The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
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]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00804

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE COSMOPOLITAN
^- CAPITAL...
BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY
Piste
AN INDEPENDENT .jjj^/T Hls\f|^. DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
".#>! f fce people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram's
CANADIAN
WHISKY
THIRTIETH TEAS
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JULY 15, IMS
FT** CENT
Treaty
Open
JANA AND DIANE FRENCH, daughters of lat L t. and Mrs. William C. French of Diablo Heights,
gaze sympathetically while Frtate Art Braun c ushlons their pet cocker spaniel, Blacky, for his
rabies vaccination at the Small Animals Clinic, Fort Clayton, this week. Poised with the im-
munizing hypo is MaJ. Henry J. Keane of the 97th Veterinary Detachment, Fort Clayton. All
Pacific side canines received the annual rabies shot this week at the Fort Clayton Clinic.
French is assigned to the 7446 A. U. at Fort Clay ton. (U.S. Army photo)
1r
Ship Owners Cops, Firemen May Get Raises,
Want Hearing CLU-MTC Official Reports
On PC Tolls
"A Congressional hearing on
tolls charged on commercial
traffic through the Panama Ca-
nal has been requested by three
leading hipping groups/' ac-
cordtog to The New York Times,
The Tunea' shipping peg* con-
tlnuod:
The request was ma^Jetatly
last week by the American Mer-
chant Marine institute, the As-
sociation of American Ship Own-
ers and the Pacific American
Steamship Association.
"The seek to do away with the
practice of the Panama Canal
Company of charging losses from
non-canal activities to tolls.
"Such charge-backs, the groups
say, have amounted to about
$18,000,00) in the last three
years. The General Accounting
Office estimates the sum at $13,-
A hill to increase the salaries 400, lieutenants; $5,036, ser-
of personnel in the Police and geants; $5,472, corporals; $4,990,
Fire Departments was introduc-! private, class 4 (three or more
ed in the House today, accord-'years' service); $4,707 private
ing to word received from How- class 3; $4,424, private class 2
ard Munro, legislative represen- and $4,193 private class 1.
Another important feature of
the act is that If passed it will
tatlve of the Central Labor Un-
ion-Metal Trades Council.
The bill. H.R. 7159, provides
an annual has:
:tenaw ^j3&Rsa& *>*
be retroactive to the first day
The raises in pay for the Fire
Department personnel are sim-
ilar to those set forth for the
Police force.
ents of privates in both Police
and Fire Dept. forces. The first
year pf service, it stipulates,
shall be probationary.
According to the new legisla-i i---------------
tlon, the annual basic salary oflaj a a a ,. jlI A
a private of any class shall be ftCIQIlDOr AWCsTStcO
to
Bulganin: War Con'fjBoth Countries
Solve East-West Feud Derive Benefits,
Official Testifies
MOSCOW, July 15 (UP)
Soviet Premier Nikolai Raga-
nla declared today that the
struggle between East and
West "cannot be solved by
war."
The f)viet premier pledged
the Soviet delegation at the Ge-
neva "summit" conference will
seek "a common language" to
end the Cold War.
Bulganin spoke at a press con-
ference, the first ever held by
a Soviet premier.
It took place in a handsome,
wood-panelled conference room
in the cabinet ministers' build-
ing, Inside the Kremlin walls.
Bulganin told Soviet and
foreign newsmen that the
chiefs of government at Ge-
neva would not be able "to
settle all International confer-
ences."
But he said their objective
will be to "point the way" to
solutions.
"The Soviet delegation, for Its
part, will make such an effort,"
Bulganin said.
The Soviet premier said some
of the urgent International ques-
tions will pen 1st. But he reiter-
ated that the aim of the Geneva
conference will be to resolve
them.
IKE WILL SLEEP HERE This 18th/Century Frehch-atyle
home will be occupied by President Eisenhower when he ar-
rives in Geneva to attend the top-level meeting with French,
British and Soviet leaders. The villa's' 150-yard frontage on
Lake Geneva will be guarded 24 hours' a day by motor boat
policemen. Mrs. Eisenhower will stay with the President while
the White House staff remains in a nearby guest house.
Increased by:
(1) $1,299 while assigned
duty as a detective sergeant;
(2) $500 while assigned to
duty as a precinct detective;
(3) $323 while assigned to
duty as a station clerk;
(4) $291 while assigned to
(5) $420 while assigned to
duty as a motorcycle officer.
The bill calls for the follow-
000,000. In its annual audit re- jdut a proDational detective;
port, that office said that the
present law did not permit the
charging of losses from non-ca-
nal activities to tolls Thei larg- basl(J salarles for the p^
est loss-producing activities of force. W3438 chlef of poncei
the company, the groups asser:.\ $9094; d { chlef m35 ln_
aireoaynsh%81eTl?PfacuiVs'P'ctors; $7,085, captains; $6,
and two hotels, all Government- \
owned and onerated. WnfrhThipf 7fl
"If the proposed hear lngs Yf GTvn I nlei, Z.U,
should uphold the General Ac-
iffice interpretation, a
around $15,000,000'
counting Office interpretation, a GetS 30 DoyS
In Balboa Jail
grand larceny charge
credit of .
would be applied to the profit
picture of the canal company.
maSSIRSk SftSSte? e i 8*lnrt Joan Tejada was reduced
t^VSmMtWhuSt^ petlt Urceny durln* thi'
S^iZtt^iSlttofftltok1**'* 8essl0n ,n the Balb"
report to the effect that, ii a m 1 MaglstrRte. Cou t Th 20-year.
netHL.Ir? !4J?2lA 2uh old defendant was sentenced to
would have to be reduced sub-
stantially."
Young Sheridan
Fails To Improve
Under Treatment
William J. Sheridan III. who
is suffering a fractured skull as
a result of a ten-foot fall ear-
lier this week at Albrook has
taken a turn for the worse, Gor-
gas Hospital officials said.
The condition of the 17-year-
old son of attorney William J.
Sheridan Jr.. public defender of
the Canal Zone, was reported as
"weakening," and he is still on
the seriously HI list.
Young Sheridan was employ-
ed for the summer by F. S. Rud-
eshelm Co.. and was working
from an elevated fork lift in
their packing and crating ware-
house when he slipped and fell,
head-first onto a concrete floor.
Peron Said Ready
To Lift Censorship
BUENOS AIRES, July 15- (UP>
President Juan D. Peron has
notified members of the Peron-
lst congressional majority that
he will lift the state of Internal 1
war prevailing since 1951 and |
permit full freedom of the press, |
an authoritative source said to-.
day.
Peron was reported by the
same source to have asked his
congressional supporters to elect >
another head of the Peronist
Party since he intends to finish
his present term only as bead of I
the sute.
spend 30 days in Jail.
Tejada, a Panamanian, was
found guilty of stealing a wrist-
watch from a parked car at Far
Fan Beach on the afternoon of
July 13, and some money which
was also In the car.
District Attorney Rowland K.
Hazard moved to reduce the
chara* from grand to petit lar-
ceny.
$1169 Bank Balance
left By JeHers
A Panamanian woman who
was the neighbor of John Jef-
fers, retired American employe
who allegedly committed suicide
in Rio Abajo last March, was
awarded $1859 left her by the
American during this morning's
session in the U,S. District Court
at Ancon.
Mrs. Carlota Edwards had pre-
sented a note signed by Mr. Jef-
fers on March 12 of this year,
the day before he hanged him-
self, to the Chase National Bank,
together with the American's
bankbook which was left with
her. ,
The bank had refused to make
payment.
In awarding the woman Mr.
Jeffers' money. Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe this morning held that
the bank was not wrong in re-
fusing to pay the money, but he
stated that it had been left as a
gift to her, and she was entitled
to it.
Mrs. Edwards, who was repre-
sented in court by attorney
Charles Remires, is a Rio Aba-
jo resident. She was Mr. Jeffers'
neighbor.
Dr. L. 8. Carrington repre-
sented the bank.
Bulganin said there had been
considerable talk in the West
of "the menace allegedly ema-
nating from the Soviet Union.",
He added *eaiily: 4-
"We have never had and do %^ ,*
not now nave the intentase ef
attacking anybody.'
Meanwhile reports circulated
among Westerners in Moscow
today that the Geneva confer-
ence may result in President
Eisenhower and Bulganin agree-
ing to pay unprecedented state
visits to each other's country.
The Soviet chief of state has
* *
Ike Embarks Fpr Geneva
xPac Tal
10 near
WASHINGTON, July 15 (UP) Assistant Secretary
of State Henry Holland testified today that he believtd
the new U.S.-Panam treaty will be mutually beneficial to
both countries.
"Our feeling is that the benefits derived by the Unit-
ed States abundantly justify the benefits derived by Pan-
am," he said
He appeared in an open hearing on ratification of
the treaty by the Senate foreign relations committee.
Another hearing, at which private rather than gov-
ernmental witnesses will appear, will be held on Monday
before the committee votes on ratification.
Holland made a detailed ex-
planation of the treaty provi-
sions, article by article, ana also
described the accompan y 1 n g
memorandum, and said:
"The executive branrri consid-
ers that these agreements mark
a step forward !n cur relations
with Panama and that their ap-
proval is in the national Inter-
est."
In response to committee
questioning, Holland said he
would furnish a memorandum
on property that is going to be
transferred to Panama under
WASHINGTON, July 15 (UP)
President Eisenhower flies to
Europe today in an effort to
wrest a pattern for peace from
the Russians.
In the comfortably bunked
never previously traveled West! White House super constella-
on such a mission. There was, tlon, the Columbine HI, the chief
of course, no confirmation that
Bulganin might do so as a re-
sult of next week's summit talks.
But neither had a Soviet pre-
mier ever held an open press
conference.
It was rumored here that in-
dications of success in the sum-
mit talks might lead to whole-
sale exchanges of Soviet and
Western statesmen.
executive and his wife were
scheduled to take off at 9:30 p.m.
(EDT) for Geneva, Switzerland,
and the Big Four meeting which
opens Monday.
After a re-fueling stop tomor-
row at the UB. Air Force Base
at KefUvlk, Iceland, the Presi-
dent ins scheduled to land in
Switzerland at 3 p.m. (EDT).
Following welcome ceremonies at
This was one of the more the airfield, he will motor to a
sensational possible by-products'luxurious villa outside the city
of Geneva discussed in Western ior pregjratory conferences with
quarters.
These reports are based on
a series of recent casual con-
venations of Bulganin and
Communist Party leader Ni-
kita Khrushchev with Mos-
cow diplomats ef the United
States, Britain and France.
Fortifying the possibility of
the invitations Is the recent
visit to Belgrade of the Russian *
leaders and their acceptance el _
an Invitation to call on Indian
Secret*'of State John Foster
' Dulles wJio already is in Europe.'
Mr. jsBisenhower approached
the Big Four sessions somewhat
against his inclinations. He has
believed, as President Truman
before him, that relations with
other nations, particularly Rus-
sia, are better conducted on the
ministerial level. This would
ave a chief executive a freer
and to contemplate and pass
on tentative commitments arrlv-
Prime Minister Jawaharlal i ed l *u f T. ''';: >m 1
J "j
^rA 1
1 -~j
New indications show the
United States is preparing a
secret new disarmament plan
for early eonsidaration by (he
world's major powers, Includ-
ing Russia.
The disarmament program
may be hinted at by President
Eisenhower at Geneva. Its final
release, however, is expected to
be held back for detailed dis-
armament talks in late summer
or early fall. Foreign ministers
or other experts would attend
these talks.
Mr. Elsenhower was reported
indicate how the world can in- to have high hopes the Big Four
sure that a unified Germany powers at Geneva will agree to a
will remain a "peaceable and' fresh start on a step by step
democratic state."
la a dispatch from Parla
broadcast by Moscow radia,
Pravda asked how the world
could aseare Itself that a re-
united Germany "will never
again fall prey to the Hitler
brand ef militarists and re-
range-mongers
Nehru in New Delhi.
Canada's external affairs min-
ister Lester Pearson has already
announced he plans to visit
Moscow in the autumn.
In the recent diplomatic con-
versations the pattern is stand-
ard:
A Westerner asks why the So-
viet leaders do not visit his
country and the reply is either
specific or implied that so far
he has not been invited.
The Soviet newspaper Pravda
said today the Westers pro-
posals for reunification do not
FANCY DIVERElder Statesman Bernard Baruch smiles be-
neath wide-brimmed summer hat as he leaves White House
after discussion with President Eisenhower. The 85-year old
New York financier limped notlcably as a result of a recent
back injury sustained when he attempted a fancy back flip
from the side of a saunming pool. The moral, according to
Baruch: "When you are 85, dont try a back flip."
path toward eventual global dis-
armament.
But the President, with Brit-
ish and French support, was re-
ported ready to oppose any Rus-
sian move to call for a gigantic
"world olsarms m e n t confer-
ence."
Meanwhile in Paris, the Big
tocusstng'big three prepara-]Three foreign ministera an-
tions for next week's Geneva; nounced "complete agreement-
parley. Pravda cited the "tittle- n the Western strategy at
tattle" about the "Stassen plan" Genev*- .
for disarmament and the Eden- .The agreement included a de-
plan for German elections. cisin to lay back and let Rus-
"What has drawn the most la bring up the Question of
attention," Pravda said "to that Indochina and the Far East but
Western commentators are Out! t to bring it up themselves.
to limit the question o proce-
dure for all-German elections,
leaving aside the problem" of
guaranteeing against Hltlerlsm.
BALBOA TWES
SATURDAY. JOT.T 1(
HIGH LOW
0:04 .m ,4:20 a.m.
12:29 s-at, TiOJ p.m.
Grave Error
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., July 15
(UP)Mayor George Demp-
ster told police the reports of
his death which caused police to
be swamped with calls must have
been "wjshful thinking" on the
part of some of his opponent*.
Informed sources said it also
included an offer to Russia to
keep Germany's armed forces
limited to 12 divisions in return
for unification of that divided
country.
French Foreign Minister An-
toine Pinay announ c e d the
"complete agreement" after he.
Secretary of State Dulles and
British Foreign Secretary Harold
MacMlllan met for more than
two hours in the ornate Salle
Beauvals at the Qua! D'Orsay.
Two silent partners of the
great powers moved quietly into
Geneva to elevate the top-level
parley into a tiptop gathering of
the big six.
The two potent powers who are
on the stage but out of the spot-
light are West Germany and East
Germany. Their delegates have
set up headquarters in carefully
separated hotels for the duration
of the diplomatic carnival.
The West Germans are led by
NATO Representative Herbert
Blankerhorn and Foreign Minis-
try V. I. P. Wilhelm Grewe. The
Communist East Germans are
led by Deputy Foreign Minister
Alfred Handke.
Both sides are prepared to be
consulated and they probably
will be.
Thye will not be left in the
cold. The delegates will be care-
fully filled in on each develop-
ment in the talks, and Just a
four-hour drive away near In-
terlaken will be chancellor
Adenauer himself, taking' a sig-
nificantly-timed Swiss vacation.
fixing pay for certain categories
on the basis of the going rate at
the point of recruitment."
He explained that employs*
recruited in the United statft,
will continue to be paid rates
comparable to those within the
contlnetnal U.6.
.'i'??'.*. Provision does not re-
*"'" that the UJ3. rate of nay
should apply to .11 jobs? *g
"It continues the locality
Wayne**drZ&_.
H* used as an ex
KSftil%,<2?*
__ tf he be-
Heee there was "nothing to
the Communist charge J u.S. peft-tlme or fuil-"tl
economic exploitation of Pan- 2ik..._w .f
ama."
"I believe the leaders of the
Panamanian government and
the people there would be the
first to say the relationship has
been of substantial and lasting
benefit to each," Holland re-
plied. "Both the U.S. and Pana-
ma have profited from it."
George H. Roderick, assistant
secretary of the Army who rep-
resented the Defense Depart-
ment during the treaty negotia-
tions, said the new treaty provi-
sions "will not In any way im-
pair the United States' defensive
position in the Canal Zone."
Roderick also told the com-
mittee he thought it impor-
tant to clarify certain aspecto
of the memorandum concern-
ing establishment ef a single
basic wage level for all em-
ployes within a given category
regardless of citisenship.
"In applying this provision,"
he said, "it is proposed, of!
course, to continue the policy of
? w" recruited locally
On the other hand, he saM a
sent to Panama would make tai
me .alary as mechanic hired
"P,?am' "t would be mtJttS
to the overseas bonus as well"!
He aid he thoughtlthere
would be little overall chanieh
he ratio of citlsen and non!*
tlzen employes. w
oA.*1^? Wh"mn. wretary
of the Panama Cana Comnanv
ateo testified briefly andTaYe
only one point.
He told the committee hat
the company does not plan to
;*y,** to<*eaeed annuity .ut
f Its tolls earnings uniese *i.
u.f .the comPany does not
P'n. to increase tolls to cover
.^uPcre.,8e' and believes the
additional amount will be paid
SL?16 U Ir*"ury unless wE
gress authorises a tolls lnema*
Europeans Storm Casablanca
Following Night Of Violence
CASABLANCA. Morocco, July
15 (UP)Angry mobs of Euro-
peans stormed through the
streets of this troubled city to-
day following a night of violence
which killed 10 persons and in-
a I^v^ -
AL i
1^ mi. i ,UIIJam7* a
I22.0M KISSMrs. Catherine Kreltter, Bible-quoting grand-
mother from camp Hill, Pa, kisses her husband, James, as she
displays the $32,000 check she won on a television program,
"The t6*M> Question." Mrs. Kreltser had choice of either
trying for fiM.OOO or keeping $32,000 she had won in previous
appearances. Quoting the Bible. Mrs. Kreltser accepted her
earlier winnings by saying. Moderation should b* known to
aii men,"
Jured 40.
Gilbert Grandval, France'i
governor general in Morocco,
hurried here from Rabat and
went immediately into confer-
ence with top military and civ-
ilian authorities.
The violence was set off by
the explosion of a bomb hurled
onto the terrace of a cafe ln *
fashionable part of the citar
where a crowd was celebrating
France's Bastille Day.
The explosion killed six Euro-
peans and injured 26.
Rioting resumed at midmorn-
Ing. Europeans shouting "Death
to Grandval" marched througJl
the streets, tearing down Mor
ocean flags and manhandling
natives. They looted newsstand*
and destroyed newspapers which
support Moroccan nationalism,
Store swere forced to close.
One band attacked a trolley
filled with Moroccans ln the Eu-
ropean part of the city, hauled
out the occupants and seriously
Injured two, police said.
Soldiers ln full battle dres*
surrounded the old Medina, the
native quarter, to prevent clash-
es between Europeans and Mor-
occans. Police and troops were
stationed at all main streets.
Police this morning arrested
attorney Jean Charles Le Grand*
who had been defending native
terrorists in court. He was at-
tacked ln his home hist night by
a mob of Europeans waving
French flags.
The mob broke down Le
Grand's door with batting ram
and looted bis office. He fired
into the mob, killing on* perse
| and wounding twe


PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PBJDAT, JULY 1. IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
*Iwnib AND U1LIHD v TM PANAMA AMIRICAN IW*.
M UW0 NKl*ON MUNIIVaL IN
HAMMODIO ARIA*. (DITO*
7 H Strut P. O. OX 134. Panama. R. Of f*
TlLi-HONE -0740 1 LlNH>
CAL ADDIIKSB. PAH*WieAM. PANA-A _._
0flCt IS.170 CtNTHAL AVINUI rTWIN > 2TH ANO I3TH TMIT
r0*1 ion Rimumntativm. JOSHUA 8. POWeR*. INC
34S MAOIMH AVI. New YoaK. ( 17 > N. T.
LOCAL T Hill
.MOUTH. IH ADVANCI-------------------------. -Jg ISOO
IX MONTH*. IN ADVANCI------------------------- ^-JJJJ
I ONI YtAA. IN AOVANCI------------------------_______IS.9Q *" ""
TOW rOKUM TMt MaDiM OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
ere rtc-i.-d iretelelW see1 ere haaled 1 wholly etifWeiilal
The Moil Box ii a* opt" u
iieralr
Labor Newfc
And
Comment
"YOU'RE Worried!!!"
r TO. eonf.but. lefte deaf .. Imaetlent I deew't tMHr IV
day tallan ara pabliihed la lha order receive*.
I h> IfT I kP '+T't n,"' *"
- Idearir. a ItHar rilen ii h.ld in itrict.it coat idanct.
ia leittrt rom i.ad.rt. '
DEATH BENEFIT ASSOCIATION
am a member o the 8ilver Employes Death Benefit Asso-
LiTon, which works on the Canal Zone. I have followed with
fen Interest every annual report Issued by the association with
_Eous presidents, from the founder, 8. H. Whyte, on down to
Els one, D. A. Leon, for 1954. There is a suggestion by this
jrentleman that calls for Investing in real estate.
Why was not this suggestion presented by out-going presi-
dent*? Do you think that this thought did not occur to them?
I will say It did, but they passed It up as being unsound.
Here comes this new president with a suggestion to the mem-
bership that has already proven to be a nightmare to many other
organizations. I am suggesting instead that we ponder over the J^El
matter, trying to find out the soundness pf the venture, and check
pn the proposer to find out If it is really the Interest of the As-
sociation he has at heart.
Serious Minded Member

OLD IRON SIDES (PER)
(Win apologies to Oliver Wendell Holmei)
Ay, scrap the ancient rolling-stock!
Long has it ambled by,
And many an eye has danced to see
Black smoke against the sky.
Beneath it thumped the rusty wheels
And whistled a wheezy roar
The meteor of the tropic air
Shall cross the land no morel
Its ears, once black with shiny paint
Transported one and all.
Come rain or shine, It made the run
At a twelve-mile-an-hour crawl.
No more shall feel the hurrying wheel
As it crossed the continent.
The Guvnor of the Pan-Canal
Has ordered, "Abandonment"!
O, better that the rusty train
Should sink beneath a slide,
Better it should be "An Act of God,''
Let it keep its pride!
Tho' the Company is losing money
May It not go "up for sale/' /
But rather to the good of storms
The lightning and the gale!
'



PJS
Waler Proof
* Shock-Resistant
* Antimagnetic
Stainless Steel
848-
VENIA
mercurio
Jewellers
next to the Central Theater
No other machine Is at the sams
lima so light, SO conveniently small,
so reasonable in pries and yst con-
tains all the features of an office
typewriter.
A portable for your horns, for your
formal correspondence, for your
personal work, for keeping up your
social contact. A lightweight type-
writer that you can take on trips, that
will fit in any cornar, in your valise,
In your briefcase or in your desk
drawer.
-*y Lmttmrm22
olivetti
R. Alfaro Borgianni
Ave. Cuba y Calls 35 E.
Apartada 951
Tal. 3-1 MS 3-3448
- Panama R. P.
By VICTOR RIESEL
Despite months of in-fighting by
Walter Reuther deep inside labor,
virtually all vestiges of the tur-
bulent 20-year-old CIO will dis-
appear after the week of Dec. 5.
This became apparent this week
as leaders of tne AFL and 010
put the final dates down on their
timetable for merging into a giant
federation of 16,UO0,u00 unionists.
For almost six months Reuther
has been working behind the
scenes to keep CIO intact as a
smaller federation within the big
one about to be formed. The fiery
auto union chief believed he could
keep tiw CIO from losing its iden-
tity by creating a special depart-
ment for CIO unions, 'this was
tentatively to be called the Com-
mittee of Industrial Organizations
(CIO). He was vetoed when other
labor leaders voted to make ibis
merely one of the departments,
tnereby erasing the initials C.I.O.
Reuther then attempted to make
it mandatory that all the present
CIO unions join his department
and pay 72 cents a year per mem
ber uto itthus giving it, in short
time, a multi-million dollar treas-
ury.
'ihis was also vetoed. The de-
partment remains a voluntary
oneand it is now doubtful that
the old CIO unions, going into the
new federation, will agree to pay
dues twice for each member of
two par-iit bodies.
As it stands now, the unions
must psy 48 cents a year to the
national AFL for every member,
if a union Joins the special de-
partment and pays 72 cents a year
per member to it, this union will
be paying out hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars annually for the
privilege of being in the industrial
department. It would cost the
Steelworkers, for example, al-
most $1,000,000 Just to Join such
s division.
Then Reuther wanted to use the
CIO building on Jackson Place in
Washington as the headquarters
for the projected department of
industrial organization after the
AFL and CIO merge. Reuther was
vetoed by other CIO leaders. The
WILL IKE
RUN?


Brisk Press Week
By BOB RUARK
riie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
It DWafW PAWaOM
WASHINGTON-Something new
has been added to President Eis-
enhower's superhighway bill
a cool billion dollars for tele-
phone companies and power com-
Bnies. Of Democratic origin, the
lion dollars has already been
approved by the Senate in the
Gore bill, a substitute for the
President's highway program.
So quietly waa it maneuvered,
however, that -many congressmen
didn't even know what was going
on until s militant group of House
Democrats, led by Cong. Brsdy
Gentry of Texas, tried to knock
out the money in the House Pub-
lic Works Committee.
Since then the powerful public
utilities lobby, spearheaded by
the American Telephone and Tele-
graph Company, and working
tnrough a grassroots lobby of
has ordered U.S. interrogators to
take it easy on U.S. prisoners re-
leased from China. Intelligence of
ficers were so rough on the four
fliers back from Red China that
one of them, Lt. Roland Parks,
shouted: "You are treating me
worse than the Communists did."
When General Twining heard about
this, he ordered the interrogators
to be more considerate.
Mere U.S. Priseaers American
agents are quietly questioning re-
leased Austrian prisoners to find
out bow many Americans are still
at least a dozen American citizens
Evidence hss been collected that
at least s dozen Aferican citizens
are languishing in Russian pris-
ons The evidence will be
given to President Elsenhower te
present to Soviet Premier Bui
ganin at the big four conference.
back home companies, has really
been turning the heat on House
members to retain the Senate pro- _mE johnson CLEMENTS
viso, despite Gentry's protests. TEAM
The argument goes bsck to the;
H ^L2F fcL^ffi" f V.!I Sen- Eri Clements o Kentucky
J^'/iu.^iuJrf? r tini!' leder. dovetailed his work
water pipes., and. to s lesser ex- iohn.on aM iVt ^ to
tent, gas pipelines. This makes
it easier for a private utility to
reach it facilities with repair
trucks on paved roads in case of
breakdowns.
Lyndon Johnson that it's hard to
tell where the handiwork of one
stops and the other begins. They
are intimate friends, and the tri-
umph of one is the triumph of the
other The two men and their
staffs function as a team.
Shortly before Johnson suffered
his heart attack, he scored a
shrewd victory over Eisenhower
by scuttling his atomic peace
ship on the ground that it was an
impracticable multimillion-dollar
publicity stunt put across by the
shipping lobby.
In return, the Utility companies
sign contracts with most state
road commissions providing that
the companies pay the full cost of
relocating their facilities" along
any highway that needs to be wi-
dened or diverted.
The Gore highway bill, however,
changed this by saddling half of
the utility relocating costs on the
taxpayers. In the proposed super- The victory, however, was by
highway program this would be a only one vote and resulted first,
hefty item IIrora tne 'mess of Joe McCar-
If the House goes slong with i thy toward Eisenhower; second.
Senate approval, It would cost the ome astute maneuvering by Sen-

up tsTptesMency 0f the powerful
AutoTWHers Union. So the best
he can do now is to name the
LONDONMan, we have been Minister reprieved her for some
having a very brisk press weeklobscure reason. Dsme Sarah
around Jolly old London town. AI knocked off her 87-year-old neigh-
v British sergesnt is on trial in Ger-;bor with a spade and then basted
vetoed by other CIO leaders. The mtny cnirged with busting the,her slightly with a panful of boil-
building will be sold to some union neck of ,notner sergeant so's he'ing vegetables. There- was bad
which wants to set up headquart- couW marry tj,e dead sergeant's blood between the ladies. One
era in the capital. wite which he did seven months threw stones at the other's win-
Reuther wanted to give the new;f.er mm. sergeant Reginald Wat-dow and t'other was cross because
organization a new name. But the teri D^y,e dugl the other allowed the butcher to
AFL leaders have insisted on keep-, About 0e tme ^ nitg print1 leave stale meat,
ing their 75-year-old titleand the|t ntndMine young lady will bel A charming type named Mrs.
decision now is to keep the name g^gyjg from the gibbet unless i Styllou Christon, who came from
American Federation of Labor. ghe u a last-minute reprieve.. Cypress, was the last lady to swing
It was known that Reuther orig- M Ruth EUis she ta and she in England. She strangled her
inally would have liked to be the d ^ fl ^v ^,(1. Trifling.daughter-in-law and then set fire
Director of Organizat on of the u
new labor federation of 16,000,000.
In this wsy he would be in s
position to lsunch new national ,uddeniy occurs that shooting done,
organizing drives reminiscent or. pijtol j, mereiy pointing a fin-l They also felt that the charm-
1937. ger and any woman has had much tag Mrs. Ellis, who banged down
But the other labor leaders n- pr,ctice pointing a finger. Of] her boy friend for throwing her
sisted that this be a full-time joo.i courM_ ^ert are exceptions which, over, more or less knew what she
since she performed
iruia upiu7"Kw me % aic i-'rankie and Johnny
fusillade by his girl friend and at! act. She tucked a pistol-gun in her
C_ _* Jli> in n p *-> olr nnmn laf 11 n I Ik >, ^JU> <* mant Innlrinn f nv TUV\f
slways comes as s shock to me
to read about the violence that
they indulge in. I suppose repres-
sion is the answer,
I note that a death sentence got
passed on s creature named Nor-
man Green, who admitted the per-
verse killing of two boys and an
attempt on the life of a third.
Another pervert, Kenneth
done in ner ooy menu. iiiui>B.uaugnier-ui-iaw aim men a lire
with her affections. It has always to her, for which she Was hanged
puzzled .me why women shoot so j in-December. The British felt that
accurately when they're mad, butjthe fire it was Just a "torch" over-
federal and sute governments
in short, the taxpayersnot less
than $800,000,000 and conceivably
more than 11,000,000,000 in the
next 12 years.
Congressman Gentry, a former
state highway official, happens to
be a conservative Texan and a
stockholder in privste -power com-
psnies that stand to benefit from
congressional approval.
If the Senate proviso in the
Gore bill is okayed, it would mean
money in Gentry's pocket. Howev-
Holmes, appealed a 10-year sen- er, unlike some of his colleagues,
tence for rspe of s minor and the I the Texan believes in putuna the
beak quite properly listened snd taxpayers' welfare ahead of his
he can do now is to nemo me t riding was back home with! handbag, went looking for poor
director, with the advice and con- Mtm ;Mr DtvH Bi,key JrlUed him
sent ol the other CIO leaders. A1 x see a pretty litUe fribbet dead, handed her gat to a cop and
Thus, after 201 historic: years the ^ lBgrid Vills pinked her!id: "Thanks."
organization which made so much ffl U)e ,eg lhe-,g out Th< EngUih
labor history will, in effect, dis- Jh.tl0||- ,nd Pap, Wilto iay, hanging ladiei
appeir piecemeal on the follow
ing schedule:
The ClO's high command meets
on July IB and 1 for final dis-
cussion of its merger, the dis-
position of its staff, the allocation
of its funds and an analysis of
the new constitution which will
govern, the precedent-shattering
new federation of labor.
Then a small CIO committee
will meet with a small AFL com-
mittee to discuss the details o
the physical merger.
Finally the AFL high command
will gather in Chicago on August
8 It will go over the decisions of
the smaller Joint-committee made
two weeks earlier. Then at 2 p.
m. on August 11. the AFL wl
hold the shortest national conven-
tion in historyone hour long.
Tbst session will vote on one ques-
tion, the officisl postponement of
the scheduled AFL Convention
from mid-September to Dec. 1
since only s convention can con-
stitutionally postpone a convention.
On Dec. 1, the AFL and the CIO
will hold separate two-day con-
ventions in New York City and
adjourn. On December 3, the dele-
gates from both conventions will
present their credentials to a com-
mittee in the 71st Regiment Arm-
ory to New York. That morning
they will open the first national
convention of the new labor fed-
eration. AFL president George
Meany will be In the chair.
The CIO will be back home-
but without its lirjt father a fel-
low by the name of Johfi VJ***
And a new era wdl begin in
American labor history.
"BRIDGE CITY" READY
probation, and Papa Wills .
all Is forgiven. Do call this a study
in tolerance. A dame named Sarah
Lloyd of Leeds was supposed to
dance off last week but the Home
are not much for
says hanging ladies, but the feeling
wss that you couldn't read a
whole lot of accidental homicide
into this one. The Britons sre so
then changed the sentence. He
ealled Homes "a deadly men-
ace" and calmly handed him life.
Loud cheers. >
Now we hsve a good lead in that
"Frederick Cross greeted the
death sentence like an old friend
yesterday." Cross wanted to kill
himself but lacked the courage, so
he stabbed a stranger to death
with a pair of scissors. "I wanted
to be hanged," he said. He is
Iioing to get his wish granted, even
f it was a little hard on the
stranger.
All told it has been s fairly har-
rowing week. There are some
radioactive butterflies loose in the
countryside, but I don't think we
had better go into that. The people
are doing enough damage without
own. Other forthright House mem-
bers who are supporting Gentry
oers wno are auppuiuiig -,""_., u.;_- vi
include Democrats Jack Dempsey.for a ^<^a^rtalrS
of New Mexico and Tom Steed of bright back to the Senate. So, by
Oklahoama H tme Republican senators had
Okianoama. ,Weet-talked McCarthy into chang
CAPITAL NEWS CAP8ULE8 ing his vote to aj>air wllhSnllh
'of New Jersey who wss absent,
into mis one. in n"" ~ TT r^ mv ~:r
frightfully well-msnnered thst It any help from butterflies.





.
Pork Barrel Bill
By PETER EDS0N
WASHINGTON (NEA) The
annual pork barrel bill formally
known as the Public Works Ap-
Eiropristion Bill for 1958 now
ooms as one of the major ob-
stacles to the adjournment of Con-
gress by July 30. ,
The reason is thst the House
of Representatives, in passing the
bill, made so many changes in the
amounts originally recommended
by Bureau of the Budget and ap-
proved by the House Appropria-
tions Committee.
In considering all these chsnges,
the Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee will have to conduct ex-
tensive hearings. And Committee
Chairman Carl Hayden (D-Ariz)
fears he may not be able to clear
the bill for floor action much be-
fore the end of the month.
Some senators notsbly Psul
Douglas (Dill) have in recent
years make heroic but futile
efforts to trim a great deal of
fat out of this pork barrel MB.
If they repeat the performance
this year, it will take a week or
more to get the bill through the
Senate. Then will come con-
ferences with the House to iron out
difficulties, which will take more
In grand total, the House this
makes it look like an economy ac- its Appropriations Committee,
tion. On two new and five going nav-
Actually, a sum lsrger then the igation projects, four new and IS
amount of this apparent reduction going flood control projects, snd
wss a bookkeeping cut on Atomic 10 going multipurpose projects,
ators Johnson and Clements.
After McCsrthy hsd voted with
the Democrats against Elsenhow-
er's atomic peace ship, Vice Presi-
dent Nixon with Senstors Knowl-
and and Bridges cornered him and
begged him not to cast his grudge
vote.
But the alert Senator Clements
saw what was happening. He
knew that the nearest Democrat
who hsdn't voted was Fulbrlght
of Arkansas who was about 10
miles away on the other side of
Washington.
So Clements called Robert Baker,
secretary to the majority lear-
ers. Baker, however, was shead of
him. He had already arranged
Energy Commission appropria-
tions.
The Hoese approved the AEC
program in full. But because there
must be authorizing legislation be-
fore money can be appropriated,
the House set aside an item of
260 million for new plant and
equipment. This amount will have
to be appropriated later.
Then the House arbitrarily de-
cided that AEC would not spend
166 million dollars it said it would
and so lopped off this sum. It will
siso have to be appropriated later.
Minor cuts of a mere million
dollars, more or leas, were then
made in appropriations for Ten-
nessee Valley Authority, Bu-
reau Of Reclamation. South- ine viai aparvpnataaw paaaca
eastern, Southwestern and Bonne- by the House for next year's op-
ville Power Authority appropria- erations on Corps of Engineers
tions. navigation, flood control and mul-
Thse adjustments out of the tipurpose projects is 520 million,
'wsy, the House then got around This is an Increase of 13 million
to the Army Corps of Engineers' dollars overthe budget and an
MACKINAW CITY, Mlch.-(UP)
Wtnough the tlOO.000.000 Mack-
i^.r Strait- Bridge won't be com-!ye,r cut the Budget Bureau n-
Sifed untU November, 1957. I.. v.- ..litan Hollar, _
Mackinaw City,already has adopt-
ed the slogsn "The Bridge City.
The five-mile span will link
Michigan's upper and lower pen-
insulas.
?*uest by 400 million dollsrs
ram 1.7 billion to 1.3 billion. This
this sdded 31 million dollsrs to the
appropriations for the new fiscal
year.
These 37 projects are in 25
states, spreading the benefits
around pretty liberally. Total ap-
propriations for this work will be
218 million dollars, as passed by
the House.
Then in addition, the House add-
ed 573 million dollars' worth of
new unbudgeted projects to the
projects to the program. This fig-
ure represents the total, com-
pleted costs.
Appropriations approved by the
House for first year operations
on the 16 new projects in 10 states
will be 17 million dollars.
The total appropriation passed
Churchill's Advice Winston
Churchill has warned his young
successor, Anthony Eden, against
rashing too quickly into any deals
with Russia. Churchill believes the
Russians are a little too eager to
settle the cold war and he's suspi-
cious. Old Churchill believes all
the sweet talk from Moscow dur-
ing the last two months means
Russia is far weaker internally
than anyone dreamed, and he's
advised Eden to listen carefully
at the big four meeting next week
but make no commitments be-
cause Russia will offer even bet-
ter terms six months or a year
from now.
Bickering Over Billy Mitchell
The original movie script for "The
Court Martial of Billy "Mitchell"
made the Air Force hero look like
a military delinquent. Reason: The
script writers consulted only the
Army and Navy, who hated the
founder of the Air Force. How-
ever, Col. Robert Scott, of the Air
Force, flew to Hollywood to pro-
test to Jack Warner, formerly an
airman himself, and Warner Broh-
ers have now rewritten the script.
Secret PhotoA photographer
for the magazine Aviation Week
was caught last week sneaking a
picture of three sections of the
X top-secret intercontinental
lie, the Snark. The three sec-
tions were lying nesr a fence in
the Northrop Aviation Company's
yard nesr Hawthrorne, Cali.,
with easy camera range of the
photographer.
Fulbright was en route to the Sen-
ate. McCarthy'a switch msde the
vote 40 to 40, giving Vic* Presi-
dent Nixon the right to cast the
deciding vote in favor of Die'e
atomic peace ship.
At this point, however, the
breathless senstor from Arkansas
burst onto the Senate floor in time
to cast his vote with the Demo-
crats. In the end, McCarthy's re-
fusal to vote for the atomic
peace ship defeated it.
Liberian Freighter
Smashes Panama
Steam In Channel
RAMSGATE, England, July II
(UP)A Libertan freighter col-
lided with a Panamanian steam-
er In heavy English Channel fof
here but a nearby boat rescued
smashed Into the 7.123-ton
steamer Captain Lukls about 25
miles northeast of Goodwin
Sands.
The Liberian 7,187-ton Cygnet
into the 7,103-ton ateamer Cap-
tain Lukls about 25 miles north-
east of Goodwin Sands.
The Cygnet caught fire and
the Captain and crew took to
the lifeboats. The Captain Lukls
received heavy damage at fore-
Teagher than the RedsGeneral ship but anchored and messag-
Twining, Air Force chief of stsff.'cd lt needed no assistance.
rivers, harbors snd flood control
appropriations. And there's where
they began to pack In the pork,
reversing the economy trend of
cutting appropriations below Budg-
et Buresu requests.
increase of 53 million dollars over
the amount approved by the House
Appropriations Committee.
These are the figures the Sen-
ate Committee must now go to
work on snd rush through, if the
SIDE GLANCES
r
By Colbroith
-----------------
oureau icmuh. ( "/. ... --.., ~-
In debate on the floor, the House. Congress is to adjourn before the
restored all cuts recommended by dog dsys hit Washington.
.
45?
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
-1
IT* swing along with tho ono-worM idea, 8uifrom[
I "^ Mw on just boitT



FRIDAY, JULY 15, MM
>N \ i.'.Ufcl-ENUENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE"
Washington-Boston Express
Hurtles Off Line, Down Bank
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., July 15-1 malty figure would hive been
.UP)A New Haven Railroad
expresi train ft u r t led oil the
tracks while roundingt he line's
most dangerous curve yesterday,
killing the engineer-and injuring
4i persons.
Tne wreck caused a power
blackout in 150.UUU Homes and sev-
eral factories.
None 01 the injured were in
serious conuitioo, out some were
reported to have been "painfully"
nurU
iue electric engine and first
SHERMAN 8. SKEETB (second from left), a Coln photographer, visited Fort Oullck recent-
lv towress htegrititude personally to three sergeants str.tioned on the post. The three men,
ft? SSSd Robleto deft and Donald R. Sedgwick (right) both of ^J^SJfSSSrAmi
flee and M'Sgt. Roberto Reye. (shaking hands), a member of the faculty at the USARCARIB
SchoThad aWered an urgent call for blood donors for Skeete's wife who recently fell seri-
ously 1 In thanking the men, Skeete remarked that he was particularly impressed by the
rapidity and eagerness with which they answered the call. Reyes, Roberto and Sedgwick have
alsoreceived a letter of appreciation from Col. John J. Davis, commandant of the USARCARIB
aSoti and[commanding officer of Fort Gullck. Mrs. Skfcete Is now convalescing In a Colon
hospitaL __________________________________(US Army photo)
3 f 00 GIs Home From Japan
In Greatest Troop Airlift
much high if the train had been
full. The first five cars were emp-
ty, an official said, and they suf-
fered the worst damage.
As the train left the tracks a-
bout a quarter of a mile before
reaching the Bridgeport station,
it mowed down four steel girders
supporting electric wires.
The wires were ripped down,
cutting off all power ti the rail-
road and to homes in Bridgeport,
KairfieW, Milford and Stratford,
seven cars of the Wear Washing- conn., for several hours.
iou-w-tousiun "federal Express'M Night shift workers at several
plunged over an embankment and, iarge Bridgeport factories were
careened onto the New Haven s|sent home early because of the
lreignt yards 30 feet below while
most of the 141 passengers aboard
were asleep.
The accident blocked off the
New Haven'a main line for hours,
disrupting the morning commuter
service to New York City.
The derailed engine plowed into
an electric switch engine and then
nosed into the dirt, trapping the
doomed engineer in the wreckage.
The twisted cars had to be pried
open to free passengers and ena-
ble rescuers to remove the in-
jured.
Twenty-two injured passengers
were taken to hospitals and 20
were treated at the scene for cuts
and bruises.
One crew member of the
wrecked train was injured. The
two others hurt were members of
the crew of the switch engine
smashed by the derailed locomo-
tive.
Railroad officials said the ca-
C.
. July 15 Globemasters of the Tactical Air, The
Globemaster! Command left Ft. Campbell, Ky., made
demonstration
in full combat
drop
gear.
was
All
FT. BRAGG, N.
comsicted tolaa/teg oThiatwy"^ airlifted home carried bat-
"STUS Hoop airlift y"*"" ?h a Regimental C o m b a t tt>*>* wrth them
greatest
day bringing home 3,100 veterans
of fighting in Korea from Japan.
It was the return trip for the
Army-Air Force "Operation Gyro- Team
scope"the replacement of an en- *
tire combat ready Army unit
abroid with a fresh contingent of
troops from the United States-
over 18,000 miles of land and
ocean.
Team to Japan. | The first
Returning home today was the plane were
Sweeping in majestically in the
drizzling gray light of dawn, the
first double decked Globemaster
touched down at nearby Camp
With almost clockwork timing
other silvery transports landed at
two-hour intervals throughout the
day and night, unloading about 100
officers and men each.
The last of the 38 troop-carry-
ing planes witt land here some-
time tomorrow.
Less than a week ago the same
By V. G. VARTAN
NEW YORK (UP) A new
hearing aid with four transistors
weighs only one ounce.
The Sonotone "100," which fea-
tures a dime-sized battery, has an
Ultra-thin cord connecting the
hearing aid with a receiver in the
ear. There are also special plastic!
holders with which the hearing
id may be attached to clothing.
The unit is less than one-half
Inch in thickness. It is slightly
more than an inch in width and,
two Inches in length. The tiny
transistors take the place of vac-
uum tubes in the hearing aid. (So-
notone Corp., New York City)
famed 187th Regimental Combat
an outfit of bronzed and
tough paratroopers stationed in
the Orient five years*. The 187th
will be based at this airborne in-
fantry post. ..'.
The average trip for each Clobe-
master from Japan* to the United
States was slightly more than 50
hiurs. '.
The trip included stops at Wake
Island, Hawaii and California.
Ninety officers and men were
aboard the first plane to touch
down here.
To show their combat readiness,
31 immediately boarded a waiting
C-119 "Flying Boxcar" and spilled
out in a precision parachute drop
over a Ft Bragg drop zone.
First Lt Edward G. Stiles of
Columbus, Ga.', acting plane COW
mander and jump master, termed
the drop "excellent, and a good
way to celebrate my birthday."
He was 34 today.
Stiles said planning for the mass
troop switch was "mighty in-
volved" but "well worth while
since it is the only way to move
men as a unit and have them
ready to jump at any time."
off the "touchdown'
Col. Curtis M. Her-
rick, commanding officer of the
187th, and M. Sgt. Ronald E. Vea-
sy of Pensacola, Fla.
Veasy, a veteran of nine years
soldiering, said the trip was "ex-
cellent" and added "airlifts are
here to stay."
Officers and men of Ft. Bragg,
townspeople, newsmen and an
Army band greeted the landing
troop transports.
Four wives were on hand for a
reunion with their husbands a
board the first plane.
Meanwnue irom ltazuke Air-
base, Japan, came a report that
Operation Gyroscope hit its first
minor snag yesterday.
The 27th Globemaster which
took off from here with members
of the, 187th developed radio trou-
ble and returned to base.
An Army spokesman said the
paratroopers aboard the plane
boarded another Globemaster to
resume their flight to Ft Bragg.
Add color to your
KITCHEN
BATHROOM

WOODWORK
KBIGLO
The miracle
imm LUStre Enamel
power failure.
J. C. Watson, a porter In the
train's sixth car, a aleeper, said
he was shining shoes when "all
of a sudden all hell broke loose."
"Then I standing on the ceil-
ing," he said. He escaped with-
out a scratch.
Patrick B. McGinnis, president
of the railroad, ordered an inves-
tigation of the wreck, which oc-
curred at what he called "t h e
severest curve on the New Haven
Railroad."
The dead engineer was Arthur
Orteneau, 62, New Haven, Conn.,
a veteran of 39 years with the
railroad. \
His fireman, George 48. Kenne-
dy, East Haven, Conn., crawled
from the wreckage and was taken
to a hospital.
"The first thing I knew the
lights went out," Kennedy said.
"Then it sounded like a thun-
derstorm. You can't imagine the
noise that train made hurtling
down the embankment."
COMELY KEIKO Kejko
Takahashl will represent Japan
at the 1958 Miss Universe con-
test in Long Beach. Calif. The.
20-year-old Oriental beauty
won out over 10 other finalist*
in the Tokyo contest. She is 5
feet, 6 inches tall, weighs 120
pounds and measures 34-25-35.


A new tire made of glass fibers
and silicone rubber will withstand
temperatures of more than 500 de-
grees Fahrenheit.
You probably won't see one of
these tires on your auto any time!
aoon, but they are considered suit- j
able for use on super-sonic air-
craft where tires are exposed to
intense heat.
Molded in a conventional tube-
less tire mold, the tires are still
in the development stage. The fin-
ished tire is a pink orange in color
and is partially translucent.
Basic ingredients are glass fi-
bers and Dow Corning silicone
rubber. (U. 8. Rubber Co., New
York City)
Serve sparkling Royal Gelatin.
They'll love the rich "fresh fruir
flavor. Four big servings from
each package. When you shop-
ask for Royal Gelatin.
Popular Traveling Companion
WESTCI
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tected by shutter and easeled back.
(Perfect for home, too!) Non-break-
able crystal, luminous dial and hands,
bell alarm, ivory or walnut finish.
Westcloxname that means highest
qualityhas the long experience that
assures you of dependability. See
Travalarm and other clocks and
watches by famous Westclox today.
Family Name art Fin* TUwpfoem
Representative: UNIVERSAL EXPORT CORP.
Jos Francisco de la Ossa Ave. as "Q" 8t #32
Panam City. R. of P
CORP. UNIVERSAL DE EXPORTACIN v
2004 th Street and Balboa Coln. R, r.
QUALITY DWfNOASlUTl
WIITCLOX
USall*. Illinois. U.S.A.
Wtittm Clock Co., Ltd.
Pittrbocouih, Out-, Cm.
EXCLUSIVE
Park
er FEATURES
1. 4 POINT SIZES
Extra Fine; Fine; Medium; Broad
2. WRITES 5 TIMES LONGER
THAN AVERAGE BALL PENS
3. 4 APPROVED,
"Intensifying" INKS
4. INDESTRUCTIBLE
NYLON BARREL
will not wear, break or crack
5. STAINLESS STEEL CAP
6. ALWAYS A FRESHLY-
INKED POINT
each press of cap button turna ball
and seat to new writing position
7. ROTATING BALL AND SEAT
avoids wear prevents leaking
RKE
We are unpacking
RADIOS RECORDPLAYERS
SMALL HAND EGG BEATERS
ELECTRIC IRONS
DORYERS
DEEP-FRY
CYRNOS
Deluxe Bar-B-Q with
electric spit ..61.00
Electric spits for
any Bar-B-Q .2480
Aluminum Hoods
for Bar-B-Q ..10JO
Metal skewer
sets ........... 1JI
Bar-B-Q on
wheels with
blower ........M-80
Bar-B-O Gong. Come and
get IT .............5-95
Small folding stools ..2.50
Shishkeback shower
sets ................3.50
Lime squeezer ........1.75
Complete line of Bar-B-Q
accessories.
'Nf
Plastic table cloth with felt
backing ...........from ISO
Bridge table..............fj
Metal folding chairs ......5.95
HI-JACKS in all colors and
styles ...................1.50 set x
w
w
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\\

BUY NOW ON THE
SECOND FLOOR OF FIFTH AVENUE:



Everybody feads ClassrfledV
TIVOLI AVE. No. 16
-
Packard Clipper Constellation 1955
NOW ON DISPLAY
See some of the new Q Ar*fc AI?DS
yLJ
THE NEW PACKARD TORSION LEVEL RIDE
i
IPATRICIAN FOUR HUNDRED
CONSTELLATION CLIPPER CUSTOM
CLIPPER PANAMA CLIPPER SUPER
Itropical MOTORS INC
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS:
Automobile Rew Tela. X-ZtSS2-S172
PANAMA, R. P.



tfls*. four
ruK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.MY, JOLT 15, It
a""
THE MARQUEE
BY DICK KLEIN ER
Actress
[ff*f#*f-f7>ftf#ff'##i
,'Summer used to be the seasonal
catch-all for cheap and unpreten-
tious ihowi on TV. Occasionally,
some of these would survive, but
the vast majority were so bad as
to; make hot weather viewing a
dangerous way to live. This sum-
mer, however, seems to be differ-
entshows that are expensive,
well-planned and peopled with tal-
ented performers teem to
be Usa rule.
^ summer replacement
m TV's bargain basement
as happily gone down the dram.
Por now, on vacations,
All networks and stations
Are replacing with talent and <
brain.
man in "You Can't
With You."
Take It
Even if he doesn't have mack
chance to dance in the sticks,
he'll have plenty of opportunity
to indulge In his-other extra*
theatrical activity. That's
plumping for bia strong belief
that the income tax is illegal,
that it violates the Constitution.
He make speeches the sub-
ject to audiences rang.ng from
one to hundred. He hands sit
pamphlet, entitled "Freedom
Or Slavery, By Charles Co.-
bum," bearing the imprint o<
the Organization to Repeal Fed-
eral Income Taxes, lac. of
which he Is a guiding spirit.
A Pew Fast Facts: Rocky Gras- This is a subject on which he
laao, the man of many ventures, feels strongly. Almost at strongly
has t new onehe signed to be as dancing. Or the theater,
the commentator on a filmed se-
ries from Stillman's Gym, in1 "I'd love to find a good play
vhich the camera will focus on I could do on Broadway,' he says,
the prize-fighter in training and'"I'm not planning to taper down
trfc characters who come up to my activities. 1 like to work, and
watch ... TV nets are showing I I'll work as long as I'm physically
an interest in Nadine Seltzer's able." And that should be a long,
bad little girl, "Sweetie Pie," as long time,
a result of a good little showing
nude by her cartoon book on the
nation's newsstands ... It isn't
type-casting for Jack Carson,
who'll play "The Gambler" on the
U. S. Steel Hour over CBS-TV-
Jack ia the un-gamblingest atar,
Hume Cronyn and Jessies
Tandy, who'll present their hit,
"The Fourposter," oa NBCrffTV
on July 25tb, have their own
private system for relaxing be-
'ore a big event. They own an
has played Las Vegas five times island in the Bahamas it's
called Children's Bay Cayand
they've carefully equipped it
with no telephone. And that's
where they do their work and
preliminary rehearsing.
Dick's Quickie: A populsr TV
ACBOSS
1 Actress,
Shelley------
8 She-----in
motion
pictures
13 Small spaces
14 Iroquoun
Indians
15 Legal potnt
16 Evergreen
17 Large spoon
IS Pigpen
20 Low haunt
22 Governor of
Algiers
23 Goddess of the
dawn
2 Mineral rock
27 Collapses
30 Peer Gynt's
mother
31 Bind
34 Seed covering
35 Ransoms
37 Concur
40 Exclamation
41 Female sheep
42 Footlike part
43 Form
44 River (Sp.)
45 Mountain pass
46 Hawaiian
. wreath
48 Correlative of
neither
30 Sweet potato
53 Musical
composition
35 Anatomical
duct
17 English river
it Tennyson's
sailor hero
60 Dinner
courses
62 Sleeping noise
63 Takes illy
Anawar to Previous Puixla
tWMSB
DffluauEiGicjn rJUH
MJgTWSEi: JP
aaoonu linwxi
na Ei a u a o i:i na
ssssa awi3^ nOtlO aaassssai
riCTurawurj ^cjwuur j
uuujsiaiiuuijunt"! i
DOWN
1 Armed conflict
2 Angers
3 Bird's home
4 Preposition
5 Sprite
6 Incursions
7 Withered
8 Selection (ab.)
9 Barter 31 Tissue 46 Desolate
10 Assistant 32 Mohammedan 47 Within (comb.
11 Depend priest form)
12 Compass,point 33 Essential being49 Above
liTShouU
21 Nostrils
24 Bono
26 Carmine
27 Countenance
28 In a lint
29 Row
30 Crafts
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
By GEORGE WL'NDI
without risking a nickle in a slot
machine Arthur Godfrey
laughing at the way Rudy Vallee
tries to take credit for discovering
him. Vallee tells everyone he was
driving through Virginia in 1934,
heard the Redhead on a Washing-
ton station, and sent him a fan actress just finished a siege with
telegram. "And now," Vallee.the dentist. Now she's so proud
says, "he doesn't even thank me." of her new bridge that whenever
-------- anyone kisses her, he has to psy,]
Most of the gay young blades t toll.
wo come to New York from Hoi-1--------
lywood turn out to be pretty quiet; Herb Shriaer (CBS-TV): What
types. They don't go night-club- do you think of New York? Con-
btog. They don't
dancing. Usually
early and, for a
take long walks
Park's reservoir.
take gals
they go to
wild time, they
around Central
out testant:
bed
V
It ain't necessary.
WHO? ME?
I
' ed the horn when Endicott crossed
the street against a red light.
CARMI, Ml. But there is one Hollywood star ,(0r Kied Endicott of the Carmi
who Urea up to your idea of what!Times has long campaigned in
a.'dashing male star should be nu daily column against jaywalk-
waen he hits the big city. He's ;n jrs face was understandably
a night owl, a dancing fool, a man red wnen Oscar Baker eased his
atjout town. His name? Charles ,axi up behind Endicott and blast-
Coaura.
,"I lave to dtnee," says the
78-year-old star who wears a
scat In one eye and a g>am
> hou. "I love to stay P late.
Ii think Ive been oat six nights
ifc the two weekt I've been here.
' been wonderful."
Jit love of dancing, it turns out,
ettms from hit early days in the;
thpater. He started out ss an ec-'
centric dancer until, as he puts it,
{ was introduced to Shakes-
peare." From then on, a temi-
sejrious actor wss born. But hisi
lore of the comic never faltered.
artd today he's one of the leading
character comedians of stage, TV,:
movies and ballroom floors.

At the moment, after finishing
th- tasty assiftnmont of appearing
with Batty Grnble and Sheree
f rth in "Ht / to Be Very, Very
Popular," he's embarking on a
sujuner in tue theatrical barns of
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANC0L0MBSANA, S. A.
ANNOUNCES
THE ARRIVAL OF THE
M/V "CIUDAD DE QUITO
ON JULY 17, 1955
From U.S. West Coast Ports and Central
American Porta to Pacific Colombia and
Eeuadoreao Ports. ~~i-
REFRIGERATED SPACE AVAILABLE


IBAT! JULT 15, MSI.
THE PANAMA AMHHCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Social and \Jth
&> 5037, ^4,
erwie
*
rus
J, Jt L

ncom
anama
J-0740
. j. 0741 Umm *OQ -J 10 +m. *+
MB. AND MBS. lOCaWIIWBSCT 0*1 TO
DAIJGHTEB'S MAEEIAOE TOI.M. HOLE, JR.
ad Mr. G. C Leekfldge of Aneaa. nave annoum
f th. arwWn marriage of t*
a, to Mr. Ralph Maariee _);,r-.fB_,_Mr^- tSe'
Mr.
the date
Vil U3r danghter, Bns-
club roomi at. the CPO club, Co-,
co Solo. The meeting was called
to order by the President, Mrs.
Edat Karis.
Each of the ladies brought a
box o rice ior the St. Vincent de'
Paul home for girls, in Colon, and
discussed a cash fund for supplies!
for the home.
' A new member, Mrs. Mickey:
Moore, was introauced to the club.;
Mrs. R. E. Rom presided with the Alter the meeting, a lovely)
hostesses. Mrs. L. E. Ledbetter iuncheon was served .The theme
and Mrs. J. Russell. Official greet-(f0r jU|y WM carried out in red,,
K cocktsil party is being wen ers were Mr. D. I. Dalrymple white aDd blue.
E. M. Huta of Gat-a.a Cttr./fatorr,>jt ****.* .
manUfi will he solenaniseo mt-1:M I*, on August M at tha
Bathe. Unten Chareh.
Ramirei Ta Eatertato
At Cocktails For
Sears, Roebuck VUtters
New Truck Seat
Gives Drivers
More Comfort
DETROIT (UP) A new
type of truck seat that will give
truck drivers five times the pres-
ent protection from road vibraion
and shock has been demon-
strated by the Bostrom Manufac-
turing Company of Milwakee.
A new torsional rubber spring
uspension system will absorb
' many of the shocks of road travel
which the driver now feels.
The company said the seaU sell
at retail for $80 to $100.
They said the new seats will re-
duce accidents due to fatigue and
also would protect drivers from
health disorders believed due to
the constant jostling of road trav-
el in a truck.
THANKS FOR YOUR SPLENDID COOPERATION ON -
OUR EXPANSION SALE.
LAST DAY OF ALE WILL DEFINITELY BE
MONDAY JULY 18, 1955
Manv goad bargains sttll available so buy siow and swaa: I
25% off on all Fuller hairbrushes, clothea brushes^ bath'
brushes, and general household Items.
25% off on Foam Rubber Bedside Rugs, Bath MaU, Spongea
and other Sponge Items.
25% off on Gilbert Erector Sets, Chemistry Sets, Amertoaaii
Flyer Electric Trains & Accessories as well aa on
Educational and general toys.
50% off on Tube Type Hearing Alda Exceptional Bargain"
with full year of guarantee.
20% off on Radiophonographs, Consoles, Portables, Table -
Models and Radio Service repairs.
REMEMBER MONDAY IS THE LAST DAT.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
ST.TIVOLI AVE.

this evening
Charles E. R
ff
Mr. and
ware
and Mrs.
M. Johnson.
(Continued ea Paga 7)
were Mrs. Barbara Lougee, Mrs.
amirei t their home! ... heita Nogs. Mrs. Betty Majors,
in E Coco to honor the stateside New members welcomed intoiand Mri. ciaire Nenow
and local representative of Sear, the group ;w4re, Mrs. R Dupont, ] After the luncheon, the ladies
Roebuck, S.A. who are in Pana- Mt. R. F. Giles, Mr. W. C. Hr-pUyed bingo Prises were won by
ma attending the opening ceremo- ney, Mrs.*.A. ORay, Mr. H J Mrs. Mary Kurth, Mrs. Tuddy A-
nies of the new tore of Sears, Van. Mr. E.- Mack, Mr. 0. B. l.ma, Mrs. Alline Corbin, and
Roebuck, S. A. Smith, Mrs. P.. A-.De Caito. Mrs.{Urr. Margar McCarter.
Among the guests will be Mr. E.M. Ford, Mrs G N Corneliu.
M. Z. fijflf, Mr. Jultou Mil- Mr. R- A- Koch Mr H. L. UU-
ler. Miss Cxistine Sinn. Mr. torn aad Mr J. W. Labe.
George Shinier of Philadelphia, _.
Mr.' Jerry Erler, Mr. Orel Mueller Newcomer tattpdueed and wei
of Chicago. Mr. and Mri. Rafael corned were Mr J. L Chapman,
Segovia, Mr. Robert Wietond of Mri. G. L. Johnson, Mr R. M
Cotta Rfca, Mr. Oeorge Kelsey Sulliean and Mr. S. D. Thomson,
and Mr. aad Mrs. Moiss Henri- i ...
ouei ei Panama. i) A welcome was also given Mrs
!_____ ,J. E. La ver guest of Mr. L. Ci-
Meadrtek Aaneeaee priani. Mr. T J. Sabtoton guest
Birth Of Sen 'of Mr. C. J. fries, Mr. S. 1
MrJ and Mrs. Albert B. Hen- Robion guest of Mrs. J.I. Kincke,
. S..Bard guest of Mr. A.
MEETINGS
drirkt of Diablo Heights, announce Mrs. T
the birth of a son. Albert Beattie,
on July 5. at Uorgas Hospital.
Mr. ami Mrs. R. H. Beattie of
the Is!e>of-Man, Great Britain,
are the baby's maternal grand-
parents. Paternal grandparents
are Mr and Mrs. A. B. Headricgs
of New Bern, North Carolina.'
G. Jennings, Mrs, G: .C Bennett
guest of. Mrs. J. C.McElroy, Mrs
R. Peralta guest of Mrs. J. .L.
Sering and Mr. J. B. De Sibour
guest of Mr. J.C Wright.
Mr. Velarde Beaers
Visiting Daughter
Mr. Evelina de Velarde enter-
tained on Tuesday at a tea honor-
ing her daughter, Mrs. Nina Ve-
uo nonce r taclmtan la UUs
c.luu kjMHl MkalUM la Ijpt-
kiIiim font aa maUM to m. 1
tin an namaen nates ally "-
tal aa oikwwkw," at dlivft<
b> k to lh aUlca. Metttet *
uHUMi r> ka ateaieaa* uta-
Mr. Sill WU1 Speak
To Navy Wives' Club
On Antique ooliies
The next meeting of the Navy
Wives' Uub will ne held at Mrs.
W. B. Tucker's quarters in Rod-
man.
Mr. Tucker has a very inter
larde de Johnson, who is here on estmg guest speaaer for the oc
Naval Of fliers' Wive
W Hi Entertain Cadets
The Naval Officer' Wives' Club t visit from Arkansas.
will sponsor a tea-dance for vieit-
ing edaets on July 2* from 4 to Ale mam Move
8 p.m. at the Army and Navy xht G. W. Atoman family have tique oottles. This should be ve-
Club at Fort Amador. moved their residence from Pa- ry interesting since quite a f ew
Invitations have been sent to nama Citv to the Pacific side members have made the trip
young todies of the Canal Zone, town of Let Rio in the C a n a 1 tru the Las Cruce Trail and
calon, Mr. Fred D. Sill.
Mr. Sill i an authority on
bottle," and the history of
-old
an-
ivr LOSES AN EYE-Clevetend, Ohio, police and theWnker- -
I ton are looking for a deft-fingered thief who alele eecentrie arttat
i Salvador Dali's jeweled "Eye .of Tim*" from a case In the Cteve-
, land Museum of Art. The WOO watch wa pert of an exhibtt
collection of 21 Dali-designed Jewel valued at $110,000. The
pilfered Jewel is in the shape'of an eye, blue enameled, dUmond-
I encrusted, with emeralds on the upper lid, a large ruby and a,
I diamond tear drop The -eyeball" 1 a gold watch.
. ---------------

"THE VIOLENT MEN"
Release next Thursday-at the LUX Theatre, with
Edw. G. Robinson, Glenn Ford and Barbara Stanwyck.
The club i< also asking mem- Set,
hers to-participate in this coming
event by baking some "home Watsons Move
made cookie" and taking them with New Baby
found these bottles of various
shspes and makes.
As guest the club has invited Ad-
miral and Mrs. Miles, Mrs. Robert
The meeting is at 10:30
next Tuesday.
A. M.
to ladie who have volunteered to Mr. and Mrs. Burt Watson are Memminger and Mrs. G. McGinn.
see that the cookies arrive in time changing their residence today
for the dance. The cookies to be rrom Gatun to House 51S-D, Gu-
made the day before the dance, jj^ Heights. Along with them
For the following places where to gMI the youngest member of the
call and leave cookies please call family, a ion, Andrew Burt, born
these numbers: ,iune 23 at Coco Solo Hospital.
For Rodman-, call Mr. Scalin; v
NSi ^ ,....,, Depedlda Honor Wife
For Far Fan, call Mr. K i n g 0f Mexican Ambassador
No. 1782. The Minister of Uruguay and
For Quaary Heightog-oall Mr. ,Mrl rx Pollen Carrip of Bell
Thielges K. 82-4276.
For 15. N.D. take to
Navy Club.
Rotary Altar society
, Meets On Monday
The regular monthly meeting of
the Rosary Altar Society of the
I Holy Family Church in Margari-
ta, will be held on Monday eve-
, ning, July 18th, after Novena. All
member safe urged to attend and

M
B
.
Ir:/ MM

Here's M Yen
Sheuld De For Thai
BAD COUGH
Don't let a bad cough drain you
vitality make you feel weak,
'exhausted. Get quick relief ... try
world-famous Buckley's Canadlol
1 Mixture no different from any
thing you ever tried before. Take
one sip of Buckley's. Hold It on the
tong-ue a minute ... swallow slowly.
Then feel the marvelous effect on
your throat and upper bronchial
tubea. Bee now quickly It helps
Ipna up sickly, germ laden phlegm
, seethes raw, aore membranes.
This special medication muit be
goodover 00 million bottles have
been wed. Aak your druggist for a
bottle of quick-acting, pleasant*,
tasting, inexpensive Buckley'
OMMttlB Mixture today!
0EUCI0US
Barbara Stanwyck and Edward O. Robinson are once
again reunited In a motion picture after the 10-year Interval
since they both starred in "Double Indemnity. Their latest
film is Columbia Pictures' Cinemascope "THE VIOLENT
MEN,'' also starring Glenn Ford In color by Technicolor
release next Thursday at the CENTRAL Theatre. In -Dou-
ble Indemnity," Robinson was Miss Stanwyck's nemesis
working to send her to the chair, for the murder of her
husband. In "THE VIOLENT MEN." Miss Stanwyck attempts
to murder Robinson, who plays Barbara's husband. Advt.
PREPARED
iN AM INSTANT
.ANO IT IS
100% PURE COFFEE
i iri sommn's. if i tor at eooe!
.rViWa were hot for despedid tht udie of the Pariah Invited;
A-my na dinner honoring Mrs. Rafael ruen- tl ueftl or future member.
te, wife of th Ambassador of, _____
Mexico who is leaving soon for w#iMB'f Auxiliary
a visit home.
CPO Wive' Oak
Sandra Lougee
Has Birthday Party
Sandy Lougee entertained 12 lit-
tto friends at her home in foco id Meeting
Solo to celebrate her fourth birth-
day on July 11.
Luncheon was served at noon
followed by ice cream and cake.
Game were played and prizes
were won by Janet Clifton and
Ann Campbell.
Other little ladies and Gentle-
men who attended were Sausan,
Huskey, Susan Sibley, Susan Car-;
Sino. John Campbell-. Cheryl
healy. Vicki Heyn. Patsy Ann
Etheridge, Sheron Saunders, Patti
Blevins and Debra Lougee.
Church e fOur Saviour
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Church of Our Saviour in Cristo-
! bal will hold their regular month-
The CPO Wives Club held their ,y metinf at the church on Mon-
regular monthly meeting in mejdgy, at 9 a.m. in conjunction with
the sewing program which has
FORMFIT WEEK continues at
-
Fort Kobbe Officers'
Wives Meeting
The Fort Kbbe Officer's Wives
Club held its. regular monthly cof-
fee and business meeting last
Thursday Morning at 9:00 at the
Officers' Club.
The newly elected president
MADURItOS
fi
set up for the summer months.
/Off \ PUR*
I

If* foollaH for a man to tell o
ornan rW not worthy of hor-
ahe wodv know It,
OPPORTUNITY!
SALESWOMEN EXPERIENCED
in selling ladles, children and infants' clothes and
accessories are needed by the new GARBO, S.A.. System
National Bellas Hess Stores.
CASHIERS ALSO NEEDED
AIR-CONDITIONED
APPLY to Mrs. Amalia Santos, Saturday, July 16, at
10:00 am. GARBO, S.A.. Avenida Central, Esquina 30,
opposite the Central Theater.
==


"SCHATZ
1000-DAY CLOCKS,

ONLY 14.50!
DEPENDABILITY, QUALITY
AND WORKMANSHIP
Servictd throughout the United States
by Remington Rand!
The FRENCH BAZAAR
JUAN PALOMERAS
COLON
KNIVES and
SCISSORS
Atomizers, toiletry sets and
many other useful house-
bold Items, in this week's
SPECIAL. Keep coming to
our weekly specials, and
you'll be getting the most
terrific BARGAINS in
town.
MORRISON'S
Opposite the Ancon P.O.
Easy Term*
Double Your Money FREE
tn Onr BIG WEEKLY RAFFLE
TAHITI

n
I

Need lots of pep?
Drink...i
The jukes of different, ardeo-
freah vtrt*M*i ate blended iata>
this famous drink. YouII love its
lively fla vor. and thrive on its vfca-
snin-packrd good-
nw At mealtime
Of between meals
V-S gives you the
refreshment you
want, and the nour-
t you need.
New Fashions, new silhouettes and what to do about
them! Our fitters are hero to htlp you "match" your
every outfit with its complimentary Life Bra or Girdle.
Wondering what bra to wear with that sheer blouse...
what girdla will go best with pay-clothes. ..what under-
garment will flatter your cocktail shaath? Wt have all
tht arrswars. so be sure to mark Formfit Weak on your
calendar!
"For A Streefrtewf Of A Figure"
I. L. MADURO Jr.
Swru towt aa oiau-
m* aecotAWjt cotoej-rjeoe
nSHY.AWAT AND Kt THfM AT
PANAMA
COLON
FOR FREE ESTIMATES CALL 2-2181
Rattan (Headquarters
The TWO ior ONE STORE
flM/fip/*t latanFitmfw*
CO*0i**M<*m* DAR/EN BTK i IT T i l-2-tlM
OPEN DUKING NOOfe HOURS SATURDAY. .
PARK FREE AROUND THE CORNER ON OUR LOT ON 4th OF JULY AVE.
-ti


PAGE SIX
THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. JULY 15, 1MI
YOU CAN PUCE YOUR AD AT 14.DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
! FOR
*' 12 WORDS

librera preciado
7 Stre.t No U
MORRISON
41 ( July Ave. at J St
FOTO OOMY
Jmt Ar******** An ul II
LOURDES PHARMACY
111 U Cen**allla
CASA ZALDO
C*ul Ave. tt
FARMACIAEL BATURRO
Na. IMiuj rimm
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
laarla el Jaly A va.
Agencia Internal, de Publicacin!
u Central Are.
FARMACIA LUX
Par**, tal aere 1 Maa
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. TIaU Na. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ul Caatral Ava
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M IttHI Na. U
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. Fea. 4a la Oaea Ave. Na. 41
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Street Na. 17
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via lyala Ava.
ii
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Canal Zone Dental Polycllnie
Dr. C. E. Pabref a D.p.S.
Dr C A. Boy D.D.S.
Matare-briaga *> *"*"
General Prectlce.
Tiran (4ta al July) V,"*:"*fl
(eeeeell. An"" Srheel rtoyseeena >
( ^Telepbene t-MII-Paaaaaa.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
jm ridge
rhone Panama 2-0552
Harriett & Dunn
llallroom Dance Studio.
Toacnes Until You Learn.
MISS HARNETTS
, ii ii or SUCCESS OlfIRS
Ihirni .nunr. r..i ladl'v Tnai
rial ranrv far builnr"
rl. Itallvna 1-21 or r.n.m J-
60 Sullt III
STUDIO EL PANAMA HOTEL
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALI: Cantaleta mee*m
uphalffartd livin roam. blond*
mahogany dining room, b.dre.m
eats; refrigerator, atava. redie-
phonoereph. All oeui.itely
mad*, ia aicallairt condition.
Call 3-2739.
FOR SALE: Hou.chold faadi:
lablai. chain, chain. Went leg -
houi* ref rigtrotor, clocki, radial.
everything foti Hem* 50C Naw
Cri.tob.l. hon. 3-3279.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALI:$1450 cradii an a
Charral*, dd.ma.ila ar luick.
Sail far $1400. ae*a 2-1450.
FOR SAL: 1951 H.nry J"
4-cylindr, rodio. undfrcaatad.
Vary good condition, at duty
paid, $450. Ne. S 11th Straat
C... Free a I. Peilillo.
FOR SALI:1950 Snick Segar
Riviere, Dynaflaw, fully equip-
ped. On* iwmr, ..client condi-
lian. Call 3-2739.
FOR SALI:Twa kadraom lat.
complata; dining room tat, cam-
plate, living raom il. complete;
tova, rtfriflcratar. Phone 3-
3251.
FOR SALI: 3-carilla* haiga
friese hide-.-bed couch $0.
Ph.na 3-5341.
FOR SALI: 1942 Plyaaairrh.
geed trompert.tion. Pnene lel-
ba. 3360.
FOR SALI:Economical tran-
port.ti.n Call N.vy 3512 far
1951 Stnneaeker. Or final ewn-
*r, t*od condition.
r.-Chlropracll* b Iba .aritajattat
[ mike* paaala wall and happy.
CHIROPRACTORS
On.
I
_ oan.i.At
Palmar Greauate
Pert Avtane
Tal. S-
FOR SALI: "Frigideire rerri-
aralor, inimil finish, 60-cycl
$75; doubl* Simm.ni bad cam-
alata with Mi* cov.ri, drepei.
ate. $50; doubl* had $30; twa
.ingle ttldinf b*di $20. all cam-
plat* with matraaMi; mohogony
dininfl roam it with buffet
SI 50; alia t.pl.dd.r. parch
chain, itaal tabla*, fen, Rattan
chain, ate. Apply: Mr. Raad'a
chalet, asphalt rood, appoiit*
nfrjnc* Liom' Calonial Infan-
tilei, Trjni-lithmiin Highway,
direction Lai Cambra*, 15 min-
ulei from canter Panama.
POR SALI: Twa double bad.,
one rafulir liia $25; ana ill
(61 iacbai longer $50. Phaa*
alboo 3433. Houie 3220 Em-
pi'* Straat. lolkao.
FOR SALI: 146 Cadillac.
fully auippad. hydramatic, aaw
b.ita., good Hres. claan, eaeel-
lent canditran and ready ta ge,
$625. Mr. Errin: Office 3-
0351; Home 3-4179.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Oif 2031. ANCN, C.Z.
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
DR. SCHOLL'S trained Chlrepe-
diif. Ale.and.r. Juite.Araieme-
ne Ha. 5. Phana 3-2217.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALI: Mina* camera.
liflht matar, triped, utad only 4
monthi. Panama 3-5950.
FOR SALI:V.M. portable, 3-
ap*ad Hi-Pi r*cord player, 60-
cycla, medal 556. new, |*ed
buy; 4*uble bad, spring, naw
matfreii, $25. Phana Panama
3-0272.
FOR SALI: 1955 Mercury
Mor.tcl.ir hardtap cup*, w/t/w.
radia (rear ipaahar). Meree-
mitic. 7000 mil**, arber irean
and whit*, coif $3241. Ilin*
price $2750. 5711-1 Shorn St..
Diabla Ht*. after 5:30 p.m.
FOR SALI: 1952 Marrli 0-
fard 4-doer, goad condition and
ood tirai, naw battery. Phone
Curundu 13-2249.
PREVENT hungry Chinch Rat*
from .tin* Y*ur lawn. Uia
Chinch-check and heap lawm
green and healthy. Said by Fler-
iculture N.cianal, Phana I-
4197 *> Camisariata Delia Viite.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION 0. LI Jeat built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedraami. hot, cald water.
Phana r.n.m. 3-4941.
FOR INT:Furniihed ad an-
furnrthed 2 and 4-raa*n madam
apartment.. Centecl ALHAM-
RRA APARTMENTS. 10th St.,
Phana 1316 Calan.
FOR RINT:Madam duple, a-
parlmant, upper floor, 3 bed-
room., 2 bathroom.; lowr Hoar,
dining aad firing ream combina-
tion, large kitchen, maid'* roam
and enrice, laundry action,
watchman and caretaker aervice.
Rafcreacci fivaa ta famili*.
without minar children. I*cel-
lent location. Campa Alegre.
Phone, altar 6 p.m., Panama 3-
4242.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
POR SALI:Naw 15-feat>e*t.
74 Margen Ay*nu*. I.lkoe
1511 ar 3002.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALI: 1950 OldimabiU
.dan. hydramatic. radie, heat-
er, aaad tira*. $750. Nrt Devil
17-421.
TRANSPORTES IAXTER. SA. '
Reckon Shipper. Maver.
Phaaa* 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at___
.. PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jemping a*a daily
3 ta 5 p.m. Phana 1-0279
at by appaintment.
! a Match-Stick Bamboo
Drape*
a Venetian Blinde
9 Trarerse Curtalni
a Glass or Wood Jalousie
Call 2-S96S or S-4994
Estimates Olven Without
Obfatlon!

Distributed by
ffroductos de Madero, SA
Central We. fbetween Kodak
^ulldin A Fifth Ave. Store).
FOR RENT: Madera anfar-
ni.bed reen.d apartment, par-
lar, dining room. 2 badraim*.
maid'i ream. 2 bathe, parch,
garage. $110 at II Cangraie. G
Street Na. 2. Sea De Cira:
Aye. S # -42. Phana 2-1616
Panama.
RESORTS
PHILLIPS Oceenrida C*ttgee,
Santa Clara, lo. 435, Samea.
Phone Pineme 3-1177. Criata-
bal 3-1673.
Gremlich'i Santa Clara Baach
Cettagee. Madam cenveniencei,
moderate ratee. Phana Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel'* furniihed heuiei aa
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thomp.on, Ralbo. 1772.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RINT: Fumi.h.d heue.
3 bedraami. Uruguay Straat Na.
16. Par information Phana 2-
2541 or 3-4923.
FOR RINT: Chalet in Sen
Fraacieca: 4 bedreemi. 2 bathe,
garage I-297S.
FOR RINT: Furnithed chalet.
3 bedraami. t\* Street Na. 27.
Phana 3-0925.
WILLIAMS' Santa Claro Reach
Cartage* Rachgaa.tarrigereiian.
2 badreem*. Phana balboa 3050.
FOSTER S COTTAGES. One mil*
pait Calina. Law rota*. Panama
2-1515 ar 3-2015.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Cammerciel .it.,
latt 22nd Street bit Na. 21. he-
rida "Canlina Caca Patee." In-
quire tame addree*.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTID: 3 or 4-bedraam
furniihed hour*, prererebl, ia
ell. Viere ar II Ceagre.o. Ra-
apaaribla ramify. Phana 2-3411.
effice hoar*.
WANTED
Houses
WANTID TO RINT. J-bad-
reem, nnfurni.had haul* far Au-
gaet I. by North American cem-
pany manager Phone Pneme
3-5440. 9-4 p.m.
WANTED:Unfumi.hed chat**,
2 or 1 bedroom, and parch.
Campa Alegre. El Cangrejo, Sai.
la Vi.t.. Ph.*. 3-6020.
POR RINT: Parnihed apart-
ment, refrigeretor, gol atave.
telephone. Vio E.p.e. bou.* b-
f.r. Juan Franca.
Singles Matches
Oh Tap In Service
Tennis Tournament
Wl RUT. Sell aad Menage Real
ateta. "The Imperial lagle,"
Cathedral Plata. Pneme. Tele-
phone 2-0157.
Powells Beat Naval Station;
Ramon Reyes Scores 42 Points
STANDINGS iior the winners with 18, while
Atlantic Basketball League John Hayes netted 16 anci Man-
Won Lout ret. I nine; and Conover had 10 &\plv*.
Naval SUtlon.....7 3 .700.1 Gibraltar's Gene Richter salv:.g-
Powells ............I' 5 .500.ed something- from the <*leat.
Gibraltar Life .... 5 6 .465 The lanky Gibraltar star cored
Universal Sports ... 4 7 .364 2 points to more up Into lecond
| place In the league's icoring
; race. At the close of business on
i Wednesday night Richter was
only 1 points behind Navy's
Frank Doran, who acered 18 in
! the nightcap.
Reyes' One-Man War
A one-man attack, the likes of
1955 season, 43 points, Ramon i which has not been aeen in
Reyes staged a one-man war a-! many a basketball season, was
lnst the league leaders, Naval staged by Ramon Reyes In the
tatlon, and paced the Powells i nightcap aa Powells downed Na-
qulntet to a 63 to 50 win In the | vy by a 63 to 59 count. As a mat-
nightcap event on Wednesday ter of fact the first half was a!-
nlght. Unmindful of the prohib-, most n aJl-Reyea how. The
Itlve favorite role given to the Powells ace scored 10 points In
defending champs and undaunt-the first quarter that ended 11
ed by the loss of Sammy Morris, to 10 In favor of Navy. Powells
the Powells five moved up to,moved out on top in the second
second place in the league's |quarter and wound up the half
standings only two games be-one point on top of Navy, 26 to
hind the pace Betters, with five 125 and Reyes had scored 23 of
games still remaining on. their his team's
FOR SALI: Chalet: 3 lerge
bedroom*, 2 baths, living and
dining ream., larga parch and
dinette, maid'* room, hot water
connection, 1600 meter* af
lead. Phana 3-4637 tram 9 ta
12 and after 6 p.m.
Position Offered
WANTED: larteader. Mu.l
ipesh Spanish and Ingltah. Re
aver 40 yean, bring reference*.
Rnidenca arevided. Apply Jar-
die Tropical, Chaara.
FOR RINT:Newt deconted
pocieui 2-bedroem, 2-bath a-
perlment. Campe Alegre, Pan-
eme 3-0173.___________________
FOR RINT: Larga luaarieu.
furniihed apartment, alojo* le-
cela right an the water front.
Con only be seen by appoint-
ment. Phana, in tha nvamingi,
2-2217.________________________
|*M RINT: beautiful -bed-
reem apartment at II Cangraie,
houe recently built: bat water,
garage, indepand* **
city gai.aiU conv.ni.nw., $165.
Phono 2-1451.
doublet
matches send Army Atlantic a-
gainst Kobbe and Navy againsl
for
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
Unlsports 70, Gibraltar 60
Powells 63, Naval Station 59
TONIGHTS GAMES
Unlsports vs Naval Station
Gibraltar Life vs Powe'is
By TREVOR SIMONS
Posting a new high for the
David Airey Dies
At Jamaica Home
David Alrey, a retired Panama
Canal employe and formef resi-
dent of Panama City, La Boca,
Silver City and Colon, died re-
cently at his home In Jamaica,
according to information receiv-
ed yesterday.
Alrey died several days after
suffering a stroke. He la survived
by his wife, Anita, who still lives
on the Isthmus, and several
brothers and sisters In Jamaica.
FOR RINT: Furniehed apart-
ment. Via Parra. 99. Phaa* 3-
2066.
FOR RINT:Small apartment.
Independent, furnished: itere,
refrigerater. tight. g*e. watA
Price $75. "H Cengraje." Phona
3-5640.
schedule, two against Naval Sta-
tion whom they have now beat-
en twice.
Powells opened their winning
gap in the third quarter when
they outscored the Tars by a 3
Naval Station actually was to 8 count. Reyes got some as-
passing up an excellent oppor- sistance from the rest of the
tunity to add one game on to
their league lead- for Unlsports,
playing basketball like they have
ont played all season, knocked
team In that quarter, but even
then his total for the third was
13 points. The winners ran into
a bit of trouble In the fourth pe-
MOVIE THREAT-Meet Else
Martinelli, latest Hollywood im-
port from Italy. The former
model's backers expect her to
tevtrse the trend away from
pool, polite heroines.
TELEPHONE
2-2737
LUX VENETIAN BLINDS
r
,
ttHE ARRAIZ0NA BAR
restaurant
Starting Saturday
Music and Dancing
from 9 p.m. on.
OFFERS
olden Fried Chicken
illet Mlgnon Steaks
lot Homemade Rolls
erved with all Dinners
at $1.50
knd Delicious Sandwiches
Also
Shrimp Cocktails
CURB SERVICE
Proprietor
SANDY MEEOWN.
Gibraltar Life out of second rlod of play as the hard -fighting
place in the first game o! the Navy five came back with a ven-
nlght. with a 70 to 60 victory. I geance to almost overtake their
For the first time this year Uni- i rivals.
versal Sports displayed an even
balance of power with which
Paul Moser had hoped to carry
his plntet to a '55 championship,
but never seemed to quite devel-
op until last Wednesday night.
Gil Smith was high point man
Frank Doran, who had been
limited to three points in the
first three quarters stage a 15
point attack in the fourth, but
the Powell lead was too much
for the defending champions to
overcome. Reyesr42 point total
FOR RENT
Rooms
, .. ., -Navy will face the Bell-Btackvell
year's doubles champions, will .i,,. and Rh r.iirHw it5,w.
raatches tomorrow morning. The' S^iLJ,*. M.if'i.fJ*
other first rouad matches are: i^ffiSf J'W,0.?' Am*dn'
Crisanto Castened, (Amador) d,.Albrook drew lr,t roun vs. Hilton Davis (Amador.) M,rw. ;
Four singles matches tomorrow Dave Perry (Clayton' vs. Flana-'
morning on two Fort Amador gan (Atlantic).
rA?^ftc.&Sr. Gordon Bell (Clayton) v.. mVfig2&&g
nament. Play is scheduled to start Lt. Gene Blackwell (Albrook). jC*_SK2ffLl%mZ,rftha
at nine o'clock. In Saturday's second round ffi^Z^.ir.tak
Four second round matches are matches, Al Cinino of Kobbe will "Jf-A* meetm. &vEEi
on tap in the afternoon and play pi,y the winner of the Perry-Flan- continue, Sunday in the double- an match, Capt. Paul Cromwell plays the Nvy-aa>^ warner.
elimination touruey. The singles 0f Albrook will meet the Castane-; The doubles finsls sre set
finals sre on the docket for Mon- ds-Dsvis winner, Dick Rhodes of Thursdsy mormng._______^
day afternoon after semi final
matches in the morning.
The matches were advanced to
Saturday to enable UWARCARIB
to send representatives to the All-
Army tournament at Fort George
Meade, Maryland the first week
of August. According to 1st Lt.
Ellery Krueg, sports officer, two
players will represent the Pana-
ma Area with another to come ^uJZllgSJE&%i<
from the Antilles. cloudy rlne, Burning *.RSfM-
Doubles competition is set to -;;-; gj^JTa^tf^
start Monday afternoon on com- hr[nrr vm,r tim*, kidney trouble may
pletion of the final singles mstch. b the cauee. ^^ __ .
Represented are Fort Amador, %^&*t&g?2g:
Fort Kobbe, Fort Clayton, Army our wan.y* o that ta*y function
Atlantic, AJbrOOk AFB, and Navy poorly and oft.n nijy need f|PJ*
Deftidihg singles champion 4 E2,l*"g?*M mT
Major Leo Hayes, who recently, Ba*tawaaTawalemoy
repeated as Army AtlsntiC king A faet acting lnter^madlcin.eajlod
by downing Jim Flanagan. Hayes oyetn, d.r.iopd by the k and Flanagan, a member of last
FOR RINT: aeeutifullv fur-
niihed ream, kitchaa. RelU Vi-
to, M*.ic. Ava. 69. naar 43rd
Street. Phone 3-0553.
Revitalize Your Kidneys
Fight Backache Rheumatism
..** -__________*._. i-.., .i. t^horatorv of Lob Angele*. CoUleinl*.
lory or Ix Ang.iea. wuru,
la now helping thouaand* to r*vlUl!*
kidney action In the* S poeltlv* way:
1. Help* kldn.v. clean out polaonoua
acid, and purify tha >lood. 2. Combata
germ* In the urinary ayetem. Sooth**
and calm* Irritated tleeu**.
Cycton la >>>W Importad by loading
drucwua. *o tn*r* I* nn n**d or any-
one uttering from Backache, Getting
** and "ftOtaffSXEl
mentlonrd abore w
of Ihla groat medicine.
Oat Cyatax from your inrrlri today
artd aa* how quickly It help, put yea
on the rood to better health. ,
FOR RINT: Furnished room,
Relio Vista, private entraneo.
prirete bath, vary ceel, $45.
Phana 3-1648
"BIG HOUSE, U.S.A."
Coming at the LUX Theatre, next Thursday!
"BIO HOUSE, USA." hard-hitting crime drama star-
ring Broderlck Crawfofi and Ralph Meeker, will hare Its
local premiere this next Thursday at the LUX Ttmtre. THe
picture, which lg a Bei-Alr Production, U Dttnf released
through United Artists
Reed Hadley WiUlam Tahnan, Lon Chaney and Charles
Bronson also sUr in "BIO HOUSE. V.BJi.." which was pro-
duced by Aubrey Schenck and directed by Howard w. Koch.
carried him Into a tie for third
place In the scoring derby. Reyes
and Jerry Hall of Na*y, who
scored 10 against Powells, now
boast a total of 162 behind Do-
ran and Richter.
Home-Stretch Drive Begins
Tonight
Navy's two-game lead in the
Atlantic Basketball League la
now not quite as Impressive as
it had bee nbefore Wednesday
night's games; and their biggest
challenge now comes from the
team that had been listed as a
pre-season underdog, Powells.
Bremer Jorstad's charges have
been Improving with every tame
and now loom as strong con-
tenders against their older and
more experienced competition.
Naval Station, still staggering
from the Powells defeat, meet a
vastlly Improved U n 1 v e rsal
Sports quintet tonight. Not that
Unlsports have added any im-
Eressive names to their line-up;
ut the fact Is that the power
that had been ever present all
year has suddenly come to life
and If the. Sportsmen can play
ball tonight like they did
Wednesday, they will be a hard
team to beat.
Arnold Manning, who has
been steadily good for 15 points
a game 4s now getting valuable
assistance from Dick Conover,
John Hayes and Oil Smith, all
of whom have been scoring close
to the same amount In the last
pair of frames they have played.
Gibraltar Life, like any other
team taht plays Powells, will not
look lightly on tonight's night-
cap. The Insurancemen hold a
2-1 advantage over Powells on
the season, but it la now-com-
mon knowledge that figures on
Raper do not impress the Powelis
ve. They play each game indi-
vidually and have been doing a
whale of a job at that.
Two of the contenders for
coring honors will put on a
side-battle in this second game
of the night. Gene Richter,
whose 25 point average per game
has landed him in second place
on the trail of Frank Doran and
Ramon Reyes will both be out
to pad their already healthy av-
erage on the season.
The outcome of tonight's twin-
bill will be Important In the fact
that even If Naval Station is not
caught and overtaken, a terrific
fight is developing for the run-
ner-up trophy.
Charleton To Give
St Paul's Sermon
The Reverend Gordon T.
Charleton Jr.. assistant secreta-
ry. Overseas Department of the
National Council, will be the
preacher at the evensong serv-
ice at St Paul's Church Sunday
tt 7 p.m.
Other services during: the day
in observance of the Sixth Sun-
day after Trinity will be Holy
Communion at 6 a.m. and Holy
Eucharist at 9 a.m., at which
time the Acolytes and members
of the 'Toung People's Service,
League will make their month-
ly corporate communion. Morn-
ing prayer and church school
session will be held at 10:45 a.m.
with baptism at noon.
*<


BUY on
WHEELS,


FEUDIN'If screen star Ma-
mie Van Doren appears to be
emitting a loud squawk, she is.
Mamie is feuding with tha
movie censors. A song she
sang, wearing a black negligee,
was blue-penciled out of the
movie. The Second Greatest
Sex." "It wu my BIG scene,"
sha protesta.
If You're Looking for a Bigger Buy in a Better USed
Car. Look no Further. WE HAVE ITU! COME,
LOOK, COMPARE, TRY, BUY!!!
1952 Plymouth Fordor Sodan. Brand naw Avon bit finan. Conuin
leather upholstery, new tires and radio. Full Price. $1150.00.
1953 Mercury Monteray Fordor. Green bodywhite top. Factory in-
tailed. Plaatle Mat covers. Radio and white aid* walls. Full
Price 91595.00.
1949 Pontiac Fordor Sedan. Excellent condition throughout. Radio.
Full Price $595.00.
1951 Ford V8 Club Coupe. Satiny black finish with ivory top. Woven
nylon seat cover.. A one owner beauty with low mileage. Full
price $695.00.
1953 Buick Fordor Riviera. A car that's been beautifully cared for
and with vary low mileage. Automatic transmission, radio, w/ /sw.
power steering, power brake, two ton green, tinted glas and
turn signals. A truly luxurious car for only $1695.00 full price.
1950 Mercury Fordor Sedan. An excellent intermediata priced ear that
ia noted for it high resale value $695.00.
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS EASY TERMS
C0LPAN MOTORS INC
Your Friendly Ford-Mercury-Lincoln Denle.
Tele. PANAMA 2-10332-1036 COLON 446


FRIDAT, JULY 15, 155
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IND
BAtfrT NEWSfAFER
PAGE StYaW
CAPITOLIO
StC.---------------------- 15c.
WICKED LADY"
- AIm: -
"OPERATION
MANHUNT"
TIVOLI
Me---------------------15c.
BANK NIGHT!
DAWN AT
SOCORRO"
- Also: -
"AT BAST OF
SUMATRA"
CENTRAL Theatre
______________--------------------4te.
WEEK-END RELEASE!
Van HEFL1N Tab HUNTER
Mon FREEMAN, la
"BATTLE CRY"
In Cinemascope and Color
1:05 I:eS 5:M 7:M t:W p.m.
WEEK-END RELEASE!
New Excitement... with
Alan LADD Patricia MEDINA
THE BLACK KNIGHT
In TECHNICOLOR!
POPULAR DAT! $1.1* PEB CAB!
Richard DENNING Virginia GBET
la '
"TARGET EARTH"
TWO FRENCH PICTURES!
"LOVE FOR SALE"
"WHIRLPOOL"
PROHIBITED FOR MINORS I
"SECOND CHANCE"
"LITTLE BIG
HORN-
BANK NIGHT!
"IF THIS BE SIN"
. Aleo: -
"GOLDEN GLOVE
.TORY
BATTLE CRY"
Lvery bold and intimate scene a sensation on the
motion picture screen...
Some critica believe that the criterion of a fine actor
is whether he can crv convincingly. Aldo Ray passes the
crying test with flying colors in Warner Bros.' Cinemascope
production of "BATTLE CRY," now at the CENTRAL Thea-
tre in shows: 12:50, 3:16. 0:08 and 9:00 p.m.
In the tearful' scene Ray, aa the rugged marine Andy,
is despondent as ne lies in a Naval field hospital. Having
been severely wounded on Salpan. he is determined not to
return home and become a handicap to his wife, Nancy
Olson. A letter from her, in which she tells how much she
needs him, causes him to release all his pent-up emotions.
Advt.
\ *

ss***
first cookies in the world heat-sealed
in gleaming, patented REYSEAL
shining armor that gives up to
5 times more fresh flavor protection I
3W
LEMON THINS
ORANGE THINS
VANIUA THINS
COLONIAL CREAMS
CHOCOLATE-PECAN
COCONUT MACAROONS
The best fruits
look better;
.. .and
taste better, too,
with AVOSET
Table Grade.
Made from
real cream,
it's
sterilized
to stay sweet
for months.
Always
healthful
and safe,
AVOSET
is delicious
on fruits, cereals,
or in coffee.
AVOSET
Social and \Jth
enmit
Morning Coffee -
The CPO Wives' Club held a
welcome farewell coffee recently
in the club rooms at the CPO club
Coco Solo.
The hostesses were Mrs. Tuddy
Alama, Mrs. Jeanne Alexander,
Mrs. Eleanor Baily, and Mrs, Ma-
rie Botta.
DAB Will Fete""
National Officers'
Nest Thursday
Invitations have been issued by
the Panama of the Panama Chap-
ter of the National Society of
Daughters of the American Revo-
lution lor a reception to be- held
in the Driftwaad Lounge of Al-
brook Officers' Club next Thurs-
day from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
ihe aftair will honor Miss Ger-
trude S. Carraway, president gen-
eral of the DAR, and Mrs. James
B. Patton, honorary president gen-
eral.
The national officers of the DAR
ara making visit to the Isth-
mus in the course of a tour
through Latin America to visit
with various chapters. It is the
nrsi ottieial trip of a DAR execu-
tive t othe Isthmus.
Plans are not get complete, but
it is expected that Miss Carraway
and Mrs. Patton will be honored
at several functions and will visit
officials and points of historic in-
terest in the Canal Zone Panama.
AVOSET
sterilized
TABLE CREAM
mm

MOVISS TV KADIO
by Erskine Johnson
rSEL' JriAK FEIENOS
Hedges Sails Tomorrow
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hodges of
Balboa are sailing tomorrow a-
board the Cristobal for a summer
vacation in the United States. They
will visit her father, Mrs. Robert
Woods in Worcester, Ohio., and
her sister, Mrs. Ed Keen of Elk-
hart, Indiana. Mrs. Keene and Mr.
Woods have both visited Pana-
ma.
Later, the Hodges will stop with
their son and daughter-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Freddy Hodge, in Nor-
folk, Va. They are due back late
in August.
New Yorkers Visiting Here
Miss Robin Metzger, whole
brother Jordan is a lawyer now
serving the Army st Ft. Amador,
is expected to arrive today for a
two-week visit to- the Isthmus.
Miss Metzger, who comes from
I New York will be sccompanied by
Is friend, Miss Lillian Meinholtz.
VFW Post 3S35 Plans
Dances Tonight, Tomorrow
V.F.W. Post 3835 at Cocoli plans
i two days of "Gambol" to the mu-
! sic of "Blue Grass." Best fun for
i all at the West Bank. Three door
prizes will be given each night.
' Dance time is S p.m. until 1 a.m.
tonight and tomorrow.
New!Doctor's
Deodorant
Discovery*
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) The
Laugh Parade: Audie Murphy was
learning some tricks of the lesther-
pushing trade for his prize-fighter
role in "World In My Corner"
from Frankie Van in the
U-I gym.
The star and a couple of real
pugs were doing some shadow
boxing when Auaie wailed:
"You know, when there's no-
body to hit this isn't much fun."
One of the punchdrunks looked
up, grinned and said:
"Look, kid, after a cotmle of
fights you'll SEE somebody."
Every time I see an actress
playing a waitress in a movie I
remember the time Shelley Win-
ters played one with Ronald Col-
man in "A Stolen Ufe." After re-
hearsing a scene many times for
the director, who complained bit-
terly that she wasn't acting like
a waitress, Shelley snapped:
"Look, Iva BEEN a waitress.
Have YOU?"
Orsea Welles hasn't changed a
bit.
A London news scribe, oddly
touched by his recent marriage
to Italian actress Paoula Mari,
penned a number of favorable
columns about be former boy-
genius and ex-husband of Rita
Ha y worth.
Orson read the honeyed word-
age and boiled.
Finally he wrote the newspaper-
man: "I see you've been saying
nice things about me. Don't make
it a habit. There's no future in K."
Red Skelton vows be overheard
it at the breakup of the big CBS
party after the last "Shower of
Stars'' show of the sesson.
Head man of the catering serv-
ice looked over the remains of
the food and turned to studio
workmen clearing up the debris
to ask:
"Would sny of you men care to
take home some of this dry ice?"
"Heck, no," growled one of the
crew. "I happen to be married
to 178 pounds of it."
It happened to Kirk Douglas
during filming of "Ulysses" in
Rome. Silvana Msgnano, as the
sorceress Circe, had just chsnged
Ulysses' companions into a herd
of swine. The pigs were not in
the scene but Douglas had to
point dramatically off-stage and
shout:
"And what are those swine do-
ing here?"
The accusing finger he pointed
war aimed directly at a large
group of distinguished visitors
standing just out of camera range!
The attractive wife of a movie
producer ordered a fancy mink
hat about a year ago but because
of a European trip and a long
stay in New York, she failed to
pick up the fur topper until the
other aay.
"It's very smart," she said,
viewing herself in the mirror.
The furrier smiled snd agreed.
"Very chic, indeed," she said.
Again he smiled.
"Look," the producers wife fi-
nally said hopelessly, "we're both
lying in our teeth. You know darn
well the minute I walk down any
street in this, some little boy is
going to yell: 'Hey, lady, where
did you get the Davy Crockett
hat?' "
Before being signed to play
Richard Todd's best friend in1
"The Virgin Queen," Dan O'Her-
lihy was asked by Director Henry
Koster about his experiences as
a swordsman.
"Ill tell- you," O'Herlihy said]
with an Irish gleam in his eye.
"In 1952 I played in something
called 'At Sword's Point.' In 1953
I was in 'Sword of Venus' and
only last night I had skish kebab
on a flaming sword in a restau-
rant"
Switch on movie talent being
discovered in the big floor shows
at Vegas. Pat Williams, under
contract to MGM for a time, is
now a chorine at one of the glit-
ter palaces.
Walters appreciate the cus-
tomer who knows what he wants
when he starts to order. The per-
son who keeps changing his or-'.
der Is confusing to the waiter
and slows him down. After all,
whether to have rice or potatoes
Isn't such a major decision that
it haa to be debated out loud,
If the waiter Is as slow In
bringing the food as the custom-
er la in ordering, there's usually I
a squawk.
The beat milk for your baby Is pare,
safe Klim milk. Doctors recoanxmsd it
because it is so dependable and easy to
digest Freeh-flavored, nourishing Klim
milk help children grow stronger and
healthier... helps infants build sturdy
bodies, bone* and teeth. Ask for Klim]
...VITAMIN D ADDID

Famed director George Stevens
will become:a convert of Cathol-
icism after he completes the mo-
vie "Giant."
Dorothy Dandridae wouldn't co-
operate with a scribe who wanted
her to by-line an article titled.
"How I Stole the Cannes Festival
From Grace Kelly." I hear it hap-
pened, but Dorothy refused to ad-
mit or talk about it.
l-iTTt.ai M
oh, what a beautiful evening. .
dining and dancing
in the newly
'>


AIRC0NDITI0NED
BELLA VISTA ROOM
If our skytop rendezvous was lovely beforeIt's nothing short of
perfectly lovely now, with its sparkling fresh decor and oh, so-
cool alrconditloning. Dine and dance In cool comfort to

CLARENCE MARTINS ORCHESTRA.
RAY COX lords it over the keyboard every Friday and Saturday
With hla TRIO EL ARRANQUE in the popular CLUB 4:1Q.
Open from midnight to 4:30 am in the alrconditlor.erl Balboa Bar.
Strictly informal. Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m.
\ Durable goods ore so colled be-
i eouse they should lost as long at
[ the time poymenrs. #
O
makes ironing
STOPS ODOR
AFUU
24 HOURS
Summer time, at work or play,
calla for extra deodorant car*.
Don't risk offending any time! Get
full 24-hour protection against
underarm odor with MUM.
Uaed one* daily, fragrant MUM
guards against odor bacteria longer
-better! Safe for normal akin awl
fabrica toot
M-3 Is thej lecrot!
Exdnsivt deodorant
keisd ofiginally ea
dectsr's discovery
contain M-3, which
destroys odor using
sectaria... ptrspin-
boa sow caaaot svw
start
Mum
CREAM DEODORANT
(will ml in tul m /* /#')
easier
*
When you odd square ef SATINA le your
ho starch, you will njay those dvantafoei
The iron glides amoothl y over the fabrics.
The iron doesn't dreg or stick, therefore
you're through much aoonar.
Clothes keep cleaner longer becauae dust
and dirt roll off the SATINA finan.
Apart from giving your garments a "like.
new" gloaa, SATINA
gives them a dean,
freah fragrance.
Bay SATINA today, and y*
will nete treats* ease la
ywr Irenlag aad barter
ilayoarclerfc**.
8UNDAY BRUNCH DANCE is where you'll find
many of your friends from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 pm. this
Sunday, enjoying the combination of attractive menu,
complimentary cocktail and entertainment, all for $2 25'
' m

Call Max. 3-1660
for reservations
In the Bella Vista Room.
4 ^O*
A Klrbabi HoW

I HAPPYLAND
I NITECLUB
with
PABLITO ACOSTA
and his Orchestra
Panama's most complete
and offcrin the
latest hits!
Visit the
SANSSOUCI
(Air candit.oned)
the moat romantic apot
In Panama!





n


HE LIKES TO PRACTICEFive-year-old Vova Ustinovsky, son of Russian metal work-
er, practices for a recital in Leningrad. The child prodigy, who began his musical edu-
cation at age three, is attending a special school sponsored by Soviet culture ministry.
BEAR-ING HER TEETHMahmoud (right) and his mate, Naima, polar bears at the Cairo,
Egypt, zoo, seem to be having a fight, but they're just being playful. Mahmoud seems
to.be deeply interested in his lady's molars, one way of keeping a husband in line.
AUF WIEDERSEHENFirst step In their trip from New
York's International airport to Hamburg, Germany, is for
Anne Germaine (left) and Iseult Marie to brush up ori their
German. Their dad, Carl Hotfelet, tutors the two. They're
riding on first German-operated line from U.S. to Germany.
VIEWING VENICEFormer Hollywood star Gloria Swanson
(left) and Italian actress Isa Miranda join cinematic forces
for a sightseeing tour in Venice during a summer festival.

.

BREAKING IN NEW ACTWhen Jerry Lewis' partner, Dean Martin, didn't show up at
Loch Sheldrake, N.Y., to preview their latest film, Jerry picked up a penguin Instead.

HIS FINAL BOUTWelterweight boxer John Cooke died in this accident when the car
in which he was riding literally wrapped itself around a tree in Philadelphia. Driver
of the automobile suffered teg and head injuries. The car skidded before crashing.
f
_*> Ml ^
SAVER OF SOULSIn a drastic about face, two-fisted actor
Humphrey Bogart plays a priest on missionary work in
China in his latest movie. However, this is Hollywood set
King Hmturti *~"
A-BOATING THEY WILL GO
WHAT DO swim stars do when they get a vacation? They go swimming, naturally,
as witness the case of those famous Aquamaids of Cypress Gardens, Fla. They
just happened to be vacationing at Daytona Beach, and just happened to bring along
their own inflatable boats and a photographer just happened along to snap them in the
process. So, they sent photos to us and we happened to like them"so there you are."
--------
-
Some of the lovely Aquamaids carry their rubber boats to the beach and plunge in.
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I Now the whale ganj't out her.. Wishyet could in Ihtm for a dip In the Florida n?
?**

* a


?"-**
.

FRIDAY, JILT 15, MU
TUT. PANAMA AMIKICArt AN INDEPENDrNT DAUT NEWSPAPER
PAGE NfNI
A
The
Critic's Corner
...
(Boot, (B Convicted Sex Criminal Confesses
Rape-Slaying Of Two-Year-Old Girl
Flatter Yourself
By Matching Room
Color To Clothes
By UNITED PRESS
By IRENE CHAN PAULDINC
ttES 1
W% '' W&1\ .'m
mi jf' ^ a
tfBp-A *ft .
1 ^^ -4
- *: Km
4
Jk W % 1 w '
- ;

* t&*0^^1 ^
- t
-.".'' '-c, ;v p *. i
"Of course," Abbate added, on color. Abbate said that lampa"
"the color o your favorite dress should work with color to accent
might not work out as the founds- areaa of particular interest, and
tion of a. color scheme, becauae give drama to the room at a
color is intensified by the time.whole with the play of light and
it's applied to a room. shadow.
"But start with a basic color--------------------------
which flattera you-and then re- A LITTLE LATE
o
JOPLIN, Mo.. July 15 -(UP)-
A convicteJ Iowa s
"who can barely read
To Jean-Paul Satre, New York' 'Jay he raped and beat
City was the great American art and its skyscrapers were "al ***"", *,
ready historical monuments, wit-i Audrey Earl Brandt, 42, La-, -
nesses of a past epoch." Sinclair 'Porte City, described as an odd- V ** "W Then he .25? ,dviSi CT'Z Ir.om J(n open" space" Into" a~clowt.v" said city fire department agreed to pro-
Lewi, never got over the dismay:* fPMft ItimmpK* -#gk- Y^J'LS^aS^jSZ and *?*__*. N?.w_ J*5* J* l/SSta Use your most flattering tect college property.
The confession said Brandt went
COBVALLIS, Ore. (UP) Aft^*
listed 'er fire destroyed a S60.000 turkey
for brooder house and several hun-
dred turkey poults on Oregon
Do vary wall colors. The same State College properly just out-
shade on four walls makes on side the Corv.auis city limits, the
after aid, he opened the screen and
and misery of his first day in N.w er. said he "went to pieces" after "id, he openea wscieca -u and color ixpert who says backgr0U1Kl Ior on lwo or n,^
York and thougn later a famous raping, and beating the child when climbed,, room.^ ^ ^ that seiecDg color sehemes
ana successiui resioent of the big|ine cried ,nd Kcreamed. The rav-
is
with the second tone or
Brandt ssid the child did not cry h; numberne decorattai Drob- w" 2" ,k ** .
town, JSST^^Va^yS^JS^W^^ ^^^t^iJir the ^.^..SS^ ** >^ "* "
can have it."'The amorof~New found Monday. ^^nVrt^aidVW?en)sed "Women or *om
York City constantly swed Theo- Donna Sue was kidnaped from .tTn?.:8Ju.s.pe5iJsi_!!! .._..;'. cared of color,
xora cuy constantly awea ineo- w* o<*<= j u"i'=u "m .j-, j ...marl m irl#> ns*"" "* ,-"'u*1 waic
dore Dreser, ana he regarded the ber home in Sioux City lowa.^U bndge iandI turned up a side ,.M,nv womin who h exce
metropolis as 'ilauntmg ever while her parents watched televi- road until he came to a gaie,ent colw Mnse m drejll u ,0,
afresh its lures and beaaties-a sion in another room S u n d a y 'eadmg to a cornneio. when panning her home."
| Brandt said he carnea ""na He cjteg >n exampic the rerI.
on a Joplin-Sue up a corn row andjapedjher. haired womjin who we,rg nk bu,
driver re- When she cried I went I 'wouldn't think of having pin-
city as wondertul and fateful and night,
ironic as lite itself." The icono- Brandt was arrested
iclast H. L. Mencken comment-street after a truck
ed,
it remains immense." And John i y
Istomoeck aliegea that New York Jft*PA*LFL ft: "l' don't'know how many times little education and "could barely co,or uraw.itin.
. t.u v.. .;. >k.< $ome of the designer s "don ts':
Don't combine bold patterns.
' wVen'thVeMW fe KreVmKe "
he hit her several times.
^,s0!LVe "*"'.....floor covering com
"h.,.vil* Plementary to the wall color.
xitertural de-!
feet or other unpleasant feature
>/ usiug bold colors to
aw the eyes elsewhere. A bril-
r ii counteract a loo*
! "" high ceUing or one that is un- =
- color makes a
wall appear to recede; a bold
is an ugly city, a dirty city e nours oi interrogation oy iovi -- ---.--- R -.. jd d
iU climate is kuuI, us pol-;officers and FBI ^^.^l^Y^^'^^'ySi Federal authorities were asked
itics are used to frighten children,' Authonties said />feMion Wn V .round to check Brandts fingerprints One I- cnoueh in oaper, draperies,
iU traff madness, its compet- tallied with 7 of 10 major points rial on tne grouna. ^.^ ^^ ^^ ^ p^*,.^^ carpet or upholstery#
tion murderous, but there is one in the rime ponf-c.inn then related how room, but would not disclose Don t select a wallpaper for its
thing about it-once you have lived However, they also> were doubt- n^^ojifession^hen rMate^now r-^ ^ m ^ um% ..cutencs/ "Obvious decoration
'Alixsnoer^u!1/ XS on ^ his ^ate.ent. Brandt ^ ^^n^o^S0",
essays and aritcles inR about dark. He said he in- x jnolcstationJ#fe' g
re-
emnent authors conduct the read-1 sa f _._
er to the .better-known places o bridge_I_pasfrd_, ho andj.w theftsjn.ny^time^ but never prn ,
I interest with occasional side-trips
to more obscure haunts .
woman sitting on the porch." secuted. They said he had very
AN OIL PORTRAIT of "David" Is one of the most popular paint-
ings in the one-man show by English artist Victor Clarke now
nun* In the USO-JWB Gallery on La Boca Road in Balboa.
"Friendly,
was the com
goer who
Jewish Welfare
happy pictures," are people, even when they are
Harriette Wilson's memoirs were
written, the author admits frank-,
ly, for money, but the material1
outlook of the author in no way
detracts from the book. As editcl
by Lesley Blanch, THE GAME
eminent of one gallery- unobtrusive lay figures in the o- g ^f{TS" ('simon lnd Schuv
dropped in at the USO- verall scene. Y' nP"" wiltv d-iient Miss
..elfaVe^Board center in This aspect of Clarke', work U.*gJ* ^r of London
Balboa for a look at the paintings particularly apparent m busy 5" ^ has written an eouall
of English artist Victor Clarke. market scene along a street m SfMjSffffffl memo
. A companion agreed, adding, Colon. There too, &kt M"lUf!52*'. ufadTi
Blanch,
Uy wit-1
oirs of I
Regency London's leading courte-l
whose patrons included a
"And how pleasant to see our,that a low-keyc-t palette has nev
familiar Isthmian landscape
in paper and canvas with
itouch of a highly skilled
aark's work does indeed have nevertheless, we shall look for- ^SS"Z^SS^
an authority of line and detail that | ward to seeing some later works her acquam anees, out reiuaeu w
ape put^ertheless enoug,. Fange to depict "k./SS^ofBoSTPtar"
tne sure,the local scene if the color on-f^JSEFt"tSSinfa^il
rts are handled with sufficient ffi$^%ftjg? *Sl
hc call him friend.
is not merely the result of a fa-'by this talented artist when c .;-"_,!,., nubUl
cile hand and an imaginative eye. has been longer away ^^'"^tg^iri^^S
It arrives looking utterly inform- grey skies of northern latitudes the first time th ^ited States,
al. Yet it carries the unmistake-and has been steeped more fully > 'a,*5JjFe!h in first pub-
able stamp of an artist compet- in the high-color impacts of land, S^WS?_2S v". SS
tion in a critical market has de- sky and se. at LatSude .. JSJfti^SSn^ft^5d 'filfi
have all been painted in the last a less-skilled watercolorist. r',"--,' frnm that
few month, since artist Clarke Clarke's approach is that of an offered tt>_ omit JMHMm WJ
arrived for a visit on
much as she couW get-
offered to omit from t
any of the noble gentlemen who
the Atlantic objectivist who employs little or y Side with his daughter and son- no distortion in rendering his sub^' wouldI pay her .200 pounds^ some
in-l.w, Mr. and Mrs. David I. He jects. But unlike many painters of did pay *J*Jg2fiE*L
Illhenny.
Clarke sees the flamboyant co- est
jccis. nut uniute many ubuiivi ui *- t\ ... .. h j .,
this category he has a ieen inter- not Wpja^I that hey h,ad not
est in, instead of contempt for, fo'the story of Ha mette eeca
lors of the jungle, the tropical the contemporary schools which Pdes make interesting reading,
beaches, the teeming life of Colon do not paint the world or its po- a-.i-r in Los An-
streets and wa front a 1 pulacc as the, appear to most J^flUftS
er key than many artists. Hence holders,
his pictures are less striking at This artist loves to look at com
first introduction than many hung petent work of the newer catego
in Isthmian galleries. ry.
man" was only kidding. But Stov
Fisher argues in TAKE ALL YOU
CAN GET (Random House) that,
Vet so true, their "But I just don't take any plea- in the wond and "^mobile
comment so kindly they seem the sure in painting that way," he business it helps if you re reauy
type Of outdoor picture one would finds. cr.Z;K..-. i.i.ti nnv.i U the storv
like to bring into one's home and So Clarke goes along in his own Fher s latest novel is thsstry
hang on one's wall to look at day way. which is a very f'.ne way in- offMike f^\^^l^c.
Atteirt two visitors to the gal Besides the water colors, there ^^J^^^SS^i^
a-ter the show opened l.s, F r.- of^.v,, is repaced on this H SS^AjMS.
topped caddy house at Brazes ishioners and friends have been Of ititjj"{JS^JSSr^ &
Brook golf club just as a sudden, particularly complimentary of a not a WW" Fuher sees
squall rrives. One caddy lolls in vestmented figure of "Father Pe- *****?" "h d0i-/at"ol
a chair oblivious to it all. Safely terson." n' muetl MW,0
sheltered, a group in colorful The show will remain on view as_m eai j. ^
shirts go on with their crap game, for two weeks longer. It is open The author *g**ggj*
But outside, three caddies caught all day, and in the evenings, to pretend that any ""D,I1!
in the first drop sprint for t he. the public of Panama and the Ca- iJjffl|.TE25Ei*i lo-
bohio-holding banana leaves o- nal Zone, and there is never any MVJC2*r JSSTSiSb sU
ver their heads as they run. Just charge. c,,e f,hluvi Sbin Ml city
a simple scene, humorously treat- Later, after Clarke completes P'c,u*iy.'JFr.HfiSSa well known
ed. V his visit, he will take back to Eng- m OUthern Cdtta treU UOwa
Clarke's handling of the fig- land much of his pictures painted for motes snd muo maniacs,
ures who inhabit most of his wa- here. But in addition to small
terfront and street scenes is an- paintings in Isthmian homes, one
other satisfying detsil. However work will definitely remain in Pa-
amall in the main composition, nama. That is the mural he has
thir anatomy runs true. They are done for the children's ward at Co-
oot mere hints of people, they co Solo Hospital
NEW EXCITEMENT!.. NEW THRILLS!...
With AUN LADD and PATRICIA MEDINA in
"THE BLACK KNIGHT
at the LUX Theatre for all this week-end!
Harry Andrews, whose portrayal of the regimental ser-
geant-major In "Paratrooper" won rave notices, is re-unit-
ed with atar Alan Ladd In Columbia Pictures' 'THE BLACK
KNIGHT." spectacle adventure also starring Patricia Me-
dina in color by Technicolor now at th LUX Theatre, in
shows of 3:06. 5:00 7:0o and 0:05 p.m.. Ladd has played all
manner of fighting men. but never before a knight in shin-
ing armor As THE BIACK KNIGHT." he U a mysterious,
invincible figure who saves King Arthur's kingdom. Advt.
(Ben nalltn
Complied bv Publishers' Weekly
FICTION
BONJOUR TRISTESSEFrancois
Ssgan
SOMETHING OF VALUE-Robert
Ruark
SINCERELY. WILLIS WAYDE-
Jobn P. Marquand
THE GOOD SHEPHERD-C. S. F
orister
NO TIME FOR SERGEANTS
Mac Hyman
AUNTIE MAMEPatrick Dennis
RUN SILENT, RUN DEEP-Coro-
roander Edward L. Beach
THE DINNER PARTY Gretch-
en Finletter
NON-FICTION
GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
Morrow Lindbergh
THE POWER OP POSITIVE
THINKING Normaa Vincent
Peale.
HOW TO LIVE 365 DAYS 4
YEARJohn A. Schindler
A MAN CALLED PETERCath-
erine Marshall
WHY JOHNNY CANT READ
Rudolf Flesch
ONIONS TH THE STEW Betty
MacDonald
GERTRUDE LAWRENCE AS
MRS. ARichard Aldrieb
MEMORIES-Ethel Bsrrymore
BOYS WANTED
MIDDLETOWN, Conn. -(UP)
Middlesex Memorial Hospital
mails brief Questionnaires to pa-
tients after their release. One of
the questions: "Have you any sug-
gestions for improving the hospi-
tal?" A mother of five girls re-
plied "Yes; Get more boys there"

Flv KLM to
LIMA
ffifMt fry Twjsoy by DC-61
De Luxi Service with romphmtntary full-ltngth Sleep Airs
Also Konomkol Tourist de flights -
attoholic bmrojrs ovoilaNt
i Fomtd KIM cuisine awl servk*
For full information *>ee vour
local travel stent or Servicios
Arsps, S.A.. No. It Tlvoli Ave.
4
SHOWilSG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
Balboa 4:45, 6:20, 7:55
-'IVIHTION'K.P
RICHARD DENNING
KATMIIIN OWIIT VIHOINP GUT
Saturday THE* MABAUDF.RS" I
PARASO 6:15 1:65]
"SCARLET ANGEL"
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:55
0 Cordon SCOTT
Vn.. MILES
'Tarzan's Hidden Jnale"
s.lurdiy "THE AMEB1CAMQ"_
GAMBOA ':H
PRINCE VALIANT"
lUlurd/ "HIGH SOCIETY"
(iATON '
THERE NO BUSINESS LIKE
SHOW BUSINESS"
S( "DAWN AT SOCORRO"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:55
'DAWN AT SOCORRO'
siiurdi "pnrrET"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 1:60
Alr-Condillsncd
O I'x BARKER
YELLOW MOUNTAIN"
Saturday "NEW TACES"
I LA BOCA
"NATIVE SON'
7:00
SANTA CRUZ 6:15
"HURACN RAMIREZ'
3
(CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:50
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tsUUAx, JULX IS, INt
Pappa Flynn Meets Turgot, Guayaquil In Feature
Class C Throughreds
Tangle In $650 Sprint
The Stud Chiriqui's brilliant prospect Pappa
Flynn tomorrow will match strides with stout-heart-
ed sprinter Turgot and strong finishing Guayaquil
in the featured $650 seven-furlong sprint for Class
C imported thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race
track.
The Irish-bred four-year old start and has been turning in.good
chestnut son of Pappageno II- workouts If in top form, he will
Flindretta will be ridden by Ale- be a tough nut to crack,
jandro Ycaza who replaces Ruben
"Caliche" Vasquez aboard Pappa
Flynn. Caliche will ride the Sud
Montelimar's Turgot while John
ny Gongora will be in Guayaquil i
saddle. ... L .
Kiosco, which Will be piloted by
Alfredo Vasquez, and Supersun,
Guayaquil performed poorly his
last two times out after a couple
of eye-opening victories that had
caused "experts" to tab him a
sure thing to crash the track's top
class. He is reportedly back on
the beam and should be in the
with""Heto"r' Ruiz" assigned tta thick of things at the "h.
mount, complete the five horse Kiosco is a longshot specialist
i",,j | who is usually in the money or
Pappa Flynn breezed to an easy,close up. He bears aching
eight-length victory last Sunday| Supersun has been displaying
while making better time. t ha n unusua 1 earls'speed only to fade
track championship a a pi r a n t|completely in the final quarter.
. ,. ___ i.:. .;,.iu .>;. if ho wins it will he a ma lor
plakemer. It was his sixth vie
tory in his last seven outings.
Turgot wound up second to the
peedy Barge Royal in his last
If he wins, it will be a major
upset with a whopping payoff.
Ten other interesting races are
included on the program.
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S.S. "HEREDIA"...............................August
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TELEPHONES:
CR4CTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
Jackie Tvnt
Another o fa series
By JACKIE PUNG
Written for NEA Service
When I went to Australia with
three other women and four A-
merican professionals two years
ago, they presented us with hand-
painted pictures of ourselves and
a scene associated with the trip.
The scene with my picture was
the 13th of the course in Sidney,
where I took a horrifying 14 on a
par 3 22-yard hole while playing
in the Ampol Tournament. The
hole calls for a player to carry a
little lake to an island greeen. Ei
thcr that or you play if safe 180
yards to the left and into a aand
bank, where there is no one to
rake the weeds.
I figured I could make this hole
with a drive and two putts.
But after hitting the ball into
the wattr three times, I had my
fill, so decided to do it the other
way. I got into the sand with a
good 3 iron shot, then topped the
ball three times before getting on
the green, where I three putted.
When you are in loose sand and
footprints, you can keep chopping
away, you know, and I don't care
how good you are.
I elected to go over the hazard,
then took the alternate route.
That's a question of judgement.
and you can get in trouble either
way.
Juan Franco Tips
luan Franco Graded Entries
P.P. Horse
Jockey Wgt COMMENT
let Race "H" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse MOO
First Race of the Double
ODDS
Pool Closes 12:45
1El Regalo A. Valdivia
2Newbrlghton B. Baeza
3Marlanlna E. Ortega
4Mr. Foot L. Glraldo
5American Maid M. Ycaza
6 Gonzaga V. Castillo
115 Returns from layoff
109x Dangerous contender
IOS Rates good chance
115 Seeks repeat victory
114 Long overdue
113 Longshot possibility
2nd Race "I" Imp. 7 Fgi. Purse $375
Second Race of the Double
Pool Closes 1:15
1Escndalo
2Coronellno
3B. Blade n
4Atom O
5Another Fulmar J. Reyes
ftLot 0 Trouble M. Ycaza
7C. Prince G. Sanchez
8Double In J. Gongora
A. Ycaza 110
R. Vaaques 112
L. Glraldo 120
B. Afuirre 108
110
112
118
115
Rates fair chance
Disappointed in last
Showing improvement
Jockey should help
Lost rider in last
Back in top form
Returns from layoff
Could win again
3rd Race "E" Natives 6W Fge. Purse $275
ONE TWO
Poo\
Cloaca 1:45
1Avispa B. Agulrre 112
2Redondita G. Sanchez 113
3Rabiblanco L. Glraldo 120
4Sierra Velluda B. Pita. G. 107
5(Blscaya
ft(Fllon
Usually close up
Poor race in last
Loves second spot
Would pay off .. i
A. Valdivia 110 Depends on start
J. Gongora 112 Rates chance too
4th Race "G" Natives %Vt Fgs- Purse $275
QUINIELA
Pool Cloeee 2:20
By CONRADO
1American Maid Newbrlghton
2B. Blade II Lot-O-Trouble
3Blscaya (e)
4Regia (e)
5Justina
6Devon Maiden
7Pinino (e)
8 Albatross
9Erie
10Pappa Flynn
11Orando
Rabiblanco
Don Pltln
Radical
Cadrlno
After Me
Merry Mason
Irish Profit
Turgot
Jal Alai (e)
1Don Pitln J. Reyes
2Okiland R. Vasquez
3Riomar O. de Leon
4Don Wende B. Baeza
5Conquistador J. Cado.
ftLady Dancer A. Mena.
7Candelaria E. Darlo
8Choly A. Bascan
9(Que Undo V. Rodrl.
10(Regia J. PhUlips
L
113 Good previous races
113 Running to top form
lOlx Has strong finish
96x Poor recent races
103 Longshot possibility
108xRacing to best form
100 Could score in upset
10X Reportedly ready
115xEarly speed only
111 Form indicates
5th Race "Non-Winners" 4H F. Purse $250 Pool Cloeee 2:55
1Justina J. Bravo 110 Has class plus
28an Cristobal C. Lino 108 Must improve plenty
3Taboga K Ortega 105 -Not good enough
4-Radlcal R. Vasqueg lift -Will fight it out
1-2
15-1
25-1
3-2
6th Race "H" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400
First Race of the Double
Fool Closes 3:35
1Copadora
2Cadrlno
3Verticordla
4Remero
4-^-Distingo
ftSismo A.
7Devon Maiden
8Salustio
O- de Leon
E. Dario
E. Ortega
M. Ycaza
H. Ruiz
Mena. R.
E. Pita.
E. Oastell
9Fanglo
A. Credo
lOOx Longshot specialist 10-1
112 Better chance this time 3-1
115 Surprised in last 2-1
110 Way down in class ^5-1
110 Post-to-post chance "5-1
107x Doesn't seem likely 25-1
109xRan.well in last 2-1
108 Good early speed 10-1
97x Rider unknown 30-1
Pool Cloaca 4:05
fZ,,
Soft and smooth, distinctive in flavour and of
WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky
ASK Fon IT BY 14 ME
lillllMLflLHLHIIII
7th Race "G" Imp. 4 Ft*- furae $450
Second Race of the Double
1Fairlyable C. Iglesias 108 Depends on start
2Dainty Duchess J. Phil. 108 Showed nothing in last
3Merry Slipper A. Verga. 115xNothing in months
4After Me G. Sanchez 113 Gets stiff test
5(Lady Martha H. Reyes 108 Will set the pace
ft(Lifeboat R Cristian 115 Returns in shape
7_Plnlno) M. Ycaza 110 Good recent races
8Pomplllo) L. Qiraldo 115 Impressive win last

15-1
10-1
20-1
3-1
2-1
2-1
3-2
3-2
Campy's Return Won't
Cure Brooks9 Sore Arms
8th Race "F" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500 Fool Closes 4:40
QUINIELA
1Carnes
2Albatross
3Merry Mason
4Explcito
5Vulcanizado
ftBar One
7 (Nesscliffe
8(Supper Girl
R. Vasquez 113 Apparently washed up 4-1
A. Ycaza 115 Another easy win 3-5
G. Sanchez 115 Back in best form 3-1
R. Gomez 110 Nothing in months 15-1
J. Gongora 10 Showing improvement 4-1
L. Glraldo 113 Retes outside chance 4-1
H. Ruis 10ft Usually close up 3-1
B. Agulrre 112 -Makes first start 3-1
9th Race "H" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400
ONE TWO
Pool Closes 5:15
1Young Prince V. Castl.
2My Dear B. Agulrre
3Tempestad R. Vasquez
4Crown pearl A-. Ycaza
6Joe's Fiddling A. Mena,
ftLord Basur A. Valdivia
7Irish Profit J. Bravo
8Eric A. Vasquez
9 (Gaucha G. Sanchez
10 (Rose Hip L. Glraldo
115 Regaining best form
118 Would pay well
110 Improving slowly
115 Blazing early speed
112xNothing to indicate
112 Longshot with chance
112 Hard to beat here
112 Form indicates
110 Could get up
115 Favorite jock up

3-1
8-1
8-1
10-1
20-1
15-1
3-2
even
4-1
4-1
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NBA)The Dodg-
ers resume firing with sore-armed
and tired pitchers.
Roy Campanella's return might
straighten this out, it was sug-
gested to Walter Alston.
"Campanella's catching can't
cure aching arms," said the man-
ager of the Brooks.
The Superbas have suffered 31
injuries sufficiently damaging to
keep athletes out of combat, but
the harassed Alston is chiefly con-
cerned with those that practically
confined the Brooklyn pitching to
the sick bay.
Karl Spooner turned up with a
leme flipper in training, hasn't a-
ny part of the control and stuff
the up-state New York left-hand-
er possessed as the record-wreck
ing strikerouter of last fall.
Don Newcombe missed a turn
in April, complaining that his
pitching apparatus felt more like
an abscessed tooth. Sandy Kou
fax, the bonus baby, was out a
month with a sprained ankle and
a hairline fracture of the other.
Tom La Sorda, the stocky south-
paw now with Montreal, had his
knee badly banged up covering
the plate.
Things didn't really get rough
with the Flatbush fingers until
early June, however, which is
when Alston, the man most con-
cerned, began to wonder just -how
many pitchers on one club could
be out of repair simultaneously.
Jim Hughes, the robust relief
worker, developed a sore spot in
his shoulder. Billy Loes reported
twinges.
LOSING THE STARTING Loes
was a severe handicap and the
Dodgers were hurting when John-
ny Podres remained in the dugout
with pain in his shoulder. Ten
days of rest failed to help the
Witherbee Wonder. Alston sus-
pected that he must be at the
end of the line along this line
when Russ Meyer suffered the
worst injury of all, a broken ster-
10th Race "C" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $50
Pool Closes 5:15
1Turgot
2Guayaquil
3Kiosco
4Supersun
5Pappa Flynn
R. Vasquez 118
J. Gongora 115
A. Vaaques 114
H. Ruiz 103
A. Ycaza 114
In fight to finish 2-1
Good stretch drive 3-1
Always close up 4-1
Nothing to recommend 25-1
Should win again even
11th Race "F" Natives 7 Fgs.
1Wlnsaba
2Orando
3Golden Fan
4Don Jaime
5 (Jal Alai
ft(Bull Flea
J. Reyes 118
R. Vasquez 110
B. Baeza 97x
J. Gongora 110
G. Sanclitz 110 -
A. Vaaques 115
Purse $275
-Good recent races 2-1
-Bad legs hamper 3-2
-Light weight helps 3-1
-Must improve more 5-1
-Has strong finish 2-1
-Fastest at getaway 2-1
MOOOOOD MUSICGoing all out to keep his cows contented
so they'll produce that extra squirt or two of milk, this West Berlin
farmer moved his radio into the born. The experiment was a
successproduction increased. Now he's trying to ftnd out
whether they dig that jive or swoon to the long-hair stufi
<
num, which is the bone that con-
nects with the collarbone. Monk
went on the disabled list for 30
days, won't be of service gain un-
til September.
But the worst was yet to come
for Alston, and before he knew it,
Carl Erskine, the number two
man behind only Newcombe, was
confined to the dugout with a sore
back and elbow. Erskine, for so
long so dependable, failed to fin-
ish 12 of 13 starts.
Ed Roebuck appeared in 34 of
the first 84 games, had good sea-
son for having nothing on the ball
when the Giants pommeled him
in the last game of the more re-
cent three-game aet at the Polo
Grounds. Hughes worked. and
rather well aore shoulder and
all, and had been called on 23 oc-
casions. Clem Labine relieved four
times in nine days and. pitched a
complete game in between.
CAMPANELLA COULD NT
bend his left knee because of a
spur. Rube Walker bruised his
shoulder blocking Willie Mays at
the plate. The 35-year-old Dixie
Howell caught with a painful char-
ley horse.
A pitched ball bruised two of
Gil Hodges' fingers. Don Zimmer
wss sidelined for several days by
an infected jaw. Pee Wee Reese
has a recurrent groin injury.
Jackie Robinson twisted his neck,
bruised his left bend and had
the right spiked and suffers from
an arthritis condition in his left
knee. Carl Furillo was out with
a Charley horse in his right calf.
Duke Snider pulled a ligament in
his left knee. Sandy A moros
strained his back. Frank Kellert
suffered a broken nose.
The result has been 44 different
lineups.
When' Campanella went out for
good, the Brooklyn pitchers turned
in only three complete games in
21.
Roy Campanella's return will
help, of course, but the burly
back-stop will have to bring three
of four pitchers with him.
your most powerful rifle and
drive a slue at a flat faced rock
of 100 or 200 pounds, a boulder
set up on a smaller rock so it
balances with reasonable firm-
ness, and see if you can knock the
boulder over. Or shoot it into the
chopping block and see how far
you- move that sideways.
Or ask a cop, or one of your
GI pals who had considerable bat-
le experience, in what direction
a man falls when he's hit with
perhaps a too of energy from a
.30 caliber pill.
(Distributed by NEA Service)
HOME-GROWN
LUBBOCK, Tex.- Robison, Texas Tech basketball-
coach, and his assiatant, Gene
Gibson, played center tor the Red
Raiders.
*NMTpHlU
mdersaM'
OUT OF DOORS with
DID IT FALL OR WAS IT
PUSHED?
By WARREN PA GE
Shooting Editor
I am reading this blood and-
thunder tale in one of the profes
ploying rifles in calibers from pec-
wee to sub-cannon, I recall only
one animal that literally seemed
to have been knocked over aa he
might have been had I smacked
him with a truck.
That was a Quebec moose that
sienaly hairy-chested magazines I clipped high, just above the
and getting a big laugh out of it. I spine but ticking it, with a .300
My spouse asks why the guffaws.Weatherby. The slug probably
and I tell her about how the migh-. had, in pencil and paper terms,
ty hunter in the talke, in a down-
right terrible spot midst a hun-
gry pride of lions, ups with his
.30-06 and, just as Poppa Lion is
roughly 4,000 foot pounds of ki-
netic energy when it hit him.
The moose did react as if he'd
been knocked down. But in fact.
leaping for" his gizzard, knocks his fast tumble away from me
said lion backwards end over tea- was merely the result of a stun-
cup with a well-directed bullet.
Outright baloney I
Bullets don't knock big animals
10 feet sideways, nor push charg-
ing critters backwards as if they'd
bounced off a concrete wall. They
just don't have that kind of pc-o-
o-o-sh.
Nary a properly imaginative
hunter lives but has told h i s
campfire companions abou how
his trusty popgun "knocked down"
a 1,500-pound moose or "blasted
over four feet" the grizzly a hun-
dred yards off and standing
broadside. It'a a standard brag.
And from it one would think the
aame effect as running ino an
animal with a Buick aedan.
Actually, in over a scor of only in that he collapsed in nis
-.ars of downright serious hunt-tracks. But be fell, be wasnt
ing involving most critters be- pushed. ..- '^.
tween Alaaka and India, and em-1 If vou don t believe this
ning blow that unhinged his ner-
vous system save for one last con-
vulsive muscle jerk.
Last spring I whacked a tiger,
perhaps 500 pounds of a n i m al,
with a 300 grain bullet that at
.375 Weatherby speeds impacted
with close to two and a half tons
of fast-moving kinetic energy. The
tiger waa all unsuspecting, walk-
ing slowly broadside. Since the
slug spent all its force in his bo-
dy, the "knock-over" boys would
have had him sent seversl feet
sideways.
Actually, the nerve, tissue, and
bone destruction of the bullet,
killing him as instantly as a light-
ning bolt, "knocked him down"
WHITE
OWL
Heve you diacoveiod what
"Flavor Control" ha dost*
to White Owl? Nerer-oo,
ever to our knowledge hare
there been e cigar so light
ead mild with so much rich.
Light up-end see why
White Owl's "Flavor Con-
troi" it making cigar biatoryt
It means: Field-by-field selec-
tion of tobacco, caae-by-caae
curing, box-by-box condi-
tioningto give you top fla-
vor in every White Owl row
Tee seed a*


rWDAY, HUT 15, H
' THE PANAMA AMEBICAH AN INDEPENDENT PAILT NBWMPAFB
PAGEELEVEW
Kramer Would Play Trabert, But Warns Of Short Pro Path
TAWING
L ret. GB
27 82
37 .580 10*1
41 23 13Vi
41 12 14/2
42 .481 17
43 .489 18
48 .435 21
58 .341 29 ya
NATIONAL LEAGUE
TEAMS W
Brooklyn .....58
Milwaukee ..-47
Chicago ......45
New York ... .43
St. LouU .....39
Cincinnati ...38
Philadelphia .37
Pittsburgh ...30
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at Brooklyn
Chicago at New York
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N)
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh
YESTEBOAYS RESULTS
(Night Game
Chicago COO 002 0002 6 1
NewYork WlOOOOOx3 9 1
Ruth (5-8), Jeffeoat and Mc-
Cullough. Chiti.
Qomei (7-4) and Westrum.
(Night Game)
Cincinnati 530120 51219 21 1
PltUburgh 010000 0001 8 9
Collum (8-31 and Burgess.
Surkont (7-10), Pace, Pepper,
Prtend, Kline and 8hepard.
(Night Game)
Milwaukee 010 301 0207 7 9
Philadelphia 000 000 0011 5 1
Buhl (7-7) and Crandall.
Wehmeler (8-7), Miller, Mro-
linskl and Semlnlck.
(Night Game)
I St. Louis 000 102 2108 11 0
Brooklyn 000 COO 0011 4 C
Jackson (5-5) and BurbrlnJt.
Podres (7-6), Hughes, Lablne,
| Spooner and campanella.
Montreal Defeats
Havana 3-1 To Get
I Back In 2nd Place
By UNITED PRESS
The Montreal Royals regain-
ed both their winning- touch on
the road and second place in the
International League today.
The Royals replaced the Ha-
vana Sugar Kings In the second
lot last night when they beat
them, 3-1. behind Glenn Coxs
six-hit pitching and ended a
string of four straight losses to
the Cuban entry. As a result, the
Royals were a half-game ahead
of the Sugar Kings although
they still trailed first-place To-
ronto by four games.
The Royal and Maple Leafs,
who beat the Columbus Jets, 5-3,
are the only International
League teams with better-than-
.500 records on the road. Their
victorlea last night raised them
to exactly .500 for their current
trips. Montreal Is 25-21 on tl<
road for the season and Toron-
to 29-21.
| Rochester downed Syracuse.
1-2, after losing the opener, 8-3,
nd Richmond came back after
an 11-6 defeat to beat Buffalo,
7-8. In the other games last
night.
The Hit Parade
MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS
B* UNITED PRESS
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 366 official at bate)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Player and club ab r h Pet.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
TEAMS W
New York ....55
Cleveland ....51
Chicago ......48
Boston .......49
Detroit .......S3
Kansas City ..36
Washington ..27
Baltimore ....25
L Pet. GB
30 .647
34 .600 4
33 .598 4*,
37 .570 6ft
41 .506 12
48 .429 18ft
56 .325 27
55 413 27ft
TODAYS GAME
Washington at Chicago
Baltimore at Kansas City
Bosto nat Detroit
New York at Cleveland
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Twilight Game)
Boston 000 0000000 6 0
Detroit 5CO00010X6 S 0
Delock (6-5), Klely, Kurd and
White.
Lary (8-10) and House.
(Night Game)
Boston 101200 3007 '
Detroit 003 000 0003
Susce (4-3) and White.
Mass (5-6), Aber, Blrrer
Wilson.
By SID ZIFP
LOS ANGELES (NEA) -If
Tony Trabert adds the national
singles to his Wimbledon and
Davii Cup achievementi, he will
probably turn professional.
Jack Kramer says he would
probably be willing to arrange a
tour, the best chance for success
of which would be matching the
incoming amateur star with the
best drawing professional, who
happens to be himself.
This line of reasoning elimi-
nates Pancho Gomales, the best
player in the game today. He
would probably have to come in
as one of the "animals" in the
preliminary match.
Kramer believes he coud play
as well as ever if he trained seri-
ously. He is only 34.
He Indicates that the one who
should give serious thought be-
fore turning pro should be Tra-
bert. Will he be satisfied with
one quick killing? It may amount
to that, Kramer wants. The tour-
nament trail peters out quickly,
can leave today's star stranded to-
morrow.
"Look at poor Farnk Sedg-
man," Kramer points out. "He's
oae of the real greats, but we
can't sell him to American any
more. The pulbic says he's good,
0 but not a whirlwind and woa't
1 pay to see him."
Bob Buhl, Thomson Sparking
Milwaukee's Present Drive
Panama Boxer Win 2 Of 3
Bouts Against Dominicans;
RP Loses In Baseball, 6-5
By MILTON RICHMAN
performances that bode no good eight games and pulled them
for Brooklyn. | within 10ft games of ^epace-
NEW YORK, Jury 15 (UP)-
Bob Buhl and Bobby Thomson' Between them, Bum
were key figures In Milwaukee's Thomson helped fashion a 7-1
big let-down last year but they're, victory over the Phillies last
making it all up to the jpurting i night that marked the Braves
Braves now with the type of seventh triumph in the jastj
Clayton Tops Kobbe 68-62
To Assure At Least Tie
In Service Cage League
SERVICE STANDINGS
Won Lost Pet.
(Twilight Game)
Washington 000 301000 4 9
Chicago 100 70104X13 12
Pascual (2-8), Chakales and
Courtney.
Johnson, Pornleles (6-2) and
Lollar.
(Night Game)
Washington 000 1010002 10 1
Chicago 000 01103X5 9 I
Abernathy (1-3) and FltzGer-
Ufl.
Donovan (11-2) and Lollar.
andl Sedgmaa made 8135.000 the
I year he turned pro, dropped way
down the second year.
"And now here he is wasting
away," says Kramer, "with noth-
ing to do Oo way to cash in ex-
cept as a teacher."
Kramer blames it on the United
States Lawn Tennis Association,
which freezes open tennis out of
existence although open golf
works.
"Being a teaching pro isn't ex-
actly bad," concedes Kramer. "A
Jood pro can make $100 on a good
ay, probably average $12,000 a
year. Being on the
Xallne, Det.
Fox, Chicago
Kuenn, Del.
Doby, Cleve.
emlth, Cleve.
83 335 76 124 370
82 336 50 110 .327
74 310 54 101 .326
72 280 50 89 .318
85 351 70 111 .316
(Night Game)
NewYork 012100 0004 8 1
Cleveland 002 010 02x5 12 0
Byrne, Morgan, Konstanty (6-
1) and Berra.
Lemon, Mossl, Narleskl
and Hegan, Naragon.
Fort Clayton......10
Fort Kobbe .......8
Army Atlantic.....6
Troopers ..........4
Coco Solo Navy ... 4
Albrook AFB......3
Navy Pacific ......1
1
2
4
6
7
7
9
.910
.800
.600
.400
363
.300
.100
RESULTS THURSDAY
Fort Clayton 68, Ft. Kobbe 62
Troopers 81. Albrook 80 (OT)
Coco Solo 92, Navy pacific 67
GAMES MONDAY
Albrook AFB at Fort Kobbe
Troopers at Coco Solo
Army Atlantic vs. Navy Paci-
fic at cocoli.
settinR Dodgers, who lost to the
and cardinals, T-l, for their third
loss In a row.
Buhl, who wen only twe
games all last season, register-
ed his seventh victory in spec-
tacular style against the Phils
last night The 27-year-eld
right-hander struek eat It
batten, more than any ether
Milwaukee pitcher has fanned
this year, and gave np only
five hito, Includlnr Andy Seni-
inlck's ninth-inning heroer
which robbed him of a shut-
out.
Thomson, who was sidelined
most of last season with a bro-
ken ankle and hit only .332 when
he did return to action, put the
Braves In front to stay last night
In the Troopers' win, sharp-
shooters Jsck McDonough and
Jess Valdei accounted for M of field roof off starter Herman
the winner's 81 points. Albrook led Wehmeler in the second inning.
80-89 with 17 seconds left in the i Thomson also contributed a sin-
overtime period when McDonough gle In Milwaukee's three-run
fourth and now has boosted his
Alberto "Toto" Ibarra, 120. of
Panama, outslugged Esteban
Ortis, 117, of the Dominican
Republic, to gain a unanimous
decision in a four-rounder which
was the feature of three bouts
between Panamanian and Domi-
nican boxers last night at the
Panama Gym.
The fight was a stirring battle
from start to finish. Both boys
threw hard, effective punches all
the way with Ibarra making the
visitor back up on repeated oc-
casions with a strong body and
head attack.
Ortis, however, showed cour-
age and stamina in all the rounds
and had Ibarra bleeding from
the nose In the two final frames.
The large crowd applauded
The Dominicans ended a swe-
cessful baseball series with Pan-
ama baseball teams yesterday,
by beating an all-star Colon
team 6 to 5 in a come-from-be-
hind win.
Colon led 5 to 2 in the eighth
inning, but the visitors tied the
score In that frame and went a-
head in the ninth.
The Dominicans won three
out of the five games played on
the Isthmus.

J
i
(5-0)
Kramer as much as warns Tra-
bert to think twice before turn-
ing pro. An amateur can live
pretty high off the hog for a tot
of years, traveling around the
(Twilight Game) worW nd meeting the right peo-
Baltimore 002 100610-10 10 > pie. Trabert is employed as a
Kansas City 230 000 2007 10 n s*le,m*n w,Ul, Bd,y T,lbert
Wilson, Johnson (2-4), Schal- k""k *** printing company
lock, Dorlsh and Smith th
A 68-82 sizzler past Fort Kobbe
last night on the Fort Clay toa
floor assured the host Cavsliers
..of st least a tie for the first
. t*2MI round championship of the Pana-
bours a day tostructing is better mt Arei a,,^ fmett League,
than digging ditches, but its a ^ well-esrned triumph before
ough way^to earn a living just capicjty crowd was the 10th in
11 games for Clayton, and a-
venged an earlier league setback
ait on a jump shot from the foul
lane to give Troops the verdict.
McDonough hit 10 times from
the field and sank 10 of 15 foul
tosses for 30 points while Valdez
hit 12 times from the outside for
his 24 markers.
Albrook led, 75-71, with 1:30 left
in the regulation game when Nick
Nicholas hit two fielders from the
side to send the agme into over-
time. Trooper led all the way un-
til Wrren Atwood put Albrook a-
head at 82-81 with 6:40 left.
Don Ball led the Flyers with:
24 points while Hal Ford landed
16 and Steve Kisio scored 14.
Coco Solo simply hsd too many
big guns it its win over Navy Pa-:
big i<
cifie.
Ceccarelll,
Sain, Boyer
Shants.
Harrington (0-1).
and Aatroth, w.
(Night Game)
Baltimore 000100 0506 11
Kansas City 200 200 0004 6
original
tracts the amateur. Most of them
are willing to gamble on what
comes next Gomales recently
complained that he has been
to the Lifeliners. Kobbe is now
one and a half games off the pace
with two games left to play be-
fore the top four teams embark
on the last half of the schedule
one week from Monday.
Clayton's tone remaining tilt is
with last-place Navy Pacific next
Thursdsy night at Cocoli.
A thrilling. 81-80 overtime ver-
dict over Albrook AFB on the
Fort Amador floor enabled the
Tri-Post Troopers to gain a half-
Frank Doran took over the
league scoring lead from idle Tex
Yarbrough of Army Atlantic on a
29-point show. Jerry Hall and
batting average from .217 to .277
in the past six weeks.
Along with Thomson's marked
improvement at the plate and
the recent strong pitching by
Buhl, the Braves nave started to
move back toward the top alter
having trailed Brooklyn by 15
games less than a month ago.
Rookie right-hander Larry
Jackson of the Cards stepped
the Dodgers en four hits In
handing them their fifth loss
in eight games. Stan Mesial,
hero ef Tuesday's AH-Star
game, hit his 26th home run
off leeer Johnny Podres in the
second Inning and Wally Moon
hit his 12th homer with one
on off reliever Jim Hushes In
the sevetnh.
The Giants beat big Bob Rush
of the Cubs, 3-2, after he had
Braves in ironi 10 siay ii main -- Kj.~"i-Mi ., ', #..,?
nrh.n v.. homered nr th left both boys lustily alter tne rigni.
The visitor lost no prestige in bis
defeat.
In the other contests of the
four-bout program, Javier Valle,
117, of Panama, earned a split
decision over German Aguilar,
122%, also of Panama. The fight,
set for three rounds, was stop-
ped In 57 seconds of the last
stanza when Aguilar was cut on
the left cheek. Valle had been
ahead by points at the time.
Manuel Duran, 132, of the
Dominican Republic, easily de-
cisloned Roy Langford, 128'/ In
four stanzas.
Duran showed vast superiority
over the local boy, who never got
going- As the Panamanian slow-
ed down more and more in each
round. Duran increased his pace.
As recently as 10 days ago,
Langford had been receiving
treatment for a. nervous disor-
der.
In the other bout, Carlos Or-
tiz, 138 of Panama, 'cored a
unanimous win over Darlo Pe-
rez 140. of the Dominican Re-
public, in four heats.
Fred Aleguasalsohad productive defeated them three times pre-
nights witt 25 and 22, respectively, viously ;hls season. Playing
Moore (4-7), Pallca and Trl-
andos, Smith.
Ditmar (5-6), Gorman and W.
Shantz.
'------------------------------------------
Elks Cage
League
Las Cumbres
R. Bettls .. ,
W. Ashton ..
F. Chase .. .
J. Lawlor .. .
T. Southwell
C. Fitzgerald
H. Schmidt
fg
a
o
4
0
0
1
3
R. Potter........1
Pit
forced to do odd lobs. Pancho game ^j-, tne heated scrap for
made $71.000 in six months on foartB pface imj t ipot in the
turning professional Then he AM\mm round of play,
a three year layoff. But in the c^ Mo Navy remains one-
last couple of years. Kramer fig- half game back in fifth after-dob-
ures that Pancho has been aver-^rig. u,vy pacific, 92 67. Al-
brook's one-point loss dropped the
Flyers into sixth position, a full
game out of fourth.
Big battle for the fourth playoff
11 7 8 29
Keystoners
W. Coy..........0 0
B. Oouckenour .. ..0 0
C. Bradshaw......1 0
L. Jackson......6 4
W. Engelke......10 3
D.Stewart........1 0
M. Rudge.........2 1
0 0
0
1
2
3
0
3
aging around $24,000. What gripes
Pancho is the lack ef places and
opportunities to play.
"If somebody has the money to
put up prizes for a 25-week tour- j^^ comes Monday night" at Co-
ns ment schedule, and could show f0 gol0i ^j^ the Atlantic sailors
that be could keep It up_for_five|enterUui Troopers in their final
fray. Troopers also have to face
Kobbe next Thursday. Albrook's
chances are dimmed by the fact
that it has to face the Lifeliners
Monday night and third-pslce Ar-
my Atlantic la the finale Thurs-
day.
In the big one last night Clayton
led Kobbe most of the way, in-
cluding margins at all three rest
periods.
Gary Mims provided Clayton
with its final impetus by meshing
five stright points to break a 60-
60 deadlock with three minutes
left Kobbe trailed. 33-38 at half-
time but, after holding temporary
one-point leads in the third pe-
riod, fell behind, 47-46, going into
the fourth quarter.
Mims would up high scorer for
years, all the top amateurs would
turn pro," ventures Kramer.
Under the pre seat set-up, the
money has-to be made on a sm-
tle tour. There is room for onlv
four players. The two best work
on percentage. When Sedgman
turned pro. he got 35 per cent
and the four grossed more man
$300.000. The "animals." as the
preliminary players call tlem-
selves, work on s straight ssla-
ry. ranging from $300 to $
week
States tour. .
tour
for 20 weeks on the United
tour. The "animals" also
2 go" on percentage when the
goes overseas.
Pancho Segura, who seems to
have become an entrenched ani-
mal." is the only one who has
01 made a success of it.
2
16
23
2
5
Totals
18 7 6 48
Score By Quarters
7-15, 14-26, 24-32, -4
NATIONAL LEAGUE
C'nella, Bklyn 66 245 42 83 .339
Ashburn, Phil. 74 284 48, 92 324
Burgess, Phil. 59 213 36 69 .3*24
Aaron. Mil. 64 341 58 110 323
Snider, Bklyn. 83 310 74 99 .319
HOME RUNS
Kluszewskl, Redlegs ...29
Snider, Dodgers ..._.....28
Mays, Giantr........... 27
Banks, Cubs ....*....... 23
Mathews, Braves ....... 22
BUNS BATTED IN
Snider, Dodgers.........80
Jensen, Red Sex........73
Kaline, Tigers...........68
Musial, Cardinals .......6
Kluszewskl, Redlegs.....65
RUNS
Kaline, Tigers .......... 76
Mantle, Yankees ....... 75
Snider, Dodgers ........ 74
Smith, Indians ......... 70
Goodman, Red Sox ...... 64
Bruton, Braves......... 64
HITS
Kaline, Tigers ...'...... 124
Smith, Indians.........Ill
Fox, Whitne Sox ...... 110
Aaron. Braves..........110
Mueller, Giants........ 107
.(
PITCHING
en t Decisions)
WLPeA,
jewcombe, Dodgers 14 1 .933
Donovan, WB......11 2 .846
lablne, Dodgers .... 8 2 .800
3yrne, Yankees .... 7 2 .778
sjToyo. Cardinals ... 10 3 .769
SOLD) NEW DEAL
SCRANTON, Pa.-(NEA)Deer
intlers are solid and shed annual-
9-
Gibraltar Ufe
gft pf
W. Brown........8 1 1
G. Case..........12 2
L. French........3 1 0
E. Linfors........0 0 0
T. Perantie........2 S 0
F. Stewart......1 1 3
O. Fitzgerald......0 0 0
J. Coppenhaven .... 0 0 0
W. French........6 4 t
Totals
Cees Cola
15 12 8 42
T. Cost..........1
D. Ingle........0
J. Stacy..........0
D. Pajak........7
W. Wilkinson......1
J. Smith......'.. o
ft
5 8
2 0
1 I
0 16
4 5
0 0
Totals
9 7 12 25
Score By Quarters
7-9, 20-12, 34-14, 42-25
earned upward of $30,000 a 7**|ty Cavaliers with 14 points while
playing second fiMle. Pancno iS|forw>n) Urry ptvil sank 13 and
International
League
By UNITED PRESS
W L
Toronto ..... 59 33
Montreal .... 54 36
Havana .....55 38
Rochester ... 44 45
Columbus ... 43 48
Syracuse .... 38 53
Buffalo .....36 S3
Richmond .. S4 57
Pet GB
.641
.600 4
.591 4''i
.494 13 Va
.473 15%
.416 20>,2
.404 21%
.374 24%
guard Connie Coleman tallied 12
Again it was Howie McCallen
roviding the big punch for Kob-
s with 24 points. Ed Nickles
added 12 and Joe Clarizio count-
ed 10.
colorful and so good that he is
an asset.
Kramer says Trabert has come
to him expressing inters, but
that he advised him to wait until
after Forest Hills.
"He'll get three days on nation-
wide television to sell himself,"
ays Jack Kramer.
If Tony Trabert does a good job
of it, a tour is as good as made.
Jim King was the light for the
losers with 25 points.
Jamaica Track
Stars Arrive;
Meet Sunday
Ten Jamaican field and track
athletes eight men-and two
women arrived In Panama last
night at 8, to compete against
local athletes at the Olympic
Stadium In three separate pro-
grams next week.
The Jamaicans have as their
coach, internationally famous
Herb McKenley, former world
sprint champion.
The first meet will be held
Sunday night at 7:30; the second
Wednesday night and the third
Friday night.
The Jamaicans will be in Pan-
ama for ten days. They are stay-
ins; at the Central Hotel.
Their trip Is sponsored by the
Panama Physical Education and
Sports Department. In an ex-
change plan, a team of water-
polo players and swimmers left
for Jamaica yesterday morning
Sunday's program:
116 meter hurdles (men)
Shotput, 16-lb.
60 meter flat (women)
166 meter flat (men)
Broad Jump (men)
466 meter flat (men)
Javelin throw (men)
1666 meter (men)
466 meter (men)
466 meter relays (men)
heads-up ball, the Giants stole
four bases, two of which figured
in their final two runs. Don
Mueller's second inning homer
gave New York its first run.
Rookie Jim King's two-run hom-
er in the sixth produced Chica-
go's only runs off Ruben Gomez.
Cincinnati collected 21 hits,
including five by second base-
man Johnny Temple, to crush
Pittsburgh. 19-1. Little Jackie
Collum limited the pirates to six
hits and was backed by an at-
tack that included two homers
by Wally Post one by Smoky
Burgess. Frank Thomas homer-
ed for Pittsburgh.
Cleveland cut New York's
American League lead to four
games by beating the Yankees,
5-4, with a two-run rally in the
eighth Inning and a fine com-
bined relief Job by Don Mossl
and Ray Narleskl, who have not
allowed a run In their last 24 2-3
innings of duel pitching. Narles-
kl relieved Mossi in the seventh
and gained his fifth victory a
gainst no defeats.
The Indians were forced to
come from behind in notching
their eighth victory In 13
games with the Yankees after
the league-leaders had taken
a 4-2 lead off Cleveland start-
er Bob Lemon. Al Rosen's
homer off Jim Konstanty tied
the score at 4-aU la the eighth
and the Tribe added the win-
ning run en singles by Hal
Naragen, Narleskl and Al
Smith. Larry Doby also hom-
ered.
The Red Sox divided a twl-
nlght twin-bill with the Tigers,
taking the second game, 7-3,
after Detroit won the opener, 6-
0, on Frank Lary's six-hit pitch-
ing. Successive home runs by
Ted Williams and Jackie Jensen
in the seventh Inning of the
nightcap helped rookie George
Susce, Jr., to his fourth victory.
Chicago climbed to within 4%
tames of first place by whipping
Washington twice, 13-4 and 5-2.
A three-run rally in the eighth
inning, featured by Sherm Lol-
lsr's homer, gave Dick Donovan
his 11th triumph In the night-
cap while a seven-run rally in
the fourth inning of the opener
turned that contest into a rout.
Baltimore won its first double-
header of the year, beating Kan-
sas City twice, 10-7 and 6-4. Two
homers by Oua Trlandos and one
by Hal Smith helped the Orioles
win the opener while Dave Phil-
ley's two-run homer high-light-
ed a five-run rally in the 8th in-
ning of the finale.
HOLDEN KELLY
jZrVRCH ROONEY
wt-
TBCHNJCOLO
Today Encanio .35 A JO
In Cinemascope!
Dorothy Dandrldge, In
-CARMEN JONES"
Plus: John Justin, in
"HOT ICE"
Today IDEAL .20 .70
-THE SPIDER'S WEB
Chapters 6 and 7
"IT'S A COCKEYED
WONDER"
"FRONTIER FURT"

ILLINI LINE COACH
CHAMPAIGN, DI. (NEA) -
Cluck Studley, '52, football,
joined the Illinois staff ss line
coach.
If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER/' America's smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
No. 1 game.
The Keystoners showed a lot
of power as the result of a trade
bringing them Larry Jackson as
their new center. Teaming up
with "Mighty Mite" Engelke, the
two scored 39 points between
them add crushed a short but
hard fighting Las Cumbres elub.
second round the wsy the Key-
Looks like trouble during the
stoners played.
No. 2 game.
The Coca Cola team paced by
Doug pajak led the Gibraltar
Ufe team 9 to 7 at the end of
the first quarter. This game fea-
turing two of the best teams In
the league found Interest high,
then things happened and all of
It bad for the Coca Cola team,
first their high scoring center
Pajak sprained his ankle an*
then Cost went out on fouls all
happening before the half. When
these two boys left the game, it
was Gibraltar all the way.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game, 7 Innings)
Buffalo 700 000 411 15 0
Richmond 000 303 0 6 10 0
Schultz, Flowers (6) and Pew-
clc; Plcone, Medllnger (1), Vol-
selle (7). WPchults. LPPl-
cone. HRKearns, St Claire,
Wood, Porter.
(First Game, 7 Innings)
Rochester 000 000 33 9 1
Syracuse 000 431 x8 6 i
Blaylock, Deal (9), Kelly (8),
Moford (5) and White; Loven-
guth and Heyman. LPBlaylock.
(Second Game)
Rochester 0121000004 1 9
Syracuse 0001000102 8 o
Macklnson and Rand; Peter-
son, Johnson (4) and Erautt. LP
Peterson. HRClark.
Columbus 2000001003 10 0
Toronto 00120110X8 6 1
Duser, Haag (4) and Lake-
man; Lake and Griffin. LPDu-
ser. HRSullivan 2, Ummer 2.
Montreal
Havana
Cox and
Montalvo.
0020001008 11 1
1000000001 6 3
Bucha; Cueche and
(Second Game)
Buffalo 040 0001106 12 1
Richmond 1031010017 11 1
Marlowe, Erlckson (7) and
Yewcic; abenlcht and Watling-
ton. LPErlckson.
0**1
The Perfect
COMBINATION
ROYAL TRITON
and 76" GASOLINE
VNiQH
UNION OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA


-
Jamaicans Arrive For
SUCCEEDS MBS. HOBBY
Murtn Folsom hu been
chosen to succeed Mrs. Oveta.
Culp Hobby as U.S. Secretary
of Health, Education and Wel-
fare after Mrs. Hobby* resig-
nation. Folsom had previously
been Undersecretary of the
Treasury.

^mm
AN INDEPENDENT ^^^THEN^^ P*^ NEWSPAPER
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country it tafc" -Abraham Lincoln.
THIRTIETH TEAB
PANAMA, B. P., FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1955
FIVE CENTS
Ike s Chiefs Want Compulsion
Back In Military Reserve Plan
WASHINGTON, July 15 (UP)- bill passed by the Senate 1. t^e mts of the Amy and Ma- a ombuiatior.of ^l
Se^
mit^^^AuiJ.onIrm".5 "!rv, V. n.f.n nenartment objecU compromise. Informed aources hU. two-year, acUve tour. The
Little League
Boys 25, Girls 20
Ten babies were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week
ending at midnight Wednesday,
July 13, according to the hospi-
tal report. There were 88 pa-
tient* admitted and 87 discharg-
ed.
One death, that of Ruby Rob-
erta, waa reported.
Babies were born to the fol-
lowing American citizens: Mr.
and Mrs. Alexander Qeddie. of
Margarita, son: Mr. and Mrs.
John Rusnak, o Coco Slito,
son: Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Wainlo, of Margarita, daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Cole, of Co-
co Slito, son: Mr. and Mrs.
Jimmy H. Pomroy, of New Cris-
tobal, son; Mr. and Mrs. William
J. Humphreys, of Brazos Heights,
daughter; and Lt. and Mrs.
James H. Noge, of Coco Solo,
son.
.Read siory on page 9
watered-down military
MRS HOBBY RESIGNS-Presldent Elsenhower shakes hands
K, oveta Culp Hobby after he announced her resigna-
se ^ secretary o? Health, Education and Welfare before
newsmen at tht White Hou* Mrs. Hobby reportedly resigned
beTausTher husband, former ^ overnor WUUam P" Hob"
T----
lightning Kills 1, Injures 30
At Fashionable English Track
reserve the Defense Department
I to certain features of the drasti-
cally-modified Senate measure.
The bill cleared the Senate on
jan 80-to-l vote but now must go
to the conference committee so
that differences between House
and Senate versions of the legis-
lation can be ironed out.
Burgess conceded frankly that
the Defense Department is hope-
ful that the legislation, modified
from Administration recommenda-
tions in both the House and Sen-
ate, will be strengthened in con-
ference.
Burgess particularly objected to
a Senate amendment limiting the
compulsory feature of the Admin-
istration's original plan. The Sen-
ate bill provides that compulsory
reserve service shall be required
only of men entering the service
30 days after enactment of the re-
serve plan. Men already in t h e
service would be exempt, but if
they volunteer for the combat re-
esrves of the Army or Marine
Corps would receive a bonus.
On this point, the Administra-
tion could count on support from
House members. The House bill
incorporated the Administration's
recommendation that reserve du-
ty be required of all men entering
the services since the Korean
War. .
The Senate accepted the formu-
la worked out by its Armed Serv-
ices Committee Wednesday. Re-
publican leaders agreed before-
hand not to make a floor fight to
change the program, designed to
create a 2,900,000-man combat
ready reserve force by mid-1959.
The Senate bill includes in part
the bonus plan proposed by Sen.
Richard B. Russell (D-Ga). com-
mittee thairman, to make re-
serve service more attractive.
It provides for a bonus of from
$200 to $600, depending on rank.
said it also objects to elimination training would consist of 48 drills,
of the National Guard from the plus two weeks field training each
reserve system and the minimum year.
age limit adopted by the Senate.
give Guardsmen six months train-
ing. The Senate bill provides, how-
ever, that Guardsmen can reduce
their overall draft liability to eight
years by volunteering for three
months active training.
Ridgway Protested
U.S. Defense Policies
The Senatt bill allows youths
from 17 to 20 to volunteer for a
special six-month active training
program to be followed by V/t
years in the reserves. The admin-
istration wanted an age bracket of
17 to 18 1-2.
In explaining Republican strate-
gy not to make a floor fight, Sen-
ate GOP Leader William F. Know-
land (R-Calif.) told reporters he
believes "some better bill will
come out of conference."
Russell told the Senate his com-
mittee changed the compulsory
training figure on ground it was
"inequitable" to compel men al-
ready in service to shoulder the
added burden of reserve training.
He also gave assurances that
the six-month training program
does not constitute Universal Mili-
tary training. Russell, long an ad-
vocate of UMT, said the 250,000
youths entering this program each
year would do so on a
voluntary basis." __...
,. A Defense Department spokes-
The overall program would af- man at ^e annual meeting of
feet virtually all youths as they; defense leaders here confirmed
reach military age. For the first the exigtence of the letter but
time in the nation's history, they reIU8ed to divulge its contents,
would be compelled to participate ^. ^ ietter gjven the
in the reserves following active"
duty.
Babies were born to the fol-
lowing parents of other nation-
alities: Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Ward, of Colon, daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. Llyala Bailey, of Rain-
bow City, daughter: Mr. and
Mrs. Fermn Hormechea, of Co-
lon, Welwin J. Hoy, of Rainbow
?mt ?h "N.VSr?rf in number to be recorded by Gor-
o include the National Guard in, Hospltal m a single week
the reserve training system and J gg Decemberi ere re-
ported during the week ending
Monday, July 11, according to
the weekly hospital report.
For the one-week period there
were 15 girls and 20 boys born.
The total included a set of twin
boys born to Mr. and Mrs. R.
McFarlane, of La Boca.
There were 324 patients ad-
mitted and 198 discharged dur-
ing the week.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies
were: Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Brown,
QUANTICO, Va.. July 15 (UP^
hueitMdaaveaWs Archie? 5,of Panama City: Sgt. and Mrs.
^.^l^'rSfr^^retav E. Figueroa. of Locona; Sgt and
ataff wrote Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson a letter pro-
testing cuts in the Army and
certain other defense policies,
wholly it was reported today.
military classification of "confl-
j.i.i" nan/iini o Pentagon
Toung men would be subject to j g jg-JJ^ *Jg*
West German House
OKs Rearmament
BONN, Germany, July 15 (UP>
The Lower House of Weat
Germany's Parliament today ap-
for veterans who volunteer f or Droved the nation's first rear-
ASCOT, Eng., July ^L~
Lightning smashed lito i W
Aritted crowd in front of the roy-
Sta a. the Royal. Ascot Race
Course yesterday
is killed
three years duty in combat
50 Believed Drowned
and a fashion show for race-goers,
no member of the royal family.
WThePrviolent storm struck a u d- Af I gHIIICh CdDSIZCS
At "least one denly amid the summer's worst ** .""
cou"* J.VTiiied' and 30 injured, heat wave. The lightning bounced
person **,e?cJ^! time light- off a lightning conductor atop the
NAIROBI, Kenya, July 15
on a llgnining conauciur iujj ure *...-. ---- -. i._ jpfi
grandstand, followed a wire fence, -A^on motor launch loaded
with officials, guards and
Mau Mau terrorists capsized in
""imament law by an overwhelm-
ing majority.
Every party except the aman
German party voted in the
Bundestag for a preliminary re-
armament law setting up a per-
sonnel screening committee to
pass on top officers for the new
German armed forces.
Passage of the law cleared
the way for final action tomor-
row on a volunteers bill under
which Chancellor Konrad Ade-
Mrs. D. E. McConnell, of Al-
brook; Mr. and Mrs. M. Minas,
of Paraso; Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Schroeter, of Diablo Heights:
Mr. and Mrs. R. Mojlca, of Pan-
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Smith, of La Boca: Sgt. and Mrs.
C. Neris. of Locona: Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Davidson, of Panama
City; Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Rosa, of
Fort Clayton; Sgt. and Mrs. A.
Miranda, of Fort Kobbe; Mr.
and Mrs. S.A. McKenzle, of Pan.
ama City; Lt. and Mrs. T. L.
Gillesple, of Fort Kobbe; Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Grant, of Paral-
so- and Cpl. and Mrs. A. C. Pa-
checo, of Panama City.
Boys were born to: Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Smith, of Panama
City Sgt. and Mrs. J. Gonzlez,
of Albrook; Cpl. and Mrs. R. Ce-
derlo, of Panama City; Capt. and
Mrs. O. R. Pozos, of Albrook: Mr.
and Mrs. R. W. Miller, of Coro-
zal; Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hend-
rlcks. of Diablo Heights; Sgt.
and Mrs. D. D. Voltz, of Fort
Clayton: Mr. and Mrs. N. E.
Welch, of Panama City: Mr. and
Mrs. M. B. Lord, of Panama City;
Sgt. and Mrs. W. L. George, of
Diablo Terrace; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Rodriguez, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Colon, of Panama
City; Sgt. and Mrs. L. Rodriguez,
of Fort Kobbe: Mr. and Mrs. R.
He said Army Secretary Rob-
ert T. Stevens "expressed con-
cern" over a published report
as to the letter's contents.
The New York Times report-
ed in a Washington dispatch to-
day that Ridgway assailed over-
emphasis on air power and mas-
aive retaliation at expense of
the ground forces.
2 Germans Escape
Red Prison Camp
LONDON, July 15 (UP)-The
News Chronicle reported today
that two German fliers escaped
from a Soviet prison camp by McFarlane, of La Boca: Mr. and
CROWD WAITS FOB HANGING Over a thousand persons
mill about Londpn's Holloway Prison as Mrs. Ruth Ellis is
hanged inside. Despite greatest public outcry for mercy in
recent British history, the 28-year-old blonde ex-model was
hanged for the murder of one of her two lovers. The mother of
two children, Mrs. Ellis firer six bullets Into race driver David
Blakely when he announced that he waa leaving her for an-
other woman.
Suzan Ball's Him Star Friends
Pray For Cancer-Stricken Actress
and ripped into the crowd on the
*lt M l&iSK SocoduV-lnfested ^
a woman. Her name was not dis-|Fifty persons, were .believed 6000 men t0 the colors before
closed pending notification of her
TumcoalSaY Otter
18 In China Desire
To Return To Homes
KOBK. JP. '"" i* "ir
who fused repatriation at Pan-
SSnlom after the Korean War
now want.to go home
famiiy.<
Most of the injured, police said,
were standing along the wire
fence along the edge of the track.
The lightning jumped from the
lightning conductor to the fence
and raced along it.
Race-goers leaning against the
fence staggered back and fell "as
though mown down with a ma-
chine gun," an eyewitness said.
Most of the injured suffered burns,
shock or broken limbs.
drowned or killed by the rep-
ules.
stealing a Red Air Force plane Mrs. A. Miranda .of Panama Ci-
and barreling over the Iron ty Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Busse. of
Curtain to Turkey. Locona; Mr. and Mrs. J. Arnan-
tlne .of Gamboa: Mr. and Mrs.
A dispatch from Bonn, Ger- a. W. Harding, of Panama City;
many, quoted diplomatic sourc- and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin, oi
HOLLYWOOD. July 15 (UP&-
Suzn Ball's film star friends
rallied around the critically-ill
actress today and banked that
her "youth and stamina" "ill
help her win her fight for life.
News that the beautiful 2-
year-old was feared near death
in City of Hope Sanitarium from
cancer saddened the stars who
had worked with her in the mo.
vie colony.
Today they prayed she would
cheat death again as she did
when she lost her right leg to
the malignancy 18 months ago.
"I'm sure she'll fight hard to
pull through," said Rock Hud-
son.
"I recall one of her many ex-
amples of courage and unself-
ishness.
"When she was still in pain
and on crutches, she came to
the hospital to visit me. I was
recuperating from an appendec-
tomy.
"She's a true friend and a
thoroughly wonderful person."
Victor Mature said he felt sure
her youth and will to live would
brine her victory.
He was her co-star in "Chief
Crazy Horse," the comeback pic.
ture she made with her new ar-
tificial leg-.
"Suzan has won a lot of bat-
tles." said Mature. "I can't be-
lieve she'll lose this one. Suzan
will make It again." .
He said he was "tremendously
touched" by her bravery when
they worked together.
Suzan's new battle against
cancer, which may be her last,
was no surprise to fllmtown.
*
next March 31. The antl-rear-
. mament Socialists, who played _
The Kenya prison department a maj0r role in writing the per- is u saying the escapees were Cocoll
launch was carrying Mau Mau gonnei review bill, voted with world War II Luftwaffe men1
terrorist convicts from Mageta tne government in a rare show | nei(i in a Ukrainian camp north
prison five miles out in Lake of unanimity on the hotly-con- of the Black Sea.
Victoria to the shore when the le8tecj rearmament issue
accident occurred.
The boat, also carrying a load
of stone, was caught by a strong
current and the passengers pan-
icked, overturning It
Mageta camp commandant
Steve Martin, whose wife lives in
Perth, Australia, was among the
MIDLAND, Mich., July 15
(UP)_Two chemists got a pa-
tent yesterday for a foam pre-
server, designed for beer drink-
Officials said some spectaros on passengers. He was aeen swim- ers wno like a bigger and better
Head Men
Ascot Heath adjoining the course ming toward shore but
also were hit. Heavy r a in a \ peared.
drenched the crowd.
dlsap-
He said 18 more Americans An Ice cream truck was pressedi^iccionc CaDtaill
hr, chose to stay with the Com- int0 sefvice temporary ambu.^,aa,u"a V*U|MUm
unlsts will be crossing the ,,nce. Men m ltriped pinta, cuta- rifprl Por ScrVlCG
na Kona border "In the very w,y cotu and grey top hats_ V*lieU VQT JCmiC
who
munlsts
Hong Kong border
ne0rth0UG."Bell. K. HUlshoro.
Miss., broke away from the lead-
ership of "spokesman"
way coau ana grey
helped load the injured, many of
them suffering from shock.
The Duke of Norfolk, Queen
Capt W. Olivari-Amlll was a-
warded the Army Cominenda-
Cowert and told his story aboard^ track, sent a me s sage to the
the liner President Cleveland Queen advising h-
Onlv Communist Intimidation dy. He said the
nrl the fear of U.S. courts are, "ahocked" at the
keeoliw the rest of the ex.-pris- her "sympathy to those who may
oners in Red China, Bell said, be bereaved."
"I talked to all of them before
Elizabeth's representative at theltlon Ribbon this week by Maj.
Queen advi.ing her of the trage
the Queen was
news and sent
I left." Bell said. "They are very
afraid. They told me they Just
dldnt have the guts to face" V&-
military courts."
Lightning also struck Ascot in
1930. A bookmaker was killed and
several persons injured.
Gen. Lionel C. McGarr, com-
manding general, USARCARIB,
In a ceremony at Ft Amador.
Ollvari was cited for outstand-
ing service in the Military Mis-
sions Section, H e a dquarters
USARCARIB. He departed this
week with his family for reas-
signment to the Infantry School
at Ft Bennlng, Ga.
head on their brew.
George K. Gremlnger, of Mid-
land, and Miles A. Weaver, of
Ithaca, the chemists, said the
substance will keep a head on
beer six to 10 times longer with-
out affecting color, clarity or
taste of the beer.
Railroad To Assist
Visitors To Ballet
Manhunt
PASSAIC, N.J., July 15(UP)
Free Reds
WASHINGTON, July 15(UP)
East German Reds are In a
tizzy over spurious offers of
free vacations in their Commu-
nist utopia.
A Communist pro paganda .
broadcast aired In East Berlin I been announced by the Railroad
said "members of the lntelll-1 Division. ,
gentsla" have been receiving] The train which is regularly
letters inviting them to report to j scheduled to leave panam sta-
a resort area for a "holiday free
of charge."
"These letters are forgeries,"
the broadcast said.
To accommodate passengers
who plan to attend the pallet to
be held In the National Theater
In Panama the night of July 21,
the regular night Panama Pall-
road passenger train will be held
in panam 50 minutes, it has
Flush Fit

tion at 10:10 p.m. will not leave
for Colon until 11 p.m. next
Thursday night .
Write & Wrong
8he entered Culver City and
Cedars of Lebanon hospital!
nearly three months ago.
But Universal -International
studio said the confinement was
for "tests" and asked that she
be spared further publicity.
Her friends and the press have
known since her amputation
that that the operation cams
too late.
"I heard a couple of weeks ago
she was not well again and I
had an ominous feeling," said
Tony Curtis.
"About some people, when
they are in bad shape, you say
they're wonderful and you don t
mean it. but about Suzan, you
do.
"All I can say Is God bless
Suzan, and take care of her."
The sanitarium announced
today Suzan's condition was
"unchanged."
Officials at the sanitarium re.
vealed Wednesday that Susan
had entered the institution July
5 because the cancer had spread
to her lungs.
She is under an oxygen tent.
Her weight has slipped below 100
Bounds. She is being fed only
quids and is kept under heavy
sedation. ,
"She doesn't know how sick
she is and we are trying to keep
her away from her radio and
television sets so she won't hear
the news," a nurse said.
June Allyson cried when she
heard of Suzan's illness.
"I wanted to pay for her op-
eration before but the studio
took care of lt," she said. "I'm
going to find out If there's any-
thing I can do now."
I THOUSANDS OF gVoSS TONS
IONA, Mich., July 15 (UP)
LOS ANGELES, July 15(UP) Paul Baxter, 55. of Lake Odessa,
Police sped to the scene yes- Mrs. Elisa Kernan had to call Mich., was in Ionia county Jail
terday to check a report that a a fire station today to help free on forgery charges today, some-
"suspiclous-looklng man" was
seen lurking in a residential
neighborhood.
They found a girl wearing
slacks and waiting for her boy
friend.
her two-year-old son from an what to the embarrassment of
unusual predicament. Sheriff Peter Van Vleck.
The boy, Robert Kernan, Jr., I The sheriff said he taught
experimentally stuck his foot In i Baxter how to write a check
the bathroom toilet and then!when Baxter was a prisoner in
pulled the handle, firemen said. 1940.
Hum For 29 Persons N A AC P Urges Segregation Ban In Interstate Rail Traffic
Of Flecha Continues
VERACRUZ. Mexico. July 15
(UP) A fleet of launches and
flshinf boat* .earehed the
rtormv Gulf of Mexico with
searchlights today in a desperate
out ineresin*)v futile hunt for
an estimited 29 oersons missing
in the sinkine four miles off-
shore of a small Mexican coast-
al steamer.
Acting Navy Minister Alfonso
Poire Ruelas arrived In Veracrur
to head a board of lnoulrv in-
vestigating the sinking of the
Tier**."
A Flecha crew member said to-
dav, meenwhl'. that panic broke
out amon the oassengers on
the frighter a* the ve**el sank
in the storm-toMed, ahark-ln-
fettM Gulf Tuesday night with
an estimated 65 persons aboard.
WASHINGTON, July 15 (UP)
The National Association for the
Advancement of colored People
urged the interstate Commerce
Commission today to ban racia'
segregation In Interstate railroad
traffic
North Carolina in 1952 when she I should be done by Congress and; "there are areas In this country' There are areas In this coun-
ref used to move to the i car of a not the ICC. that are not ready to accept try that are not ready to accept
Carolina Coach Co. vehicle. She He said anU-segregation legls- j non-segregation" in public hous- non-segregation, cole said,
was a WAC at the time. latlon "never got anywhere" in ing. _, Sna we. mu,. cons|2er a
In a similar case, a VS. Clr-1 Congress. The subcommittee is studying; change of policy would jeopar-
cult Court of Appeals at Rich-' Roberson cited a 1910 court I a number of civil rights bills. \ dlse people in those areas.'
,mond, Va., today threw out the .ruling that bus and railroad I One would cancel government.
Robert Carter, NAACP attor-i south Carolina transportation I companies could separate Negro i mortgage Insurance on any pub-1 Carter, 'Peking for the
w, argued that the theorv of law requiring Negroes to sit to- and white passengers if ihey are'llc housing project that requires; NAACP, told the ice tnat tne
prate but equal aceommoda-1 ward the rear In public convey-i given equal treatment. racial segregation. Supreme courts school integra-
Cole said his agency is firmly' tlon order repeatedly refers to
opposed to racial discrimination "segregation as discrimination.''
In public housing because "I Tneref ore, he argued, segrega-
don't think the federal tax dol-1 tlon must be outlawed In all m-
lar has any color in lt."
He said public housing should
be available to all races.
But he described the proposed
Integration bill as "vague and
ney
separate
tlons for Negro and white pas- anees.
sengers was "swept away" by I The court reversed a
Supreme Court bans on segrega-1 Carolina district court
tlon In schools and in railway which had dismissed a $25,000
dining cara damage suit brought by Sarah
The ICC is considering two Mae Fleming, a Columbia, B.C.,
segregation cases. Negro against a transit compa-
One is the NAACP petition ny.
to outlaw all
"A lot of water has gone over
South I the dam since then." comment-
ruling jed ICC Chairman Hugh W.
Cross.
But Roberson said the ruling
still stands. ^ V
If the anti-segregation "school
ruling is to be extended, it
WEST GERMANY'S OUT IN FRONT-Deflntte proof of West
Germany's remarkable postwar recovery is round in her merchant
shipbuilding Industry, which has become very healthy, indeed.
In 1M4. she led the world race in ships built for registration in
other countries, launching 521,000 tons of shipping. This compares
with British building of 42,(XJ0 tons, next highest figure. Data
for Newfchart, ranking major merchant marine powers according
to ships built for registration in other countries, from Rational
Conference Board.
terstate travel
Lawyers for the Illinois Cen-
tral and Texas and Pacific rall-
u roads and the Richmond Ter-
seeking to outlaw all segrega-1 The woman said she was eject- should be done by the 8upreme integration bill as "vague and mtnal Railway Co. denied their
tlon on interstate trains and in ed from a crowded bus when she j Court, not In a strained con-1 uncertain. firms enforce aegregauon.
railroad station facilities. attempted to sit near the front structlon by this commission," He warned that it might open A majority J the 11 ranroaos
The other Involves a complaint Frank Roberson, attorney for he said. I the door to cancellation of pub- named In the NAACP complaint
by Miss Sarah Keys, a New York Carolina Coach, argued here be- Meanwhile. UB. Housing Ad- He housing .agreements and I already have admitted they
Negro who said she was not al-!fore the ICC today that if sea-1 mlnlstrator Albert M. Cole told j might dry up the mortgage mar- practice segregation in certain
lowed to complete a bus trip in regaUon is to be outlawed it la House Judiciary subcommittee i kee. ,-area*
BARREL OF FUNDressed in medieval costumes, members of
the Printers' Guild, in Mainz, Germany, dunk an apprentice in a
hogshead of water and give him a shower bath with a sponge. He
doesn't mind, because the centuries-old custom marks his "grad-
uation" Iran apprentice to full-fledged jpumg/msjayr


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