The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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I N T t M A T I O N A I.

"Let the people knot the truth end the country is sefe" Abraham Lincoln.

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ike Returns Home

To Find

in Official Family
' WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP) President Eisenhower
returned home today from the' good neighbor conference
of American Presidents ,at Panama to find a political
quabble in his official family -,
U. S. sources said that on the whole Mr. Eisenhower
was quite happy'about the results of the historic con con-ference
ference con-ference of American Presidents.

The president also appeared

statement as an Individual and

that he is still a member of the
administration. ; ;,,. :

Former Aide

happy about his physical condl condl-'
' condl-' t!on after his 1 toughest grind
since his Intestinal operation
June 9. He told one of the other
presidents he i is feellnr "very
veil indeed" and that his health
is improving daily.
The political squahble await awaiting
ing awaiting the president developed
when presidential disarmament
adviser Harold E. Stassen yes yesterday
terday yesterday endorsed Gov. Christian
A Herter of Massachusetts over
Richard M. Nixon for the GOP

vice presidential nomwanuii.
Stassen'a drive to dump Nixon
ran into a whirlwind of opposl-,
tion from top Republican,, lead leaders
ers leaders and got an apparent cold
shoulder from Mr, Eisenhower
blOrtelhis arrival from' Panama
this morning Mr. Eisenhower
ri a sneciul point of extend extend-.
. extend-. " i o t- V.'fon

' Ln he has said. would! l'an,p tUJlW

- to have as hls run, --

Seeing Ike




Ike Sprints Up'' Step



Plane Ending Visit

"WE ENJOYED YOUR VISIT very much," said President Arias last night as he-bade farewell
to President Elsenhower at Tocumen Airport shortly beforeIke boarded his private plane,
the Columbine, and headed back to Washington after whirlwind three-day visit.'

(Photo: Hindi Diamond)

A PX earaea manager at Ft.

Plnvtnn tnAav i iaim TO t 0 h t 11 f

proud'! that visiting President fllf K!f Plffl?'f1
senhower gave him such a warm Mlviiiv i iwujvm

ereetiniJ yesterday.' V

The stocky, dark-haired Puertoi
Ricau, Rafael Carattini, served as

Ike s orderly wheii the Chief Kxe-i

Cllt'''' Was Tt'HjC Vnnrl ) 'i-p f

With Success

ed from the Army after 30 years

of service, -and is now a PX em employe,
ploye, employe, asked the security office at
Quarry Heights where he could

be to catch a glimpse of his for

mer.ftoss.: ' 'V-.;";."

He was fold to wait in front of

the U. 8. Embassy building in Pa

nama where Ike was .scheduled to

address a small, gathering of em-,

Tklng hi place '.with t n
group yesterday shortly before 4
p.m. Carattini hoard the Presi President
dent President aay he was "glad to too all
of you here.". But suddenly the
smiling chief of state stopped
. talking and walked out of the
car kritkly. He had spotted Ca Carattini,
rattini, Carattini, and made strtight to-
ward him. '- ';

' "We talked about the old days,

and he shook my hand warmly-

it was wonderful," he recalled to-

The last time they met, Caratti

ni said, was when ike was su

preme commander and Carattini- uv.r,
was with the Signal Corps in 1945, mye"

in Lonoon. r v :

Attendance at the historic
President meet, commemorat commemorating
ing commemorating Simon Polivar's f o u r r-country
country r-country 182S congress of Pan
ama topped the most optimis

tic hopes of host rresiaeni ki ki-cardo
cardo ki-cardo Arias.
"We reckoned IS would be a
great success," he said yester-
dayi"'','' V ''v -:
But fnally 19 American
states were represented. Only
absentees were Colombia and
Honduras. i". .'.
Costa Rica's President Jose
Figueres has suggested Cana Canada
da Canada and Puerto Rico be Invited
to any similar, meeting in fu future.:;..':'".,
ture.:;..':'"., future.:;..':'"., ,;':..;;. :i -i'-:

. JACKSON. Missi July 24 (UP)

-Taverp owner Sam Lusco doesn't
aooreciate amateur carpentry and

went to court with a $3,000 dam-

ago suit against hotelman Lance


The unexpected honor Eisenhow- Doardin the door of his beer

er pain mm yesierqayj cumaxea parlor ,nd then telling him: 'Tve
the long-standing friendship. 'nailed vou out of the place and

''I feel very proud, ana very,..- to keep you out."
happy,". Carattini said, today, stim LuscOi owner of the ''I e Ca Ca-glowing.
glowing. Ca-glowing. "It was very nice of him."! fe couldn't see it.

h 'hacDV

,u n November.

For Stassen, his special dis disarmament
armament disarmament advfser, the Presi President
dent President bad only a brief hand handshake
shake handshake and perfunctory "hello,
to observers at National Aar Aar-port,
port, Aar-port, It appeared that, the
President was deliberately and
publicly demonstrating his
...timiM affection for Nixon.

i Stassen, former Governor of
utinnccntft and a candidate for

h. rini nresidentlal nomination

in 1948,' threw a blockbuster in-.

to the Republican pouuew .w
palgn late yesterday by an.
nnnnHncr e will lead a cam'

palgn to wfa the GOP Vice Pres-

Idenuai nanuniuvnu tui vw
u.w.. ntari nf Nixon "'

Almost to a man, the high of officials
ficials officials of the Republican Party
rnnndlv- denounced Stassen s

move. Twenty GOP members of

the House aemanaea h resig-

Before leavinpr Panama, White

House Press secretary james j
tiavirtv Issued a crisn statement

that stassen had the right to
make "any statement he so de

sired" as an maiviauai dus mi
Mr. Elsenhower had told him

h miiid not make such

tatomnt ox n member of the

president's official family."
This spurred speculation that
Mr. Eisenhower would demand
Stassen's resignation. But at the
welcoming ceremonies at the
' airport, Stassen told newsmen
that toe made the dump-Nixon

President Arias
Personally Thanks
RP, Foreign Press

President Rlcardo Arias took,
time out yesterday to thank the;
local and foreign press for. the

: manner in which they had help- t

ed toward the success of 8un-i

day's "rendezvous with nisiory.
He was one of 17 Presidents
hn ram at various times into

. press headquarters in the Wash

ington Salon 01 El ranama.
There they exchanged ques ques-tinn
tinn ques-tinn and answers with news

men from all over ; the heml-

Earlier several Presidents had
planned' news conferences at
their own embassies, but pressure
of time transferred these to the
press room. "
a. on publisher nut It: ""

'Here the tables are turned.'
The Chiefs of State call on the
Fourth Estate."
. "Still fresh-looking, President
Arias, who was one of the last
to be Interviewed, admitted he
had "had only eieht hours sleep.

since Thurshday." :S, i WHEN OLD BUDDIES get together..; Meeting his former boss
Clearly pleased with the way yesterday Was Rafael Carattini, garage manager of Ft. Clayton
they were treated here, foreign who served as Ike's orderly 35 years ago at Camp Gaillard.
newsmen traded quips with They met In front of the U. S. Embasry yesterday to talk of
President Arias, thanked Presi- the good old days. Said Ike: "I always thought your name
dencia public relations director was Lopez." Said Carattini, whose mother's name was Lopez,
Pedro Diaz and his staff for a, "they dropped the Lopez when I was in the Army, but I'm the
w job well handled. same guy." (Photo: Hindi Diamond) s

t r.iV.K -A
1 I ; A vC'-u A
'-v :A"

BALBOA BRIDGE PROPOSAL becomes law l A few hours before leavnig yesterday, Presidents
Eisenhower affixed -his signature to a $20,000, )00 bill authorizing the construction of a bridge,
across the Panama Canal at Balboa, The signing ceremony took place at 7:30 p.m. the U. S.
Embassy residenre at La Cresta in the presen:e of Panama' president-elect "Ernestlto de la
Guardia, Jr. lleft) and President Arias.

President Eisenhower been the subject"'
of world-wide speculation for three busy days, last night
ran up the first few steps into his air p I a n e. He walkeo!
briskly up the remaining steps, turned in the plane's door
for a final waye, and a historic visit was oyer.
Final handshakes over, host President Ricardo Arias said to his df
parting guesU "Happy landings"
"Look after yourself; replied Mr. Eisenhower, and made his short
sprint up the steps. '. .v
Whether so-planned or not, the sprint and his general bearing gave
an impression of much betterhealth than he had been enjoying dur.',
ing the first two hectic days of his visit here for the greatest gathering
of chiefs of state in modern history. r

For President Eisenhower the historic Panama meet meeting
ing meeting was oyer, but Mr. Arlasjjill had duties to perform.
J He had told a press conference yesterday afternoon
that he had had nnlv pinU u' : j.

tial guests started arriving Thursday ni'-St.
hi guests eretiii departing, J-Mr. Aries Us

Ul 4,iC wrpwri io rareweii tnem as he wds to receive

'i By tonight, all 15 visitina presidents onrl thr vicif.

ing presidents-elect who signed the Declaration of Pana

ma junaay are expected to have left for home.

,. President Eisenhower, apparently miscalculating the
time it-take to drive to Tocumen, arrived out at his per personal
sonal personal plane, the: Super Constellation Columbine III, 40
minutes before Mr. Arias last flight. "
, : His by now 'well-known ; bubble-domed car1 parked
close by the, Columbine, and Mr. Eisenhower remained
seated in the back" seat with Secretary of State John
Foster 'Dulles beside him."; 7 ';" ,"
' .After almost half an hour of this," he" got out and
walked over to a group of standing officials, waiting with
them till Mr. Arias arrived 10 minutes later.; ; ilf
Goodbyes" were" trief the National Anthems of the
United States and Panama were played, and the Columbine
was off the ground" at 10:47 p.m.




Zonians Risk' Drenching Jo Get Peek

At Ike During Hour-Long CZ

Within An hour otter t.h Cn-ltnaV nff fnr r.nh in V.I. .wit

lumbine's departure, Mr. Arias! British-built turbo-nron Vickcrs

viscount airliner at 9 a.m.


"It was good of him to come,,i

said a woman employe wnose
well-set hairdo ran rivulets aft after
er after she dashed into the roadway

for a close-up of presiaeni jus-

Her remarK .was tne answer w

snpmilatlon that ran throuen

Canal Zone Installations yester-l
day afternoon as a rainstorm

and me presiaems cunvuy

proached at the same now.
ro vnn think: he'll make It

anyway?" hospital patients and
office workers had been asking
nrh other.

as he aDnroached a cheer;

broke, through the noise of the

rain. C
"It was worth 1t,n one man
remarked as he took a chance
on ruining h's camera to snap
a picture of Ike smiling nnder
hi tilMirlas rar-tOD.

Riding with the President
were Gov. William E. Potter and

Lt. Gen. William K. Harrison
jr., commander-in-ohlef, Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command.

Thev were preceded by a

rloselv integrated motorcycle es

cort composed of two Canal
zone Dolicemen. r two military

policemen of the Army, and two
members of the, Panama Na National
tional National Guard.
-Cars filled .with secret service

men, other Canal Zone police
and detectives, and two buses of
newsmen made up the convoy,

At Goreaa Hospital every pa

tient who could eet out of bed

crowded to the" windows. Those
fortunate enough to stand .1 on
the bridge between the main

building and the O B. ward had
the best view. One man was seen
hobbling out on crutches on the
rain-soaked lawn.

Under the porte cochere of the

Governor's home, Ike stopped a

moment to pay his respects to
Mrs. potter.

, As he came down the hill
toward the Administration
Building, three little boyg held
their ringside stance at the
corner of the balustrade. Each
had a flag to wave as, the.
President nassed. :.'.

i Employes were massea unaer,
the broad eaves for protection
from the rain. But many braved
a ducking to run out to the
curb as Ike's car swung around
the circle. '-.
There, and at every spot along
the route where hastily notified
groups had collected, his car
slowed down. "
At the 15th Naval District, he
stopped to shake hands with
Rear Adrri. Clarence Ls C. Atke Atke-son,
son, Atke-son, Jr. Continuing on' to Port
Amador, he paused to say hello
to MaJ. Gen. Thomas L. Har Har-rold.
rold. Har-rold. -:-:
Then the convoy turned back
alone Balboa Road, made a

swing through Albrook Air Force
Base, returning along Gaillard
Highway to Tlvoll crossing.
Rain was still falling,, but Ike
had one more call to nay on a.

group OI ieilOW ciuzeiia .auur
old friend.

stoonina- at the U.s. EmDassy

on Panama. Bay, he left his car

a chat for a momeni wun a-

fael Carattini, who had been his
nrneriv when "Malor. Eisenhow

er" served at camp uauiaia
from 1921 to 1923. Both remem remembered
bered remembered affection for a special
black horse "Blacky" Ike used tc

ride. i ''.,

The Canal Zone saw four oth other
er other Presidents yesterday, and one
Presidential Assistant.
In the morning, Sherman Ad Adams
ams Adams of Washington took a good
look at Miraf lores Locks.

Later President Carlos Ibafte?

del Campo of Chile, president
Jose M. Velasco Ibarra of Ecua

dor, President Hector Trujillo of
the Dominican Republic- and

and the honor guard from the
National Guard has also render

ed full honors to Asuncion Asuncion-bound
bound Asuncion-bound President Alfredo Stroess Stroess-ner
ner Stroess-ner of Paraguay, and Lima Lima-bound
bound Lima-bound President-elect ; Manuel
Prado of Peru." ""-C
At 8 a.m. today Argentine
President Pedro ; E.. Aramburu
set off for home via Brazil and
Uruguay, where he will pay brief
visits. i
Ecuador's President Jose M.
Velasco Ibarra left for Guaya

quil at 1 a.m. and an hour later
Chile's. President Carlos Ibafiez

DrMlriftnt.JvWt. TJornftn Rllos

Suazo-watched whil. ship's were 'del Campo bet out on. the long
1 11 u ifllcnr. nom. l

rf kUIUU8U- 1 TfieYfient Fulgencio Batista

tista'a Viscount Friday became
the first-ever turbo-prop airllnJ

er to land at Tocumen. Vene Venezuela's
zuela's Venezuela's Prerdent Marcos Perez
Jimenez also traveled to aiid
from Papama in a Viscount.-
President Anastaslo SomB7a
became the first of the visitiig
Presidents to arrive in or le
from the Canal Zone today, me
boarded the Esperanza 01 Uie
Mamenic Line at Balboa for-a
voyage home to Nicaragua .lip
the Pacific coast. He is the only.
President not making the return
trip by air.
Thtte Central American
(Continued on Page 6 Col 2




CHATTING ABOUT IKE'S HEALTH Just before leaving the Isthmus from Pier 18 in Balboa
today at 10-30 a.m., Nicaragua's President Gen. Anastasio Somoza exchanges a few words with
Lt Gen. William K. Harrison, Jr., commander in-chief, Caribbean Command, while other mi military
litary military officials stand bv. Somoza told Harrison he thought Ike looked "exceptionally well. A
Ft Kobbe military honor guard was on hand or Eomoza's departure aboard the Nicaraguan
ship Esperanza of the Marina Mercante Nicara juense sailing up the Pacific Coast



. at-. t HARMODIO AftlAA. (onOK
I ST. M mm p. o. bok 134. pnma. it e p.
TtllPMONI J-0740 IS LlNWt
Xtn Orwcfe it 17M Central Avsnuf pctwisn 12th no 13tm Smnrs
rosslCN ftSMtcsiNTftTlvta. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC..
I 448 MAOISON Avt. NSW YORK. 7 t. V.
W, ical ' anti
MONTH l tiwtMf. ( .7 ; I.BO
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ','.,- 80 ,.' 13.00
0 ON TSAR, IN IB. SO 14.00

nm is tour forum thi readers own column



i - v fc
i 1 t

v My friend Crede wrote a powerful article the other day
' (Mail Box July, 12) titled "Rebuilding Canal Morale" and I can

say trial n uur? wok me wmu out 01 a lew ieuows sans, xne
only thing that I found wrong with Crede was that he placed
the entire blame for the low morale of the Canal Zone work work-era
era work-era and their, families on the vast policy of the recent encum encumbent
bent encumbent in the "hieher than thou" position on the Hill. ; :

m There la something that my friend Creda knows that this

pasi poncy was implemented ay stauncn supporters wno oeciu oeciu-ed.
ed. oeciu-ed. to place pressure on all and put "the. screws on them": as
Cfede says that Beastly said? v' 'r-t?S'V '4 f
i- crede says that "the change in the atmosphere In the Canal
Zftne raljeady. brought about by Governor potter is .astonish .astonishing..),
ing..), .astonishing..), and that even the basement coffee shop has taken on
a'new air." :,Th thing that Crede failed to say was that the
dior iwaa- only; slightly opened f.nd jurth-a little air seeped in
aid the fellows 4hat have been eating, drinking and bathing
lnj past pollcy'.got up hurriedly tnd closed the door. The air is
back to wherii Jt started and that Is stagnant.
It is knvviri that Crede has retired, so rightly speaking how
can he say with the voice of "I know it" or "I -know 1t.aU"
that the atmosphere haa changed; fellow, you've got to live
with 'it to feel it. I know you personally Crede and regardless
of what Colonel Bllmo may think of you (not much) I think

: ajwhole lot cf you. I would leel a lotrmerrler if you'd say

that, the atmosnhere "mav" chanee. Take a iook at some or

' the letters published since your? and you lll see that the em-

plpye pressure is still on. Fantastic working hours, is, we oraer

of, the day" ; .,

I The Service Center employes are rUggering under the yoke
of a subsistence deduction plague, forcing them to "eat it" or

"leave it" policy, regardless of what they do they pay for it.
This -was the policy of the old tnd it Is still the policy of .the
new can'vou'say that the "atmosnhere? has changed. They

arts all still working beastly hours. That is the Division that

the. employes JO not-or have never heard of the 40-hour work
week," and thty believe that the eight hour day is" Something
that only Hoadtnl could bring to pass. They taow that'iHoudi that'iHoudi-nl
nl that'iHoudi-nl and the Great Raymond have gone; but you are left Crede.
so! how about talking to a few of these "higher than thous"
and -tell them that the "spirit of Be.uley" is still prevalent to
th Service Center Division, and thai the employes would 'do
greaMalaanSl Jf Jt could be replaced with the ,"spirlt of Pot Pot-tet;"
tet;" Pot-tet;" :in- ,..7-p:"&;
If The people who work Itf the ServlceXenter serve the pub public
lic public 'and in so doing try to put the best, foot forward to, me me-thtoks,
thtoks, me-thtoks, let the change In policy start from the bottom of the
ladder And take the pressure off the Service Center employes.

3f i

Labor News



"Why That Makes US the Greatest bhow on. barth!'


fiovernor Potter could make a sound beginning toward Im

proving the morales and efficiency of Canal employes simply
by bringing about a complete reorganization of the two staff
units which are responsible for most (if the planning and per
nonnel tmlicies which have caused-the present widespread em

ploy e, dlssatlsf atUon, and frustr&Uon. .Tfteaa, n. thelollcie
that hav resulted in such bizarre consequences unthinkable

a few years ago as employes suing for redress of arbitrary
and unfair personnel actions, employes suing for their rightful
compensation, employes supporting legislation to transfer the
agencies to anothe rdepartment, and so on.. ,' v
. The suoervlsory personnel of these units have no special
qualifications for their jobs, most of them lack practical sense
and any honest evaluation of their performance would be un unsatisfactory.
satisfactory. unsatisfactory. v -v .:
lln reorganizing the two units the 6bjectlve( shcW be to
bring in people, preferably with business or engineering back backgrounds,
grounds, backgrounds, who, within the framework prescribed by law and
board of directors, can formulate, coodlnate and execute policies
designed to carry on the woik of the agencies with a work
force of maximum efficiency and stability and minimum size
under conditions satisfactory to both management and em employes.
ployes. employes. ,;
. . t.!r t, ki nm'-w E S P m-..


' There's a traffic jam developing
in our crowded sky lanes, yet no
government agency seems to know
exactly how many aircraft are in
the bright blue yonder at any

given moment.

This I've discovered since the

collison over the Arizona canyon.
Inquiries' at the Civil Aeronautics

Administration on the number of

commercial aircraft, military
planes, executive and private
winged transports in the air re received
ceived received a polite brush and some
refreshing advice. I was told to
go to the public library and try
to put the figures together myself.
.: The CAA fellow must have had
hunger pangs since it was close
to lunch-time. However, aUVthis
was anti-climactic until the report
came that president Eisenhower
had sent word to Congress that

he wanted $68,000,000 so the CAA
could develop; greater; safety at

airports. The money snouia Be
spent, but the CAA is better
eauiooed to study the dynamics

of covered wagons -than" the conu
ing commercial iet-age. :
Its safety regulations' and traf

fic control for commercial planes

are of pioneer-day vintage. These i
haven', changed much since the!

nntic days of the barrel-roll-'

This is particularly resented by

i : i.uion me Airline r 1-

; loU Assn., AFL-C10. It Jhaa been;
angred by the ground swell opin opinion
ion opinion that place? the fault for the
tragic crash at the Grand Canyon
on the four men in the cockpits, i
The flyers' union, in statements

comins out of its tan brick : na

tional, headquarters just beyond
rhiraan't Midwsv ..AinDnrt: TB-'

veals that it haa.-, been" warning'

such collisions were unminent,
These alarms went .unheeded. 1

The union spokesmen, have for
months been warning that the

"see-and-be-seen" regulations

even in clear- weather won't pre-

vent, mid air Crashes. The mod
era olane hurtles into another pi

lot's sight at a speed faster than

a bullet from a Colt '45.

One of the union s safety chair

men put it this way: :
"Were we to ask if anyone is

capable of seeing the flight of a
bullet fired from a Colt '43, some

people might wonder, 'how ridicu

lous can you geir However, auer
getting down to the bare facts as

thev relate to the operations, air

line pilots . v are actually being
ll-J J. 4.f ki 1

J. D. Smith, chairman of the un

ion's Air frame umtroi uomnut uomnut-tee,
tee, uomnut-tee, said in. March 1958; mon thi

before the collision. ? :

.''More specifically we are being

called on -to. operaW' beyond: the
human capabilities of our eye

sight and reaction times., There

can be no douDt mat me present
Visual Flight Regulations criteria
are totally unrealistic.".

From union president, u fl.

Sayen, come this warning:

There have been other airliner

accidents from the same under-

lvini cause and more can be' ex

pected if air traffic-, regulation
procedures are not improved. The
system is daily becoming less and

l. I .. .' . i- ... 1 3B

r- x,jyl? b4S: ((

: r-r c. ,

Walter Winchell


4 ..r.. -g . The shocking fact. was. that the Investigation .: Bi
' Co-operation of Absolutely :1SitS!ff toZ$LV
. HEdrd G. Robinson Jr.'s ex. Jun- rfobdy which -is just who co-1 pcW-Ei toMtoSFwf
inburghJioriLaemmle is" in love with but operated after the War Mutistrv !JZuE2S SLJin!S'2SIS?'-SSX:'


- Today's Duke : of Edinburel

Item: -While Dukie's out- making! one his freedom

sociaHst slanted speeches at In.; that.

dustnal conferences, Mme. Tus- i : i v
sauo's Wax Museum had to con-) The Great Dark Way: That's
struct an entire new head of UKH how it will be (for me at least)
(at great expense) because he's when comedian Joey Adams takes






WASHINGTON Pair Ameri- ment that ''CAB invcstigaUon re re-can
can re-can Airways, v which advertises vealed the pilot had been unable
itself, as ,"the world's most ex-to increase the power of the three
pericnced airways." has also tak- sood eneincs to cemDpnsat in-

hen more newspaper editors and No. 3 due to eleetrirai fiinx

publishers on free junkets and
employes more lobbyists and pub- ANOTHER DENIAL '
he-relations men than-any other
tiSfay-1 V' Here Is exactly what Jhe CAB
- The fun- foice of this public- reported: "The tearing away of -relations
battery is- always No. S engine obviously created a
brought to bear on any newsman short in that portion of the system
who dares report on the activities serving No. 3 engine. A subse subse-of
of subse-of one of the world's biggest alr-j quent attempt by the -f 1 j g h t
hnes, and a recent column by this engineer to increase R.P u. by
writer was no excepUon. I use of all switches simultaneously
The column in question was ded- resulted in opening of the master
icated to the question of air circuit breaker so that the SPM
safety and illustrated the manner of none of the remaining three
in which the Civil Aeronautics engines could be changed -Board
and Civil Aeronautics Aik increasing the R.P.M., or revo revo-tnority
tnority revo-tnority had failed to take proper lutions per minute, is of course
safety precautions. J.t was not increasing power.
aimed at Pan American Airways,! "
though a search of CAB -CAA files 'Actually f the situation was
showa that Pan Am. has been the worse than-1 -teported, fof Pan
chief offender when" it comes to Am failed to teach the flight
preventable, accidents-in the last engineer what to do in such as
18 months. - v emergency. Says the CAB:
Actually the column was i much "The specific contingency that
less critical of Pan Am. than of- oceurrArf in. thi. ...t.-

ficial records -justified. jnever taught' in anv of th

;uut since Fai American's pub- classes (which the flight engineer
he-relations men have now con-had ittnrin Mr h.w h.

cocted a tetter to newspapera pany (Pan Am ) issued any spe spe-denymg
denymg spe-denymg yarious references to two cifie instructions in retard
Pan American accidents which thereto." ; j
could have been prevented; and i
since the safety of. American life V Most blatant lie by Pan Ameri Ameri-on
on Ameri-on the airways is of crucial im- can was in oonnection with a
portance, lets take a, more com-near accident over Venice. Italy '.
plete look at thf Pan .American' when a Pan An DC7B caught fLre
!"ey.e0d Publishel o'- to its No. 3 engines In denying any
ficial CAB records. , responsibility. Pan Am tt

mctv am ..U. "The first information issued by
RUSTY PROPELLER BLADES Hamilton Standard to DC7B opcr--,.
v-; ations that propeller governor
When a Par. American Boeinc dnve shafts should hi Mnij

377 ditched in the Pacific 35 miles was on December 29, 1955 one f
off the coast of Oregon in March, day after the accident -occurred." v
1955, the CAB made an eximina-!" Accordint to the -offlri.1 pat i

tiort of other Pan American pro- report this was completely false.

fucij. iu w uccauae a am smiemem was an mteresting
Sropeller had worked loose on the piece of camouflage concocted by
o. 3 engine and caused the Pan Am public-relations men.
ensine to fall out . ;, : Here is what the CAB Accident s
The shocking fact. was. that the Investigation Report -. File No.
CAB found 13J per cent of the 1-0178 stated cm page 4;

1955, all DC7B

Ministry, rugty or corroded x propeller propeller manufacturer mmiltmi

blades. Standard) that as a result of the
' Here is the official finding, of failures a program was beintr

uic vnn, page i, Acciueui niveau- uuuiiea io. replace an Kovernor

smart gay pomeiy said, ".No,

Today's MM Item (And positive-

losing so much bair.

ou Aug. i on a long overseas
junket to entertain GIs in far
away places most stars never visit.
He's giving up thousands in book

ings to wo lor free for the lads.

Li'iLi i'.'Ki a ationReport, FUe No. 1-0039: i drive shafts bearing the Part No!
swiUh-from -a fellow mostly o.v,? "Corroson --which is known of- 6,7035 with a new shaft Part No,
base to a fellow mostly off base. tin tn .. t.imt mibm

now mo

Today's Mortimer


(This and S200 takes you to Holly Hollywood)
wood) Hollywood) Julie Andrews, Rex Harri

son hteve Holloway and everyone

Joey thinks they requested him.; in "My Fair Lady" which -Zli&d,. air-'vnti T Jwuary ji "mm thS ?h.
M W. wife greatest musical .since "The Mor-irriftw.raitcL &

.Merely oecause a oig corpora mg the changr mandatory; My

Cindy after glomming her pin-ups.

ry( Jind will run as long.

. n : tq. uj. tn. ...

less adequate for the growing vol volume
ume volume of military, commercial, ex

ecutive and pnvate flying on the
nation's airways"?
tThe union's technical experts
warn that "the basic protection
against mid air, collisions is the
development and expansion of a
complete and positive-air traffic
control system providing positive
altitude and distance separation.
In addition to 100 per cent traf traffic
fic traffic control, the union advocates
the installation of ? anti-collision

warnine devices, technically i re

f erred to as proximity indicators."

The Air Line Pilots Assn. wiu

have more to say this week at its

July meeting of the special
union committees which have

been investigating the Arizona

crash.. This will be of little com

fort to those who left Los Angeles
so gayly arid wound up in the
grim Arizonr canyons. But if we
heed these warnings, future flights

will be a lata

Istanbul. Here I Come: Most en-

thusiastic ringsider at Washing

ton Casino Royal opening of Nejia
Ate .- (Gezundneidt' Thanks.

You're Welcome.)' was SaudiAra SaudiAra-bia&
bia& SaudiAra-bia& Prince Faisal- Hcgelan. Be Between
tween Between shows Nej and Princie just
sat staring at each other with far

awsy looks lit 'their cjf Tncy hD'c-pt. of Gloria De Haven: (AndWnrinlt Th Almrm.i"

inusla Tcmmdcd each t.acr of wiiat a nir rtr-nortmont that iai-nrno a. ,.ji,- -.j ;

wiw ;. iwuni ina join neii. run' shir un .rf ni.

. .,, i w" nun', jmcpi a -oionaa you u snaxe iweiK
Sioux City with Smog: Newest, Mexican babe Wuj i as1, "Gloria i j i i-4r- ;
cek-h. rendezvous -to' Hollywood signing Gloria's autographs in the' V : V7 4

vwncre piace Decomes a taa ana lobhy of Hotel Nacional . Well, So -What? Nicky Hilton
a fad is a. place've got, Gloria's ex-ever loving MarUn'doesn't we 'about Kim VCak

fnilliraa ura $MinA ah 14 K namt nanf,

of the PAWA-Paclfic-Alaska divi-1 Pan Am had not crimplled' with
sion blades." v : .this recommendation at the time
Pn Am slxn ilifMt In 1ft An. nt tK 1 :

nial c; my column: "The CAB on December 28. and It wu not

It, i

lion states omethmfc to be a fact chief .cnUcism was of the CAB-

doesn't make itfacti nor matter, CAAf.t for, not ''requiring all com-,
how many it panies to make an immediate
Cmnlovs. Here is txsrtlv what the rhtna in mvt whil

auit jVAB report stated : u : ,' i.ifound .to be defective.

! n rmu auicikid noiux ur-, ran Am aiso maae an amazing
Ways Boeing 377 N 1032V, was" and self-incriminating alibi for
ditched in the Pacific, Ocean. .- .failing to change the electrical
After No. 3 engine and propeller, control anoaratus recommended

tore loose and fell free, followed on its Boeing 377S, though, as I

ever bTen utlS) ta'iW WiJ'f WW Smith ia. around. Just by CONTROL DIFFICULTY
b'a jiewSldb- whM J ? uJi& V 2 Ion 11 K'ra-w coup:oi This doesn't sound much like inMts iDCSXifV- ; -v-
f mtA Gli k ySm Frtrfit V.n. i.Ii. gtm wKlsa Maxwell. pi.. being ditched "under control." J "It : was simpler to' make the
Wilifl'loi IDino! KiS Zl'i t"bm cpy mng ,,g,Ia- taiM baJl for Ve- The record makes various other changes on .them (tha pce'sV
HowaTd Duff! Mlriee,VrmdsorPZ l"!! Am inSts leWto

t.i "t r""- r"1" w; buuiB buiucuuuv vuu naie. LToiiaDUKv. as ioiiows: ? it -ao- Mitnrit 'uin n ih RAAincr fivi."

liRW I inPFsl

Miller and Joe E

spying on oiners j- . Larry Tin- Windsor at his Italian estate,

icy, mo diss, jock wno ran lasti i

year s, hottest celeb hang-out (now The Business There's No Busi Busi-out
out Busi-out of biz), starts aliaif hour TVfness Like; Closing nights at the

yar-eiy snow lor west wast ewst ConRcabana are -getting -bigger

r-rv,. vvu Uu 4u, kuau. man openings, me Koberu Sher.

wood send-otf was a deserved

! "Wall, I can tea it's i chuck wagon what I want to
know ia where you got tht chuck!" v

fH4 .'fj'll''' -1. v

Str!ctly Not Personal: Last
ycai's pinch-hitter in this space
led off with "If Rhonda Fleming
was so hot and bothered by the
revfaiing photos they took of her
in Italy bow tome she posed as

sne aid lor those upcoming maga

zine pictures?" This year's Rhon

da iteming so-now-come is this:
How come she posed in the leop leopard
ard leopard skin in "The Buster Kealon
Story?" Oh, boy! I mean, oh

gal' Makes a matchstick out of

Marilyn! -i;.;
Much Ado About Nothing At All:

G i n a Luluwhateverit-is bought
three Rome apartment houses
win loot from "Trapeze." Hey.

hew about an apartment under

your roof for me? I thought you
were swell in a swell picture .
Coniad Nagle's first anniversary

gut to his bride was a converti

ble . with film strips of him

self on the dashboard. Absolutely
no ham in the boy One Guy's

hanliuc, etc.: What a' break for

Herb Jacoby's Blue Angel it has

the Follies' Mae Barnes and she's
absolutely fracturing the audi
ences . Dick Hyman's popular
feature, "It's the Law," which

was born in the SUNDAY MIR
RO.H magazine a quarter of a cen.

tury ago, -is switching to Collier's
after 21. years In the American
Magazine, which folds with the

August issue.

This Is No Gay: London's hit

song is "Ich Liberace Dicht (By
the way, I wonder what became

of Uberace?) v
Oil Is Not Erl That. Ooozcs:
They're drilling for a gusher

near the California, duck farm
owned bv Fred MacMurray.

Claude Binyon and George Lait.

(Hey. ueorsio. can you spare a

dime?) . ;

Times Snuare Trivia: Anita

Manville (ex-wife of you know

who) and John Sutton (ex-brother-law
of Frank Law) a Harwyn
item and how did they latch on to
each other? . Hollywood lovely
Barbara Rush getting the act of
the same name from Clifford
Odets . .. Linda Christian writes
weekly cheer-up notes to Bob
Sihlesinger, the scion who went
to the' can -for giving her the
gem he couldn't pay for. Nice
and thoughtful of her at that J
Is Desl Arnaz's temper getting the
better of him, and if so, keep it
down boy ... If Ingrid Bergman
visits here won't it be a break for
Anna Magnani? . Don't believe
that my old pal Carl Laemmle
Jr. (the richest guy in Hollywood,

tribute; now the advance sale for

the Martin-Lewis finale is the big

gest ever in "anticipation of their
"final" night in harness. (Wanna
bet?) r r Boulting Bros.' lam lampoon
poon lampoon of the British Army in forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming "private's Progress" will

begir with "We Wish to Acknowl-

entertain the Duke & Duchess of And meows: "If I could make the

weight I'd come as the Duchess
of Windsor." ... There'll be a

new Scripps-Howard heir In No

vember for the Bill Loebs (she's

Nacky- Scripps, "granddaughter -of

fabulous t. W., and be s the fight fighting
ing fighting publisher of the Manchester,
N. II. Union-Leader) Bill just won
a Verdict in a suit brought against
hm in N. Y. by his first wife,

Confession of t Candid Chorus
Cut:: Why were chumps born if
hv weren't for smart gals to take
them over? ,,..,,

peared to be on the verge of a ing the routes," For "The DC6B's
spin. . The captain tried to get were coming off the i assembly
the airplane UNDER CONTROL.' line at the time." - . ...
. He still could not get the! In ether words, planes that
nose up. . The aircraft,, con- were in use carrying passengers
tinued to descend rapidly. . Ajwere harder to change than those
message was broadcast that ditch-, coming off the assembly line, to
ing was imminent. . Contact the passengers just had to wait
with the water was 'severe; the' and take a chance. Of those who,

impact dislodged life rafts and' did, four lost their lives in the;

some seats were torn loose."
Yet ?rn Am In its flfficial de denial
nial denial states that the CAB states
that "The aircraft was ditched
under control." .,
v Pan Am also denied my state-

Pacific off Oregon in March, 1955.

-ran American may be me
world's most experienced airline,,
but its public-relations experts,
are certainly not the 'most;
truthful. .5


ii iVj-

I Own. V' V !-.-. .J fHi.-..4l


Tht "CONTE GRANDE" luxury-liner of tha "Italian Una" ("Italia" Societi por Aiioni di Navlgazione-Canova) of
23,842 groas tons displacement and accommodation for 327 First Class and 827 Tourist Class passengers,, will be
placed in service January 19, 1957 between Genoa and the ports of Central America and South Pacific. ..

The "CONTE GRANDE well-known large unit belonging
to the "ITALIA" Navieatlon ComDany of Genova (Italian Line)

will enter the Central AmericaSouth Pacific Line in, 1957.

The Agents of the "ITALIA" Navigation Steamship Com

pany gave us rather confirmed us-the grateful news that, in
afdition to the three motorvessels "MARCO POLO. "AMERIGO
on the Central AmericaSouth Pacific route,' the Imposing trans transatlantic
atlantic transatlantic liner "CONTE GRANDE" will also be added to the line

starting from' January 19, 1957 and calling at -porta in the Me

diterranean, La uualra, Curacao. Cartagena. Cristobal, soutn
Pacific ports to Valparaiso and vice versa In order that the Inter

ested public can have the opportunity of travelling on a ship
of really superior tonnage and characteristics. j :- , ,..
- The "CONTE GRANDE." completely moderftteed ahd trans--formed
by Italian shipyards. Is a magnlficrnt vessel of 23,842
gross tons, with an overall length of 192 meters and a breadth
of 24 meters.. and Is propelled bv an engine with two turbines
that develop a: potency of 28.000 Jiorsepower. She has accom accommodations
modations accommodations for 327 passengers in First Class 827 In Tourist
Class, and carries a complement of, approximately. 450 crew

The most up-to-date nautical aid Instruments are installed

on board, among them the miraculous "radar," which ensures
the "Conte Grande" of a perfect navigation with absolute se security.
curity. security. Of her most prominent features of attraction and com comfort
fort comfort outstanding are the three swimming pools one for First

Class and two for Tourist Class passengers, the marginal

snaclousness of the various decks, the gymnasium which com-

Dlrments the First -Class with a department for, massage and
baths, and the two cinemas one In each class.

The "CONTE GRANDE" has such a striking Individuality
and" original design as to leave in the minds of those who have
travelled on her a lasting and most happy memory. This arlsM
from the very fact that, on this splendid unit, every room and
every detail of the service haa been devised and developed so
rationally and efficiently as to result In the perfect fusion of
beauty and comfort Not only can she be considered as a float floating
ing floating art gallery. In. which painters, sculptors, architects and well
known deoorators have left the mark of their highly modern
and original conceptions which are In line with the most cele celebrated
brated celebrated Italian traditions, but also from the. practical point of
view of efficiency, this finely modelled turbo-vesset la indeed
an outstanding example of present-day naval technlaues-apacious
statrooms-elegant and cheerful-lanre perfectly equipped swim swimming
ming swimming pools, recreation rooms, radio-transmitting installations, of
flees and shops with a generous provision of other amenities
ari'1 fine appointments are guaranteed to satisfy all the .needs
and wishes of the passengers, whilst the choice and varied
dishes produced by the excellent ship's cuisine and served In
truly luxurious surrounding, fully live up to the Company's well
established reputation. v.,;, .- V
Large ten years from beginning of a fatlglng and dif difficult
ficult difficult undertaking, starting practically from nothing, the "ITA "ITALIA"
LIA" "ITALIA" Navigation Company can today count on a fleet of eighteen
vessels that navigate. on five regular runs to the Americas.
1 Large and modern transatlantic, like "CRISTOFORO CO COLOMBO,"
LOMBO," COLOMBO," and "ANDREA DORIA" on the North America route,
"AUGUSTUS" and "GIULIO CESARE" on the South America
route, are already well-known, and march at the vanguard cf
maritime progress.,

' IT, KIT U, 1934.

page m:

THREE BAGS FUU-It'a triplet Cheviot lambs for mama
we in FussyUle,.Wis. A lot of fuss would be the order of the
i day, for according to owner Barbara Vogl, above, triplets are a
rarity among Cheviots, a Scottish breed. The 13-year-old high
I school student raises sheep in her back yard as a 4-H O
; project- .' .,-, ....

Solon Tries To Push Ike's Bill
On Senate Postal Rate Increase

":vb l!:ro,PAA

Frcn Tclcyo CiI

TOKYYO, July 24 (UPV-Texin

Audie Murphy and Pan American
Airways came to the rescue today
and saved 31 pounds of impounded
Texas soil from burial in an un

marked grave., . -;

Japanese quarantine' offie i a 1 s

were preparing to burn the ira ira-ported
ported ira-ported earth this morning ta avoid

contaminating Japan with -danger,
ous Texas germs. They relented
however, when Pan American of

fered to take it out to sea and

scatter it to the fish, well off

shore. -',, ; r -.

War hero and film star Audie

Murphy, a 101 percent Texan who

is here making a movie, heard of

the plan and was shocked. V "'
( "The only fit place to bury Texas
soil is in Texas he said. '..

He offered to air-extresa it, back

to Dallas, where It began its trav

els one month ago" as contribu contribution
tion contribution to theJTokyo Foreign Corres-j
spondentt Club Texas Night cele


Quarantine official Yoshio Tada

kawe said he didn't care who took

the stuff.- "I Just want to get rid

oi it any- way ine regulations, per-

mil. ne saia. ;: -a.v

Taking no chances, he. said the

soil would be surrendered to Pan

American; a short time before

their plane is scheduled to depart."
An airport ceremony, with Mur

phy, the Pan American plane cap

tain. Texas flags and. flasn bulbs,

was planned lor uus afternoon.

. Hon William Laneer; (R-ND)

made-an unsuccessful bid today
to rescue-President Eisenhower'
nostal rate Increase bill from

the 'Senate's dead letter omca.
i jtneer, who sometimes disa

grees loudly with the' adminis administration,
tration, administration, strolled Into a" Post Of Office
fice Office subcommittee hearing on

the bill- ;, i
He offered a motion to ap approve
prove approve the measure and send It
to the full Post Office Com Com-m
m Com-m ttee then and there. He said
Congress has heard similar
t.cfimnnv "rear In and Out."

. nt nj'r ffoinir to eet the- bill

. out, we canlt keep. taking testi

mony," ne saio.. . -.
Subcommittee" Chairman Y7
Kerr Scott (D-NC) ruled Lan-

ger's motion out of , order on
grounds that a quorum or ma-

nin tint nresent. V .',,;'

spfttt told newsmen later It

will hear '.'everyone who wants
- to be heard"-ahus s apparently

onnfirmlnir- tirevious. i estimates

that the blll is -dead orn this
.year. A Vs
Mores than 150 witnesses hate
stskeff to testify or the measure
which : would produce about 430

million dollars in new revenues
and almost wipe put the chronic

, Written for NEA Service

AQ104 -. ;

,..QJ ..
ta 4J7.J

41(3 K10S742
AK7I V 410S4
YaAKI n.
, WAKM4J ....
-i, 4QS -
, -, .! ,
JJoth" sides vuL
Sooth tVert Nartk Xaat
IV Pats SV Pass
4N.T. Pass Double
i V Pas Pass Pass -.-
, Opening lead.

Britain Prepared To Work Out Plan
To Control Huclear Weapon Tests

Prime Minister Anthony Eden

told Parliament today the Brit

ish government Is prepared to
work out a worldwide plan for
control of nuclear weapons teste
outside the question of general

disarmament :

The disclosure, made in a
major foreign policy debate in
the Hous of Commons, was
an abrupt reversal of Britain's
previous insistence In keeping
the whole disarmament prob problem
lem problem onder one. tent.

Eden said th' overall question

had become too complicated and

steps should 'be taken lmmedl

atelv to limit nuclear weapons

experiments which "could have

an enect on numan neaiui.

The Prime Minister Ulso made

these major points: ? ; ;
f: Britain does not Intend tc

make "sudden or abrupt:' -troop
cuts that : might mar western

unity. C.;,.
2. Possession of .the hydrogen
bomb by theUnited States and
Russia and v soon by Britain
forcea the need for som mili military
tary military re-thinking on both sides of
the Iron Curtain.?
3. Britain's policy remains
based on the closest possible, re relations
lations relations with the commonwealth
the United States and western
Europe.-' i.,-tA
4. It Is "inconceivable" there
could be a global war without a a-tomle
tomle a-tomle and hydrogen weapons-

CLAREMONT, Calif. (UP)-Earl-J.
.(Fun) Merritt, veteran
Pomona College football coach,
celebrated his 60th birthday July
8 by making his first ski jump at
nearby Mt. Baldy on plastic snow.
Merritt began skiing at the age of
40. . ; ;

a fact that is a strong deterrent

to war.

The Prime Minister's sneechi tests in the pacme ana Britain

opened a two-day sdebate In 's making plans ,to test its just

raruament, : the ? first in six H-nomo.


In that time Soviet leaders
have visited -Brita'n,. Russia
has turned its back on SU!in SU!in-Ism
Ism SU!in-Ism and the Kremlin has f or or-givtn
givtn or-givtn Yugoslavia's President
Tito for h9s break with the old
Cominform. -..'..

Eden's willinirnls tit irHwiwJ

nuclear weapons tcsi. controls

fcumes at a Km when th. fTnit.

ea ataies is conducting snrh

. j : o

He said Britain would have

preferred to deal with nuclear
weapons test controls in the
contest of the United Nations
disarmament convention.
. "However, we all know how
excessively technical those ani animals
mals animals can become,", he said.
, "We therefore would like tc
make it clear that we are quite
ready: now to discus.? that mat matter
ter matter separately from the disarm disarmament
ament disarmament convention." j i


Anniversray Sale at the Tivcli Clinch
No. 18-39 Tivoli Ave. 'Phone 8-112J

postal deficit There : was no
chance to hear that many wit witnesses
nesses witnesses before Congress adjourns.
Democrats generally oppose the
bill. It -would raise first class
letters from 3 to 4 eents, air mail
from 6 to 7 cent and Increase

second and third class rates
This would include newspapers

and magazines.' v
Meantime, the eliairman of
the postal commftte of the
American Newspaper Publish
ers Assn. labelled as a "smear"
a' charge that dally newspa.
pers get a federal subsidy un- -der
present second class mail mailing
ing mailing rates. .-,:; ;.
The statement was included In
a letter from the- publishers'
spokesman, 'Dudley A. White
publisher of the Sandusky, O O-hlo.
hlo. O-hlo. Reeister-Star News, to Sen.

Olin D. Johnston (D-SC), chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate Post Office

committee. -
', White said dally newspapers

"are. ready and willing to pay
their way." But, he said the puly
ushers do not acceDk the Post

Office; .Department's: .estimates1

on the cost ot handling second

class malt because it includes

'many Items that belong else elsewhere..."
where..." elsewhere..." 1 ; ; 'V,K..-'

He said the proposed lncreas

es would be plied on top of a se series
ries series of three 10 per cent hikes

wnicn went into enect in 1952,

1953 and 1954.' On the other

nana, ne said, the bill exempts
many other publications from
the hike.
"By adding more exemptions
from payment of lull second

class postal rates." ; White said

"this bill plays into the hands
of those "who want' to classify
the. press by law for penalties

anq preierments." ,

Soviet Aid I!ov

l!:fch!:3 UJ : ;V ;
For Free Wcrli
. WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP) (UP)-Sen.
Sen. (UP)-Sen. Mike Mansfield reports that
Russian economic and technical aid
to the free world now matches or
exceeds that of the United States.
The Montana Democrat, a mem member
ber member of the Senate Foreicm Rela

tions committee, said last night'
the spurt in Soviet economic ef-i

we ynt u monins nas
"profound Implications" on U. S.
policies; -. --
Soviet aid cannot be ignored,
Mansfield said. But he believoi it

would be a "grave mistake", for
the .country either to abandon its
own economic ; aid program or 'to
trw ti match vert Riiciianoffa.

Today I hand helped decide a Th -.-" r.-t

.. tn.h Th. tnin:i-i.r... "v" .Beriiis

.vv.. i icgwiauoa 10 appropriate S4 bil-
.nMi M..h.J ftirtt hooi-o mnn want i . . T

.cum -"- ; uon ior xoreign. am uus year, with
down; the wlimere ;5topped at.four. $3 billion earmarked for foreign
hef V 3jXf' -: 'IniiJiUry aid and $1.7 bilUon for

soutn naa imesse ipr ms con-'econnmi,.

tract of five beam, out the tuiesse

aid. ;

ArtlPnrirrtpnfi iM nna nnnlin

lost. He had Jto give up a; diamond irim! .about $117 million from the

ana two ciuds aq maues, now e economic aid total and to ban al al-aquirmed.
aquirmed. al-aquirmed. Down one. t- t - most all aid to Communist Yugos
At the other table the South! kvia. A final vote on these prooo-

piayer icu uic mc sunv unmiu at uu uie uiu useii u expected
when his partner raised to three tomorrow.- v t y i ; I
hearts. He made a mild slam try :' ; ; :;; v; : v
by bidding three spades, intendhig Mansfield made the statements in
to push forward if his partner releasing a staff report of the For For-cave
cave For-cave him any encouragement eien Relations Committee. Th n.

Th:. urx the safe wav to try for, sort estimated that Pnmia h.l

a slam.,'- ,J made loans totaling $1 billion or
North -could not afford to en-more to non-Communist countries,
courage r. slam ambitions. The Mansfield said that 13 months
North hand counted up to a high ago Soviet aid was concentrated in

number oi points, oui u was puur. a reiauveiy xew countries oi Asia.

But now, ne said, "the USSR is all

I smiles, otfenng loans and techni

tnr a am DurDoses since u con

tained only one ace, no king, and
no singleton. Queens and double double-tons
tons double-tons are all right for gamesv but
they are poor material for slams.
Hence North bid thre no-trump in
response to three spades. t
This bid threw cold water on the
i3m -South bid -four hearts, and

North passed. There was no probJ

lem, of course, in luuuung uk
soma rnntracL 1 '

Tne hand points to an important
principle in slam bidding. Avoid
using a Blackwood bid of four no no-trump
trump no-trump when you have a worthless
doubleton in an unbid suit. ,With
cnrh hands, make your try for

sam without going past the game.

OihTwise you'll often find yourself

going down one men ai live oi a
major suit. '

For HERTZ Rent A Gar, just call

Manama 3-4568 )

It lakes 6nly a few min minutes
utes minutes to rent a new, Herti
car . and it's always,
easyl ''.
- Just show your driver's
license and proper identi

fication and off you go

? i in a car as pnvate as
your own! A
' No red tape. No con con-'
' con-' fusing chargea.' One rate
covers everything!

"A new 1958 car can be. your?
for an hour.;..-day., week...

or month. And take up to 5 with you for the
same reasonable, all Inclusive charge.?,, ; .. .....
Call us to reserve a car Anywhere




, v 1 u 1 t
fvtiuibodii fisuadL ClaAMfi

Service Units

Solve your space
problems. .


rtv ill 1



Automobile Row No. 30

Many space sdviriq arranaemenb possible for an efficient working

office. You choose the pieces you need ... and your, favorite color, too,

from beautiful Mist Green, Desert Sage, Metallic Grey or Olive Green.

Best of all, the price is right. We'll be happy to advise you on the pieces

you need for the best functioning of your operations and quote on any
'grouping chosen. .You'll be pleasantly suprised. A phone call will have our
, representative at your office at your convinience. 4

Telephone 2-2010

cal assistance to needy countries,
repayable in currency or goods.
They have made great propagan propaganda
da propaganda strides in emphasizing the busi businesslike,
nesslike, businesslike, nonpolitical nature of the
offers." f-
Agreements have been made In
Asia, the Middle East, parts of
Africa," Mansfield said, and they
are' attempting to make inroads
into the Latin American economy."



Mrs. V. A. Hoicomb bad to take a
second look at her clock. It ran
backwards for several hours, then

quit altogether,

In Paris and Geneva, the Movado designers

." ; are creating new models lor

, ..... -, '-

... P. if r.....; JLL

,M -4)T? ip
,0' i;lk



The designers of new models, in the Movado workshops in
Paris and Geneva interpret present-day artistic trends and
temper them with sober, classic lines. Not content with a
restricted selection of mass-produced models, they employ
their fertile creative talent to bring out, every season, a large
number of original models which cannot dale . tar their
pure styling remains impervious tq the passing vogue.

Movado 't technical experts favour these, creative. trends:
they study their prototypes in relation to the .styling of
future models. This explains the exclusive character of
creations such as the Automatic "33 .the flattest auto automatic
matic automatic watch made, the new miniature ladies", models and so
many others, each of which possesses the stamp of distinction.
That is why a connoisseur, without seeing the name on the
"dial, will exclaim, "That's a Movado !"

. -;
- 3 : '
.a ff I i t f I,
.' v
- 4 '

You can rely on your ''jkXf ; 1


M- 94. Watch with
bractlct, 18 K told.

Automatic "331",
lhe flattest automatic
, madt, 18 K gold,
it luxe dial. '".




aaa v v r hm-v J


tkzx rem
tzx fTORt cr lusnu
Two Calls
r--l I
r j
.1 Mil


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I iW f re'nJlff F II

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A Mr"

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t i

msauA's row

Fan Reverse


- : V 1 1

'v;' L- 1 fSTo r1LPToE look W J VKaocouipl Li BACK OF THEt

Oh, He Klew!

like tkatt

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IIMIlKaM. 1 l V
tm m u. m ea. Jy fa



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I I r-l WOT, BAlOO I I

V 1 jOI.OH.THewfS iwe 'V
N V pnone yr-

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enovEe LoveTo!

ell ee utApy


fir Kksax bLossoi


iun og?

There's' the Ficture

cr f


Construction Standards- Announced
By Govt. For New Superhighways

WASHINGTON, Jul? 24 (UP The the wads wflf tje built to one side

government yesterday announced

construction standards lor tae h,

- 000-mile natkmat network of super-!

hiehwsvt to be built under the re

cently-approved 132.4 blUiea, high-!
- wsv oroeram.

The new roads will he a motor motorist's
ist's motorist's dream. Most of them will
he four lanes wide, with broad,
driving strips down the middle.
They will have cloverleaf intersec intersections,
tions, intersections, minimum of side roads,
end as railroad made crossings.

The standards, approved by the
TJ.S. Bureau of Public Boads and
i the American Association of State

Hiehwav Officials, are basically sim

. liar to those used in some of the
best-known existine super highways

such as the Pennsylvania, Ohio
and New Jersey turnpikes and the
Nr.w york, state thruway.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair

.fukii. who announced the stand

mtA.: said -the interstate network

? will use "aU known features of

'tafrty and utfllty to provide for
safe and relaxed driving, economy
ef vehicle operation, and pleasing

' Specific provisions of the stand.
" srd include:

Access to the highways will be
controlled and intersections will be

avoided by carrying crossroads ov.
" er or under main routes with

bridees or underpasses. Grade in

u -tersections will be permitted only
" -in sparsely settled rural areas of
the west. i
Speed limits will be set by
r the states as is now the case. i
- vv Traffic lanes will be at least 12
feet wide. Two-laae highways will
. be built only in flat areas where
driving visibility is good aid where

litet&SBjt True Life Adventures

of the rieht-of-wav so that addition

al lines can be added m tne tuture.

The four-lane highways will gen

erally have two 12-foot lanes to

carrv traffic in each direction witn

dividing strip at least 36. feet

wide. Narrower dividing strips will

be permitted in cities and mount

sJnous areas.

No fixed standards were set for

rights-of-way but it was suggested

these range from ISO feet lor two-

lane rural area roads to 300 leet

for the six and eieht lane sec

tions to be built in some congested

areas. f( t. ...

Road side shoulders must be

strong enough to be used by trucks
as well as cars. They will be six

feet wide in mountainous country,

10 feet wide In other areas.
Bridges and overpasses will "pre

fernbly" be of the "deck" type
with no overhead supporters or

constructions. Otherwise at least 14

feet of clearance will be provid


Bridges and underpasses of 150
feet in length or less will carry
the full width of the roadway at
that point On longer and more ex expensive
pensive expensive bridges and underpasses
the pavement will be somewhat
wider than the approaching traf traffic
fic traffic lanes, but the middle strip will
be narrowed to four feet.





Things may be a little confusing
for students at Grand Rapids Jun Junior
ior Junior College next fall when two Dr.
Millers loin the faculty. The two
are husband and wife and both
have their, doctor's degrees.




Whertvtr you look . Jnsidt and cut. ..-


IN 1956

a ibjvww wra

Published through the courtesy of

Ave. a- (Fern) No. M16 TeL 14650. Panami, R. P.

- TUESDAY, July M, 19SI
. t oo Juk ox Cum
2:30 World NWI (SW)
3:00 State Tun
3:S0 Symphony Ball
4:00 MaUnt
4:30 BasebaU Bindltand
S 00 Parade Of 8 porta
.8:30. Behind tha Story
-:M CTn Radla Nawaratl
:30 CBS Radio Workaliop
7 :00 Bomane
T:30 Marina in ltevltw
S OO Peoplt Art Funny
S:30 Amoc 'n Andy
S:00 World Newi.(SW)
:30 FBI in Peae and War
10:00 Hollywood Music HaU
10:30 On Mlfht Stand
11 .-00 World News (SW)
11:45 A Joy Forever
12:00 Sim eft.

WKDNESOAT, July M. 1954

2:$S Sign on
1.00 Armed Form Hour
4:30 Robert Lew la
IM Godfrey Tim
J SO Roy Roeeri
:S0 Panorama New
7:00 OzxJ and Harriet
7 JO This Is Your Lif
S:M Disneyland
t:00 Crusader -
S:J0 Big Picture 1
10:00 Ufa with Ciabeth
10:30 Names The Sam
11:00 News i
11:03 Toast ef The Town
12.-05 Sign off.

tTieu baying appliances.
NOKGE before you buv!








I k. f I I

T I 5JI I 1 lb


r lr.n I





-the tiFKxre onw m,.u

"A cuuoum rjrrfj Wtiof. r


WtF t6CH



M 1 Mt T-AVT




lu. Bill Overdue



By Calbroith


" 3 Vr v ''
t.M. Mm. U.S. art. 0(C

"I a fool sitting at my Iub meeting while.
. the other women brag about what they owe! It'e your
I fault, r Iways paying our bills!"


wot TOwAice coaecTOR mu om-






I I f-J A ..! Bf



1 m

1 1 1 r

LA' 11 1

17 -rue NPBvc f. T YEAH..1OCO BUCKS N 14

TnW U07CLEK.' imvninnc ?niv. ivy tunc

ot of rri-yrir taxna it pack fycti

-- POrfT 6tTllt UP TONKSMT

of- -51.


by thewaVi how did you m iogo

OUTA 0UK &ALAKY" ir Wis K.C w



fMW by N



It's Ducky -,


Faltering Philip
f tulip's life Is filled with braises.
(Veil-worn steps and rags be'ases.
ffrpairs would teatt bis borne like new.
A. Classifieds, tost the Hrbt eloe'


r WHATA -j


I WVrRjKQLlK Lar TQ Be l I



THE.YI5i0n ywi













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. .' RAIK AMT7 WAKMBf VI fl -i





jlii cauaojI,



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l.'.li'iiiui 1




op ETZELSOyAiAroeiTy, ir it soumd
5BwceSwf?rll ;i ws LCnjt WK Attractive,


111 "'


1ST ME- AL0Ke4.aTT.,

1 a.-. aw. Tsi. 4 rw- y. 1 j

Social ancl
a nam a
en it
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Outdoor eatine enthusiasts and
Tho OIILY r.'sn-Sfs? H!;hts fa
Convenient cennectien Via Cues!
' : Dclly Ccr.jtc"z!i;n to
. V. Slafferi
Box "5037, !J,
ul frtmpltf U tuiutmlm titan.
that means must of us now that
- summer is about here ask for 1
; .more barbecue recipes.,!
Here goes with a few gathered
rf" tin th Central West and carefully i
.m tested in the home economics laW.
oratory of a leading Chicaco meat .-
Jl Jl L mJ ij uLfU, A 2-0740 3-0 74 Jrf
9.00 O ajj M4
1; M
" packer. ,4 4

TITSSAT, jrlT 21, 1951

1 OrWY


y t.


LAUGHING TRIO Entering on tor armsj ?
.Dwight Th Eldenhovrer nd Panama' President UWM Arias,
Panama'. First Lady reflects the JoyousDew f -"joccaaloA
:lth a brigh.-muei at the Vjj$
. iHn r.frtnt to honor President tnd Mrs. Illcarao Arww.

- The Canal Zen Branch t the American Red Crow hai
' tosued lavttatlons t a receation to be held in honor of Got-
ernor and Mrs. WBHam E. Potter. .
" ThV Mrty win be held at the Red Coss Balldlnf,

. August 5.
; President's Wife
' Honored At Tel
Mrs Cecilia Fabrega win give
. lM J?. ":i "v:- r Mr.
10 OH iBuranj n .
Olga Arias, wife of, V fW4
of .Panama RicWda Amt

.. mm itir Diimmi

Beck, From Veeetion
mrU From "Veeeiwntf ..
"M1.., t.biI' MaT-l
ntb vetaUon.r MM. uun-
rfleV to Miami, Fjord; where
!,h -CT.Tt New YMK wh;
then by p ane t w
ho was tne gue i v.
J?,SoMfl Tthe Isthrnut
a frequent Wiror ro u.

j wr.i.intAft Ik (j.irT. &oDDe oeacn

aara au ana nuu.i.-,
Visitor. Return to th. St.te.
. ltrs; Inet Pierce and her dangh.
terleit by plane on Sunday to re.
turt t6 1 their home in Houston, i ex-
after sDending a few weeks .va-

'cationvwifli Capt. and Mrt.JNP.iIHUjMOn Sunday at the; Union

gonnsqn' oi; aiiisii".
i;rap i.roscn returned py
nifina t hfi home in Washington.
vr Jersev on : Monday.- i Mis
Groscn nas neen tne nouseguesi oi
ner sister ana Droiner-m-w,
A.:- J If.. U V. nttni. Uflr.
ganta for the past two weeas.
Cocktail Reception
Bm- Rnwamnr anJ Mr
Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Everson and
Capt. and Mrs. Andrews will be
eo-nosts at a reception for Gover
nor and Mrs. William E. Potter,
' lailf "VltiiiiJ
Clastcd By Sclsa
, .n F KihiiH Wohrt fTI.T.
i.ul vulanlaw tht aAitiA VblkHw. 1
ly small military clane comoanies

'. nave Digger execuuvo payrum icommuieo, ; ;
thn llvAciHant 'FiconhnwAI. nil hill Th. 4iir ivhtpll nnvptA ninl in

fCabinet, :."
: Hebert, criauman of a House
iaavraavtiaatAfl miliarv nlanA nrnfitff
atman aiATOUtaa niruwunmiirflai avmrnta

aid he was "stunned", bp tome in a Birmingham court yester yester-of
of yester-of theiat salaries and bonuses day, two 17-year-old privates, Ju-

"Everyone believes in fair re-
ward ana return ior eaon, oui
Hebert said.
"Where public money is involv-
ed and government contracts are
1 1 J t .wnlll-
aive salaries is dangerous busi-l
"Why, the President of the U-
nitod States and his Cabinet and
the White House staff don't have
an executive payroll the siie of
a few of these smaller compa companies,"
nies," companies," Mobort said.
Hebert blast was containea in
A follow-up to a report issued by
his subcommittee on its investiga-
tion. The subcommittee delcared
that "excessive" salaries and bo-
riusM should not be charged to
""The iubcommittee also warned
the industry to go slow in hiring
high-ranking retired military offi
.r fnr too executive iobs to a-
vnirf any taint of favoritism or in-

Km arraia tome 01 inese salaries years in prison tor raping an
mnA inanfiv lr irinrl Af a anil lick irt Rnth ntaaHoil ffuiltV'

" ; j- upu fc" e -f
to vinitv than talt hnm nay in ntonrino them. Justice

"V 1
! i
V- A Is


Thtrrsday:' night,- t
Fort Qu-
liAh OffiAec h inn
A1iii ClfaatV urhA hW trilt-
ea invitations to. mis anair are
fiA,,- .nil Mm Pnttur. I
-. :
A i
Dr. And Mrs. Willettv.
inave novsoguesT
u-i Ann Bcutnh arrived veiter
aay irom Annspoiw io vn iter
brouter-in-uw ana gisitr, vis na
If M. Willatt n Herrirk
It Aid. Ahenn Sho nlans to stiv UD.
she teacnet in. si. awry i sen-
,or High School.
John Arnold C.lebr.te. Birthd.y
- Wini
Sir. HUgh Arnold celebrated his
birthdav. today with a party at
ww' w'
j)ntertaining for Miss idortela
Calv0 wn0 u pending a few days
nere visitulg relatives and friends,
iBAiiBuit Obaldia cava a
u, ai u. Uihiul
iL, kw Nirimn
.Mr.i and Mrs. Steuo Matussi
jeve today Dy ship lor Managua,
..- t It ill i
Nicaragua, where they will be the
guests ol coionei camuo uonzaiez
C, chief of the presidential staff
Excculb Dab Set
Fcr Gt Ccnviclad
01 Cda Jtitba
BtnMTMUMAM PnolanH Jfiilv
Uj mt Rritsin VestprHuT aet a
!knfifi(ff rlnta An ITS fHvlrA-
man- convicted of murder aqd sen sentenced
tenced sentenced two others to prison for
-the execution of A2C. James
UTnnlin 90 nf Nitor1r N J wag
... 4ti? Antf O Thr a fftwj
chance the sentence would ; be
a Leeds court Friday of the fatal
stabhmg of waiter Beaumont, a.
Lmmanrlail maTfxr "- -.
! ium aa itaia ... nrawij ,, ravaz
and John Henry Baker, of Atlan-
iiu. Ga., were sentencea 10 nve
Donild Finnemore said be felt
men of 17 never should be -sent
abrotd to- serve in the armed
. 1 .t
. The nrosecuting attorney laid
Hni ;M nH Baker took turns ran.
Ing tne girt on we iwo paia ui
th fivfm-rt Canal while holding her
escort back with a knife.
"It is ditlicult to imagine a
more horrible case of rape than
this," he said. v
rrtMwt, ftt
LhQrQPd Vltn
" ?
NEW Y0HK July 24 (UP) A
Brooklyn policeman was charged
yesterday with receiving stolen
eoorts. He allegedly received 64
bedsheets worth. $128 that were

. l l

Each aotica for incluiian in ibis
column aaould bo avbaiittod in
type-writtM form and aiailad to oae

of the hex aomooit lisrod daily te.
"Social amf Othorwho." or ocliror ocliror-od
od ocliror-od by band to Hit otHci. Neflcos of
uMtinok eaniior bo accopttd by
tolopnone.' r
Choral Croup h.
Moots Thoradey i
lhe regular meeting of a newly
fromed Choral Group will be held
at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, at the
USO J WB. Li Boca Road. Balboa
Alt residents of the Canal Zone
and the Republic of Panama,, (in (interested
terested (interested in choral singing, are in
vited to attend; .; j
Balboa WomlnVciub
Card Croup r
The next bi-monthly meeting ef
the. card. Group oi the Balboa
Women's, Club will be held on
Thursday, at the home of Mrs. Sa
rah Rowley House No. 141 Sibert
St. in Gamboa. It will commence
at 12:30 p.m. Desert and -coffee
will, be served. Co-hostesses are
Mrs., Mary' Ruppel and Mrs.
Rowley, For reservations nd fur
ther information please ball Mrs.
Ruppel at fiaiboa 2-4353 or Mrs
RoAley at Gamboa 378.
Knights Of Clumbva.V C
Install Officer.:.-;-
The regular monthly V business'
meeting of the" Knights -of Colum-
dus Arcnnisnop aiatziegui .uenerai
Assembly Fourth Degree, will be
held in the home of Balboa. Coun
cil No." 1371 Friday at 745 p.nt.'v
- The Dinner preceding,, the meet meeting
ing meeting will be at Albrook AFB Offi:
members whorwish' to, attend;
This meeting wilt'marlr a very
special occasion, plus the regular
oruer oi Business.
The W. F. Master. Daniel Zitz
man will be present to install the
newly elected. Officers for t a e
f orthcommg year 1950-57 A.. ;
'lhe new UUicers art as follows:
F.v Navigator, Loreto Cellucci; F.
Captain, James J. Belcourt; F. Ad Admiral,
miral, Admiral, Milton Ji Hslley; F. Comp-
lot. Joseph A. Bialkowskl; F. In Inner
ner Inner Senmal,t.l;rwin F, Ramsey Ramsey-F
F Ramsey-F Outer Sentinel, B e r n a r d J,
Cruii! 8nd f. P., Trustee .alvin -!T.
.Li u. ..:'ji"t If : &jSi.S
Mount Pvro Friendly If onoyoltnf
Socioty :. j' '- ..-"
The officers and members of the
Mount Puron, Friendly Benevolent
Society will meet tomorrow Bight,
for the transaction of business. The
principal items on the' agenda will
be the annual election of officers
fur the ensuing term and the, re reception
ception reception of new members. All mem members
bers members are" summoned to attend this
meeting, which is "scheduled ; f r
The regular monthly meeting of
the., Progressive Burial Scheme
No. 3 will be convened this Thurs
day. The final counts M"; a Tally,
featuring the 12 months" of t !..
yea? will be. eonqucted
Ti!i f A) .n 5 c r 3
: XATMANT)U,epai' July 24
(UP) Reports of a new Tibetan
demonstration against Communist
Chinese troops reached here yes yesterday.,
terday., yesterday., '..s'v..
The latest reported Incident took
place June 19 at ceremonies open opening
ing opening a' new all weather road be
tween Gartok and Taklakot, two
trading towns in western Tibet hot
far from the Indian border. 5
The exact nature of the trouble
and the number nf casualties if
any. was not mentioned in the re
ports. Officials here could not con
firm them. i ; ;
Accordine tj the' scanty infor
mation; the road was opened in a
ceremony organized by Tibetan
and Chinese authorities. Monks
from various manasteries in the
area boycotted the ceremony. : .'
Thev were joined by local rest.
dents in a protest against the
presence of the Chinese army in
Tibet. The demonstration got out
of hand when the army tried to
disperse the crowd and Red troop
reinforcements ircre sent in to re-;
store order.
Federal Judge Robert Taylor,
about to pass judgment on Walter
Ray Giles for a second moonshin moonshin-ing
ing moonshin-ing conviction, asked, "Did yoi)r
previous sentence help you, Wal
ter; xes u dui i guess uua
one will do me more good," Giles
replied. -
I Ceo C!c;i5-j:!y i
Wbon yoa start usiof Cutlonra
Soap and Ointmant-blackboada, I
oily ohioa, extornally ratuod I
pimpM and raahos aro- :
roliovad. Your skia
looks soft, clear, radiant
IB 7 dayst Buy al. I
your Uvorilo store


. V.
v i

MISS MARIE AGNES PUBE Mr. and Mrs, Fred A. Dube Of
Ancon annmmee the engagement of their- daughter, Marie
Agpes to Sg?. JArrles P. Quinn son of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Qulnn
of Elizabeth, N.J. No date has been set for the wedding.

: -..-..ft'.
2)ecoralt reiiJmti
Sunday night's reception, given
bv the visitiniL Presidents for Prpt-
Udeut and Mn. -Ricatdo Arias,-: at
tne ttotei tfaaama, nas been
described by all who attended as
the eocial event of the year. ;
For hostesses. "Who wish to leirn
hhow thls1 was achieved,' here are
rsome w the details which gave
that Added touch of "glamor. The
first detail Is the fact that the tab
elpicktid iip iiy OAS was $50,000.
. ire icccjjuuji, ic lur uio i,auu
fiuete took in .about seven acres
of the spacious hotel grounds,, all
especially aecoratea ior tne occa occasion
sion occasion to form one huge tropical gar gar-dea..both
dea..both gar-dea..both indoors and out.
The planted louvres of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Room were, further enhanced
by the placing of 2.000 orchids i of
varying shades Of purple and yel
low, among the usual rich green
leaves. The Sbuth Patio had been
replanted to include red torch, gin.
gcr and, the fragrant white singer
h- to .the center, o:lihe-jre?eivin 'si-
wn .guesig. iouna me oaiDoa u;ir
transformed irito lighted garden
of green jungle "plants', .brilliantly
colored flowers, and, ft.' high
statues In ice. fv' -.'. .f
The North Patio' whose marble
dance floor is ringed by graceful
almond trees,' And landscaped with
dwarf banana trees, hibiscus bush.!
es,. towering palms and bread breadfruit
fruit breadfruit trees had special lighting ef effects
fects effects ''
To cdmplete' the decor, sixteen
debutantes were posted in the area

Or CZ; Cancer Committee

TIttchard l"iSW, of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Planning Staff. was unani
mously elected executive chair,
man of the Canal Zone Cancer
Cbmmittee. at the annual meeting
held this week at Balboa Heights.
Tbe meeting was attended by
Gov, w. E. Potter.' honorary ca
nal Zone chairman. This was. Gov,
Potter's first i meeting with the
Cancer Committee and he express
ed praise of-the work being done
in the Canal Zone and congratulat congratulated
ed congratulated the members and volunteer
workers for the, outstanding record
made during the 1956 Cancer f und
drive. . ,,'',",
Presiding at the meeting was
Col. Charles O, Brdce: Health Di-
ireutor, who is chairman ,of the
committee. At the outset of the
meeting, a report of the cancer
rune drive was given Dy Leonard
M. Prockman. executive chair-
man, who reported that over $20,-
O0Q was collected, exceeding last
year s figure by approximately 2r
000. i: -u '
. Potter signed a $4,000 check -which
will be sent to tho Amor Amor-lean
lean Amor-lean Cance?. Society, this repre representing
senting representing 30 per cent of the roe roe-ipts
ipts roe-ipts In the past campaign in ac accordance
cordance accordance with agresment with
tho Canal.. Zone committee. The
Governor -alto signed letters to
the -Various commanders -of .the
Armed Forces m the Cartel Zone
expressing high appreciation for.
their cooperation and contribu contributions
tions contributions in tho W54 drive. '
The Cancer Committee meeting
fast week was one of the most lm.
pcrtant, in many respects, held
during the six-year period the
committee has been organized.
The annual meeting was' tne
last to be attended by Brockman!
Appved By

Trusted by more mothers because of ita 1 V JuSjfpff I

contain, IX grains of pore aspirin 'itnhpm. i-Jj. J
the preferred Standard of accurate dosage I IUn LJllj, f U j
'meaatlM. Vml livi "hurt aa th Anrisir l. jk . 'HI f

..J i -lu.u 1:1..

w.ucji. vuuiuvu iug.UA viiv uavui, t ODutf

woau-a uMin hujms Mnmm shiloh.

.- ......

! Sceptic
to act lis junior hostessed all at-j
uieu in ine Drunanuy colored f a a-namanian
namanian a-namanian national dress, the "Po-
nera" with the shimmering "tem
bleues", (hair ornaments)
1949 French vintage champagne
and highballs flowed freely, while
an elaborate assortment of hot and
coia nors d'oeuvres. includina Be
luga caviar en Blim,' smoked Hal Hal-land
land Hal-land eels, smoked Nova Scotia sal salmon,
mon, salmon, Panama empanadas, Jumbo
Pansrha shrimp, seylche (a fish
marinated in spices), pate de foie
gras ae birasbourg, were passed,
The U-shaDed buffet tahl in.
eluded roast turkeys, glazed hams,
wnoie Manama corbina in aspic
specially imported prime ribs of
beef, lobster Ife Newbureh. chick
en and lobster salads,; Decorating
theme of the delicacies whether on
pa.try r glazed hams and turkeys
wis views of PanarntOld and
new. Hand sculptured tfUow ros
es, maae under ice water,' deli
sateJy- colored, and," transluscent
were part of the adorameutst
Background' for the table were
aiAiccu luummaieu carveu ice ani animals,
mals, animals, all types iound in the coun
tires of the hemisphere But most
commeniea upon was,, the larae
piaquf aemcting Bolivar, with a
man nf Psnnma .. iiinprimnnrt
?hd saTiiiided'hy'e: flags tf.the
sister repuaucSf aa artistically ex
ecuted in marzipan and chocolate-.
' Anarea wis. reserved for the
Presidents where they sat, and din
ed informally against aback
ground of flag, .,
who- his served for the past three
years as executive chairman. He
is leaving next week to make his
home in Huntsvllle. Ala.
A letter expressing praise f of
brocaman i outstanding work was
read by Col. Bruce,
1 In connection with the transfer
of the executive- -chairmanship
from Brockman to Erbe, Mrs.
Jean Deerwester, who has assist assisted
ed assisted the .work of the committee for
the past several months, was ap appointed
pointed appointed secretary of the commit
tee by Bruce with the unanimous
consent of the, members.,,
The Cancer" Committee a'f its
annual mooting devoted : consi considerable
derable considerable attention to the future
program end particularly to arr
enaneion of tne educational
features. A committee, with Col.
Norman H. Wiley and Dr. E. P.
- Shirkob, was appointed to Inves Investigate
tigate Investigate the possibility of expand expanding
ing expanding the educational' program for
the medical profession as well
as the general public by arrang
ing for visits by noted cancer
specialists for. lecture and train
ing serial, i A 'C-',? '.
The Cancer Committee voted Its
favorable response to the proposal
for a single fund-raising drive an-
nual'y m the Canal Zone. This
Dronosal was brought to the atten
tion of the committee by Gov. Pot.
ter.''" '"r f r-v.
Reports read at the annual meet
ing indicated a considerable ex expansion
pansion expansion of the work of the, Can Cancer
cer Cancer Committee, particular in the
field of aid to cancer patients.
During the psst year, it was re reported,
ported, reported, over $14,000 was distribut
ed, as aid to cancer patients and
to the payment of cancer detection
and diagnostic costs,
More Doctors
4 n a. I

, Barbecued Spare ribs V;
. (Yield: servings)
Four, pounds spareribs, 1 large

onion, sliced; 1 cup catsup, cup.
water, 2 teaspoons sau, i te,-t
spoons dry mustard, 2 table-!
UT..iul.l...l.iu ...... 1
cup vinegar, V cup brown sugar.
Cut spareribs into serving por portions.
tions. portions. Brown well in a large skil skillet
let skillet Combine other ingredients and
pour over ribs. Cover. Bake in a
moderate oven (350 degrees F.r
2 hours, or until meat is tender.
Spoon the sauce over -the ribs
2 or 3 times during the cooking
period. Uncover and bake 15 to 20
minutes or until barbecue sauce
coats the, ribs.' ;1
Barbecued Chicken
(Yield; S te ( servings)
One 2-pound ready-to-cook fry frying
ing frying chicken, cut up; 1 cup flour,
2 teaspoons salt, 2 teaspoons pap paprika,
rika, paprika, V teaspoon pepper, V cup
fat, Vt medium onion, sliced: 1
teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon vine vinegar,
gar, vinegar, l tablespoon Worcestershire
sauce. Vt .teaspoon, chili powder.
Vt teaspoon black pepper, Vi cup
eatstm, H cup water.
Combine Dour, salt, paprika
and pepper. Dip chicken pieces
into flour mixture. Melt fat in a
heavy skillet. Place chicken in hot
fat, skin side down. Brown and
turn. Brown other side. Make a
barbecue sauce by' simmering to together
gether together "remaining ingredients
about 15 jn mutes. Four sauce over
browned chicken. Cover. Bake in a
moderate oven (350 degrees- F.
until tender, about 45 tminutes.
Serve hot.
SCRANTON, Pa. -(UP)-rThe
average-person considers himself
lucky if he finds one or two. four four-leaf
leaf four-leaf clovers in a lifetime. But Castor-
Franklin, ef Scranton, has
found about 3,000 of them. He has
been collecting the good luck
charms, for, 15 years and finds an
average of 200 a year. He keeps
them all pressed between the pag
es of his Bible and his dictionary
lie also has Iound a number of
five-leaf .clovers, -; s
Vc:t cf ire t;Eh$j
Rtliev Bobg
V thit DEDICATED. way
. No wvntikan powder an ro
4 lievo yoor btby'i Diaptr Raih.
? Diaper Chtfi, Vrtnt ScaU and 't
rrkklf Htm Rath u Ammeoa
Ml Powder doeil.4;;..;,:iv.;
f For Ammeai b speckUy awcV v
eated to tootht, protect and kelp
: Am irriutad skin. Abtorbt moio
-r toewooderfutly and is to son,
- k protnotts hoaling by cothiorf
;., ing baby's chafed skin against
further irritation. Get Ammeoa
Medicated Powder today.
, Mil Try Amnwoi at our ess
Cnssl Fot tria. uz can ibw
taly free, seoc i. potlcaxd witH
? your name and addrea) to Dtpt -n
vK. ttiitsu, h!!!Krf
iOe expires Dec. 31, 1956.).!

What you need; Lady. .

V fis Expert TV Service!'



;,r;.v; ':','J;;... .) "j.-"' -,r.'-"v w ?:.:

Antenna Installation our Specialty
Only 80',Ty Jestirig Tower in this Area
U. S. Trained Technicians
All Work Guaranteed


Gotaway lo sill NorflsMif U. f. A.
, Twicw Mk from Mexico City


at Bl St. r Cangrejo. Caslilla del Or BuilcL. across the j
Hotel El Panama Tel. M057.


lhe iiest Combination:



from &279$o

Freeiser 7 fL capacity,-' ,,
- Refrigerator 9 ft.
', De Ices without 'using heat and defrosts T
without, ruinirur food. y '-rMC

'o Its Air 'Conditioner matalns foods fresh

o Preserves frozen food
. ; always below, sero.,,
o No controls to fix or to
; ; BY CP!T


- iSuskSW: 7 .i
Central Avei and 21st E.
- 2374




t WlndsorlDetroit and th Mitiwest r
Coiwult yovf favorite Tnwf 'AoMl

at safe temperature,
. ;t
forget. y ,
Sir, J


I Uilla M I VI laal
.V-1830 -l3?
St. Telsi
Job- or Contract' f


stolen from a laundry.


tits- riXA5ii-A?nrsicA?f am vtd TTzyc rvr r a n t NrrrrrArn:
mow wmvw Aw&m'iiu jgy t zaueM hdQoummx.

I .... Skoal . :. -...'! i




. f Stress He. IS -v.'
Agendas Internal, da Publicacjonea
Me. tetter- Mast,

CM A-0.4B

; 111 U Caro-Hllla
FARMACIA lombardo
"-' No. S Sltee
4th W Jal Ave. K

An TlwH Ma. 4
' 14 Cjacral In. .-

1U C-atral At

I r Via baaia At.

- I '

. t so. a la Oasa Ave. Ma. 41
Jarte 1,-aais.saa Ave. aa4 S3 at V
' H Street Ma. a 4

far-ne Lefevre T Street
', Via Ferris 111


12 T70?J)3



jo. C I. 'AMIGA, DCS.
M. 1. AYILA JR, M.B.


Jte Honsehold

FOR SALE: -j R.efrierator..La
Iki 510-X, Apt. Phone;

FOR SALE: Rerriskrater, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, tooi conditioa, $50. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-6373. :':



r -ii ... aiava-a

i rfcaaaa 2-2451
Riaiag rJwlMCla-af

9f pV OppwInflnP


a Wa ahaf r'r""
. f famam Mclv MWJJ
foe sal
IS ioata AiaaaaMoa -"'

Canal Zone Ladlea Ladlea-far
far Ladlea-far Smart and Lovely Hair
A trjf out
poubW LanoUnt WT ?
kt Tei tsm

jDcta Described
lAs'IntcO-cni 1

' FOR SALE: Badroem, diiiina
' raam and thilaran'i tt, Spaciai
prtc for whela lot. Goatl afftr
hi Individuil; tat comidarad.
Brinal mi, navar ba ytad, i
Miaa U ard.ri All cadir, Call
Panama S-0S9I. 4:30 p.m. far
hifarmatlea and appaiwtmaat. ,
FOR SALE: Rattta Umitura: :
1 daik and chair, 16 piacat far ''
lirini room (2 aaH). 6-piaca
kadreom loita.. Pkaaa 2-2765
aftar 4 p.m. traak daya.

) FOR SALE; i Compa hay!,
4 hold Urattara: 6-burnar ai
atovt $S5r' nitr yrhh larpa
mirror and banch$ 35; U'f
kt of drawara $15; mahaaany :
. draplaaf dining ream tibia with
coaiela andt $50; modern El
Panama coppor chain $20 aach;
; radia and racardP ply'. tibia
'with racordt $30: large ar-,;.;
, atuffad chai'$50; wardraba 1
trunk "OakatK" '$40: tabl.s,
, hild'a wardroba; eurtaim, ru ji. t
.telaphana taatk atc AU priead
' .vary low for immadiara ula. I I-aabia
aabia I-aabia A. Moralaa Na. 4, Apt. Na.
V2. .11 Canfrara.3-4971- Wf V

FOR SALE: laavinf Panama.
60-ytla f ft. raf riparatar;
1 Konmora pal, ttova; living ream,'
.dining room aata; drostar with
; mirror; mahogany daak; folding
? btdt and miacallanaoui. All lika
, now. Pbana Panama 3-6636.
117 Via Ipafia,uptairi.
FOR SAlEjUWftla dining tabla
and comfttabla chain, $20.
2-1 397 Balboa; Apt. 0518-D,
Bayana Straat; -jr ;.

FOR SALE: Pantry tat, vary
good condition, fast offar.. Call
83-7144; Qtrtv 2065-B, Cu Cu-.
. Cu-. -rundu. .'



FOR SALE: 1954 Marcury 2-tena,4-door
aadan wradio and
t now whitawall tiro. Raal Bar Bargain.
gain. Bargain. Laaving lathmui. Phono
Panama 2-1463 (Rauban),

FOR SALE: 1941 Srudtbakor
Champion, axcallant condition,
' $225. Duty paid, radio. Phona
3-4642. ...

FOR SALE: '52 MG, nawly
paintad, 4 now, tins,' excellent
.'condition $600. 3-2393.

'53 Chevrolet 4-door. (tandard
' shift. Phone 3 186 Balboa.

FOR SALE j 1946 Hudson, good
'condition, $75. Phone Colon'

Real Estate

; FOR SALE: House at Bella
Vista with all conveniences, fit
"for diplomatic residence, consul consul-or
or consul-or office. Call 3-1689.


BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.




FOR SALE. SmitK-Corona port- -able
typewriter and case, English,
like new $65.-. May be aeon at
Lewis Service, A venida Tivoli
No. 18-52. (

' FOR SALE: 3mm. camera and
v projector; Bell fir Howell I Koh Koh-'
' Koh-' lor light plant, SOOw.-l 10 volt
D.C Phona 2-3686, House
0908. o.- "urs-i -,,



ATTENTION G, Lt Just built
modern famished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold vat at.
Phone Penamo 3-4941.

FOR RENT-2-hedroom apart-
mant en Ricardo. Arias Street, -Campo
Alegre, Bathroom, maid'
room, hot Watsr, near Via Espa-
a. Phona 3-6846 or 2-2341.

FOR RENTt Furnished or an--furnished
apartments available.
. Contact Alhambra Apartments,
10th Street. Phone 1386, Colon

FOR SALEBook and records of
''Living Spanish" course, $25;
playpen and pad $1,0; baby bug- 4
gy and pad $8.50. Phone 3186
Balboa, t v ; :,'.

FOR SALE: Saddle hone (geld (gelding)
ing) (gelding) $45. Balboa 2-1563.

FOR SALE.- AquariumsChinose
chest, drawen, desk. Phono Na Navy
vy Navy S53k-v; j .-.-.;

223 Craftsmen ';6et Certificates

For Completing ; Thermodynamics

! LONDON, July 24 UP) '-The'
Duke of Edinburgh'! biographer
:vtrriaY described him as ''an

Hntnllieent middlebrW who oncei

'Chased his wifekQueen -EUiatfh,
Jdown a train corridor wearing, a
; ,at a nmif falsa tneth. -A

( Th ltn James Hilton wrote in

a book published yesterday titled
"The Duke of Edinburgh" that

the incident occurred ouring u
Iroyal ..tour of. Canada.
t uiitnn author of "Goodbye Mr.

IChips" and other, novels, desenb-
ed the Duke as an "Intelligent mid mid-Ulebrow"
Ulebrow" mid-Ulebrow" who har a firm sense of
.discipline but no pretensions to
Among other things, Hilton 'de 'describes
scribes 'describes the Duke's clothes closet
- which automatically hands out any
suit he wants when he pushes a
'button. -- t ;
Turkey And Syria
Open Restrictions
For Border Travel

1HMASCTTS. Svrla. July 24 (UP)

Turkew and Syria lifted a ban

on travel and nave reopened their
Joint borders, a Syrian govern-
ment spokesman announced yes
twiv The border was closed 10

days ago as a result of a border

slurmisn oerween xuras ana
, rians.'

1954 WiMys Station Wagon
in sood ;cMti(m. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Eisenmann, phone 2-4505.


. , QMntieaj by
Mi Ask
Abattoir Hadonal ...... FiAudari .M. 411 'f

fast' Qf Presidents

' (Continued from Fata I)
leaders are, 'scheduled to fly
home this afternoon. They are
President; Jfc figueres o.Coj o.Coj-ta
ta o.Coj-ta Rica, president C&rios Cttt-V
tillo Atirtas of Guatemala and
President-elect Jose M. Lemus
of El Salvador... ' . ;
Throughout yesterday's cost

conference activities, it was ob

vious that President Elsenhower
was feeling In much better

health. ...

Saturday and Simday Vie often

looked wan and drawn, 'He

seemed at times to have dlffi

culty summoning up his famous

smile lor photographers.- Batur
day he had to cancel an engage
ment to the recentlon at the Un

ion Club. Sunday the schedule
of arrivals and departures for

the signmg;of tne Declaration or
Panama vwas specially altered so
as to lev him be last to arrive

and first to leave. A special soft
swivel hair was provided for
him, while the other Presidents
sat through long hours of wait waiting
ing waiting and speeches on stiff-backed
formal chairs, r v:
Except fop his rain-marred
swing throush the Canal Zone

yesterday afternoon, Mr, Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower did not1 leave the- United
States' Embassy residence till he

rode to xocumen.,,

The' easlef schedule abnirenfe'!

ly took much of the strain off

his visit. As ne posed with the

many Presidents whtrpaid. lndi-j

viauai cans on.nim'aunng tne
day. he has regained all his old

easy, assured bearing.;,", hit-.'-i-

; The Presidents tnemseivet
seemed agreed that Ike was on
the mmdL President Arias de described
scribed described his distinguished viHt
orH health as "fatprable," and
President Batista said he look'
ed aood. " r v-v"

Several hours before take-off
time. at. exactly 7:30. President

Elsenhower affixed his signature

to a 820,000.000 bill authorizing

the construction of a bridge a-j

cross the Panama Canal at Bal


Twenty-two craftsmen received

certificates yesterday, at 7:30 p.m.
in the Margarita Knights of Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Hall.- The certificates are
recognition of the effort of the

men who have completed the pre

requisite course, elements of ther

modynamics' and the- present

course theory of mechanical refri-i

geration. .. "v-v.

Capt. H. p. KnerrK Chief of the;

industrial division maae tno pres

entations. Those who received cer-i

tifieateg. were; ., r- i ''
Maintenance Division: M. K

Bailey, L. Damiani, B. W. Ferry,

W. E. Marek. H. W. Sauter.

Industrial Division: A. L, Bla-

ney, L. E (CaseJH. B. Cooper, '3.1

K. f oisora, a. v. Hinds, h, v.

T onrronriA .11 V. Mavs Ti afl

xjh Tim uvv ii am 1 ei a xx..

U Keil, J. L. Bmehart, r. H. Zim

merman, P. W. Kramer, M. W.

Sherr. Jr., J. T. Q'Donnel, Jr., G.

Ci1 Updyke i' tMH,

Electrical Division: 5. O. specht.
Public Works. Navy: T. P, Mc

Gann, L.' Cellucci.

Sixteen craftsmen will receive

certificates in Room 104 of the Ca

nal Zone Junior College tomorrow.

CZ Tuberculosis

FOR RENT. A three-bedroom -apartment
with two. baths, in
aw house. Living-dining room,
balcony, kitchen, garage, maid's
room with bath, laundry, porch,
hot water installation. Near San San-',
', San-', tuario Nacional, $125, Inlorma-
lion: No. 25-43, Ave. Cuba1.
Phano 2-0481. v

FOR RENTi Apartment en. Ri Ri-carda
carda Ri-carda Arias Street: 2 bedrooms,
bathroom, $100. Phone 3-6846
or 3-0294.

FOR RENTi Furnished apart-

ment $50. Via Porras 101. Tste-

3-2568 w '1

FOR RENT: Lovely fully fur furnished
nished furnished one-bedroom apartment,
' residential sector. Telephone, wa water
ter water heater. Call Panama 2-2835
' during office hours.

Blokmtfoa ......
Cemento ranami ....... T3
Ccmcerla Hadonal
CUHctma ao Leehe .... U
Oayeo .......
Coca Cola ....".
Cttantas Comerdalos
trL with Com.
CostUadore Radonal
rinandera Istmeftp.
Prat with Com. .....
riiuuuaa, 1.-A.. ;
fret with Cosn. ......
fuersa J Lua Prot ... 4711
fuorsa y Un Ctm, -Eateles
Intoreinoileanoi. tf
Canoral da Begone .... SB
pinamcfla da Aesttee
Panainefta do Floras ...
Ptnamefta'de Sefuroe ..IS
Fmmfta da Tabaco ..If
Ttntro Brllevfeta ......
-Twtro Central





; af



The slunlnsr 'ceremony took

place at the U.S.. Embassy resi residence
dence residence at I,a Cresta. in the nres-

ence of Panama's President Ri-

cardo Arias, and President-elect

Ernesto de la Ouardla Jr.. as a

parting gesture of frlendsnip to

ms noets, r ?

Earlier in the afternoon.' Mr

Eisenhower made an hour-long

visit to the CfnI Zor wber
many Zonjans risked getting wet
to catch a .f umpsel oi theu' ais ais-tingulshed
tingulshed ais-tingulshed 1 resident.- ,'
Upon his return to the Embas Embassy
sy Embassy residence, Ike played host to
two Presidents, Alfredo Stroess Stroess-ner
ner Stroess-ner of Paraguay, and Hector B.

Trujillo of the Dominican ite ite-nnblis.
nnblis. ite-nnblis. and one President-elect

Jose Maria imua of El Salva

dor, Presiden Arias came in ine
evening for the signing of the

bridge legisiauon.
Rarlier vesterdav. which mark

ed his busiest workday since his
arrival here Saturday, President
Eisenhower was, greeted by sev seven
en seven Presidents or Presidents-elect
durins the morning. He walked

each visitor to the entrance of

the Fmlw'sy after snort "con

Dniel 3. Paoluccl of Diablo
Heights was elected to succeed

Leoi.ard M. Brockman as Presi President
dent President of the Canal Zone Tubcrculo

sis- Association,

'Members of the board of direc

tors meeting in the board room of

the Administration Building at Bal

boa Heights gave a vote of thanks

to urockman for nis service to the

Tuberculosis Association and. wish

ed him Godspeed: in his new

work in the United States. Brock

man plans to leave the Isthmus

next week. v 4 f -

At -a busy session the directors

allocated $1,000 to be used toward
bringing Jo the Canal Zone, in an

educational program coordinated,

with the Isthmian Medical Associa.

tion, an eminent specialist in' chest
diseases for lectures and discus discussions
sions discussions -with local doctors and with

the public. They expressed appre appreciation
ciation appreciation to board member Mrs. W.
N.' Pence for the very extensive
handicraft rehabilitation 1 program

conducted at Gorges .Hospital for
chest patients' during the p a s t

year, an activity which she person,
ally devoted more than 600 hours
of volunteer service and appointed

a committee to explore the feasi-j
bility of adding ceramics to the re-l
habitation program sponsored by
the Association at Ihe Hospital. I
William, E, Lundy was installed
as treasurer to receive the Asso.
ciation's books following the an annua!
nua! annua! audit; and received the Asso Association's
ciation's Association's first contribution of the
year, a check for $923.12 from the
personnel assigned to the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command.
, The record Caribbean Air Com Command
mand Command contribution to the Tuberco Tuberco-losis
losis Tuberco-losis Association accompanied
with a letter from Col. Richard T.

Lively was presented by board
member Lt Joseph C.' Kotsko
who pointed to the successful "one

time campaign' recently conduct conducted
ed conducted by Caribbean Air Command
when the goal was exceeded with
twice-as many dollars being con

tributed as in previous years in uie

course of numerous individual

campaigns held throughout ,t he

Capt. W. S. Rodimon. director.

Marine Bureau will make the ores

emations.' inose who will receive
certificates are: ; v ;

Locks Division: W. H. Brown. .J

s. uateman, k. a. uangle, w. H.

n.ener, jr., u. is. iwe, J. A. Kus Kus-se'l.
se'l. Kus-se'l. C. A. Stewart. J: H. Young.

Industrial Division: J. P. Bau-

kahs, T. w. Krzys. :

Maintenance Division: O. W.

Smith, G. A.' Jones. J -?

Dredging Division: S. L. Church

ill;' Jr. .:" --v,

Motor Transportation Division:
r L. M.yers. -.
J-f laetriM K Div!a4a t ajV. Vnw

Public Works, Navy: W, E. Pul-

len. , ;h.,i .J

: ine current course nr the sec

ond of a series of courses on heat
engines, proposed by the Appren

tice UHnmutee -of in Manama

Canal. Company. 'The courses are

I l I I T T m.V"1 -.

ternahonal Association of the Ma Machinists,'
chinists,' Machinists,' whose President, .is, "i Mr.
William H. Brown and L o c a 1

Lodse 6991 International Associa

tion of Machinists, whose Presi

dent is Mr, Henry K. Chenevert.

, The Panama Canal company
Apprentice School staff organized,
prepared and taught the courses.
1 Those who completed the present

course, .out not tne prerequisite
course elements of thermodyna-,
mics, will receive full credit when,
they complete the.: prerequisite
course."-- ..; '-v.
1 Those who completed the course
arer n-.p. ji .ivuvti: ."';; 'y
; Maintenance 'Divisions '.C.V J.
Browne, Wt J. Carson, C. Hini G
A. Tarflinger,; H. F, Taake, C.-E.

Pretz, J. p. Bamberg. H. Carpenr

ter, J. L. Dougan, fl. v- May-

nard, J.. W Van, GeeL S

Industrial Division: JV Bor Borden,
den, Borden, T. Pimento,' C. Smith. f

Dredging Division; V, JJiava K.

B. Thompson, :

Terminals Division:1 R T Con-

. FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart-
ment, suitable for living or of
fice on Juste Arosemena Avenue
' No. 64, facing tha New Nation
al City Bank. Phone 3-6095 or

? Please ma to Box '' 6, Ancon,
identification and -membership
cards lit billfold lost near U.R.R.
-sratio.n Panama, July 22. Keep:
money.-" y


Baldwin's famished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele Telephone,
phone, Telephone, Smith, Balboa 3681.

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. : Phone (Umbos

beach house. One mile past Ca-'
sine. Phono .Pandme 2-1515.

PHILLIPS. Ocaenside Cottagea,'
Santa Clara. Boa 435. Balboa.
Phone Pa-auto 3-1.877. Crrsto Crrsto-bol
bol Crrsto-bol 3-1673.


FOR RENT; Furnished room
bath end entrance independent, -tor
eiie. person. Between 7-9
p.m. Phone 3-6046. 2nd Street,
Porejil -(Temittocles Diax St.)
NO. 7-189, upstairs.

Help Wanted

WANTED:--. Nursemaid. North
American family.--one 18-month

boy. Call Panama 3-4383. "F'V

Street, El Cangreje,. Casa Irms.'



FOR RENI: Furnished 2-bad
room house with 2 bathrooms,
studio-dining room, large cover-"
ed porch with bar, kitchen,
maid's euartars, swimming pool.
Elvira Mendex Street, "Campo
Aleoro" No. 5. Phone 3-0908,
3-0918, ask for La Torre.

FOR RENTrs. Concrete- chalet, 1
practically new, just painted: 3
bedrooms, 'living room,- dining
room, large : kitchen, "modern
bathroom,. 2 porches, maid's
roam with bathroom, hot water,
garage, fenced yard, $120. Via
.Porras No. 91-B. k

FOR RENT- Modern small
house: 2 bedrooms, furnished,
water, light, gae. Completely in independent,
dependent, independent, 'Married couple with with-:
: with-: out children. "F" Street, El Can
greja. Phona 3-5640.

; FOR RENT. Vacation quarters,
available immediately Call Bal- -boa
3186. ;

Cunard Jchsdn!2$
4 Scnshini Cruiser

Four'8unshnei icruisesr' W the

West Indies and South America
have been scheduled for the popu popu-lar
lar popu-lar Cunard liner 'Mauretania' dur during
ing during tht 1956-57 winter season, it
was announced todav by .G...L.6

Bowen, general passenger manag-1

er or VUnara in me unuen oiaie.v

Widower Says His
Pciscncd Wife
Sent lib Mssssge

ICKENHAM, England July 24

(UP) -A widower said yesterday
his wife broke' the barrier of the

spirit world and told him she had
been, poisoned. ? -.- .-r; ;

Raymond D e n s h am said he
made the contact 'with, the help
of a wine glass, letters of the al alphabet
phabet alphabet and a woman friend.

Position Offered

.WANTED--Librarien for Army
position, Atlantic aide. Degree
from accredited collage er uni-
, varsity including not less than
30 semester hours In Library
Science essential. Apply ta Staff
Librarian, Special Services, US US-ARCARIB.
ARCARIB. US-ARCARIB. Bldg. 156, Ft. Clay-,:
ton. Phone 87-2295.

WANTED: Bilingual book'
keeper Present resumd in Eng English
lish English stating desired 'starting sal-"
ary, experience and phone num number
ber number to Box 705. Panama.


Ballroom : dancing tor "Teen "Teenagers")
agers") "Teenagers") in South Patio of "El
Panama." Registration from 7 re
8 p.m. Wednesday, 25 July. Tea
- lessens to Include Cha-Cha-Cha -and
Mambe. Telephone 3-0327'
for further information.-

m Fttcini Eviclisn
Hurls Acid At IIY
Buildisig Oiiicf:!; ;

NEW YORK. July 24 (UP)

A building superintendent made
a final stand In his fight to a a-void
void a-void eviction today by hurling
a bottle of acid at a city mar

shal and then barricading hlm-

seu, in hia yoruvliie apartment;.

- A deputy marshal and a work workman
man workman were splashed with the a a-cid
cid a-cid but quickly washed it off
and apparently were not In Injured
jured Injured seriously, police said.? -:.)
- Police said Albert Taylor, 60:
finally was seized by 20 patrolmen-
who broke Into the clutter-

from an. appendectomy.- A police hd basement apartment i which

surgeon conauciea an autopsy yes yesterday
terday yesterday to establish the cause.-

But Densham sajd he spent Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night and all day Sunday

with Miss Dons bollard getting
messages from his dead wife.:.

, Dereham's
while in the

wife.- died Saturday

hospital recovering

is about to be torn down.

Pcrtiso G3y;!:rc;

On VtCE!;:.! Fo,
Studios W ColI:;3 ;

Edward Lowe, son of Mr and
Mrs. Wilfred Lowe, prominent res residents
idents residents of the Paraiso townsite is
at present on u vacation) to tha
Isthmus after a six-year absence
during which he took higher.-educational
studies in the United
States. -
- Lowe, a- Panamanian, graduated
from- the Red Tank school in 1939

and left the Isthmus in 1950 to at attend
tend attend Simpson College in Indianoala,
Iowa. Majoring in music educa education
tion education he obtained his bachelor's de degree
gree degree at Simpson and later attend,
ed the Indiana State University at
Bioomington, Ind. where he obtain obtained
ed obtained his master's degree; v ft
a-To mas r tS aa 1 coari nna Irif t-naaoe-a)

- wt ma wiv "uiuti VI 111 III'
scholarships and established art en

viable Record--at oths institiii. iis.
He Teturns to- Bennett's Collegs
in Greensboro, N.C., where he it
a. faculty member next semester.;

Each' 'of them put 'their, fingers

on the glas and it moved from

The voyages will range from M. letter to letter to spell out mes
to 18 days, and the Mauretania sages-on UWe hcvsaid.f
cruising speed enables her to ca1! 1( ';

Commissary oivisiont h. "wuia

E Electrical Division: E. J M.c-

Elrov. R. Ouinn. t f i

. Locks Division:. r lj., Benson,

R. F. Hesch, J M.. Slover, Lv 1
Barfield, Aii .,.
Motor Transportation Division:
t. Rambo. IC.Mellander. R. O.

Knight, M. B. Smouse, J. S. De De-Frees,
Frees, De-Frees, R. H. Fisher, A. B. Collins.

U. 5. Navy; N, H. pederson,.K,
A. Berry. i-,,-.;,.:
;Army: D.; W, Caffrey. ;

SHIRLEY, Mass. -(UP)-The
longest anchor cable ever made
has been turned out at a cordage
works here. A five-mile length of

nylon cordage, it will be used by
an oceanographlc expedition spon-i

sored jointly by the Natioal beo beo-graphic
graphic beo-graphic Society and the- French
National Scientific Research Cen-

0 Speedy -1
e Dependable t
All work V '' ti I
Guaranteed ;
V. S. Tralned1 1 "J

at in exceptionally large, number

of ports on each cruise.
- The 36-000-ton Mauretania will

sail from New,York on Feb. J fori
an 18-riav cruise to ten orincinal

ports of the Caribbean. This will!

be followed by, a, lT-day cruise de-

oartma from New York on Feb, 28.

A. special feature of this trip will
be the Mauretania's first visit to

the island of Nevis, birthplace of

Alexander Hamilton. Nevis, will
eriebrate the bi centennial of Ham

ilton's birth'.durin? ,1957. i

Qn Thursday, Aiarch 21, ; the
Mauritania leaves' New York on a

14 day cruise 4o eight ports, and
on April 6 she completes her cruis cruising
ing cruising season with a 15-day voyage
to nine pdrts.'

Among the. vanea ports or can,

to be visited on one pr.morft of

the sunshine cruises, arer Nassau,

Stv .Thomas,"' Martmique, Barba

dos, Trinidad, La Guaira,. Curacao,
CristobaV Kingston, Havana, Port-

au-Prince,; Nevis.: Grenada ana at-

Lucia..::- -;-ft5t--'-i'

The Mauretania be g 1 at her

cruising season with a 29-day -voyage
to Rio de Janeiro and the
West Indies, sailing from New York
on Dec. 22, This cruise will mark
the Mauretania's first call at -Rio.

A 14-day Christmas and Mew
Year's Cruise is also scheduled for

Cunard V, new. Carinthia, .sailing
TW V) ' A. ...

Each cruise will feature an ex extensive
tensive extensive program of shipboard ac-

experienced cruise ai"i sy tnsi
life, highlighted by .Broadway en entertainers;
tertainers; entertainers; deck. sports and out out-Hnn
Hnn out-Hnn riwimmins". and shore excur

sions to inland spots at many ports

of call.

- The messages included h e s e :
"killed by drug:.'., drug in mouth.

.... not morphine.,!., all a mistake.
... teuth now known.. v police been

questiomng.snow know all. nev

er to this again. .- your loving

Tiff." '

Densham said he would demand

an inquest into her death.
51-'' J

'J M th v ; I -,-( :
1 r J


. Competent' mechanic for' repairing electric type-,
writers and electric adding machines! Would prefer
person who has worked in a Canal Zone workshop.
Inquire in person from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.' .i(.-r
, i -'
"I" St No. 7-38

RCA VICTOR Television Club

'f. (' t,k V i

t ; Every year more people buy RCA VICTOR ;

than any,otber, Television

A small deposit places THE RCA Television

in your home.

. No.' 13-09 -Central
";-. :
f V T. t

Phone X-2S68
' . 2-3364

Antenna Installations
Our Specialty
CALL 2-2374
Corner "II" and Darlen
Service Cr" s Till 10:00 p.m.

' 1st Prize
2nd Prize

, 652924

i 'N. i

3rd Prize v

-. kn r r L

JULY 22nd

1. $400.00 (Accumulated) 2. $3C3.CD (Accumulated) 3. $240,CD Accumulated)
cd c!l trc:!::::; c! "VZtCU l!C:i?.A rj'C31Xl CE:;i?..i"

t CemHMrcUl Kotlcet

fcicntcs 1.: J Inside."":""

r. :;:t
Answer to Previous Pun!e
I f

rrs tjltaa -srnicA an ltlt extent baut KiTrsrircs


i 1

exk ?tc::t! :
13 lill and eacs
' Also: '
francis in the

V --






Kith Joseph Cotten
v -- and
1 with Van Eeflin

Dr.lVE.-IIl TI;:ntra
60c : ; : ; -.e
with (
- Frank LOVEJOY and Testy CASTLE


Kirk Douglas and Arthur Kennedy, in
Denise Dareel and George Reeves, in




' and
with Rossana Podesta



- and

-' DOWN r
1 Face course
circuits ...
2 Mountain
(comb, form)

J Erect

;1 P if
Lif V fcy t-LJ 1

HOLLYWOOD "VneA) Hol Hol-lvwood
lvwood Hol-lvwood on TV: The Maxwell Reed
kn star in the new telefilm

.A-ie Tjotain Grief." : ia the

, handsome British actor who had
atv mtirh Brief with movie cutie

Tn rnilim that thv were di-

vnrred : '. Lana Turner nixed

another TV spectacular-$S5,000

wortn. I B a movie ce,
ahu insists : Eve Arden's "Our

Miss Brooks' future is as uncer

tain as a Russian passport.. Her
sponsor bowed out but ahe'i still
under contract to CBS to stand


bigger, and more, frequent, on the

Danny xnomas snow mis wu.
With. Jean Hagen out. of the cast
as Danny's wife, the.bosy will be

out looking over me aous in
search of a future bride for

"Daddy." v .
Overheard: "He wants to de a
panel shew with- Anita Ekberg,
Jane Russell, Diana Ders end
Marilyn M e n r e e end call. It,
What's My BUSTLINEt"




sexy fir it is H' aou

ti '.m that Hackhnard If CBS nomea nazei vuuri is cu ju ju-w
w ju-w o.rf faJ she Snd hbbyirow'sJeading Udy in a new
iSSki Twat wU le It T i d e r kfmovie, "The Table in the Cor Cor-Brooks
Brooks Cor-Brooks west wm ,'" ..'. not in front of

Broacway piay.,. y,- ; ; lhev movie cameras,; she works' on

u .i.llM atatiene ere new Br.Ush TV telling;; nursery yarns

Hleeastlno 4,H M nwviee every
week. But people still complain
bout double features at theaterr.

while some stey-at-hemet,

to the kiddles as "Auntie Hazels-

Richard Greene is back oh Big

Money street as the result of his

' w.nn. liva next door to Ulser. himself a yacht. .. Claudette
Wanna live next aoor w candidate for

ace wo. .near T v'! denartment.

money?i rus0 nexi-aoot -isuu ".r:, nnS..r

n:re 3.

v a
840 kcs., Panama City
Telephon. 2-3066 ;V!,

Today;' Tuesdayv July 24
FJtf. . . y .'-'" : :-j.fin
j.fin :-j.fin Tahir Review

4:30-What'5 Your Fvorite (re (re-.
. (re-. quests Uken by, phone

3:30 News

flash Floods Qutsicle Reno
Cause Death; 3 Missing

Semcio Brouwer

Wins Bid For PC

nterior Painting

RENO. Nev Julv 24 (UP)

Lowering skies postponed yester yesterday
day yesterday the search for the bodies of

three persons still missing in a

flash flood on nearby Mount Rose.

Harrison s
ftrst wtfe
12 Range
13 Rot flax
14 Malaysian

IS Irish fuel

Bids were opened bymthe Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Comnanv for an lnte-

rinr Taint .nntrt An Innarant

Searchers feared heavy thunder-:low bid of $1485 w ,ubmitted by
showers would touch off another LServicio Brouwer

flood similar to the one last rn

f l-!aa CjfLKa
Rijini Pc!! Csjsj

VD IIju (l;::t$

four persons.

CHICAGO. July 24 (UPV-Three

new. innoc ulation centers were o-

o.ou news . ; ; t- iaew. uuiocuiauon centers were w
5 :35 What's Your Fa.voiJti; ptBf& today to help in Chicago's

a -fiftTo be announced v' Chica bo Board of Health Presi

a-15BLUE RIBBON SPORTS' dent Herman Buhdesen said the

REVIEW (Pabst Been

T i- : l. .j .i

. w - j ue wuia. uiciuucs uie piijniing
day that caused the swollen Gale-! 0f u apgrtments and one house

na ureea w masu mm 9iiu on rtotn the Atlantic and Pacific
caravan of six aulos, drowning sides.

year, but an old mvje,

"Guest Wlte.' put irer- yn- nomo
tnurn vpr nicht for a week in

Loa Angeles recently, : f 1

George Burns 4 and Grade Allen
a v niishins Lucille Ball and Desi

Arnaz in" the TV tycoon; league.
They'll ? spend $6,300,000 in the

npvt 12 monms on live icieuiiu

id Peter P retfenen, the
. l.ji nam whs won $44,000 in

tha ixalatiM booth. U hittlnf the

iackpot again. Paper-back book
publishers are pushing reprints i f
past books written by' the talka talkative
tive talkative -gmt.,' ''(

'a 1 1 111.. Vamm vrMIS"

people are tiring of otner peopie a
homes. The reason Lucy and Desi
went to Europe and why The
Life- uf Riley" beads for, Hawan
for the filming of four shows.
Thtre should be more traveling
Dill Dan riiv nri his neighbor.

Tom D'Andrea. Can't you see 'era
t Yellowstone National Par k,
at OIH Faithful, with Bill

savnu, "It's a phony T ; v
Ennny. .Lessy'a -role, i becomes

pihiM -that no nhotosraoher

was around to snap was the look
t.n-nr in tn nrh nf the Lone

Ranger (Clayton Moore) when a
crowd'of 35,00 adults and kiddies
stampeded toward him and Silver

in eft .antwaranri ixirriKBUviuc

Movie Ranch. Only expert, horse

manship and quick miniting ny
th western : star orevented an

accident, iiii r- ( '-

6:30 Broadway In RevJeX

g:4d uooperauve nuui
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:30 VOA Report From U-S-8:00
World Of Jazx
:30 Life With The Lyons

o noYou Asked For It (re-

quests taken by phone
till 7:30) yw----V:v...;-
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan-

10:45 Temple Of "Dreams

11 :oo concert unaer ine ciara
12:00-Sign Off. 4 :

Tomorrow, Wednesday, July If

6:00 Sign On Alarm clock
iv '; Club (requests taken by

pnone uu i:uo
7:30 Morning- Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News ,v-.
8:15 Sacred Heart
8:30 Paris Star Tim


: The body of ene ef the W
victims was lound yesterday.
She was identified as four year year-eld
eld year-eld Vickie Wachewicx ef Sacra Sacramento,
mento, Sacramento, Calif. Her bruised body
was found two miles downstream,
half buried by the silt. (
still mUsinff were her. mother.

Mrs- Matthew Wachowici and her

brother, Johnny, five; and wuuam
Bovatta Reno gambling casino

j :. j. LimW whn tripd to save them.

LUU'ls wcic ucsiKiicu tu aaaisk .. .
u t. cmnnn Tha turn philHree were tom irom

i nnt; a, thpir father's arms br the 4 water

WWlvtltiell vsifiiiiia va wuiiu irmvu

has stricken 268 persons so f a r

mis year.

Rnnrfpupn aiit- vacfaritav tht An.

ily 2?-of the victims- had received

Salk Anu-Polio vaccine, and some linking

naa oeen given omy one an, rim-
am than th thrM that' Viiva .tun

recommended .for 'maximum pro-

a e.! t,ihH' traaifh rvlp an.

ay v iivami av i
thorities. set up headquarters jiere

las he tried to carry them to high

crrnunn warnnwicz aim tuimuvs

son, Frendie, manaKen 10 escawi

Anartments In tw naintait, ara-

Nos. 0426-D- 0426-H, and 05588-B,
of Ancon; No. 1507-A of Balboa;
Nos. 5338-B and 3435-B of Diablo
Heights, No. 172-A of Gamboa;

"0. 408.B of Gatun: and Nos.

8025-A, 8028 D, and 8225-A of Mar-
ffarita ,., i.. .... -.

House 8526 in Margarita will al

so e painted. - :

Other contractors that" submit submitted
ted submitted bids for this nroieet Wera An.

thoiy Leeeiere, RepresentacloneR

Panama Canal, and Daniel Rojas.


HAMDEN. Conn. (UP) Ray

1 2nd wife of
U.S. president,
Mary Scott

8 She had ot tne
BdaughteH -palm ,rM
?er- Speaker

ociijaunn a cin.

7 Russian
" storehouse
. ( Mimkker j
' 9 Footed vases
10 Complication
H County. in

II Indonesian of j9Natjvof
Jmdnff .VSebtland
17 Within 3l Cleopatra's
(comb, form) fMl,
irMost painful -2J Highw,T
20 Analyzes a (ab j
sentence 24 River vslley
22 Apple centers

24 Absence of
unity ,.
28 Haiard
33 Neck scarf
34 Hindu queen
35 Prevaricator
38 Join' -'
37 Natural fat
39 Sacred
. precinct :'
41 At pleasure
43 Turkish r 1
' vilayet";'
52 Uncommon
53 Golf mound
55 Arabian gulf
58 Image
67 Make
'mistakes -58
Flesh food


: i rst

A T""



25 Egyptian

27 Gist f
29 Sea eagle
31 Preposition
32 Falsehoods
38 Shield boss

38 Knock 'J0 Afternoon

39 Symbol for parties

thallium. 4
40 Large ea

43 Dry
,44 Openwork
43 Love god
" 4S Writing tools
48 ADDellation

49 Fruit drinks

V. 51 GrafUd (her.)
, 54 Assam jv-'. ; i
, silkworm

" stones (Scot.
60 God of the'"
tmder world

1 II Essential

!h.Hyrai When." f0Utth: MnZfllnlV Road i mon4 Szcucld has'c h a g M. being ,:is
had received swept' over the Mount Rose Road to Schocki He elee.
ne, and some unkuig Reno and Lako Tahoe. SciI1,U, ,it?e(?i!5,,!leC lsW r -f

r a .. y i If J ti-r.

I jl l W I 15 jo 17 8 9 0 u
IS ; iO. ; T7- t ,.
d L n "r"Fa 150 pi r-i-
)" A
5T"T sa5j ST-
T T T t T T
CT" E5 ; u--
... . ,, ... v

to study the outbreak which is cen.

tered in .the lower income group.
I r.hiM ran under five vears 'eld

hive-accounted for 66 per cent of

the cases, This group Jas receiv.

ed the latest number or anu-pouo

snots. v i

t .e.tiB Vis f i

Tha. Rnarri nf Health has inno-

eulated almost 22.000 persons since

.luiv 12 when a stenoed-UD drive

was started. Free Shots were giv-

en to those unable to auora tnem
in tha '-a roiro of from six

months to 19 years old, Pregnant
women- are also- eligible.' i

The three new clinics rasiea me

Doctors at Washoe County
Hospital, where Wachewicx was
treated for cuts, bruises end
shock, said he cried most ef the
nlaht when told ; his wife and
children were missing and fear feared
ed feared dead.

ts.Mia 7 naa (raatmt briefly ) at

imui, lima -
I the hospital and returned to Sacra

mento to stay witn nis .rauuii .rauuii-ents.
ents. .rauuii-ents. ;.'".":.' '"
a.h. viMlm at tha flood: Mrs.

Anne Resnick of Arlington, N.J.

was also bospitauzea.r dne w
aDht in' another car when the

flood bits ? ;

The flood was causea Dy one ui

llwo cloudbursts which structc tne

eastern slope oi lo.uuu iooi atouui
Rose in the High Sierra.
I Reno city officials said it would

be several .days Jttetore mey can

number oi sucn siauons w seven uo -""--- kl,

10:15-Spin. ,and- Needles re-i the -city,-Additional hypodermic add up aamajge w,

ouests taxen by pnone needles eno syringes nare ue -V, r-j HlDm

. till 8:30) x riving from other cities mrougDoui1w. o...,cU : .-

the nation, j j;jv u. jm.!1"1"''' w .,

Tc3l!i Decay Cut Drastically By

Fbfidated Water. Survey Shows

. ..ij, ;'
WASHINGTON, July 24, (UP) -A
10-year study of fluoridated wa water
ter water in Grand Rapids, Mich, has
proved that the process cuts tooth
decay about 60 per cent t among
children, the Public Health Serv Service
ice Service reported yesterday Vi , (.

': The sclentifie evidence H eon eon-elusive,"
elusive," eon-elusive," the report eaSd, ,"thet
weter fluordatio is en effec
tive public procedure for preduc preduc-.'inge
.'inge preduc-.'inge substantial redution in the
incidence of dental cavities.
Grand Rapids began adding
fluorene to its public water sup supply
ply supply system In January 1945 in an
attempt to prevent or reduce cavi cavities.
ties. cavities. Results of the tests were pub published
lished published in the torrent issue or the
health service's "Public Healin
Reports." They
1. A "striking reduction" in den dental
tal dental Cavities in baby or first teeth.
The reduction in the ase of six-year-olds
was about 54 per cent.
2. A ""marked reduction" in cav cavities
ities cavities in permanent teeth. Among
children born since the expenmeni
began, the cavitp rate "was reduc reduced
ed reduced on the average by about 60 per
3 No undesirable coloring o! the
teeth because of contact with the
fluorine;, 'v';- ...
t h.. haan rnmmilDlt' tnOOSOt

u.i l.,AriHotinn lines nothulS 10

help adults whose teeth are fully
.nA nrosiirnab v. already

tn iinivic Rut the re-

nort was somewhat more hopefuL
' . tr . .U nt a.

- ine enecis on u i""" v -dults
in the survey had not as yet
been ascertained," the he a It h
service said. "However, the fact
that a reduction in xarie decay
was observed for teeth which had

t M



erganiiations, including the A A-marican
marican A-marican Dental and the Ameri American
can American Medical Assns.

In recent years,' dentists have
tuon annlvinff fluorine directlV to

rvvu "rrV pc - T
teeth in an effort to make tnem

v-resistant. This meth

od now is rated aooui m per ceni

effective. . . t

winnrtrfii enmnnunds also h a V e

k mAAaA in tAAthnaetPS. But Dr.

uccn .uulu
HamiH nillpnhrand. secretary of

........ -,r--r .ijJ

tha American vemai Assn., wiu

Congress this year that "no tooth toothpaste
paste toothpaste to date had been shown to
be effective in controlling tooth de-

cav in spite of tne claims mat

:ar0- made. ;

T. tha ftranii fiantria studv. the

average six-year-old had 6.4 den den-t.i
t.i den-t.i Antartm in 1M1 and onlv 2.0 n

iqju. similar results were noted in

the permanent teeth of children

- f .1 .1. .A

irom six wrougn i. . f.

va amnni olHer rViildrpn who

had less contact with the fluorine

there was improvement, nor ex example.
ample. example. 16-year-olds in 1954 had 8.9
defects compared with 13.5 in

1944.. "r .' ..,':.

11:00 News


'' ipont'riV-

11:30 Meet The Entertainer
U:00-News fc ' .
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies

12:30 sweet Ana Hot
1:00 News tM
1:15 Music of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
'1:45 French In The Air i
2:00 Tx Beneke Show ;
2:15 Freddy Martin Show

, z: so music kvt you -3:00
Hank Snow. And His
, Rainbow Ranch Boys :
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show t-i
' 3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Featiira Review r

) 4:30-What's Your Favorite
' (requests taken by
. phono till J:00)'

5:30-News s
5:35 What's Your Favorite
.i (cont'd1) w- -;
6:00 VFW Independence Day


:f REVIEW (Pabst Beer) r
6:30-.Your Denting party
CALE (Nescafe)
,7:00-HaUs Of Ivy-.
7:30 VOA Report Front U.8.
8:00 Music By Roth -f
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For Tt rra

;VH fluests taken by phene'

" y m i .out

li. .00 concert unaer The stars

iz:w sign uir.



f aVl. .
ial I a-1' J

rnwrnnn vtr -Tniuf.,i.

bers of the Nevers Band, sched

uled to give a concert ai nonius
Park, had the city recreation de

partment issue a request that par

ent" keep their children away

XiUlll uiv uaiiuoiauu. xuc viuu,
said the recreation denartment.

"is concerned about playing at

('VIOUIKASE Uicd By Jsck Pekace

- u;k k.J none, tieniai uu v

ucaujr urau v.v ,. this seal OI CUllure uu lCdiuiae,
-..tinn an atartprf indicates that ;

Iiuauun - - will D SI1UWH UI1S cvcuuig, uuiiiifc

tome benenciai euec. jny the -regular meeting of the Knights

of Columbus wuncii .o. id ai
ih. Maroarita Home. The motion

LIIO i i
picture is to be presented through!

tne COUnesy OI ru
ways. .

sained by older age groups.

- Wator fluoridation is stm
. centreverslal issue In en a n y
communities. However, It now is
ndorsed by most professional

A Foce Only
t Mother
Could Love

TURIN, Italy, July 24 (UP) (UP)-Only
Only (UP)-Only a mother could love Chiaf Chiaf-fredo
fredo Chiaf-fredo Lasaone but beautiful girl
can like him. ,
' A jury of beauties voted La Lasagne
sagne Lasagne "Mr. Usly, 1954" at a
weekend contest in nearby Lu Lu-rna
rna Lu-rna San Ciovani. Tho 32-year-'t
Lasagne wa overcome. He
told tha judges he was not only
the ugliest man in the world but.
also the happiest.
The girls voted unanimously
after surveying his nose which
appeared to have been mashed
onto his faco withe sledgeham sledgeham-wr,
wr, sledgeham-wr, his pixie-like earst tiny
aya, quavorinq lower lip, and
fce;: brown, the wboto framed
ina thjik stul l!t of t.i.k btard.

Members in attendance will be i

briefed on the final preparations

made by the Catholic Activity
Committee for the corporate com communion
munion communion at Fort Gulick on Sunday,
Aug. 12, at 8:30 a.m. Rev. Father
Burton Fraser, S. J., will say the
Mass and will be the t principal
speiker ar the com'muhion break break-tact
tact break-tact Families of members are

urged to' attend both the Mass-

and the Dreamasi. i

Plans will be announced for the

continuation of a series of lectures
which began at the last meeting
with a thorough and interesting

talk by Rev. I ather KOhert Vigno Vigno-la,
la, Vigno-la, on "Credit. Unions."

Also on the agenda is a repon
by the committee on decent li literature.
terature. literature. IVnntv Grand Knicht Rohet L.

Johnson will presdie during the

aosence ot wormy urana Anigni
Joseph A. Bia'.kowski, who will be
t thp P.nv Scout ('a mn fnr two

weeks. ; I fc.

" f


v.-. : 9

. i 1 ' V
l i ),
; Greater
' bloAv' out, puncture 4
, and ekid protection.' ),
' ,.J r.' .J. VJi .'3 '-'Ai

.. . quieter running
and longer mileage ;
' ' "- -.Ij "'' ''':.,.
v' .. i '1 i
.,.t... v. .'..,..-v r

Safer Stronger Run Longer
f w ...a r "f "v ' ( .... -y.i
Safetv broved on the Speedway

for your protection 6n the, Highway

I irMtv. ', t. i

500 I sv Tv fO
"A pi1
' i '' . vafXi. ilir.i.i a..i

(Next to National Distlllers-Agewood)
, Telephone 3-1501- '

m. ia,v walanpp rarrirs a violin case in a scene from

... ..n. iriinitaivn iriucs" ti hasnt pntne to Sere

nade Shelley Winters. The violin ease, which contains Fal-
... ...hi,. .nn t tha Warner Bros. ClnemaScope and

WarnerCoIor prodoction, is an exact replica



0.60 TODAY 0.40
Greet Fortune Night



B one ef the tacky Winners
ef these Cash Prizes!
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3rd ........ IS.C8
4th 16.19

On the Screen;
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Gary Cooler, In
Richard Ffan, In


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5fS a?-.''."- "A PRIZE OF GOLD

6:15 & 7:53
6:13 & 7:50

Grace Kelly b William Holden

, Joan Fontaine & John t"11' ....
Josenh Cotten tt Rhonda Fleming ,

PARAISO "TroubleIn Store'' "Madonna's Secret"
CAM? ETERD "Texas Lady" k "Flying Leathernecks"

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Lucky Hurler Owes Present
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Starters In Relief Roles
1 1


X M V tVUi. I'. A" II I u Mil. II U U I U. S J A ti U 1

" sur r ir- v- -a-" aV.aa jr 4W u
.'. .: r ....... . .-..-' ; '- : vl:


NEW,YORK, July 24 (UP)r-Brdoks Lawrence,
the Cincinnati pitcher whose last name sounds like
it should come first, was in a good spot to win 25
fames today because his manager, Birdie Tebbetts,
believes "last innings should come first" :

Tebbetts has- said repeatedly
I that nothing is more important
in a ball game than the last few
Innings and that he intends to
relieve witnr Ms starters wnen wnen-Ter
Ter wnen-Ter he can win a ball game that
way. ,...c;f.t
Lawrence has benefitted from
that stepped-up program by
Tebbetts because In a little more
' than a month he has been call
ed upon four times as a reliever
between starting assignments.
And on three of those occasions
he has. been the., winning pitch
Last night, Lawrence pitch
ed two Innings; giving up one
hit and no runs, and was erd- -j
ited with his 14th v'ctory a a-;
; a-; gainst one lone defeat when
Cincinnati topped Pittsbnrgh,
Again the big Negro right
Zander demonstrated that he is
Cmcinnati'i lucky hurler.
' "I don't know why It is but
whenever Lawrence is Involved
we manage to get some hits and
some runs," Tebbetts said, "aft
our lucky guy."
Last night with the score 3-2
In favor of Pittsburgh, Lawrence
came in and pitched two score scoreless
less scoreless innings In relief of Art
Fowler. His "luck" came through
arr&tn wViikn Vi- wrnt. nnt f nr
plnch-hitter In the eighth and
toithe same Inning the Redlegs

scored tne winning run to move MuwauKce vo onc-um, o-u .-within
within .-within 2 games of, first place tory over the International
Milwaukee. r -' r, 'League All-Star iteam at Toron-
Boh-Tnurman i aubblng for to.

.rhht. fielder Wally. Post, hit a
homer to tie the score in the
sixth then slneled to touch off
th winning Reaieg raiiy in tne
eighth. A sacrifice by Ray Ja Ja-blonskl
blonskl Ja-blonskl and a force out by 8mo 8mo-key
key 8mo-key Burgess, who was batting
for Lawrence, put Thurman on

Chesterfield Tops Panama
;To Move Into Second;Place
In Panama Basketbau Loop

COLON Climaxing a thrlll thrlll--
- thrlll-- ing evening with a 78-71 vlcto vlcto-rv:
rv: vlcto-rv: the Colon Chesterf i e 1 d
champions are enjoying a halt
" game -second-place lead over
Cerveza BalboT tnd are hoping
lor the break to tie or, pass the
front running Gallito team which
they trau by the same nan
nm marein.
. in Saturday's a m e the

champs played brilliantly, with
each player contributing his
1 bit. Playing under a substitute

, enach. Fernando- ;Nando) Tom

the Colonltes Made evident their
Versatility to play good basket basketball.
ball. basketball. Tom, a- regular player,
fcoached from the bench (in uni uniform).
form). uniform). For reasons unknown to
hs, Nando did not put himself
on the smokers line-up. : i
playing a brilliant game once
again, was tne sensational
. sharnshbotlng rookie of the Pan
ama squad. Arturo Agard. "Sure
Shot or Tiro Seguro" asSie isi
being dubbed, hit the basket for
23 points, in iruita oi ten neia
goals and three free throws of a
possible seven. Jigaros -3 was
the hla-hest scored for the night
with pavis Peralta of the same
team with 18 the second, high
est. On the Chesterfield ledger
Peltynotlch with 18, Sewell with
14, Taylor with 12 and Doran
with 11 -were the top scorers
they too being the only ones hlt-
U voo'to
vvlai, talilai. rantint
Mag Of Mw-ifaa, a
' Hm Win A.



third from which polnt he
scored on Johnny Temple's
third hit a slnele,
Lawrence, whose percentage
record is the best in baseball, is
in a spot to set a new major
league mark In that department
The best previous .recora ior
season is 15-1' set by" Johnny Al
len with' Cleveland In 1937 and
the top National League mark is
ia-2 hr Fred Fitzsimmons oi me
Dodgers in 1940. Lawrence could
ton both if he avoid defeats as
ne nas aone to ante. ,
In the only other game
Monday, the Athletics defeat defeated
ed defeated the White. Sox, 3-2 at Chi
cago pa the. lelfcf p'tchlng of
Tom (Gorman, who worked
C 2-3 innings and gave up four
bits. The Athletics put over
two unearned runs in the sec
ond after Nellie Fox made a
costly error, then scored the
marginal run in the third on
singles bf ko Skkas, Harry
Simpson and Vie Power.
jThere.werf no) ame
ncheduled tiut flvtSteams t)laye
exhibitions. Cleveland topped
Brooklyn, 6-1, on six-hit pitch
ing hv Hank Aeuirre. uusxy
Rhodes hit two homers and de
livered four hits In an ll-lO New
York Giant victory over Detroit
in the annual Hall v of, Fame
Game at Cooperstown, N.Y. And
rookie Bob, Trowonage i jntcneo
Thurman of Cincinnati, whose
homer tied the score; in the
sixth and. whose single touch touched
ed touched off the winning rally in the
eighth n a 4-3 victory over
Pittsburgh.. W ,.
ting for the double figures on the
team. -y'
After the first 40 seconds, pel pel-tynovich
tynovich pel-tynovich started the winners on
their way r to victory as he
scored the game's first points,
Chesterfield thereafter held a
slight lead-untlr-the-brilliant A-
gard dunked a., deuce. to move
Panama ahead bv one noint with
three minutes, and 40 seconds
left in the first half. Chester'
field moved right back with
beautiful Interceptions by Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's and sewell's of Panama
incomplete' passes.
In the closinn seconds of. this
half, a mild rhubarb was creat created
ed created when Julio Andrade, tried for
a neia goal and six-toot Rober
to "Papa" Smith, Chesterfield
guard, Intercepted the ball in
flight and prevented it from ei
ther hittlnsr or going into thd
basket. lUmplre- Meaders called
the goat eood and had Panama
move up to within two points of
tne cnamps 38 to Chesters 38
As the same Smith put the ball
m piay tne wnistie sounaed in
dicatlng the end of the first
Came the second half and ex
citement gripped the gym as the
teams battled on almost even
terms until th seventh minute
when Julio Noel broke a 59-point
tie and had Chesterfield move
and stay out in frpnt for the
rest oi tne evening.

: Get More For Old .
Furnihinps With
1 a Want kWl
Yoo'd be Mrpriat. hew mtwf folk
- oro iMklnf te whttii fon ha h
mIi. Ym can rtack 'am oofeklv
4 chMplf with fanamo Amarkan
Woa A4

t i-w


, r .V. ;.
f N V ts i'v 4 '. ; f
I V i,' v',r? iff,"'

3t?AiI. MAM'S-BACK Stanley Musial of the St. Louis' Cardinals has' captured the National League tatting chamnionshio -six
times and mvet vm M n ih.t ;t Kn.. : u. d u i... u.. i o. w.. i iioHipiyiinp

n.. tu .j 7.-:i r ;
'5 hJ I J "S00,1'8 from
i of the last decade loses no
In The Majors
(Based on 200 official at bats).
riayer and Club g ab,l.-h yet
Bailey. Clncl. 69' 222 37 75 .338
Aaron, MIL 83 325 60 109 .335
Musial, St. L. 88 332 52 111 .334
Boyer, St. L. 8 315 82 112 .319
Sc'dlenst, N.Y. 62 218 29 68. .312
Furlllo, Bklyn. 84 285 38 89
Mantle, N.Y. 86 315 80 117 .371
MaxweU, Det 79 267 54 94 .352
Kuenn, Det. 80 309 48107.348
Vernon, Bos. 69 244 37 7 an
Kell. Balti. 70 243 29 78 .321
Ii-:,. i' BOM IMJN(
' Mantle, Yanks .......... 32
! Kluszewski, Redlegs ", 24
Wertz, Indians ; 23
' Banks, cubs 22 ',
Robinson, Reds ,2U
Snider, Dodgers ,.U.;.f 21.
1 Adcock- Braves .21
f ; I'ltlJNS BATTtb In f
Mantle, Yanks
' wertz, Indians
, Musiai, uaras
Simpson, A's ...........
'Boyer, Cards
si X: RUNS Vil
, Mantle, Yankees
' Yost, Senators ...
' Robinson, Reds
Snider, Dodgers
Plersall, Red Sox
i Boyer,. Cards .
Tn&. nrkU.
fUA. W-U-faV OUX
HITS t j ,
Mantle, Yanks' IIS
Boyer, Cards 112'
Musial, Cards Ill
- Ashburn, Phillies ...... 110
Aaron, Braves ... ...... 109
(Based on 9 Decisions)
W L Pf
Lawrence, Redlegs ..14
Brewer, Red Sox .'"....13
Pierce, White Sox ...14
Ford, Yank. ......... 12
Burdette, Braves ....12
Buhl; Braves ........12
Swimmers Conquer
Tvo Of Great Lakes
NEW YORK, July 24-l(UP)
An American and a Cana Canadian
dian Canadian swimmer have conquered
two of the Great Lakes. ;
The AmericanWesley Stni Stni-blue
blue Stni-blue of Newark, New York York-swam
swam York-swam Lake Erie the hard way
in handcuffs. He made the
14 miles from Angola, New
York,' to Crystal Beach, Onta Ontario,
rio, Ontario, in nine hours and 40 min minutes.
utes. minutes. ,v t . ,t, r( ,f, rj V?,
' ' '' ,'!':, .....
The 29-year-old Strable says
he now plans to' swim the
English Channel both ways In
one day also in handcuffs,-
Johnny Jaremy, a Toronto
steamfitter. Sunday became
the first man to swim Lake
Ontario. Jaremy swam from
Nlagara-on-the-Lake, Onta Ontario,
rio, Ontario, to the Toronto harbor en entrance,
trance, entrance, in 21 hours and 13
minutes. ; j
But 'women can still point
with pr'd to Marilyn Bell of
Toronto. She swam the lake
two years a go ... and 17 min minutes
utes minutes faster than Jaremy.
Torfey Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! $115.00
Anne Baxter, in T
Esther Williams, in
' Chapters 9-10 v


""" "i".. fc ,lc ucu "s iiui-iiaujr ujr nmmiis ii seven. oin ine man grips the bat
an individualistic and unorthodox stance to blast the ball savagely and on a line. The best ballDlaver
time getting away-from the plate and around the bases., a :.v 4; i v t V v


Sign For


i -.
( )
Inariim. mmii- ' f 4
i ',... '" l5-Maials)

Frank Lane1
Takes Did At
Warren .Giles
rt. LntTis.1 July 24J- (UP)
Fiery Frank Lane virtually nar
thumbed his nose at National
League President3 warfen Giles
Lane is the controversial gen
eral manager .oftne carainais
He became upset Sunday when
umnlre Frank Secory called Ken
Boyer of the Cards out at first
base, then tnrew coyer out ...or
tb,e game. ',a' -v. "v":V r.
"When an umpire makes a de
clsion like that," said Lane, -he
ought to pa to get In to see the
game. He boots one and then
throws out the dayer .... like a
bad- doctor burying his mis mistakes."
takes." mistakes." Lane went on; "And I
won't sign a prepared statement
saying I -didn't say that, because
I am say it." v, '.w
That reference about a ."pre
Sared statement" is a needle
imed at Giles and Brooklyn
pitcher Don Newcombe. Four
different Brooklyn correspon
dents including one from the
United Press quoted Newcombe
as saying last week that Nation-;
al League umpires were "gut
less bums." Giles called New New-come
come New-come on the carpet and handed
him a prepared statement de
nying he ever said that. New
combe Dromotly signed it.-,
Lane is unhappy because .the
Cards have dropped 12 games
off the pace. The Braves enjoy
the biggest National League lead
of the season.. 2 games over
the Redlegs and six ; over the
Dodgers. The Braves just wound
up a home stand, against East
ern clubs with 12 wins in 14

TENNIS IS A LOVELY CAME Champions relax between matches in the Women's National
Clay Court at Forest Park. 11L They are, left to right, Lorraine Williams a"
Karol Fweros. resoectiva Illmoi. and flor da SUta UUeholders. and Yola Ramire, of Mexjw

CI audio Martinez

'Rubber Meeting

The Panama Boxing Commis-'
sion last night approved a ten-.
I 1VU11U UtMVLtl wnvvM
leading bantamweight contend contender
er contender Toto Ibarra and second rank ranked
ed ranked Claudlo Martinez.. The bout
will take place at the National
Gym Aug. 5. t ;
Ibarra agreed to make a stip
ulated 119 pounds or lose, i
weight forfeit of $100.
The Commission's approval
was the culmination e-f several
weeks of negotiations between
Martinez' handlers and Caras
Nnevas S-AH Panama City pro pro-motors,
motors, pro-motors, i '( i v
The fast, hard"nunchine'CO'
Ion youngster and the promot promoters
ers promoters had failed to come to terms
because of what Sidney Arias
head of the promoting group
had called "extremely unreason unreasonable
able unreasonable demands." ; ..,
Martinez finally agreed to ac
cept a Jlat 18 per cent of the
gate receipts, regardless or out.
come. He had insisted on 22 per
cent ana sv-weignt torieit of
$150 .,. .a,
.The signing of the contract
took' : place before the Isidro
Martlnes-Melvin Bourne fight
, Sunday night, at the National
Gym, which, Isidro won' by s
unanimous verdict. - -
i Claudlo and Toto have. met
twice. In their first encounter
as amateurs, Martinez earned a
split decision over the Chlrlca
no. v-
When they faced each other
again in September 1955. this
time as pros, Ibarra evened the
score by knocking out his rival
m tne last rouna of a scheduled
six-rounder. ,
- Both: have come a lomr wav
since that last meeting, in their;
most recent .appearances each
scored wins over Byron cumber.
batch and a bout between them
now is considered a natural.
In the semifinal, promising
Colon slugger Jesus Santama Santama-rla,
rla, Santama-rla, winner of three pro fights
in like aupearances, take on
veteran Vicente Worrell in
Vx-rounder. The f eat her
weights will come in at 126
pounds or less.
The main prelim brines-, to
gether Enrique Perea and Fr Fr-nesto
nesto Fr-nesto Taylor. This? is a 126
pound four-rounder. .' V
Ernesto Campbell swans leath
er with Edgar Miller in the
120-pouna, lour-round curtain
raiser. -.i..:: o;
General admission is $1.
games. ,.--;'A.::j-..
it's a runaway race : in the
American League, where the
Yankees lead the Indians by
nine and one-half games the
Kea box ny na.ana the wmtc:
Sox by 13.' The (Yankees are;
playing at a .678 clip. V ; ''
Tne inaians who nromised tc
get help for th last two month? i
of the season have recalld i
outfielder Rocky colavlto from
San Diego last month. i
.1 R


H.nev. -Rr vb'
uus hernial, tne Kansas City ouw
neraer; ue nicKoame of "Ozark
Ike" when he hrnsdrist the Unllv.
wood' Came nf Uia Pacific Tnoct
League -Dei ore returning to man
lose your shirt
on wrong
-in the
'" v .
and kespit cn!



liali:n:l League"
Cincinnati ,
St Louis ..
.483 12-
Pittsburgh .
Chicago :
New York .
465 13
.459 14
.449 15
.373 21
TODAY'S GAMER : -Milwaukee
at New York (N) 5
Cincinnati at Brooklyn (N)
St. Louis, at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Pittsburgh (N)
(Night Game)
Plttsbureh : 100 2nn nnns 1 o
Cincinnati 101 001 Olx 4 7
pepper. Waters. Fare raji
and Shepard.
Fowler. Law r e n e e m-n
rtccumu iuq b alley,
Brooklyn 000 000 1001
Cleveland 011 220 OOx 8
Drysdale. Lehman (7v
Campanella; Agulrre and Nara
gon. LP: Drysdale. HRs::Avila

Capacity Crowds On Hand :

For Opening
Table Tennis
Capacity crowds were on hand
at the Rainbow City and Parai-
so gymnasiums for the openlngl
match, nt fha iTn imim nKi
Tennis Tournament conducted
o w'""1 u xuvin
by the paralso Recreation Com
mittee. tf xthe iParaiao civic
Council. ...
Eighteen senior players faced
action last night In a series of
thriUinir matches none of which
resulted In an upset as the top
favorites like Geortre Grannum
Arthur Joseph, John Hall, Frank
uurnam, 'momas Chu and Al
lan chhi swept to impressive
The results follow:
- Men's Division
John Hall defeated Michael
Haywood 7-21. 21-11, 23-21.
George x Grannum defeated
Reginald Seaies 21-16, 21-14.
--omas Chu nefeated w. Wick-
erhorst 21-9, 21-16.
Frank Durham defeated Or Orlando
lando Orlando Chung 21-16, 21-13.-
t. Nigntengaie. defeated TIt
waitne 21-18. 22-20.'
Arthur Joseph .defeated A.
TTT 1 1 A . A. l,i
John Ng defeated Oscar Jor Jor-dan,
dan, Jor-dan, 21-12, 21-15.
A. Small defeated A. r.iilUetu
Allan Chin defeated Marmm
urannum 21-10, 21-16.
' Bovr Divia'on
Harold Smith defeated limn
utuey r-21, 21-12. 21-18.
' Morris Shofereen rfpfntii
uonei ergus 31-13, 21-12.
Albert Loney- defeated ; T.
Laurie 22-20, 17-21, 21-15.

Joe Cronin, Hank Greenberrj

Inducted Into
NEW YORK. July 24 (UP)

Two of basebaU's greatest stars after weight innings; Detroit
of the 1930's were formally in- pitcher Billy Hoeft hit a homer
ducted into the Baseball Han ; of in the top of the 10th to put De
Fame .today... : jtroit ahead, but Dusty -Rhodes
Shortstop Joe Cronin and first; homered in the bottom of the
baseman Hank Greenberg be-10th to keep things even The
cama the 80th and 81st men.Tlgers pushed across their 10th
chosen for the Baseball Shrine run in the top of the 12th.i.but
in Cooperstown, New York. Com-I Rhodes was due' to bat for Newv
mlssloner Ford Frtck conducted York in the 12th. Rhodes waited

the half-hour ceremonv at the
little brick building in coopers cooperstown...
town... cooperstown... the. birthplace of base baseball
ball baseball oronm .is 49. .Greenbcre. 45

BOrrnl?Ba,tmnafJ.ti'OW nuS ijaby sought by every ma ma-...
... ma-... Cronin at Boston and Green- ,i..k mur- i.-

be at Cleveland. Cronin uM.frJZ::!

hlSmindustioni into the Hall of,of Trinity Coiiege .hi Connectl Connectl-Fam?
Fam? Connectl-Fam? ?. 6reat honor 'evt He stoned a three-vear cr.n-

?hlM.. K it ?v. v1
,te.CIaGliWi 01 w'
ngton Tom. Yf ey of Bos-
ton. Gr:enber called the cere-
mony yesterdav. 'the greatest
thriU of them aU ,
Cronin and Greenberg wlll bej
the last men to loin the Hal) of
rame until at least 1958, yeter

an basebaU writers held annuaiisumdardbred racing than any oth oth-e'ections
e'ections oth-e'ections in the past to pick Hall'er' snort to the United States last
of Tamers. But Cooperstown of -'year.; A total of 50,473,402 turned
ticlals -have changed that now out. r i ..

io an election every two years.
After Greenbere and Cronin

were inducted, the Detroit Ti- MARIETTA, O.NEA) Antho Antho-gers
gers Antho-gers played the New York Gl-.ny Ware was appointed head foot foot-atns
atns foot-atns in the annual Hall of Fame ball coach at Marietta High School

ame. The Giants
won, 11-10,
game had

but only after the
gone 12 innings.


America Ler::

pst ea
57 11 ".
J29 13 Vi
.455 20 -..443
J96 2514,.'

rIew York
!a Chicago
Baltimore at Detroit (2, T-N)
New York at Chicago (N)
Washington at Cleveland XN)
Boston at Kansas City (N)

. .61 29
. .60 37
. ...4939
-45 40
'. .s.40 48
. .39 -49

Washington .36-' 55

UNiirht nimi). ; .. i

2 Kansas City 021 000 000 3 I
1, Chicago- ninnnnnni

McMahan;' Gorman (6-8)
Shantz and Thompson, r ;
Wilson (11-8), LaPalrjie and
Moss, w ,
' '' 1 i

Detroit 031 120 010 101 in is.

Giante 202 Oil 110 10211 17 S
Brady, Masterson (6), Hoeft
(8), Aber (ll) and Porter: Rld Rld-zik,
zik, Rld-zik, LitUefjeld (7); WUhelm (10) (10)-and
and (10)-and Sarni, Mangah (4).- WP;
Wilhelm. LP: Aber.r Mp Phrtp-

Rhodes 2, Hoeft. v -. v
Of Unisport
: Rnht mnt.n
Vni. T,u co"
Henry dark defeated' Vincent
. ... ..7 "v '"",cul
cuius Hl-ll: zl-12
Franklyn Ford defeat.d trr.

man Myrle 21-15, 21-15.
t- Comlnp r,Iat.!i-j ;
Wednesday: 7 p.m., George
Grannum vs Tomas Chu; Frank
Durham vs T." Nightengale. ;
7:30 p.m., Hiram Johnson vi
Luis Moreno. ,,,-; ',.
8 p.m., Arthur. Joseph 'vs John
Ng; R. McDowell ti John Perry,
(men). ... v '
(Boys) 1 p.m; R. Kirton vs A.
HoweU; Robert Pate y B. East Eastman.
man. Eastman. -H '' ,) '. 1. w' ''!'' '.
J:30 p.m, M. Shogreen ts Har Harold
old Harold Smith; H. Daniels vs Bertie
Sinclair; Earl Best v,'BV Blades.
1 P-ra Walter Chandler i Ti
Steve Gamett.
Girls '
T p.m., jenevleve McClurt Vi
Norma Browa -,u
7:30 p.m, teona tyder
Joyce Holness. ,fr .
t p.m. Gloria Tait -Tt ;m
Stewart...'-.-. ifi..w,:;s; ...
J Boys ', ;
-iT t5.m..' Winner f RhnoTn.

Smith ys Albert Loney Rainbow
1p.m.; Winner of TOrton-wnw.

ell vs-Robert Worrell (paralso).
7:30 p.m., Winner of Daniels Daniels-Sinclair
Sinclair Daniels-Sinclair vs Henry Clark.

7:30 p.m., Winner of Best
Blades vs winner of Chandler Chandler-Garnett.
Garnett. Chandler-Garnett.
7:30 p.m., winner of Patl lut lut-man
man lut-man vs r. Ford. t

Hall Of Fame
I ; The spnr vu tUd .f e.ali
tilt one mah was on base, then
slammed his second extra-inning,
homer of the game to win
it for the Giants.-
.TV. fiKln.iri. . A
vont n an .... i
' 'ract, To make room, the Cubs
asked waivers on catcher Clyde
McCullough. Clyde broke into
hao-i-,,11 L mis v J Tr,.,
bowskv wa. hnrn ..;
' .. '
tfSW YORK NEAV More oeo-
nlff nsid fn thn'rAticrhhrAW and
;. ... r
and tne city s supervisor of physi physical
cal physical .education. He plaved football

'St West Virginia in 1916-47.


o. Go At AiictIoBgHEoE.6'JMilMoi!iv
Ike Too Much For Tiger;
Pcotilc- Who Won't Bel $2
Risk" Thousands At Sales



- K A

Political Conventions

NEw"y0RK (NEA) YearUng
sales afe b. far pacing'! greatest
gamble;- .-.'; T v :
Even if youngsters' sTepurchas-

led in numbers, an owner nas io

have the luck of an insn aweep aweep-stakes
stakes aweep-stakes winner to get one good one.
But that won't atop people who
,-. hnrnitPhtireds from: paying

something like 6V4 minion for some

700 yearlings--upcoming ---tionS.'Based
on the; averages ot
vear ago, that't what they'll bring.
The prices go up with the purses,
which have reached the staggering
yearly total of 70 million. ; j
, The bidding starts on 364 babies
it the Keeneland Race Course,
hard by Lexington, Ky.. July "30 "30-Aug.
Aug. "30-Aug. 1. The Saratoga Sales follow
on Aug. 13-17, and then far west westerners
erners westerners return-home forth Calif California
ornia California edition at Del Mar, Aug. 27 27-2S
2S 27-2S u L..;
it U highly 'Mtraordinarj" that
people who wouldn't bet $2 on a
horse if they saw one winning will
risk thousand -dnlheir-Judgment
of a yearling's racing ..potential

based on 'bloodlines and contorma-

Yearlings which have been total
ousts after selling for a small for for-tnn
tnn for-tnn have been, widely-publicised.

You also hear of the bargain base-.

ment variety, sucn as Aisao, pick picked
ed picked up for $700 in the Saratoga ring
and which went on to earn $356,-
ois.j y,i.;':' v-;J :tt.
SOLID BUYIRS of yearlings
are not looking 4ot cheap .pick-ups
or to throw money away. It a the
in-between field tbat 'interests
them. Determine was acquired for
$12,000, for-example,- and earned
MssRn Hastv Road, k-nocked

down for $23,10Q, returned $541,-
402. '. & -; -1 '''
tn 12 vears. the Keeneland Sum

mer Sales sold 4,643 yearlings for
36 million, ,an average of some
thing like $8,000. -The moderately
successful and, downright failures
far outnumber the eminently suc successful.
cessful. successful. .:.;' -''!

; But graduates of the Keeneland
Sales have had many ; triumphs.
They; copped many top stakes, in in-cluaing
cluaing in-cluaing Kentucky Derby victories
by Hoop Jr., Jet Pilot, park Star
and Determine. There was The
Preakness winner, Hasty Road,
and High Gun. the tremendous

handicap colt which bagged the
Belmont Stakes. In 1955, 55 Kee Keeneland
neland Keeneland Sales graduates, won ;9

stakes worth $1,688,352.

You put up your, money and you

take your pick. ; ;

' Remembering, all the while thai

if a smart guy knew what was

going to happen, say to a Nasnua,

he d bid a half-muuon. ;

HIRi'S THB HORSE everyone

is looking for: '

"Over-all length from nose lo
tail perfect." Neck long, keen, well
set. His wither is" tall 1 and the

space between1 the withers and
rrniin is hort.' His Quarters, the

noint of the hip back to the but

tock, are long, extremely power powerful.
ful. powerful. He has a high, well rounded

nvai nvr the loins. You find ereat

Uteoth from-the withers into the

forward rib cage i ana a o w n
throueha powerful, 'w'l -sloped
shoulder. He had a 'heavy long

forearm," tapering to r a smoetn
knee which is slightly bucked for

"Tlie canson bone, from f. t h e
knee to the fetlock, is short, flat,
wide, with tendons well defined.
His pastern is perfectly slopes.-xne-dium
length. The hock, is itrong,
the hind leg straight.
.''The entire bottom line Is long,
from the chest through the thing.
The head is intelligent and keen
with a very wide-awake eye. ;
Looking for a horse,, mister?
Well,' find one fitting these specif specif-cations
cations specif-cations and you may have a world

. The foregoing is the. description
of Swaps by ihe former Aruona
cowboy, Rex Ell wo r t h, who
brought his sire, Khaled, to this
country : '- "V-'

V '.::-:':K-"


I fe fell
ll fell iv


iPARTNER-LESS WALTZER? No, it'sJJ. Y7. J. Anthony at
the finish of his windup after throwing the hammer 186 feet,
10 inches to finish second in the event in the Amateur Athletic
Association Championships at White .City Stadiumin London.


no. io v
Save Strokes

ir' : til ID DUDL1Y
Written for NEA Service
. '
Most golfers have as 4heir ma major
jor major flaw the grip.
ti intprlorkuie mo is master

ma hv most..Tbe little finger of the

risht hand overlaps the foregmger
of the left. The left thumb fits in into
to into the hollow of the right hand. The
right thumb runs down the center
of the shaft ,
One past, this, the duffer goes
wrong. He .grips the left hand too

w.sklv. the 'risht too strong or

vice versa,
The idea of the grip Is to get
the "feel" without being tense.
. Th hands should work together

as nou swing the club, the right
- .u 1 -r. M,.akina Pnni hal.

Dulling, me lcii iuni.uS.
ance between, the two gives you a
Mtiit' start, I used a baseball-

type grip. This-gave me more
hut less control. I switched

to the overlapping grip and have

been a better soucr since. ;
One other common fault of the
rn solfer is the crip on him-

self if yu c,n n0'(' your nan(s
on ii golf club well, then why not
hnA vnurseK together, too? A

missed shot isn't a felony. .
Don't g6 haywire when It nap
"'rJnfinVnce is most imnortant,

Tbi nlavcr must depend on his

efforts. Confidence can be de

velnped only through thought and

study. ;

NEXTt Be Winninger n. select

i I t


f v


i i

Hit TV Fight Schedule




f CHOOL DAYS-Willie' Hartack. tne nation's jeading Jockey,
rills the two-year-old. Iron Liege. In getting out of the irate
at Arlington Park, 111. Iron Liege is a potentiaUuvenile star.

Ed Dudley


couHa had 'a cuv like Yama Bs

oama or Tiger Jones ready for the

22d, but he didu t want to gamme.

1 eon t See no risk there.
"Eisenhower and Nixon'U get

quick KO and the way would' be
clear for us to put on somebody
like the Tiger right after Ike's pic.
ture goes off the screen. But, like
Billy aays, why should we gamble

on politicians? They re unpreaic.


A FEW BLOCKS from Brown's

Madison Square Garden office,


the boxing business in this age of
television has to know about ev everything.
erything. everything. :

A couple of weeks ago JJiuy

Brown, the International Boxing

Clu'n's matchmaker,- sat down to

August and he found a tew snag;.

"The political conventions fig

ure to hold .up all the television
time," Billy says. "The Democrats
ocen on Aue. IT. I cot dates on the

ism and lilh to fill. But tne wayiirvng tnen roueo nu oany nine

those Democrats figure to me, the 'eye and Teddy Brenner looked
thing will b drawn out. We'd have serious. These two are in charge
no television time politicians of fi?hU at the St. Nicholas Arena,

would be all over the screen from

Chicago. So we canceled out.
The next week, the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans start in San Francisco. Well,
I don't- make this one a tough

which runs on Mondays

"There are two dates," Teddy
pointed out, "that have us in trou trouble.
ble. trouble. The 13th and 20th. I would
like to use Charley Powell against

Jdck Root, "first light :heavy weight, champion,-back in 1903,
and at 80 the eldest former world title holder, stopped here today
on his way from one of, his periodic visits to. Europe io his Los
Lngeles home. Genial old Jack comes and goes as he pleases
without regard jot expense. lie is reputed to be better fixed
financially than any other onetime king of the ring, and that
includes Rocky Mareidno. i m t - m
. With Marclano in retirement, the heavyweight situation
presented a : very familiar picture to Root. .It was reminiscent
of the one into -which he had beea projected in 1905 wheiv Jim
Jeffries finding no worthwhile "opposition to encourage his con continuance
tinuance continuance in competition, announced that he had picked Root
and Marvin Hart to fight tor the vacated championship. 0'
course, Jeff' Retirement" didn't stick.. .,,. .r, i
v Root and Hart met at Reno Julv 3. wttK' Jeffries refereeina

Marvin icon, by a knockout in the 12th round. The following

year, he lost to Tommy Mums An a iQ-rounarr m los Angeies.
ln1908i,urns;wat whipped -by-Jack Johnson Hn-tf round at

syaney, Australia, on July t, isio, "Houow sneu- jenrtes was
knpeked out in IS heats- at Rene by Johnson,
- Jef fries had no more right to match Root and'HaYt for his
bhampionship than Marclano would be Justified In announcing
that he had picked Archie Moore and Floyd Patterson.1 How However,
ever, However, there were no boxing commission back in 1905; and heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champions did Just about what they pleased about title's,
which they regarded as their personal property,.- ?'.

' Marciano Did Well to Quit
ii s,
; ? "Jeffries didn't now enough to itay retired," Root said.
"I hope Marciano, .too, .doesn't change his mind.; You retire
from the ring only because you realize that you haven't got it
any'mors." '. i.:v.K.l:t.a.:5;"Attft.w,!!i.,i4.i
. i "Marciano did well to call It a career. Had he gone on
fighting he Would have got hurt. As it is, they tell me he has
terrific head pains and a split disc in his spine. r -, .-iu&: a:.-
i "You see, Marciano was not plever. He could jiot get away
from heavy' punches. He was champion chiefly by grace of
condition, and condition eventually becomes a traitor, Sudden Suddenly,
ly, Suddenly, no matter how hard you try, it's gone. You discover that
your opponent, who, you believe, has no right-, to be reaching
you with painful drives, is doing just that- ? You stand in the
ring with your gamenesi, and little else, vvf 4
... "well, Rocky i out, and now we have a situation precisely
like when I met.Hart. I weighed exactly 164 and Marvin tipped
the beam at 204. I had beaten him in a six-rounder in Chicago
in 1802. But at Reno I began to feel the handicap in the weights
in the seventh round. ' 4
. "I had one more fight after my defeat by Hart... I beat Fred
Russell in 10 rounds. Then-1 said, "Jack,. you have. had It." It
was with no reluctance that I bung up my gloves. ,1 wasn't
going to need a benefit." :. ..t ..v ... ,,

f .... r Birth of a Title .; ;

, "The light heavyweight championship was created by tou
Houseman, my manager," Root continued. "l had outgrown the

middleweight class, and could not iignt ine Dig men like Jef Jeffries,
fries, Jeffries, who always insisted he weighed 215 or so, never would
go on the scale, and actually tipped the beam at 230 or better:
"The first light-heavy fight saw me whip Kid McCoy in a
10 in Detroit. I had a healthy fear of Kid as a conniver. 'Be 'Because
cause 'Because of that I offered to split the 110,000 purse with him right
down the middle. - ; : r:
"McCoy gave tne a withering look' and said, Root, you're
luckv to be in for $2500 as the.loser's end.' ; ;
"Well, I beat the crafty Mr. McCoy. Then he came to my
dressing-room and said, 'that 50-50 agreement holds, doesn't
It?" I never said a word. 1 just laughed, and he quickly Join Joined
ed Joined me. . V.,---..:.M--,, .: -i
' "Hoio good was Jeffriesl I know that many of the old
timers rate the Boilermaker tops. 1 don't. He always had a
bia bulae in the weights., and he was a plodder. Jim Corbett

coming back at 35. was within four minutes of recoverina the

title from Jeff at Coney island, when his legs gave out and kt

was stoptea tn tne ara, v -"
; "My No. 1 choice is Bob Fltzsimmons, who weighed around
165. My Ko. 2 man is Corbett and then comes Jack Johnson, a
master in defensive tactics.
i "Among the smaller 'big men don't overlook my friend
Georges Carpentier, with whom I celebrated my 80tn birthday
in Paris on May 26."
"One more question, Jack," I said. "Are the fighters of
today really the bums the Old Guard insists they are
? "Well, times, conditions and methods change," Root leplled.
''But one thing you rarely find in the boxers of .today, and
that's condition."

24 Years ki National Uagv
WrltttiorNEA Stuyieefc t
. 1 1 , 1 a l
OtlF.STION: A runner on first

base attempts to steal. The catch catcher's
er's catcher's throw is wide and the ball
hits the hasej umpire, i It !. then
bounces into the second base

man's glove. He tags the runner
sliding in. H the runner out or waf
the ball deid when it hit the uny

pire?-Raymond A. Monssey.

" Answer: I ne runnwr wi.
The ball Is alive all the wiy-al-though
it i an unpardonable ain
for an umpire t allow himself
to be hit by a ball In play.
o r. narh Del Baker of the Red

Sox was standing well beyond the
mikIi'i hnr. toward the outfield.

The plate' umpire motioned him

to take this proper spot.
Summers, umpiring at first base,
let Baker remain there. Baker,
Summers said, was too old to duck

line drive fouls hit oy sucn as .icu

Willi. m Can an uniDire KO. a-

gainst the rule book-wnicn y
a coach has to stay in the box?

Paul Benzeguen; f.

. A. In a minor maner wsn
this, an umpire sometimes use
common sense. Summers was
doing Baker, a baseball veteran,
email favor. Semetimt the
rules tan be pushed aaide at
long as they de not affect th
PoyV linVrtrivii hits the pitcher's

nthher and bounces foul just out

of the reach of the first baseman

on this side ot tne case, nnai i
it? Earl Goodwin. ,

A. If a a foul baiu

unk rSerlin.' the manacer.

gre?d that Brenner had the right

"lhe politicians 'got to outdraw

vs." he pomtea out. -rney gei an
the newspaper space. In boxing,
we get a picture on the second
sports page and a story the day
before the fight and we're, satis

fied. .-" tZxf'-:Ki';y

"But them poitlctans. Why they
get tig stories and pictures right
out in the front of the papers. All
tha people sec them. So they
watch the conventions over the
, 'That's what good ..publicity
job does for you.'

Clyde Paitis Spoils?

lio-Hi! Ilo-Run Ty

By Cob Irovbnd



lhe 3 ironing

... aid in fhe littl box.

I -?
' .'-'L
f x i 4
; .t I ;
', 1 i' h i "ill
f 4 i h
- .V t -i-
i ' & ; ii
i- v-' t i t
i V
s . , : 4 f -4
ICY' ill,!
x ; ;t
I if j


FISH TAIL Robert Linton
caught this 258-pound blue
marlin bv the tail! Hooked m
the mouth oft Hamilton, Bur
muda. the big one threw the
bait, but his tail became en entangled
tangled entangled in the wire .leader,
andthe Scarsdale, N.Y.. angler
brought his prize to gaff alter
a three-hour struggle, .,


" Mill Ml





fk'ht. But I still fisure the 22ndWuyne Bethea in a good heavy

is out for us. But I know they wiu weum maicn. mil me leievision
be cleared out bv the 24th. So t 'stations seem to feel Stevenson

havr made Joe Brown and Bud JgaiMit .Ketauver ana Harriman

Smith, the champ, in a lightweight wou'a outdraw them on tne utn
(ittn match In New Orleans that That's problematical.

nif ht ... i I "1. myself, believe Eisenhower,

"He's right," Mushky Magee cut the rext Monday night, would be
in, ., a little too much opposition for
- i .- anything we could put on. Why 1
Magee hastily became a pro even think the would lure people
foiin.l nolitical nroenosticator as away from a Rory Calhoun Joe

far hack as thre weeks ago. When1 Giavdeilo match. Imagine that."

Brown started to worry about con conventions
ventions conventions cutting in one-fight dates.
Mushky decided to investigate the
anples. .;' f f-"The
"The f-"The way I see it," he says,

"the Democrats, they'll go the
whole distance. They got Steven Steven-soil
soil Steven-soil and Kefauver and Harriman
and a darkharse or two. It'll be
a Inutfli arrao. NobodV CoinE to

win it early,; so why should Billy

go out and gamble? i f v

"The Kepuijiicans, inaia; um-

ent. It don't figure u io go pasi

two. three days i out, tuere. jwny


TORONTO. Ont., July 24 (UP)

The Milwaukee Braves turned
six hits into three runs to blank

the international All-Stars 3-0
before 15,000 fans last night as

Bob Trowbridge' pitched a one-

hitter; ,..-.- i,

Catcher Del Rice hit home

run for Milwaukee, a bases emp empty
ty empty effort in the ninth. Hank Aa Aaron
ron Aaron singled on two occasions to
drive home Bill Bruton and An Andy
dy Andy Pafko with Milwaukee's oth other
er other two runs.

. Trowbridge gave up his lent

hit to Clyde parrls, Montreal

third baseman, m tne xourui in inning.''
ning.'' inning.'' .:'-":'-''

The All-Star Game was n

charity project and the first of
its kind In. the International
circuit. All proceeds went to the
Canadian cancer Fund.

-The Unescore: ''

I. L. Stars 000 000 0000 1 1

Milwaukee lOOOlOOOl 3 S C

Trowbridge' and Rice: Card-

well. Scan tlebury M). Blake (6)

Donovan (7) and Sawatski, No

ble' (7), Rand (). LP: Cardwell

IIR: Rice.-


Carbo Is Just

Ring Rap-Taker

Carbo walked into a Broadwav
restaurant and sat at the bar with

several acquaintances.

"wny doni you get out of box boxing?"
ing?" boxing?" asked one of them. "There's
no money in it today and all you
get is' your brains kicked out ev every
ery every time there's any sort of in investigation.''
vestigation.'' investigation.''

carbo of the notorious newspa newspaper
per newspaper headlines, boxing and other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, laughed.

'What would they do if I left?"

he replied, r "There wouldn't be
anybody in boxing tp rap."

' I ir 11' 'ii r :. -i T it V-"-
NEW YORK (NEA) The cham

pionship proper of the United

States Amateur Golf Champion Championship
ship Championship at the Knollwood Club, Lake

Forest, III., Sept. 10-15, will De en entirely
tirely entirely at match play. 1 V


Opt Nlihlly baa

21 (Black Jack i
Cna Tiklt
Slot Machines



Bar Service

... i

1 f 1


' DIRTY RUM ATROUNCM-SplaUering mud. George Ibbotson.
: loff nH fhri rhntaa"are both clocked in 13 minutes and

'"" 32 i seconds in the three-mile of the Amateur Athletic Asso- -ciation
Championships -at White City Stadium m- London,
Despite the identical time. Ibbotson was declared the winne

A (t



ra '"'"' ',,.,,...,,.....;. .C. July 23
tfUTA.f j .,........, Aug." 4 4-NA'
NA' 4-NA' tilEt MAH" Aug. 17 ;i


- a?43 vavsyvv


S.8. "REINA"

- SPAIN and FRANCE. ..


8.3.' REINA DEL M' RI 2025 Tons


J 'If

July 28,

Sept. S

m.v. "saamancA" 24'


Aug. 1

'V-.! AMERICA UNEJ; ''-it.



.July 28
.Ang. 4


si. "LOCH 'AVON"


.......Aug. 9

All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice


Cristobal TeU 1S54

Bii r ,J PANAMA Ave. Peru No. 55 ttli S-1257
I0RD r; iBALBOA-Term. Bide. Tel. M905








U foiv instant lather

gives you a 24-hour shayo!

Then tnt wise. i. Jrt RISE tha original
" puihtnittea-'thayel RISE-gives inttant,
.bruaMew"Uther;.Y,oak whiiktra toft at
the baie...malcet thtm itand up straight
1 ae your riior cuts cloaer-ractuaijy at th
$kin linul Since you shave your whUkeri
thft you stay clean-thavtd longer I And
. rttriwnber only. RISE (vet you built-in-,
after-shave comfort... combats razor burn
... leaves youj" face cool, refreshed. Enjoy
thii newiuii M.HouDthavc... 1,
:' : .-.-.m :m& !Wfi .' v-V'-

i r n
I ( 1 --'aj


wot; aBb




.r. T
-'it;. W.
j r-'fi

ing etubi. ;

. Jams
.0 7 '7
Reac sfory on page- 9
US Winds Up
56 Series
Of Atom Tests

Sp lis



. 1 Ti


' ------

Viet the people know (lie truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Uncoln.

list TEAR

PANAMA, R. p, TUESDAY, TCLY 24, 1358





;-..., ieiepnoioj

. RELAXES AFTER DAY IN COURT Marine 3Sgt. Matthew McKeon plays with his year-
old son, Johnny, in their farrls Island, S. C, home.- McKeon is being court martlaled for
i taking his platoon on a night march which resulted in the deaths of six recruits.
i '
'Pvt. Tells How McKeon Slapped Him'
iRaised Bottle Of Vodka To His Lips

P ARRIS ISLAND. S. G, July 24 Why aren't you doing something to-cution witnesses to appear yesler-
L . i if ir L I., ll I X 1 I 1.1 1 : 1 1 1 ir

TUP) SkU Matthew C. McKeon

.Slapped at me once or twice
nd raised a bottle of vodka to his
lips just before taking a recruit
platoon on a march of death into a
tidal creek, a former member of

that outfit testified today.
f,MrKi. sitting at corntr of

Keon's general court martial, was
v marine Pvt. David H. McPherson,
20, of Chatham, N.J. he said Mc McKeon,
Keon, McKeon, junior drill instructor of the
' It, anna irota

marine recruu iiimuun, ".
because the outfit lacked spirit in

i McKeon, 31, of Worcester, Mass.,
is charged with manslaughter, op oppression
pression oppression of troops, and drinking
gainst regulations. Si recruits
drowned about 8:45 p.m. last April
8 when McKeon led the platoon in into
to into P arris Island's Ribbon Creek to
"teach them discipline' f

- i Holding a microphone close to
: v; mnuth. McPherson spoke in a

level voice and appeared compos
s' cd at all times, .y j ;
. MeKton, sittinj at corntr
,ef hit defense council" 'table,'
pressed hit handt tentely againtt
JU thight during the tettlmony.
He did not look at the witness,
and hi face showed no emotion.

McPherson testified that he was
with McKeon betwen 8 and 8:30

p.m. the evening of the tragedy
rhe march Spgan about 8:30 p.m

The witness said he was ordered
into McKeon's room in Barracks
mi vhir the nlatoon was living

while it was training on me rme pm 8 were also virtually unani

mous in siaunn uiai meir piaioon

was "poorly disciplined" and Mc-

Deals Savag

r AtiackonUS


helD the olatoon have better disci-' dav. said he saw MrKenn hit

nline' .- Irpcniit in ranks "lishtlv." Vmhv.

"He slapped me once or twice.' a Negro, said he thought McKeon
He was standing with his back to slapped' the man because the re re-the
the re-the door a couple of seats from me cruit was "slapping at a mosquito

One of the charges against mo or something, instead of standing
Keon is that he brought discredit' at attention.
to the armel services bv drinkinel Maloof testified that McKeon had

in the presence of a recuit Mc- slapped him in front of another re-j times desperate hypothetical prob


QUARTERS, Operation Alert, July

t ine government report
ed yesterday that a nuclear at attack
tack attack on the United State would

deal the nation a "savage blow, but
by no means a fatal one."
Civil Defense officials made this
appraisal after four days of "Oper "Operation
ation "Operation Alert 1956," a nation wide

project to test this country's re to a mythical H-bomb at
The test started Friday with
the make-believe devastation of
75 target treat. Lf:,.

This emergency" news center,

more than 100 miles from washing

ton, shut down yesterday but the
exercise will not come to an end
officially until tomorrow when Pres

idem Eisenhower conducts I final

review of the situation.

- Meantime, officials reported that

the many "perplexing and some-i


t, r- y -' ;'" .i
McPherson testified that in hit
opinion McKeon had a drink from
the bottle while it was at his
lips, but law officer Capt. Irving
N. Klein sustained a defense ob objection
jection objection to the opinion and that
testimony was not allowed to go
Into the record.
As the second week of McKeon's

general court martial for the

drowning deaths of six recruits on
an unscheduled night march open

ed, yesterday, the prosecution put
several former members of the

sergeant's ill-fated platoon on the

''We all felt that Sergeant Mc McKeon
Keon McKeon did everything for us and

we let him down," said Pfc. John

Maloof, Forest Hills, K.Y.
Pvt. Melvin Barber, New York

City, called McKeon "a very right

person who was heiptulto mem
bers of bis platoon. ...

Pvt. Louis C. Leake, like Bar

ber a Negro, of Newark, N. J.,
testified that "We all like him."
The former recruits who plung plunged
ed plunged into Ribbon Creek at this fam

ed Marine training depot last A

cruit just hours before the platoon lems which arose ( following the

marched into the chilly, tidal waers,mocK attacK were Beginning w

range. '
i. cntprpd arid stood at attention,'

"Sgt. McKeon iouow-

tut ptifiprt

d me in. He said me: 'whyat's

the matter with you, McPherson?

;. ifffff mint

of the creek in what the defense
claims was a disciplinary measure
and a common practice to instill
spirit." y' .:,!.
Maloof said he and Pvt. Nor Norman
man Norman A.-Wood, Bay Shore, N. Y.(
one of the six drowning victims,
were called into McKeon's quar quarters
ters quarters in the front of the barracks
during one of the two field days, i
He said McKeon snapped: "Don t
you' know how to stand at atten attention'?
tion'? attention'? ,' '!
McKeon then "came toward'
me, and his open hand glanced
off the left side of my face," ho
Maloof, who was later named a
squad leader by McKeon, said the
sergeant told him and Wood to
" 'get the platoon squared away.'
Sergeant McKeon had tried with
no results. He bad tried very hard."
McKeon then told them 'I'm
going to take you out to the boon boondocks.'
docks.' boondocks.' We laughed," Maloof said.
He added that when the word of
the proposed march, leaked out,

"Everybody thought, that was a

ij-.. .j i i

'assume manageable form.'

"Rett Judgment appeared to be
that tho presumed attack had
dealt the nation a savage blow,
but by no meant a fatal one,"
they said, ".and the country's re resources
sources resources war far from exhaust,
ed."- I : ?;--y ','.

Although all but one Cabinet of

ficer had returned to Washington
from their widely scattered se

cret hidewavs. the Civil Defense

Administration continued issuing i-

maginary orders to cope with by
oothetical situations. -.

The latest make-believe orders
called for gasoline rationing and

Federal seizure of private proper

ty. The top command of "Opera

tton Alert" also announced that

daily bulletins on the test : were

sent to Mr. Eisenhower in Pana
ma. v;. puAi- 'Ati '!,.

Civil Defense Administrator Val
Peterson issued the order that

would limit gasoline sales to per

sons engaged; in survival wok,

ereat idea, and there was a lot of i Civil Defense Administration, De

joy." ., fense. Department and Atomic E-

Civil Rights Bill Headed

For Legislative ; Pigeonhole

Keon "tried very hard" to turn the
74 youths into combat-ready Mar Marines.
ines. Marines. .f'"-.'..'1

PIC Gerald C. Langone Jr., New1

Hyde Park, N.Y., a squad leader

! McKeon '-"pushed my face oncei
Bnil than tlannpd md liffhtlw'' sftAl-l

calung him into the drill mstruc- WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP)

iors room auer meir evening mear a coalition of House KepuDiicans
on the night of the Sunday "death and Northern Democrats over-rode

march.' ; Hie-hard Southern opposition yes-

After that, said Lagone,. "He.terdav and anoroved President EL


nerjy Commission to seize pri-ton, last remaining Cabinet offi

: : JSzSZSL wne"ucJn movejeer at his secret post, told news-

uic ueiense on men ne learned somethine concreti.

survival of the United States."

Officials reported the capture
of a make-beliovo spy near tho
government's atomic plant at Oak
Ridge, Tonn.' They said he was
operating a portable radio trans-milter.

Interior Secretary' Tred A.

from the exercise.

He said a nuclear attack "could
raise the very hob" with the na nation's
tion's nation's power supply.

He said he would ask Congress for
more adequate protection for Hoov Hoover
er Hoover Dam and Dther'tnalnr nnwpr

Sea sources. ?

Judge Crowe Denies Motion
To Dismiss CZ Pilots' Suit

Judge Guthrie: F Crowe1 re refused
fused refused in U.S., District Court this
mornlne to erant defense coun

sel's motion to dismiss the pi pilots'
lots' pilots' suit.

In so doing, he made rulines

which supported: In several re respects
spects respects the contention or plain plaintiff
tiff plaintiff Robert K Boyd et al in their
$2,000,000 Claim against the pan pan-ama
ama pan-ama Canal Company.

judge Crowe ruled that M the

light of the evidence presently
before hint that the canal pilots
are In effect officers or members
of the crews of the vessels they

gume mrougn tne canai, irre irrespective
spective irrespective of whether, thev sirn

ship's articles (papers .required

or those who put to sea).v

He also said: "i am going to

say at in is urae mai mey (tne
pilots) are, wage board em-
ptoyesvs;:;:;,;::;;;;: !).yr,i,Uf::.
s On the question of the com com-parab'lity
parab'lity com-parab'lity of the pilots wates
and benefits, .the jurist noted,
that 1 evidence before him
showed it to be manifestly im impossible
possible impossible to find an exact coun counterpart
terpart counterpart In the States of, the pi pilots
lots pilots jobs. i. ::; ;., (, ;-, :

He noted, however, that in the
absence of exactly comparable
positions, only similar positions

can oe U5CU.
. Canal piolts work, he remark remarked,
ed, remarked, had some aspects in common

witn fugetjsound plots.

Little League

Boys 8, JBirls 5 ..
Tairteen babies were born in
Coro Solo Hospital during the pe period
riod period ending at midnight. Julv 18.

according to the regular hospital
report. Dunng the same period, 81
patients were admitted and 67

were discharged.

Babies were born to the follow.

ing American citizens: SP-3 and

Mrs. Elmer Neely, of Coco S"'to
son: CTC and Mrs. Donald B: y
of Coco Solito, son; TM-1 and i .rs

menting that the Wage of tlMJS,3:
masters was also a factor to M "d1Mrs- John Gilbert of NeW
consldet m fixing wages and r son; Sgt- ,nd Mrs- Phu"


H said also:

Secares, of Brazos Heights, daugh

ter: ana u (jg) and Mrs, James
Carroll, of Coco Solo, son.
". .vr .''-,! ''j--.;.. v. .Y,',;;'JL;-rt'.
Babies were born to the follow-

ing Panamanian citizens: Mr. and
Mrs. Rafael Fontalvo, of Gatun,
daughter, Mr; and Mrs,' Benjamin
Jemmot, of Colon,' daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Russell, of Colon,
son; Mr. and Mrs Setelhel Rose,
of Colon, daughter; and Mr. and
Mrs. Luis Gordon, of Colon, son.

'Just where the court is fi

nally going to end in attempt attempting
ing attempting to untie this Gordian knot.
I don't know."
He added that the testimonv

quite clearly established the
plaintiffs case, therefore he
overruled defense counsel David

MarKun's motion for dismissal.
! Plaintiff's attorney William Ft
Tyson tlosed his case for the
plaintiff yesterday after read reading
ing reading into the transcript a lengthy
deposition bv Personnel Director

Edward A. Doolan.

Depositions by ex-Gov. John
S. Seybold and former marine
director E. C.s Munroe Jr., were
accepted for -the transcript.'
Plaintiff introduced a deposi deposition
tion deposition made by former pilot Cant

Russell E. Weade. but withdrew
it after argument as t6 admiss-

"aUZl'M..' L ' u I WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP)'-

' li'Vi'ir- l.MfTho TTmiaH CfAfa in ohiMir kor

I1,SlI"ed. tattcti -witeM ufficial motto- "In God We

Tru't." ;r J.;: y
The Senate toay passed a bill,
previously approved by the House,

aaoptine the motto. It now goes
to President Eisenhower who is

lip Marrero, of Colon, son; M-Sgt.
unit Mrs Rnkrt Mir.ia r.4 Vt n.

vis, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Peter S'8'", ?acli'?u p r 0 v 1 n 8

The government's 1958 series of
mighty nuclear tests in the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific is completed.
A joint announcement by the At At-omic
omic At-omic Energy Commission and tha
Defense Department said yester yesterday
day yesterday the completed test? "contri "contributed
buted "contributed materially to the security of
the United States and the fret
AKC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss
and Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilon said the tests "advanced
tho development of weapons with
reduced fallout and weapons for
tactical purposes."
They said one of the "success,
ful" results is further development
of methods of defending against
attack, presumably nuclear anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft weapons.;'
' The announcement taid no por
tennol of tho joint tatk force
Which conducted to it t tut tut-forod
forod tut-forod injuriot attributable to
radio-tctiv fallout or other of of-fectt.
fectt. of-fectt. :.,-Vv
" How "many test shots there were
was not disclosed. So far as is
publicly known, there were at least
tWO. ':,,.:,,:.':'., ; ',. ;
- On May 21, the first hydrogen
bomb, ever dropped by the U. S.
air forces was aimed at Narau Is Island.
land. Island. It later was disclosed that
while the drop was considered suc successful
cessful successful by scientists the bomb un unleashed
leashed unleashed by a B-52 bomber missed
its target by something less than
four miles. ...'f,'"M.k'.v.
Prior to that, reporters covering
thc395S series .witnessed an atom atomic
ic atomic be mb test shot. . .
However, since May 21 the Ja Japanese
panese Japanese have been announcing each

test shot set off by the United

grounds. They based the announce

ments on an examination of radio,
active particles in the area and
other factors. ,

New U.S. Motto
n Cod We Trust

canal economist Hugh A. Nor-

W '. rVvf.'.;.r4,:
'h-v Cornered'

TJ ATJTOA V V T T..1- 11 TTH 1

The kittenish capers of a group of expected to sign it into law quick-

ooys len oosiai authorities won- v-

SOnH?' ripriiiv what tn An With thai l.t. ' i ''

Wi.Nw York harbor pilots. He postage-due item-a kitten rescued! I Congress, as early as 1865, voted
noted comparability of thelfrom a corner mailbox where the to permit the phrase to be used on
jobs with deck officers, com- boys Teportedly left it. certain coins. r

Weather Or Not

v This wtather Mpoit, for tht 24
houn ending 8 a.m. today, it prt prt-fttti
fttti prt-fttti by the sMtorological and
Hydregraphie Branch of tha Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company: :



Low ,..
Hith .........
Lw .........
wmri .
(max. mph.)
(innar harbors)




' 22

5:24 i.m
5:32 p.m


! ,r T I D.I $;'.



11:28 a.m.
11:48 p.m.

vhimed it in the




f ; "' dU0 JL
I in Cinemascope
I and COLOR!


tit M ", 1



and I sat down, had a smoke, and
talked about what was wrong with

the platoon y s r
Langono aif tht incident was
touchad off by hit soaking "tec
ondt" at chow. At a result, hto
platoon wat put through a second
barracks "field day," or clean cleanup,
up, cleanup, aftoran oarliar one for tmok-i
ing and lying en tho gratt.
Langone testified that McKeon
also warned him that if he didn't
get "squared away" he would go
into combat-some day and "come

back in a wooden coffin so my gui guinea
nea guinea Italian friends could mourn ov

er me."

McKeon also asked "if I ever
hit my father or my mother," the

Marine said

senhewer's civil rights bill.

, The measure, passed by a roll-

cell vote of 279 to 126, now. goes to

the Senate and a legislative pig pigeonhole,
eonhole, pigeonhole, ,,,1 ;;-,'!, .--IVj-w.
With Congress now rushing to toward
ward toward adjournment, there wat no
chance of Senate action this set-
' tien. '' V;-"''1' .''" '-
This means that civil tights

backers will have to start all over
acaiA' when the new 85th Congress

convenes in January. Any new le

gislation will again have to go

through drawn-out committee hear-

The House rejected, 275 to 131,

an attempt by Bep. Richard H.

Poff (R,va.) to kill the measure

Langone, who said the platoon Dy sending it back to the House

was "unruly and had no spirit,

said under cross examination by
Emile Z. Berman, chief civilian de defense
fense defense counsel, that he let Mc McKeon
Keon McKeon down as a squad leader.

. He also admitted that he violat

ed a rule against platoon members
going back for second helpings

while on the rifle range and that

he had been disrespectful to Mc
Pvt; Robert M.-Veney, Waynes

boro, Va., the last of eight prose-

Judiciary, Committee which draft

ed it. '... '.': "'"'tf '.V'V,'
House approval came after a
week of toriout but relatively
mild debet. The outnumbered
Southerner! managed to ttav off
a fnal veto latt week by engag engaging
ing engaging in a "baby filibuster." -r

On the finnl roll call, 111 Demo

crats and 168 Republicans voted for
the bill with 102 Democrats and 24

Reniblicans against,

' Only two members from the 11



... k mm- J. aA 'am t i '?'.

From 3:00 to I p m. A I V:UU r. M. Prices: .60




.75 .40


states of the "Old South" support supported
ed supported the bill. They were Republican
Reps. B. Carroll Reece and How Howard
ard Howard H. Baker, who come from
the mountains of East Tennessee

which have a sparse Negro popula.
tioa. "..
The four-point bill had the sup support
port support of the Elsenhower administra administration,
tion, administration,

As approved by the house, it
would:"".' .;.:' j
1. Create a six-member bipar bipartisan
tisan bipartisan commission with Subpena
powers to investigate alleged civil
rights violations, including "unwar "unwarranted
ranted "unwarranted economic pressures' be because
cause because of race, religion or nationali nationality.
ty. nationality. ...-rr. -.
2. Establish a civil rights divi division,
sion, division, headed by an assistarir at attorney
torney attorney general, to handle civil
rights cases in the Justice Depart Department.
ment. Department. Civil rights cases now are
investigated and prosecuted by a
civil rights section within the de department's
partment's department's criminal division.

.3. Authorize, the attorney gener general
al general to bring civil suits directly in
Federal courts to protect a citiz citizen's
en's citizen's civil rights.-

4. Authorize the attorney gener general
al general (o bring damage suits, if ne

cessary, to protect the voting rights
of Negroes and other minorities.
The bipartisan tupportert of the
bill hailed it at a ttep toward
the ettablithment of the "Ameri "Ameri-'
' "Ameri-' can ideal of equal justice under
"law" for all citixont rtgardltss
of race, color, creed or national
But the Southerners denounced it
as a violation of states rights and
an attempt by both parties to woo
the Negro vote in this election

year. .
I Americans for Democratic Action
said the two-to-one House vote was
a "ringing repudiation of the South'
era manifesto" against civil rights
legislation and integration in the
public schools. ..
The National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People

said tne House action was "a
stern ( warning to Mississippi and
other defiant states that the na nation
tion nation abhors the control of elec elections
tions elections with economic pressure, cross
burning and murders."
Ri't the hill was not viwtfrl

to get beyond the Senate Judicia-!

ry Committee.

The committee, headed by South

ern Sen. James O. Eastland (D-!
Mips.), has refused to approve any,

civil rights legislation. 1

I V R 1; L E A R

Shows: 1:15 3:10 5:05 7:00 8:58 1 .,'0.75 0.40

, Ever had a baby? Ever been one?

Jhen you'll ROCfABYwith Uughter!

W Pidint kit ntM



i . i


) '-v-

OraMtyMunaBOX :
rroducrf b; PfTOI N0COS nd BEN WlffT
, WnOwlhWrtTail0iIBr

0.75 0 40 ShoWs: 1:00 2:58 4:57 7:00 8:59

Only in the
arms of the
man who had
shamed her
could shewifr
back the love
of the child he
had stolen!


' A Unrvarsol-lnlirnotional Pictur riorring ".