schedule without any
complications, must m la th do. C:

SEpilongue to the broken engage-
ment of Monica-Lewis and Ellmo
They decided to call it off .home
months go after go*g steacy for,
three years and traytrg to overcome
religious diftmf ees. .The curchI
dispematio tO:wed that -they had
been walt o for finally came
Hugo 'added a 1Hn if dia-
logue to h dia o Moore-Johb AgarI
starter "ol Back Tomorrow."
to K1 tt*' red-light lady im-
plicatiod, lfi. Movietown censors
still refues.I give the flicker the
nece ry .jSOWfJor major theater
relesaas i. to tO ress his

JI es lam las
NewBDuuTA a
Mr. a nd pr, es E, Joes
of New Crisba.have anaemncd
the bhrthof Mararet Ann on Ju-
ly I. at Cocao SE hospital.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Ross oelowel, a for-
mer Pacific Sidrs who now live
in Headersonville, N. C.

asla Eveal
MiEs Lilly Esquivel of Panama
whose marriage to Dr. Juan Luis
Correa, Jr., of Gorgas Hospital is
a coming event set for July 23
will be honored at a dinner at the
Union Club this evening.
Host and Hostess are Dr. and
Mrq. Juan M. Morales, Jr., who
have ,Jifted a small group of

Altares Entertain
1Mr. And Mrs. Rogelio Alfaro
gave a: small dinner recently at
their Bella Vista home.
Birth In Carolina
A former Atlantic side couple
Mr. and Mrs. E. Beverly Turner
have announced the birth of a
daughter, Patricia Ann, on July,
The family lives now in Newton,
North Carolina.

Cachel Will Mark

Sacramento WR's

A l Anniversary
The special cachet Issued to
commemorate the 100th anni-
versary of the laying of the first
rails for the Sacramento Valley
Railroad, oldest portion of to-
day's Southern Pacific Compa-
.ny Wll leave Sacramento, Cali-
fornia, August 9.
The bicolored cachet will de-
plot tbeprogress of the South-
.ern .W l _Compay.. In the
West. ""
An all day ezib hisbit tori-
cal equipment will be one of the
principal events at the centen-
nial. Included among the exhib-
its will be: "C. P. Huntington"
locomotive of 1803, V&T 'Gen-
oa" of 1873. "Sierra Railroad
pioneer coach" and the private
car "Gold Coast" designed to re-
semble one of Leland Stanford's
private cars of the '70s.
The cache cachetcommemorating
this "Trail to Rail Parade of
Transportation" may be obtain-
ed by writing Cachet. P.O. Box
815. San Francisco. California,
closing 15 cents for postage
and handling.
pullers and wrenches.
Sealed bids in quadruplicate
will be received at the Property
Disposal Office, Corozal. until
8:45 a.m., August 1, 1955.

e Walt
. who

didn't know what was happening"
SVotepts alter her .latest un-covr U XC S PF
I escapneit s.a quote reissue
SFnot b ying. The first time-
aaybe. Bat not three times, Terry. The PVperty Disposal Officer.
Overheard: "Old! She can even USARCARIB, today solicited bids
remember Liberace's first name." on 37 Items- of foreign excess
pe-sonal property located at Co-
This Is Hollywood Mrs. Jones: rozal.
There's a irl a with a typical Among the Items offered are:
Kasas face,' said Director Josh Portable grinder, high pressure
Lo=ga, picking out local types in cleaner, battery chargers, elec-
sHastead .an for location scenes trick heating elemetwa, aneathe-
n "PicQ c." Tbi dell, Jean Far. aa apparatus, dental cabinet, op-
well, was hired for atmosphere, rating table pads, mattresses,
then .confessed: ."'m from assorted transformers, poeuma-
Brooklyn. rm just here visiting tic paint sprayer, 25 gallon
y grandmothere" tanks, electric contrifuges and



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Release todoy t the LOX Theatre starring
--' .~g "

Any proper spectacle adventure set In the days when
knighthood was In flower should have its fair quota of
cast es: in this respect, Columbia Picture's "THE BLACK
KNIGHT," starring Alan Ladd and Patricia Medina in color
by Technicolor, release today at the LUX in shows of 3:05 -
5:00 7:00 9:05 p.m., concentrates on castles in Spain.
The sweeping motion picture was shot on location in
Spain and Wales, with sequences being shot at the Castle
at Manzanares el Real at Guadmud Castle, near Toledo,
and around the walls of the 11th century city of Avila, these
latter battlements represented King Arthur's Camelot Castle
during the film's climatic battle waged between King Arthur
and his Kings, and the treacherous Saracens and Cornish-
men. Advt.

H Iil

BALBOA 6:15 8:70 DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:30
a.r"l rem -. Jane POWELL
r lnr N, 0r-' Tony MARTIN
CinemaScope ColorlI
Fri. r"Tuarua'i Hidden Junsle"
GATUN 7:00

MARGARITA 6:15 8:0
0 William HOLDEN
Frd. "DAWN AT s0CoRno"

ISTOBAL 6:15 8:10

'AMP BIERD 6:15 8:10


Inside Revelations of The Pleasure House of Paris!...




Newsmen Said To Be Conmmies

Refuse To Talk- One Is EWd
U^^ B^^B

-Two New York newspapermen
told Senate" investigators today
they are not now Communists
but refused to answer several
questions about past Red affili-
ations. One was promptly fired.
A third witness before the
Senate internal security sub-
committee, Charles S. Lewis of
Burlington, Vt., said fhe once was
a. Communist but quit the party
when a fellow Red asked him to
identify a non-striker so he
could be beaten into line.
The two newspapermen who
took refuge in the 5th Amend-
ment when questioned about
past Communist connections
were Melvin Barnett of the New
York Times and David Gordon
of the New York Daily News.
They said, however, they have
not been Communists for some
Subcommittee chairman James
C. Eastland (D-Mlss.) produced
a letter from Arthur Hays Sulz-
berger. publisher of the Times,
notifying the group Barnett has
been fired.
Sulzberger forwarded to East-
land a copy of a letter he sent
to Barnett. The publisher said
Barnett's refusal to answer cer-
tain questions put to him by the
subcommittee and "the course
of conduct which you have fol-
lowed since your name was first
mentioned at the hearings.. .has
caused the Times to lose confi-
dence in you as a member of its
news staff.

"Accordingly." Sulber g e r
wrote, "this will serve as notice,
of termination of your employ-
Lewis, now public affairs di-
rector of radio-television station
WCAX at Burlington.' testified
he quit the pa7ty beoaue he wag
revoltede, by .violetW e* fe saki
he "had -to make a choice be-
tween the Communist Party and
my wife, and I chose my wife."
All three men were named by
CBS news correspondent Win-
ston Burdett as members pf a
Communist unit at the now-de-
funct Brooklyn, N.Y. Eagle. Lew-
is said he was a party member
for "several months in 1947"
while an Eagle employee.
Barnett and Gordon said they
worked on the Eagle. But they
refused to say whether they
were Reds at the time.
Lewis, who appeared as a vol-
unteer witness, said he was re-
crutted into the Eagle unit of1
the Communist Party by Violet'
Brown, a fellow employee also
named by Burdett.
He said she "gave me a sales

Bachelor Will Sail

Atlantic Alone In

Home-Made Ketch

talk" that a ap. active member
of the CID Newspaper Guild he
"should be a member of the
Communist Party, which she
said was making the actual de-
cisions In the newspaper guild."
Lewis said Nat Einhorn, later
an official of the New York
Newspaper Guild, was the Com-
munist unit leader In the Eagle
when he joined.
He said he broke with the par.
ty when Einhorp asked him to
go to Flushing, N;Y,, to identify


Worl.War I n ad later .B
dio c tkf of the oecuM
ereimt .. I5 it R .Z n
rflned froms overnm aeit.
iee 192, whentI -Wll-no
advJsed that ,loyalty *a "
woult be preferred against m -
He said he never inform tbe
Rovem1m t that he had been
SBarnett. a Times copy reoru
for more than two years, said hbe
has not been a Ied since "ebM
ruary or March, 142."' orden, .
a Dally News reporter for s'l
years, said he has not been a '
Red fdr 1 years.

I.H "


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SWAMSCOTT, Mass., July 14-1 I *
(UP) A. 33-year-old so/t-spoken
bachelor sails tomorrow in an ef- \l
fort to cross the Atlantic alone in
his 30-foot home-made boat. i To U
George Boston, 2-pound former
Harvard and Boston University
football player, said that if a l
goes well he may continue around
the world. vA" Vllt
Boston built the Tahiti double-; \ ai f
end auxiliary ketch oq the lawn
outside bis Swampscott home,. It
took him 2% years and cost I,-
His fir~ goal is the Az ere* a,
some 2,000 miles from this paot.
He hopes to cover that dlestago
in 40 das.
Thee- he'll hve off for Gibral. '.
tar a 1,000l sail he 'figures
w; tske himabout U days,
Boston ha a cued his b o heat
with. five doxp_ eg four pounds,
Wi bacon, six loaves at bread, on-I
,*as, Lotatoes cdy g wdered
milk and caned gods
.He also will carry 70 gallons of l
reir-water and 65 one of gas
line. He said he wg.l al mostae
the way and s- his cw *tbhoe. _
power engine ly when be hahs,
D. .




Ne you can enjoy the mild,
aded dgwrette you've aws .
liked uad ppy ch m for tUnm.
20 anB M= IO. thwna'mty

NUDIST Rmi C (F"eoto.

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WATCH THE BIRDIEI-Italy's heavyweight champ, Franco Cavicchi, appears to be doing just that as he kayoes a German
boxer in Rome, thus gaining a shot at European heavy toga. Cavicchi wants a chance at Rocky Marciano's heavy title.

ARMY ON THE MOVE'-The Army representative here being Cadet R. Kyasky of West Point who streaks across the fin-
ish line the winner of the 100-yard dash during U..S.-British track meet in London, England. Yale's Henry Thresher
is second, followed by Cambridge and Oxford runners. Meet ended in a tie and drew gQod.crowd of English sports fans.

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QPlNING THE WAY-The galleryites at the National Open golf tourney use periscopes to LIGHTNING BOLT-Stuck in a trap on the fifth hole of the
follow the play from the rear rows. An unknown, Jack Fleck, won the U. S. event. San Francisco Olympic club layout during the National
Open tourney, Tommy Bolt, early leader, blasts out like a
lightning shot. Bolt wound up with 292, behind Jack
Fleck, who won it, and Ben Hogan, who finished second.



~*1 *




TO ARMS, MENI-Couple of welterweight biffers, Isaac Logart (right) of Cuba and Lud.
wig Lightburn of Honduras, wind up in tangle of arms. Logart won the nod in New York.


the Little League season in New York is big
stuff for these little guys who stand at atten-
tion on their field, at Polo Pl. and Stadium
Ave., in the Bronx. Boys up to 12 play it.


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S Ddemnj. pid he'can't make a-aw.. Randy Jackso o-thet Chicago Cubs scores with ease during game I Brooklyn.

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3f -I, l-Prt hor .h at b .AT RrD .O s *
e hpat.wh sc K.l th

Tle a as at ere O
.gh trran n R bol Gastea *, o nee sale ma-u.

po0th'pWilthe b t phthea He atoed l p iper a e om
SVc othleae utlve week,- ane dh i Wlbeeall rund altedt i with t3e arn ( b h

wraer vi be ln wthSort Lucoe DiOs Det olf th (N Wto twhD tanop OOnly at (he Oarch (Ta a
T r o ld b u e1~ t L9 arfdol, ee s evr t score e W acvtivre-y 2 *
Lp ,ate Ope nhlek n te fro On aor eTh i w the o

a."k~ t~ m.~axvh %"dt ra. lia-., bot dMM-tha" wil l, y coltfi.iora et w.ewo3

ettle or S w t week after a series o quar be ay July he ecl were tat de an nvton ouam
8 UNITED PBX8S *alder, another tn Wollyn's rels. _a week wiu run irom July as thri gt for theo tirt time this sa- Albrook APS with an o
'rcde ~of he" now ha a -- I _- July an oon unt our -- verdict and stopped the __
W & ret. GB total of 0 ruM batted whch U .aV At IuO ISI O secrutve weeks have passed. Oy r lers In their only other mi g,
T58a M3 67 leave him wh a total oi 101 to 15 1 Un0 one la nose runu pe wee may 89-r3. n a league contest on
S37 3% uire in the remaller half of K. a or am cor. alo
5f l 36 .596 4 the Mo ihat he wanl wored In to el -r -x e Paper Mate tournament Anotr Iortt fray la se
r a4 .3 th Wn t. Tt i a h ma T b w t t n at A a ad a wr t F

this in Iuaer 5 a atinvoleSa tan thia yamt the prn so^ut zan She Woer ote anai
ranS e0 Sand 9.n Cl"sho t T" n s blowg yMV min Alrook's lyers The
t- P, I.-Ever, should he Montregain th ha e dclublamae rtheo necessary mr- T r ha
Chance of to Newombethrokly bon- all-around talent he showed with rrangemen s with Moreno to stage
,ni; ._W.on's all-time major Ire, wh te i n it h is beolee o, .;t 'thr e tur inet which ill be u. l.
.ebjuq thigh markof100fIrstwin It b sidrabe isnbpdtnusual in that it will be a mo1eda eaP Inc T Qnlan iie
A s.1 3eafr __ w m ae rnrth e .year, _cod bzuld beofhconsiderablelta, i p in ot he" o f usa lw ac e I n, SeJ l o s r -T gol int he ."

a ireajors se y o dDeeln oDbf te sep J to Indians. erOnly et ts ,34,pt3r.
4. There could be um 134 St. Louis Cardinal, w as a- has a lifetime boattg average of ath pla y.
crop of 0-gae winnIr hseadofDe ape .the malors.led nt e wBe be divided to two

S' i n 3 Ql pl e ofrt bdo o01flights.hose with handicap@Therkeygo meg rof the a s:n0 on th
In tebio na und o ly woul 2 t low fr INreeven witho01'oh .. eyber t hr s attdow itre 30e nD IF IN''e from-0 to 1wil l play in the first Ares Arm Jd Forces basketball the bands of
three or ow more victories it he Fain who was dr pedm by the a Floyd Patterson punch pd onhchin. Brid e wasb adsei hs compete o lart sere, th lier al mi
Swere not pichin for the isv, Detroit Tigers, report ily because -.. victim In Madson Square G t en bouen sthowdrown batle for wflrsteo place. ) the
S enth plauhce Phnllies, needs every he suffered from a sore iues, wasb e. oirtei t mI

L can et rom now onm neos areeaent. He re- first we'sctit 6. llCrt Champion. took ovr athe PANuarneu a -lmn

pan(Second lao g ning of the nidhtcap drove in champion Elstban Ortt will 7. Prank Beason Sunlner rry 1. ut--g final loway ....on.. toi0 0 0
ntrSal 000 w a-0 7 3 a teeao ftu r the only run oe u that game and meet sensationaspl Alberto "Toto" II rlay p no mrst wei. will o Solo Navy I. TE2 ST Y
g Nor er gave Conn Mrrero the s ieu- r te d6ain bot dae ~Slabe Jy 2i Panama po Aalahe olier were tatngMacarron de-ari .. 2 v l i
By*PRS Snider,, sz ,,in ly l sa .-week will run rom July thm at for the. first time this sea-Alrk with an ov

"arc h now aro s a SSd ay T L Balo defeated Richmond, e Juy i n o Su t. Maleo The Hyedro Jy aiesct nT stppe eife a

aaawniaiva-- Nutew Yo rkga fl-Ita the firat of two rmes but Ibarra has a record of 48 vic- 10. y Cardose Pl y Boyt ithy-1 0 oil IEBM AAZINEl
(fleeend-iame) -M a defPated Diants, an oDick Btarr was cre cited witn tories in 63 fights and to about 11. Naul Arias-. Dondra. psh to dolaeete p ne At .. *0 0 2 0ll plr
w Bul lo o.- 2 0 guerew" at Pitt b rgh it chmond's triumph over the to step iento the prps.oessional 12. Boris Allara Treol. ndv ws hbournam ea
Toront.1 ..... 3 ...-. I.eavesh.himW.,atotalofSunda yAtI Havanaslndon runupe--o-we_.may f.' 'jjn 69-_i.aeagurounper me cntet on

sls S i omaional League gama uBisns in thee inals. u ek for the to uname score. ti18 5 .l

H thvana andStrull; lt nigh5 B tR Wheat hurled Colum- The curtain raiser will begin0- a andI ig your ne score (ross Cless
Starrolee Wf and 8t, Clairt. Thd Yanee open their third bus to a 9-3 win over myracuse at 8. C e Sains heeuarer handcap) sood Wolveines
th- n f Wha by ob an, John Panama took two out oI the
Cltonight- Brandt and stan Jok powre6d three battles against the vIAitors a (g -hiough c eono tne yo esursor tesoi-
Sr n the e man r 0-4 t e panamaOutboard -al boats wil tl tThe baper a te touran Anoer import try Is s
On The Alleys... l.,, t .e a.4! L o r. Ovtrer Paul wAntrews e t P e fr t n Fort g a
Alh tl .: a IDi a ttor Inlso tave Tt, I h a lae ge T.w inslb t Pocation tewil by hold runte-re of the roughest hess in .o p e s tk
otlump4te in 4, 1-Pin th4 night doialo h-der Panama I the present south n nnd ho o. LoUN CLus W ynol .. ..e.... 1 0 Trop
Us 52 A6l tor i .- Sg e C.o bout race# S d d tod )atoply 18 (UPta -teiEca Absm

-:. lb l n oa Detraboga..-.w i sdr hris still blowing. tl 'ur- N which wa wil tr
h l...a is s0 Tr pbooeri t he celebratio-(n h 4 co nst th o

f ft pf t ann del Car- During the ls t race at Tabo- The combined trap and skeet orites in b encounter. In
?. Cas- .. -... 1 0 1 0 1 cam* Cere elsoeu mo wt b a Ulty scoring by a tight Crlatobal Run Club on s e-
S. .... S t adum, in th ee t ame o tharl es the f er heavy lato at the
11unr b atheo dh eMal epswill us awargen to auw Fearon .0 010

pMta init Jua 7 gNEW July 4 1 2 9 curnt rer Eiesl weght titleholder who has loust Wlldesli 8
Snfor .. 0 0 0 0 three tes in an effort to regain The Balboa team consisting of The first quarter looked a
s a g To. Perane ..- s 1 0 0 2 I d. I the cowna, won a split declon, Holmes Jans on,, Fogarty R. ot runaway e at built u2 a ot n
ufmA n at-nerald.... Or0 0 0 ro a ci l r over Andarews in that time, Starton ar io the to arn It wa a f prie p riI
a ene t w a s l onsoredbnionOuelevimion silta heret mwbtch aroa Csanovea fe .0 4 24whet
A sai-, an a rhaer a Cr Andrewls sctrllcd the only uetr, Buttoe, Johr ason and ha ..

Cdhrles or the canvas for tealb.oa ha s to
m Emblm Clr b tnieduompubory eight eount ei the Balboanoceuncepo was verluayatroto-gnItohe
Egtsecond round. The scoring o7 the the match-tArtti'fS

t 1h headerritt or NEAw Sthss Reoeree Frank Sikorb gve An- This is most unusual. When a
R. Hulett 0 0 B0 0-* "" L S S drews the round by a 10-7 score, kee shooter gets to station No. Saref lg Vn a
m-- 7 I iIS R H Sullt 0 0 0 M n. .QUESTION: There is a wild Judge Frank Me Adam maderi vers. the dournamblest a miss- t th
le 1 wtth the count 3 and 1 od for Aadrews, and Judge he g general ha a straight nin oo ke t

pWrr **"**** 1 b i t e batter, two out and a man mes M4e 4a.u. 10.. Me Manu wrapped up.
and WIts."- th 54 m t. The runners-up ifi recive *d, -, ,

SM Muanst .. 0 0 0 on third base. The mn on ird scored the f t for Charles
to reuanionfhthe game In th tbse u cross the plate, the batter while Si or ad it 9-1 or the Casaova was high gun on the Watoine.0to m mm mm 0I
e Inuiin, oad waalo. T d 8 8 to 7 19 races to s it rounds it and heads exhampion and M Adam Cristobal team wth 4out o ; Howe
r 2at t---- for seond. The batter fails to ror Andrews. hSutton aad seute had 47 etathcGyi4. e ybot uhuetiekSotlse 15 2 9a 6h
lou c a fi ght 5.e h vr Carnds Ntvero V nu te viewoa f the tact that this Is
Jot. edn em oie t Tde1s ,t tro 3:, ap
8 -1'0 he1. fu 5,-ao.......o r 07 ,. totpean s or to Diamon hea rt5 0 ..0

L tkif _sDrysdsalt .rtheeopener, nthe n- D;.ncGnr*a,.a tannare'an- l d Ir et 0... 0
Thor. nrblln, d b ahrn to amt w tIgt 6. Bar of -a-ChampionJo areo trhem w ath aout o s--aller guet aon a oo S

smoothes edged past a r led ball is thrown to first base, and the fi:rt prioe with th dte ,
al made doe the run The n the 10th rund Charle F hooters at ut e ,
S .c n demhShlod tin lran the eitho Aenbiw: Tena tr on awem ch whe. s haonla edl Haalrfae tw omn te uL ae eson.
_M IWtorneal. 1 .ng of-b. tte m dr-a oltes h anld M p gardleas bMt of will'here a nkinst th e ropes, pau t gknsra he lee after ans .. ...m.mi. spl 0 1 4 Itt-
as.tsWil theniirna th a Coraltar team to a hal- tI. ha ithe made bot th esawa ino La L- Panama An Maarthederl bo R. Csl w s .. I I

S t rn of 14 to two out, a pinchhitter, Cl "C pri wll oe
and. .sodtv. Ted.'_ ProL ., h= .{m p .^n- ...f.all dee aeld n themaondS" .. to the l StMeloC-Te ywodrtow Le I Lut I the Ebb .......m m4 1 .0 9,_[-SIN
r1a In voof e factth Pe h Iraltaralotnoftto a oatIWaSne F.Lwsml C -
del NOW Yok me C spinc th n itof l we5 rounded u1afhset Sc Yoaroe la prizes of the dlnest gualt H m. 0
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uflo 01" 000 100-- 2 l-" Is at Pittburghlchmond'a 5-g triumph over the to step itnto the profeu onal 1 Allara Trebol. round or the tournamen a h .

*chmpioNEse tona b an r League gainBiso.nsrnenerns wa th fi nalraneks
i Wdnta aggi th ol ra ta. ad it yoarenet 3core (Toots '7h 00 Wo11Mead2e0
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sar wXIndians In leveid tonight-- Dradt and Stan k powered three bttles against the viitorsae, Ad f ,1
Ute inks l offer tlateBufavereat tchunday night. Te!yro Teven is your scr' net among e arbie
go TorntoYr the4ly ica-wiono ft "u e pr. ntm4 3 6
I AlleS. to Bom a the mneat" ehlleA &" .theW YokDofnican' eRetmublic. Over ru..PlAndrews WPlayy startso thisulIMondayp. Robtiras.. m m m 0 0 00

AU bowlrLs re Invi4ted can .L.eagueation there _ege galnht Panama teams by white- .-, e,, rnks rundlorth torna'n
a Nitlepate I0 n the Hed-rn 41tree. tnght, d ou.ble heaers. *wo-"h5nthan'am n aek f to I ourw, k ......18
t--uramet-.t.obe-h --Stoner- washingftonis t.A, Chicago, asany-ou LeyagUnd washng theI.anamanuant StoCHI CAGo, Ju l 1- =. UUn CLUB Reynoulds mrze.AndIm5 0 9
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i s. at K ansa c .It,,,,ris0 now won two games each in rout chance today buthndler of the .d- te [
Af,,et 9 L, outting Paul'aa evenedup Andreys charged the ad-a Thee combined 'trap .and skeetBvorites in both encounter. In-0
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,... ,, i.ntors .......'mm 0 0 0 th....ree times in an effort, toregain The Bboa team co.tls .o The first quarter looked flke:
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,.* ..

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L,-' `~~Z~; ~~Zk""'~


"Letf peope now the truth and the cm sry If safo Abraham Lincoln. ,


North Kore"n

Scores U.S.


PANMUNJOM, Korea, JilY 14
(UP) -North Korean Gen. -Lee
ang Cho held his first press con.
ference with United Ntons news.
men today and lectured them on
the evils of writing "propagan.
U. N. officials, who earlier this
month refused allied reporters
permission to attend a previous
conference with Lee, made no ef-
fort to stop today's press saesasion.
But they clearly disapproved.
At one point, he broke in to say


To Stren gten


ps Down McCarthy




It was Khrushchev rather
than Bulganin who got top bill-
ing as leader of the recent So-
viet "friendship" mission to Yu-
Western observers also consid.
ered the Soviet defense minis.
ter's Inclusion as highly signifi-
The Big Three aliese tiU
press Russia at the conference
for rapid action on reunstifica-
ftion of Germany, diplomatic
officials said here today.
The possibility of an East-
West tug-of-war on the German
question was expected to come
under final review at today's
White House meeting of Presi-
dent Eisenhower's top-level Na.
tional Security Council. How-
ever, no announcement was an-
ticipated from the top secret
The high-level meeting was
the last before the President
leaves for Geneva tomorrow
night after delivering a nation-
wide radio-television address on
Geneva conference prospects.
Before flying to Europe, Dul-
les reflected Allied concern over
the German issue. The secretary
pointed out in a farewell state-
ment that he would meet Sat-
urday in Paris with representa-
tives of the 15-nation North At*
lantic Treaty Organization.
The treaty nations, he said,
were "much interested in some
of the problems which may
come up at Geneva articularl
In relation to thed fer repub.
lie of Germany, which Is now a
member of NATOo.
Sudden now g tereait deri
many Waso aspirdbyBurcopss
latest statemt that It is tim-
possible under present condi-
tions to reunfy Germandny. A
Soviets proposed a step-8y-
step program to that end after
formation of an aU-Suropean
security organization.
Some diplomats noted the
Russians seem to want a post-
ponement of German unity.
They noted, too, that the Red
plan made r-) provision for anyd
United States participation In
an "all-European system of col-
lective security."
This omission Jibes with Mos-c
cow's long-standing demands 1
that the United States fold up 0
Its foreign bases and withdraw
Its overseas troops.
It also indicated new Red ef-
forts to prevent German rearm.
ament Inside the NATO organi-

he had a question of his own to'
-I would like to know," he said. !U
"the reason why in these daysn va Hand; Sla
the American press are speaking
that our side has violated the ar.
mistice agreement and the Czech WASHINGTON. July 14 (UP) Moscow radio announced to-
and Polish members of the Neu- -Senate leaders h 0 ped for day that Communist Party
trial Nations Armistice Commis- quick overwhelming approval boss Nikita Khrushches wit
sion are not neutral? today of two resolutions to attend the Geneva conference
"In my opinion, such kind of strengthen President Elsenhow- -but not as one of the Big
.,propaganda is necessary for the er's diplomatic hand at the Big Four.
eoplg in America who are seek-. our conference. It broadcast a news agency
jg war. 10 p0sals were approved dispatch saying Pr me er Nikola
14-0 yesterday by the Senate Buiganin will be "leader of thi
"Because some Americans are Foreign Relations committee. delegation."
Idesirmg to eliminate the neutral Acting Democratic leader Earle Defense minister Georgi Zhu-
Nations Supervisory Commission, C. Clements (Ky.) sald they kov also will attend, the broad.
we are particularly interested in would be made the Senate's first cast said.
the noisy clamoring made by the order of major business today. The other Soviet delegates wil
Americans at this moment." In approving the two propo- be foreign minister V. M. Molo-
Asked why North K o r e a at- sal the committee slapped tov and deputy foreign minste
tacked Soutn Korea in 1950, Lee down Sen. Joseph B. McCarthy Andrel Gromyko.
replied that "It is a well known (R-Wis.) for the second time "As advisors" the broadcast
S fact that South Korea started the in two weeks y voting 13-0 said. "they will have Malik, VI.
war and that U S. Secretary of to table--and thus bottle up- nogradov, Zarubla, Pushkin and
State John Foster Dulles helped his resolution calling on the Semyonov."
plan t. U.S. to break off diplomatic But the key member n
' jee also was asked when Chi- relations with Soviet satellite Khrushchev. Western diplomats
.ase Communist troops w o u I d nations in Europe. had been in suspense whether
wiLAdraw irom Korea. One of the proposals before the Communist Party chiel
"During the period of the Arm-i the Senate was an administra- would be on the scene of the
:stice neguciations, as well as after tion-backed resolution voicing Geneva talks.
te signing of the armistice agree- the Senate's hopes that people
meant," he said, "our side ia s in Iron Curtain countries eill
bee r insistent on the withdrawal again be free in accordance -. h e fz .pa Ie -
z foreign troops from Korea. the garantees of the Atl .c
T. he Chinese have also been in- Charter.
a .fent that foreign troops witn. But it dees not mention Rus- a
w. If South Korea also insists, sla or communism by name, re. Ban OnA i i illl
the ehniese will be with- terrind only to "totalitarian im-
naturally." penial m" and "aggressive des- a a
said tnat charges that Chi- potlsin." B ,e Megers
troops interfere in North Meanwhile, Britain and
sea's affair were "not consist- France have urged the United WASHINGTON, July 14- (
with facts, but only concocted States to go easy on the ques- -Attorney General Her bert
pro.aganua purposes by toe' tion of Russian satellite states Brownell Jr said today the
ericans who like to interfere i at the Geneva summit confer- rnment mustban allpro-
r countries affairs." ence, informed sources said in posed steel merger to prevent
t Parts today.dsteelmergerstop
4e c r at- faiisrs. f Sate John the growth- of "troublesome"
o T WLr *I .i.s f'M ossr De^h to S*o fo economic giants such as now

losok aa unl rs 18 W o a seoprodMa esa r the Canive l
1W f bR mIU ,wJ e 5YlV conference-evei tA I with f Wit- auno thes ao te b field.
A O 14aUP 1 fo reign. ecretary tarold TheAttorney General re-em-
TnheJustAe Depor ent Pa cllan and French foreign pour in a tpech befnr uht'smdll
J Asched is Possa ie teianaanni toalt on'soNa
e W minister Anthlneoryonay that will nation wtonth the oiston-
astamp a ro 6 the western nation of the d the Bethlehem and-
t tC theGinvesiga atioy sum n ycop nerec- h -Youngdtown Companies, the
t t ron tihoe rnm ettto third and sixth largest
wh .look atar ench. r.em4er Edgar a M T F srespectively.I
WASHINGTON, July 14 (UP) Pauret s new proposal to cut he Wrllmade the statements
The Justice Depar men has aims budgets of the Bi Four n a speech before the Small
launched an invcstiuaton ef dol- and use the savings to set up a Builni Administration's Na-
lar-a-year men appointed by thP development fund for underde- tinal Council of Consultants In
ide Eisenhower to determine veloped countries. session h er e.
their their work s for string Informed sources said tht the he Justce Department an-
.. l or economic glapta, it U.S. wll raise the quesa ti of lnounced several months ago
wercrnud todWay. freedom th satellite states at that It had vetoed the Bethle-
t the outset, the investigation the sumnlit conference hem-Youngstown plan.
aWt ev wly those government But thby said British and
t who advise the Ad- French diplomats died nt expect ia nw o Tree all
ti on contracts awarded Presid ent senhower to push It emang Ir a l
SDefense Production Act. to any point that might endan- T
Vr, informed sources said It er success of the meeting In the 0 i.OfSruction
tb include all "WOCS" face of angry Soviet reaction.
th e appointed by the British and French diplomats Na edsn Flats
t who work without co- have urged the United withtes In r
i re-confrenco talks not to press Some Canal'ers around the
of the Jusce Department toucy issue, the sources Balboa Flats area today felt n-
tmvotion, came from aOn-s. dinedn l to plead: "Woodsman
a source who se not spare- that tree," as they watch-
m It was confirmed by n -l ed workmen uprooting several
iAttorney tenamol stan-m Dnigoeef s U. nire H trees.
tr"s, usntimt chlef. R"in raniI -11 A spokesman for the Canal
w asked it Pou r M o Company said that eight or nine
the Junvest igation asto ea h h a meri n mango trees were being removed
BDtether the w k of RloM tIUl "in connection with the restora-
S am-s a i o y 11 a return v t ton of tho arrive iand the con-

r laws." P- AIS, July 14-(U)--IX-
a chief was asked t Russians on their way to E. Germany Grants
*ftit stronger safeguard view Ameriaaos farmlands drop- H Hundreds
ith regar bon d murere n today ust as Us. secre- To

Mn.a have cost theState John oster Dules
ob forev de d through here en router,
*Mflict of Intert," h c at Genev. BERLIN, July 14 (U< )-Sev-

tM efena dtinegathered In a Pais UP-era] hundred Austrian eom eu-
ine DMefe unse P iceooufs celebrating the French nists will be granted asylum In

J-r to determine The 0,1 agriculturalists ar- with the Soviet withdrawal from
of r hem late yesterday from Austri. The West Berinnews-

tbaaesae po"elegraf"rvers sidtoday.d today.

g- ooes ,
mlnBlt dbuune. tlirodgh years of close coopera-

wssi mnay pdy a, return visit to uled to arrive In the Soviet

Sir Anthony Eden mqt Mhs cab-
met today in Londoaor a final
summing-up before he !nd Mac-
Mlillan leave for Genevo.
British observer= pressed
satisfaction that Ihauhchev is
attending the conference. He Is
generally accepted In ndon as
e realpower in R
The West Berlin city govern
ment meanwhile appealed to the
Geneva conference to make
German unification a "central
theme" of four-power delibera-

A statement of the city sen.
ate, or executive council, called
It a "dangerous mistake" to be-
lieve that peace and security
could be based on a divided
"It can not be expected from
the Geneva conference *%t in
its first phase it will solve the
problem of German reunifica-
tion." the statement said.
"However, we wish that reuni-
fication be on the Geneva agen-
da as a central theme when we
recognize tat the question of
reunification can not be solved
without reciprocal security guar-
"We appeal on the great pow-
ers of the world to do everything
to find and take the path to the
reunification of Germany, to se.
curity and peace in Europe and
the world." the statement add-

Moscow Ofwer U.S.

MNtOdd 01 6 fl(

LONDON, July 14-(UPl-The
Moscow Trade Union newspaper
Trud said today that the Umnted
States could save $20,000,000,000
to $27,000,000,000 a year in de-
fense .costs by adopting the So-
viet Union's plan for disarma-
Moscow Radip quoted Trud as
saying the savings from arms
cuts could "be switched over to
the production of consumer
roods," and houses and reduc-
tion of taxes.
The Moscow broadcast skirted
close to but made no mention of
French Premier Edgar Faure's
proposal to devote disarmament
savings to a fund to help back-
ward areas of the world.
"Let the Big Four join ift re-
lucing their security expenses,"
raure said in Paris yesterday,
'and contribute the counter-
part of the savings to the devel-
opment of the under-developed
countries or regions of the world
to the amelioration of the poor-
est populations.",
This proposal had been dis-
closed earlier in the week by
diplomatic sources close to the
big three pre-Geneva talks in

5:12 a.m.
5:56 p.M.




11:19 e.m.

NO Wa ?

t "A
Vasse Stresses IClse

Ties In Message For

Ambassador of Fra.ce to Pan-
ama Lionel Vasse. today tress-
taie s -M.
ed he close tie existing be-
tween the United States and
France in the common cause of
freedom in a message commem-
orating Bastille Day. Ambassa-
dor Vasse declared:
"So, once more, the United
States and France are celebrat-
ing-almost together-their glo-
rious National Day: The Day of
"And Just as history has linok-
ed so closely our two contirt
in the past. In their long quest
and continuous struggle for the
triumph of the democratic and
Christian principles of dignity
and equally of men: of fespeCt
of human rights o peace uat
Justice and international. coop-
eration-those sagred prince W
which Inspired your ar aon
of Independence,' and whieh ar
also med In enatlnal
nite-Historyd .sn _'idaLta

Sit$pg EuOIMS

Hot SpoU Claimsg

210 Uves In Week
LONDON. uly 14-(UP)-The
heat was on western Europe to-
day for the most sizzling hot
spell in two decades.
In Stockholm the mercury
soared to 32.5 degrees centi-
grade, well above 90 in the
shade, to give the Swedish capti
tal its hottest day since 1933.
In muggy London the mercu-
ry stayed above 70 all night and
went to 82 at noon.
Since the heat wave started a
week ago more than 210 persons
in Britain and-on the continent
have died from drownings, heat
exhaustion, freak lightning bolts
or traffic accidents, many of the
latter caused by the frensled
rush away from the hot and-
stifling towns a cities

Lightning Strikes
Royal Ascot Race
Course; One Dead
ASCOT; July 14-(UP)-A bolt
of lightning hit the grandstand
at the crowded Royal Ascot race
course today.
At least one person wus.killed
and 30 others injured. No mem-
ber of the'royal family was

N u0 1 I eniu" u o rmEinaniu.
d w emerged victorfousty of
our griefs and hardships and
ordeals-Just because we re-
mained TOGETHER.
"In spite of the recent -and
rather unexpected 'detente'
which developed during the very
laot weeks on. the "cold war"
f4Mnt as welLas in the long dip-
lomatRc feud between East and
Wmest, we are still confronted
with grave problems, serious
dangers and fateful decisions all
around the world. We can not
lower Our guard, give up our
power and carelessly indulge
ourselves to -the pleasant but
dangerous leisure of enjoying
qletly an appearance of peace-
ul -whh, so far, can
be nothing more a a light
hoe. for a better understanding
wch may ese for awhile the
grave tension which has pre-
vailed during the past ten years.
in our precarious relations with
Sviet R a and their Commu-
nist attes. /
"Thtoere, the Irnational
the frei memb -of the


Bastille Day

North Atlantic Traty and the
Western om fef
strited to the Wetern world
but must be tended a

whee our common and ump
-.40d ri mgst
nAst asthe lited state ton
mortteda the a n Id to
wmi peace, : o ..e., the
amtl4s too
-1 re" tt iadet Con
-munit doctrines, mae, am a
world power. Is also cestatlegi
maiatota peace .nd order tn
r oversem terae ,m whee
^^almtaRt 10
ce mora than c

"ul "" ____

-Fau .IIUIa moive POpUs..
tiona to some regressive Impe-
rialism which would- turn them
back towards either political
slavery, racial .sal on or
eeono domin uo imposed
upon them by some foreign na-
"It should be keDt clearly In
mind, among all the allies of
France, that any thing, any un-
calculated move, any unilateral
decision which might weaken
the strategic position. where
France has made herself strong
overseas, Is weakening at the
same time the polital-mand mil
itary strategy of the Free World.
' On this glorious anniversary
of Bastille pay, on this Day of
Lberty-whbla is the 1National
Day of France and of the Unit-
ed States as well, let get clos.
er together, 'as we have been n
the past, for better fad for
worse; and let us remain pre-
pared in the future-4a we al-
ways were In the past-to stand
up In defense of what, together,
'8o proudly we hall'
"For as long as the United
States and France shall remain
closely linked together, .with
Great Britain. by W doonu-
nity of views, polic es ideals
Justice, Pece and L S Wil
be prserved In ..UM w or
the sake of free ..,.,

TT. io frt

"; "

dw- p

- --
*'~V~4-4'.4.*~ ~ .. -.
-.. -'4-


Senate Moves


Retired Brass
(ContinUed from Page 1)
come the heads of such civilian
agencies as the TWA and the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service on the day following."
Mollohan said.
Mollohan has blocked Nouse
action on Senate-passed bills to
place two more retired generals
as assistant commissioners of
Mollohan also listed an addi-
tional 33 retired generals and
admirals serving in top Jobs in
many of what he termed the
"100 principal firms doing busi-
ness with the Department of De.
"Without in any way reflect-
ina upon the, hh qualifications
and undoubted integrity of
these officers," he said, "I'nev-
ertheless find It a too-startling
coincidence that so many of
those firms could not find qual-
ified civilian personnel In their
organizations, or in Industry
generally, to fill these positions.

7Se. C4 EN. T R1 A JL1 8"08.9:H

U *m m


I -' .- "





_ I I I

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