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

If F V
i r a.
4 : ; i
- "let the people hum the truth end the country is $mfen Ahrmhem Lincoln.
fits com
tljt TZAX
Latest Form' for GOPJeepstakes:

n i r

n n n

Stassen s

for Herter
for Nixon


wicuiwr.Tnu Julw 25 (VP) Harold E-Stassen to-

day accused Republican national chairman Uonard ; W.
Hall of trying to force Vice-president Richard M. Nixon on
the COP national convention delegates without jiving them
a fre choice. ; 1 ' j-
, Huclaredlie wilt continue to fighj for Massa.

chusetts Cov. Christian" Herter.. COP vice-presidential
candidate despite Herter'a rug-pulUng announcement n

. Boston today that he -.wiii-wmany pui m
nomination at the convention In San f rancisco

' Stassen served "notice that he
Is continuing Ms dump-Nixon
j a win a im in i letter to 20 e-

publican members of the House
who had demanded his resigna resignation
tion resignation as President Elsenhower's
disarmament adviser.
m action would' not nave

been necessary."' Stassen.''
it tvi. National chairman (Hall)

had not endeavored to foreclose
the choice of the convention)
delegates before they met, con

trary- to KepuDucan ; iuiwu"
and wise practice." ;
fitiissn created sensation

Monday by announcing he plan planned
ned planned to campaign to get the vice vice-presidential
presidential vice-presidential nomination for Her Her-in,uol
in,uol Her-in,uol of Nixon.-1 -. i

He said polls showed that' an
riwnhower-Herter ticket would

Tun six per cent better than an
Elsenhower-Nixon combination

' The White House moved swift swiftly
ly swiftly to reaffirm. Its backing ;for
Nixon i And there1 were wide widespread
spread widespread jrumors In Washington
that Stassen would get the axe

2 New Cases
Of Polio

In Gorgas



To tol YesI,

n Dia.Oa On

for f.refttlnr sauabble In the

President's official iamuy. ;

i. But nom7i6b3ervert $aw
,ttrong arguments against the
President' i irinj Stassen.
These included the 1act that
Stassen got or thought he got
Mr. Elsenhower's permission
to speak his mind and that the
former Minnesota governor
Jiad in no way broken with the
administration on basie poli-

Last night just 24 hours aft after
er after Stassen had come out for
Herter Hall applied a large size
pin to the trial balloon. He an announced
nounced announced that Herter had agreed

to put Nixon's name in nomina

tion at Ban Francisco, ; v, t

Today, Herter made It official
in an announcement in Boston.
' He said, he will be "honored"
to nominate Nixon. He praised

Nixon's outstanding service"

and said he has "lent new im

portance to the office of vice

iHis clearly, acceptable to

the President." saidi Herter of

Nixon. -;.

Two new esses of polio, both

girls, were reportea toasy at uor-

gas Hospital , .

etner or me pauenis is on ue
aerinuslv ill list. .

The new cases increase the to

tal recorded in the recent polio e

pidemic to 32, including both sides
of the border. No new cases were
lUtpd in Panama or Colon today.

One of the girls whq is eigm

yearf old is a resident of Las La-

jas in Panama. Her lamer is em.
floytd by the Army Engineers at
ort Clayton, i v r ,;

The second case is mat oi a
one-year-old girl whose family

lives In Chorrulo. one naa oeen
adm'tted earner this month, but
the ease was diagnosed is polio to today.
day. today. Her father is employed in the
Navigation Division at Balboa.

Neither or the twf new, pauenis

have received Saik vaccine. ,; ;
A rather unusual featured th
current polit season is that all
f the patients stricken arc
youngsters under the ago ot 10.
None of the victims had receiv received
ed received a complete set of Silk anti-
wiltA vaccin.

Thpra havo been two fatalities.

a two-year-old boy from Colon, and
th ilx-week-old daughter of an

airman who was, living ia Lacona

After HerterY announcement

in Boston. Stassen issued

statement here reaffirming his
determination to get the vice, vice,-preslrlential
preslrlential vice,-preslrlential spot for the Wassa-

5 ; :d X
A, .j i oam, on

their help. k

was Masser w iirsv

and build tn.

the Nile withoutj



In US Sirike.

public rHliM vl Iviiiwstswisl

.i,nn t t)m western decision tot. ... ; u

withdraw 'offers of ald for t h ;

- dam, and he singiea out me v.
State Department for 'shameless,
iin ripreivins and misleading

statements about the Egyp"" ec-i

onomy. i V 4

"Ut the West 'swallow' t h I T
smiratinn. tbev can't dominate)

us." be said in a ; speech dedica

ting an oil refinery at juustoroa,

' "Egypt is going ahead with the
hlHe said "he would give ;deatfls on
.how he intends to do it in another

'speech tomorrow ai iucamw
The ; Mideast News a s one
quoted the Soviet mba.sado to
- Calre as sayint at the dedica dedication
tion dedication that Russia still isjwiljinf
. to finanaeo the J 1,300,000,000 dam
;.. Ida Nil. :

But in London; Soviet diplomats
a..rl VllCClS wnuld refuse to 1 be

come involved-HprpyWed the West

The diplomats said "Russia sus suspected
pected suspected the West withdrew s s-fers
fers s-fers of aid to .try to force Egyp
to accept polibcal condiUons., But
1 i n n wftern ouiers

are made, they said Russia would
' The United States snnounced
: n,,M withdraw its offer : of 56

tnllara to ffet "the

tatted hec.use it'felt the .Egyp.:
tian economy was' too wobbly- to
' stand the burden ; of such a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous priect-; 3 "is.k'
Britian foUowed suit ;.nd with with-j
j with-j it. ffi- rf 1 million dollars

" ilihough Foreign Secretary Sel Sel-wyn
wyn Sel-wyn Lloyd said last night BnUin
' hss not "lost interest" in develop-

, Ing the Nile.v

Gl Bill Ends;
Puis 2.2 MHHsn

Document Battle
Marks Third Veek
Of Pilots' Suit
The Panama Canal pilots' suit
went into its third week with no
apparent end in sieht J

Today, lawyers for the Canal

Company spent the morning
session in the U.S. District
Courthouse at Ancon submitting

evidence which thev claimed

would establish the historical

background on wage-fixing pro procedures
cedures procedures concerning the pilots'
pay. v., v-:...

rne pilots are suing for $z, $z,-000,000
000,000 $z,-000,000 which they claim is due

them for back pay. overtime

and other compensation they
have earned. v- i f

One of the attorneys for the

pilots, William S. Tyson, a Wash

ington lawyer who is here to

present the case, oojected to

some of the documents entered

by the Canal's legal staff.-

juage Guthrie F. Crowe re

marked that It would be of great

value to the court if each party
marked the pertinent parts of

ineir exnioits witn red pencil.
At one point in the presents
tion this mornihe. Tvson nhlprt

ed to a document on the grounds

that the person who signed it

was dead. The Canal's attorney
countered with the remark that
he wasn't aware of the fact that

a" document was not valid if its

author was dead. The document
was entered. .


Employe Coffee
Break Favcr To;
Cess Ccirt Says

DENVER. July 25 (UP) w The
tt intb oreuit Court of Appeals

rule's yesterday that when aa em-

doing the boss a favor. ;
ti.. iniwiii rnurt .'reversed

nitrirt ourt decision which had

that t.n Wiewsnt Weavers

rnk.nm in Denver did not have

to pay employes for the time they
- ah rnffre breaks.

Coffee breaks "are beneficial to
the employes" and are "equally
beneficial to the employer in that
they promote more efficiency and
. result in a greater output.' the Ap Appeals
peals Appeals Court decision said.-
"This' increased production Is
ihm orimarv factors, if not

lb nrirae factor, which leads the

. emolover to institute such break
h . we msv well take ludi-

' i tnnuipHpa of the fact, 'that

!.ff hnaks. are rapidly, be-

iU"-" w -
coming an accepted part of era
' jloyment generally" the court
aid. 1

NEW YORK. July 25 (UP)

Hopes, soared today for settler,

ment of the 25-day steel strike be

fore the end of this week, ; : :

The "big three! steel and union

wage negotiators, met for almost
three hours yesterday ; and, broke
up with the announcement : they
had "made progress" toward set

tling the labor dispute which has
idled -650,000. steelworker. .-.;1s -,
' The negotiators four from esch
sideare scheduled to meet again
today in an effort to hammer out

a-new contract that wiu end the

strike which already has cost the

nation si pinion.

David J. McDonald, president of

the United Steelwokers of Amer

ica,' has notified the union's 170 170-man
man 170-man Wage Policy Committee to

"standby" for an afternoon meet meeting
ing meeting tomorrow, : --

Industry observers interpreted

this move as an indication McDon

ald is confident of s settlement be before
fore before the end Of this week. The
Wage Policy Committee-has the

authority to accept or reject any

Contract proposal.

The best guesses now are that
the nnion and the nation's major

steel : producers win agree on.

three-year, no strike contract call

ing lor a minimum package m

crease m o cents an nour. ine

package offer for the first year
probably will approach 20 cents an
hour.: ;..''v i,

At yesterday s meeting the in

dustry made a new economic offer

to the steelworkers union. This of

fer apparently was substantial e-

nough to trigger hopes of an early

settlement. ..

' WASHINGTON, July 25-(UP)
-rTha G.L Bill of Rights, which
sent 2.2 million exrOJfs to col college
lege college and trained another 5.5 mil million
lion million in various vocations, dies
today for all but a handful- of
World War II veterans.-
i The only "veterans wh will be
allowed to continue training un under
der under the program after tomorrow
will be those who enlisted in

io4Sa under the voluntary re

cruitment act and hardship, cas cases
es cases of disabled ex-G.I.'s.

Veterans of tne Korean war,

both able and disabled, win
continue echoel and vocational

training for several years unoer
other, lawsj jr; ;ia"

-.-;: XX ;
"ftr tomorrow the sole right

remaining to veterans under the
12-year-old G.I. bill of rights
will be under the home and
business loan provision.,, This

doe not expire until juiy zs,

1957. and there is a good cnance

It will be extended.

The education program saw a
peak of 2.5 million veterans tak tak-fm
fm tak-fm aome kind of trainine dur-

. n .L 1

lnr 1947. oniy a iew wwusauu

are training today.

The nrosram cost S14 S bll

Hon. But a VA spokesman saw
it will be well repaid in the form

ot new skills and increased tax taxes
es taxes from the higher Incomes

made possible by the program.
The average Income of veter veterans
ans veterans who trained under the GJ.
bill is up 61 per cent for the past
six years compared-with an in

crease oi only i per cens im
non-veterans. This, of course,

means more taies for the go-

ernment, '''

A VA spokesman estimated
the Government's Investment
will he returned in about 15

years In .taxes alone.


Over Pentagon Acls
Approved By House


ii rouse today voted 201 to is

- ,.ve congress veto power ever
Pentagon mOve to dispose of

commercial-type Operations 'like
paint-making, and coffee roasting.
.' No similar legislation is sending

in the Senate, and it was doubtful'

wneuier ine senate would nave
time before adjournment to consid consider
er consider the House bill. The Honse passed

a similar bill in the 83rd Congress,
and it died without action, in the
Senate. rf ,

Republicans In the House pro

tested that the action would hamp hamper
er hamper Administration efforts to Ret

the government out of competition

with private enterprise."

Kep. wuuam L. springer (K ill.)

charged that some Congressmen

feared projects would be closed

down in their districts.
The provision was included in a
bill by Rep: Carl Vinson (D-Ga.)

to enact more than two dozen pro provisions
visions provisions contained in previous de-

lense appropriations oius.
In the 1956 defense appropriations'

bill. Congress enacted a "rider"

to require the Pentagon to get spe

cific clearance from the House and
Senate Anbrooriations Committees

before it disposes of any commer

cial-type acuvity ;-
President Eisenhower objected

strenously, claiming it was a viola,
tion of the constitutional separa

tion of powers.

A Balboa teenager Irene Ml-

chaelis was one of the few
young Americans who had a per

sonal word with nresiaent Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower during his three days
On the Isthmus.

With a friend. George Nord

strom. 13-year-old Irene cumo

ed the whole length of the steep
road to La Cresta on foot last

Sunday morning. They were de

termlned to see the president.

Irene's mother, Mrs. John Ml-

chaelis, decided to wait in the
car on Via Espafia after the

group found security police were
not allowing private vehicles to

go up the hilL - - I
About 50 people some Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, some Latinos were gath gathered
ered gathered outside on the sidewalk
when Ike stepped from the U.S.
Embassy residence.
As his car rolled out the gate,
Irene called:
- "Hello, Mr. President
Ike was ready with a cheery,
"Hello, how are you?" a,1
5 "Fine," irene yelled, for the
ear was already on ils w?v

down the hill She and George
ran beside it until the vehicle
nnthereH momentum

Not content with her special

good luck, Irene was but again
on, Monday to see Ike pass. That
time she stood in the rain with

the crowd outside Balboa Com-
mlsxarv .Annex, v

Irene, it seems. Is something

of a specialist in Presidents.
. Several years ago. in Costa
Rica, when she was jusv a" lifttle
girl, she was attending a party
next door to the home of Presi President
dent President Jose ingueres. Without
shyness, -she I- picked a little

bunch or flowers arid .jaanaeu
tkm fvi.t'pri8. .- .1 '-

she saw him to wave io tins

time, but doubts if .he recogniz recognized
ed recognized her. She's a big .girl jiow,

Panama Inking
Of Bridge Bill

Brings Praise

Anticipated Drop
In Commy Sales
Ngy Under Study
" A two-week survey was begun

yesterday in the Commissary- Divi Divi-ainn
ainn Divi-ainn to orovlda a checkback ia de

termining the volume of sales, to
personnel whose purchase privil privileges
eges privileges will be canceled st the end
of the year. w
A general survey of sales ; was
made in all Commissary retail stor stores
es stores several months age, and the
present study has been undertaken

to provide additional uuocmauuu uu
th aaloa vnliim.

The sales check" will be made

only in' the cases of those custom
er whose nrivileBes will be can

celed under Treaty commitments
at the 'end of this year The survey
is rot being made to check indi indi-trWnaj
trWnaj indi-trWnaj riistomers but to provide

general information on the buying
pattern on which to base plans for

the required cunaumeni m vm-

missary operations,

NEW YORK. July 25 (UP)

tlnriw lh headline "Inter-con-

tlnental Bridge" the New York

Herald Tribune, puoiisnea wxiay

the loliowing commenwry;

"Although there !may he no

precedent for signing an impor important
tant important hill in a. foreign country

President Eisenhower could not
have chosen a more appropriate
moment than the meeting of
the Presidents of American

states to sign a measure author

izing tne construction ot

bridge across tne ranama us

nal. Ever since the Canal was

comnleted. residents of Panama

have had to rely on ferries tc

cross the Canal from one part

ofjhe country to another.

"Construction of the bridge

waa nvisioned in a treaty, ne

gotlated between Panama and

the united states eany iaai
year. The treaty was designed
primarily to improve good will
between this nation and one of
its good neighbors to the south.
The annuity paid to Panima for
Canal Zone rights was more

than quadrupled from $430,000
(it was originally $250,000) 4 to

$1,930,000. v tcifii :

, Thus, lii the presence of .eigh .eighteen
teen .eighteen wier Presidents of Ameri American
can American atates. President Eisenhow

er fas able to demonstrate our
willingness tc support a. policy

Of f rnr-i1 r"-'"H''al part-

-hflwicai" tMrtrnc .-initr acuon, il

followed logically, his call for
the appointment Of a group to
study means of increased co-op

eration in all fields among me

American republics.- :

pminta of economie e-ld

from Soviet KuAla In its efforts

t vtBt.rat tne -western neini-

anhere wlll- have to be evaluat

ed in the -lignt 01

fortnance now: The administra administration
tion administration has scored another point in

hemispheric c-operawon.

Teenager Begins

Summer Vacation;
In Durance Vile

PARIS, July 25 (UP Henri
Remy, 19. began his summer va vacation
cation vacation in Jail today because he was
in- toe big a hurry to get.outypf

iH... i.iA 1.. raihl into a

parked car, a motor scooter ana a
.;.vn mpW while fleeing m a

y4VtUr www -
stolen car,..

I was to a hurry to get sway on

a nice vacation," ne cxmamcu.


Another Witness

Says Creek Mfever

bove Chest

Rose A

PARrIs ISLAND: si.. July 25 (UP) The sentry

who guarded Sgr. Matthew C. McKeon after the Parris

Island death march testified today that McKeon tried to
hide a bottle of vodka which had been in his room.

McKeon, a 31 -year-old drill instructor charged with

manslaughter in the deaths of six recruits he led into a

tidal stream, in accused of drinking vodka the day of the
tragedy.' : '. -k
. One witness at his general court martial said he rais raised
ed raised the bottle of spirits to his lips shortly before the march
of death, , ' t

, Pfc Fred A.' Magruder. a' member of the guard the

night of last April 8 when the tragic march occurred, told
a seven-officer general court martial that McKeon took'
a bottle of vodka about one-fourth full from his barracks

room into the lavatory and placed it behind a toilet.

Previous, witnesses have testified

that McKeon was drinking, vodka

at noon on the day or the march
and that he tipped the; bottle to

hii lina. and oresumablv 'drank

just a few minutes before he order

ed the march at 8:30 on a corny

Sunday night. r ,

A survivor of the
testified todsv ., that

death march


- Th5

Steven George Potter, brought in

to Balboa Magistrate's Court yes

terday on a charge of battery men
hv Dolnrea Pottinaer. was found

. .

guilty but received a suspension oi

Joaquin Perada, 38, baivaoo-

reanS, was fined $5 for driving a
car with no valid registration.

r.arloa Joree Mora. 37. Panama

nian, paid $lS for permitting the

operation of nis vemcie wiinoui

a valid piaie. ?
. Andrvaa Rarrero. 34. American,

was fined $5 for failure to notify
the license office after transferring

the title of his automobile to an
other person. r
Roberto Cedenov 29, Panama

nian, was fine $10 for commissary

trespass, and Demetno Torres, 28,
Panamanian,, was fined the same
amount for intoxication.

Thrco I:.hxicd
Drivers (chviclcd

Three defendants have been con

victed this weeK in tsaiooa magis magistrate's
trate's magistrate's Court on charges of operat

ing a motor venicie wnue iuioai-

Fiv davs in Jail plus a fine of

$100 was the sentence given Don

ald Eugene rreei, zs, an Ameri American
can American soldier. He was driving along
Parsons Street In Diablo.

Freed paid $15 fine in the court

last Apru wnen conviciea oi apeeu
ing. In May, on a charge of fail
ure to report an accident, he re
hnl i suspended sentence.

The other two defendants, Wiley
Smith. 23. and B. F. Smith, 36,

bolb Americans, were fined $100
each. The former was driving on

Haillard HiEhway. ine latter on

Godfrey Road in Albrook AFB.
Anibal Rodriguez, 19, Panama

nia. was given a 10-day jail sen

tence for reckless driving. He was
also fined $10 for driving a car
without an operator's license. 1

in i

I .- 1 .... ..'.'. .'.,?'...-?,' i A i

' 1 : -iA tn Tnnarrt TJt PrnrVmnn for hlS OUtstand-

iii'sat' I c

ii,itl nut qua...iL a a svuumier.

1 But the witness. Pvt. Hector O.

Cn.nnta. inlrl MtffaAn'a iAII1f fTI flr

tial trial that he 1 never got into

water, above his chest during tne
march into Ribbon Creek.

Serantes. an Argentinian who

said he had been living far 19
months in New York City before
joining the Marine Corps, was the
ISth survivor of the tragic march
to be called as a witness for the

prosecution in the McKeon trial.

Midway through the morning
session today the arasecutlon an announced
nounced announced It is bowing to defense
request to subpena It ex-Marines
as defense witnesses. The
defense say they will testify that
night marches Into Parris Island
swamps were standard between
1950 anal 1954.

McKeon. 31. of Worcester. Mass.,

was junior drill instructor of the

platoon he felt needed some;stiff

disciDlinarv measures co Dnna u

un to the spit and polish that is

leatherneck tradition.

The sergeant, alternately describ

ed during his trial. as a humane
fatherly-types leader and a man

who berated and slapped nis men,

sat Slowly blinking his blue eyes

as Serantes testuied in Droxen ang


Serantes described him ss "one

of the most human sergeants on

this island.!' -
McKeon Is charged with oppres

ainff troons bv leadins them into

water over their heads, knowing

that some of them could not swim

He also is charged with maaslaugh
ter and with drinking in violation

ot regulations. w
A "qualified swimmer" as de defined
fined defined in the 10-week training
course given recruits at this de depot
pot depot it a men who cen swim two
lengthwise laps of the swimming
The prosecutor, Marine M a
Charles B. Sevier, asked Seran Serantes:
tes: Serantes: "Are you a qualified swim swimmer"

"Ne. sir."

"Your witness." Sevier said to

rhiff defense attorney Emile Zo

la Rprman. ,..

Berman, a noted New York trial

attorney, seemed somewhat sur surprised
prised surprised at the brevity of the prose

cution's questioning. He sat for a
motrent, then arose and asked
the witness whether he had heard
yelling after the platoon marched
into the ebbing tidal waters of the
muck-bottomed stream.

"And you were following in line

in the platoon"

"Yes, sir," Srantes replied.
Serantes testified McKeon had

been a patient drill instructor who

paid special attention to him and
tried to help him with his language
Eroblem. He said he learned Eng Eng-sh
sh Eng-sh in New York.
"Did he tell yni were poir- t

led: make at good ;" l
ie asked. . ;

a rrpTiFirATF of APPRECIATION Is presented to Leonard M. Brockman for hjs-outetand-:
.taSta Sm&Cmmat. The presentation to being made by Eric Oakley,
sScretlrv the ConKresTof Civic CouncUs. The ceremony was held this week at the conduj
in American communities in the Canal Zone. Lt Gov. H. W. 8chull, who f rlsht
meeting at the time, Is shown at the right, back to camera .facing the camera at Uie rigm
Is Cleveland Roberts, of La Boca. The stenotype operator la Leo Harrington.

"The f 1 r e t time everybody

thought they were kidding... mak

ing funny uungs, seranies re-

Me saia ne never neara any cries

of "help" and never saw any man
in trouble "because I was ir one of

the last sauads.

Other witnesses at' the trial have

told of hearing such calls for help

as the men became panicky in tne
waters after one of their number

slipped- v ", -L .'
Berman asked Serantes, who
said his height is five feet, six
Inches, what was the deepest wa water
ter water he had get Into. Serantes
said it was up te his, chest.

.'Exactly, sir, Serantes replied.
"Do. vou understand the' wnrit

'abuse'" Bermaa asked.

Serantes started to reply, then

hesitated. Berman asked the law
officer, Navy Capt. Irving N. KleiA

for "a uttie leeway; in using some somewhat
what somewhat leading questions so he could
use language that Serantes could

understands ,,)) s.

A& right," the law officer Ssld,
we'll' see' what happens."
"Was Set. McKeon ever bad to

you". Berman asked.

Never sir." serantes answered

quickly. ,

"Do you think he was a geod
drill Instructor"
r Speaking slowly, but nfver he hesitating,
sitating, hesitating, Serantes replied:
"He was not only one of the
finest but also one of the most
human sergeants en this Island,
sir.";." r-;'' ':
"I don't think you heed any more

language,'1 Klein said to Berman.

I think that about covert IV

Berman said, and: sat down.

In answer to a question by the

g resident of the seven-officer court,
larine Col. Edward L. Hutchin

son, as to whether he knew of any

other non-qualified swimmers in

the platoon, Serantes said be beiiev
ed Pvt. Donald F. O'Shea was not

However, the witness said he

did not see O'Shea, who was one

of the six drowned during the

: Apparently tn an effort to back
up the charge ef drinking e e-eainst
eainst e-eainst McKeon, the presecution

then called e survivor who tes testified
tified testified that when the platoon "fell

-out" of barrecks te line up for
the march, the sergeant's trous trous-er
er trous-er leg was disheveled. ..
. Pvt. Carl Whitmore, Jr., of New
port News, Va., testified that Mc.
Keon't right trouser leg was "un "un-bloused"
bloused" "un-bloused" as he ordered the march.
Asked to explain, he replied:
"It just wasn't tucked into his
garter like the left one was."
He laid he bad never seen Me-
Keon with his trouser leg that way
hfnri :

A previous survivor withess had
testuied that although McKeon was
always a neat dresser, part of his
shirttail was out when he ordered .-the
the .-the platoon to fall out for the

march. ; ,.
The prosecution was believed
getting close to the end of its cae
against McKeon. Several )-more
former members of the ill-fated
platoon 71 were scheduled for
the witness chair, however, be before
fore before the defense takes ever.
Sevier, the chief trial counsel,
expects to wind up, direct testimo-.
ny by the end of tomorrow's ses session.
sion. session. "'- !' : :
McKeon now has three of his
brothers and one sister in the court
room daily to bolster his morale.
His brothers, Edward, 30, and
Francis, 28, both of 'Worcester,
Mass., and his sister, Mrs. Thomas
Costello, of Ne. York, srrived yes yes-terday
terday yes-terday and said they would stay,
until the trial ends. r


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rat rAJuau American an ixeependent daiit Nzws?Arnt

rwmn awe nniiHiD t tmi panama amekican mc
" B7.M ferarrr P. O. Bo 134. Panama e P.
- TtltPMOMI 1-0740 8 LlNIt)
Mtcw Orriet. ta.i7 central Avinui rrrwtni'iSTH m istw tmnra
MONTH M 1.70 ',. I SO
For six months, in -""- so 13 oo
o ONI IA IN -"-"" 16.80 14.00


' Tk. U.J In k mm tmm
Urtm nctfoU anHhiUr sm

J Mm ceatribiitt a kttet 4est k Imprtissl ft eeau'l
i Mxt 4ay Lsttsn art pablisM mi Iks lwcrC.
J; PImw ny ta kssa the Uttan Nmits4 ta srs saga bragth.
1 laantita at latta ntm ii kali1 la strictest csafiosca.

i This saMpr etsa-MS as isiPMwiailitf isr rtstssjaata as wiaiew

; tafassM Mtsfs mm taassn.



in your-July 18 Mall Box I read an article that is closest
to the heart of all the service Center taiployes, on the subject
of the rather unfair and discriminatory practice of the Service
Division of the Panama Canal Company of the Federal Govern Government
ment Government United States of America in applying subsistence deduc deduction
tion deduction against the local-rate employes under Its Jurisdiction.
My Boss called a meeting this morning- and wanted to know
who was lettirn out "classified secrefa'of, the Clubhouse Divi Division
sion Division and toti us that the Division -intended. tj continue 4h
Subsistence Racket against the local-fater n8.matterhat;the
Mall Box had to say. ... a .
How I believe that my boss Is trying to underate the Mall
Box as he so studiously underatts all of his employes. The Mail
Box Is the only recourse of the underprivileged and the only
avenue In which we have to bring to .the attention of tho

powers to becertain discriminatory praowces.wia 0.0 wot jptp jptp-hlp
hlp jptp-hlp on one group of people nd favor another group. .fe
Th lnniil-ratern have lust greeted President Eisenhower,

Secretary of State Foster Dulles,

dential Assistant Sherman Jiqwns,. Assistant eecreii-jr ot own
lor Inter-Amcrlcan Affairs Henry F. F, Holland, and Cdr. Ed Ed-ward
ward Ed-ward L. Beach on their historic visit to- cur country and trust
that the true -spirit of mutual understandings and cooperation
; will always Bervade between our two eountrie nd all other

. countries. 4 ,,-. 5.5, i',; :, flf .r r j-Vn
' 1 am ww'thti If President Ike and SecrStary. Dullest learn learned
ed learned that the Service Center Division works Its staff,-at certain
- Intervals, completely around the clock, regardless of the health
i of the Individual and the correctness of the job to be perform performed,
ed, performed, something would be done immediately to Stop this around
the clock -work Nowhere In the United states are anyone loos loosen
en loosen to work under conditions such. 'M JBwseS :Y Mv f ''!
We are 'tofd that we i snould'work'elghi- hbW
40 hours each Week. A check" on; each -Service, Center'; will
1 divulge that on some 'days -an Individual work 22 hours,' and
that is" a fact. We are appealing through the Mall Box to hav
tnls adjusted "and that a tmplete overhaul In the work prac prac-,
, prac-, tices of the-fiervlce Center Division, be eltectea. v,3s there-any
decent need for an employe to work eight hours In the day time
' and then tattc one;ahd. continue throughout the night
' to the following day for 15 more hours? These are the condi condi-'tlons
'tlons condi-'tlons that exist in, the. Service. Center:,, and the Governor
speaks of. morale., IKtttfX&.v&Xy

' Sir:

This cortespondent has reviewed several of Crede Calhoun s
; contributions; My opinion relative to the usual subject matter
of these items is Irrelevant. Moreover, my expressions thereto
would likely te inapposite. However I am more than casually
concerned over the iate'ot Mr. Calhoun if he- continues his re re-solute
solute re-solute and sedulous probing into tha dark corners and under
the carpet of this Administration's policies and. their aaherents.
My concern over Mr; Calhoun's future, springs from what
I trust is more than a probable conclusion, that tne gentleman
, Is In the employ of the- United States Government. In this
.deduction I leei almost as safe as wtre I. to state that the
majority of people of Des Moines are citizens of the UJ3.A. On
this assumtiiion the next associative idea that presents itself
concerns an Act of Congress, (1939) which forbids all Federal
employes from every form of political work, except, of course,
policy-making officials. I hopefully express the possibility that
Mr. Calhoun might be numbered In this latter group; but that
eeems, on weighing the, size-and-cut of his presentations, to be

hulte egregious, it not aown-rignt

!: whiiA Mr.t Calhoun's- articles could take thel'indlv!

teader a long way down the road towards political awareness,
hlch progression Is sorely meded ur this er of ao;vertishig ao;vertishig-agency
agency ao;vertishig-agency inspired adulation of military glamour, it would be re re-tretable
tretable re-tretable that such an apostle of animadversion might suffer
Fseparatlon" under the pretense of enforcing a convenient and
tounitive law applied for purposes o"castigation;,s. Under, this
Cdmlnlstratiou best described as a resurgence of Grantlsm
So not feel secure, Mr. Calhoun., jOppperheads are out,.,ttie
' rasshats are Inl Ck
! In closing I must disagree, slightly, with 'MrV Wlriou'n's-ap-'
praisal of "tnat clean young 'orator Vice President Nlxon.V t Mr,
' p underates the soap-opera appeal of our "cjean, young" Veep.
KMay the reverend and adored real Veep forgive me lis tThls
.'clean, young" teller of dog-tales was the Only Radio & TV
personality" to hold trial on himself :cnd, take, the, part ofU
Jhe characters, from judge, D. A., defense counsel, bailiff and
!ury. And he got himself acquitted. It some Administration
iratchdog turns Mr. C. over to the "authorities", for "Improper
political work" he had better study the Nixon technique. -;
, EDITOR'S NOTE: Crede Calhoun is thoroughly reprisal-
,. proof, for reasons he will doubtles sgive Mat C. Ve(U som-i4
U time soon, i , v
m 1 -MatCJVelli

Sir: 7
f -:' -j
Coul you furnish me with names and addresses of people
with whom I may correspond in the English language? I am
employed in large bookselling and stationery establishment,
am 23, and my hobbies are: ij
',. Correspondence, collecting postcards, breeding tropical fish,

.reacting, 111ms, sport ana most

.mi2fc cicht:i t:iw.


tat mmm) el TkVPsitsau ArmHcm

ksn4'ir t wkB eodHa
Press Secretary Hagerty, Presi
A. Nite Mare
" ae f
general interests.
Charles A. Williams.
160 Wal-itl Road,
Tlmaru, New Zealajcid'

Labor News

At 10:30 on the morning of
Wednesday, July 10, D wight Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower assembled a special task
force in his White House office office-the
the office-the first of its kind since he became
, The Chief Executive was facing
a crisis. And there were many who
believed that the wrong move at
that moment would cos him mil
lions of votes in the fall election
and perhaps the presidency itself.
Mr. Eisenhower was up against
his first national labor crisis
the steel strike.
ilf he ordered the Justice Dept.
to go into the Federal courts for
an mjuction to order the 650,000
strikers back to work under the
Taft-Hartley Law, he most cer certainly
tainly certainly would face labor's angry
charge that he acted in behalf of
a "Cadillac Cabinet" to smash a
strike. Such a charge would turn
against him even the very men of
labor who have developed rather
warm sentiment for him in the past
few years. N
So friendly is this feeling now
that there is talk in the highest
labor circles that the special AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO convention, probably in
Atlantic City, next September
might refrain from endorsing, the
democratic candidate. $
If the President decided not to
order Attorney General Herbert
Brownell, to whip up an iniuction
ordering the men back to work, the
Chief Executive: would be attacked
by business-men' who need steel
raus, structural ; s eams, and a
score of other types ,01 steel
, Finally, 1 he M the strike troll
on, he would be criticized, for
permitting the country to slip into
a recession. This -would klsn hrincr
down on hirn ; the Republicans7
proiessionar political strategists
who fear -this could cost the Party
countless Votes in November.
So Eisenhower summoned his
Secretary of Labor, Jim Mitchell,
to brief him on what the union
chiefs wanted; The President called
thai Canfamaittf n.9 tViak 1Vakacmvv
viivj ucvibuii' v as itvaaui
George Humphrey, a coal and steel
aoeraor himself, to exolain the
business viewpoint. Present also
was the White House's shief eco economic
nomic economic brakvtruster," Arthur Burns
to report to Ike on the impact of
the steel strike on the economy as
a whole.-
I From the Cabinet, toof Came
Secretary 01 Vommerce;. bmciair
Weeks. Also present Were joe tin tin-negan,
negan, tin-negan, chief of the U.S. Mediation
and Conciliation Service, and Sher
man Adams who. in addition to
au else, is tne r resident s secre-
The President was told, In ef effect;
fect; effect; that there' had not yet been
any real impact on tne nation's
prosperity. In fact, there would be
no real impact tor a.monin.
For 45 minutes, the, President
listened. Then he told bis task
force not to get excited and move
rashlv. He would continue to stay
neutral but be was deeply inter
estedin every .move and ne
wanted every settlement effort
made hard and fast. His people
were to keep -reporting back
to him. ...wir ----
. Tfa nAcTHvalv 1M nnffllo snv
ultimatum to either the steel iiw
ausiry or ins iieci uniuu. ue uiu
not set a deadline lor any settle settlement
ment settlement He wanted the parties involv
ed to work this out for themselves.
He would not intervene for weeks
Serhaps not until' the second week
1 August. He had promised he
wouldn't use the injunctive power
of the Taft-Hartley Law which
would end the strike for 80 days.
And he would .Keep his promise.
1 His aides could go out and say
he was naturally concerned. The
fact that they met could be pub
licized. This meetmg, in itself,
would indicate that he was atop
the crisis, and both sides would
then recognize that a prolonged
strike would be tantamount to open
disdain for the office of the Presi
dent of tne y.&. j,
In the next 24 Hours, this session
had its effect, Secret meetings
were held by the heavy union ant)
industry brass in Ne w Y 0 r k,
where steel strikes are usuaup set settled.
tled. settled. s,
Informed circles immedi a t e 1 y
whittled down their Istimates of
the length of the strike marathon
Instead of September I, the pro pro-rheM
rheM pro-rheM now are predicting Aug. 1-to
19 if not sooner. The President's
LMju-antv had heavy stakes rid
ing on it. Ve'll soon sea if it
works.' x.".iXr
- 4i ..( t.

L l' .'''I'' .1 1 -r ,l ' 11 "' "'" -"""I '' 'I 1

I have noticed in Increasing
treud by. advertisers to personal personalize
ize personalize their house ads with winsome
portraits of executives;: It seems
I cannot pick up a magazine with without
out without seeing some doe-eyed vice
of a -whisky concern, a bank or
an ad agency instilling any a-
mount of confidence in the pro.
duct.: i ".
With the-exception of the'raf-
fifthly-" whiskered Comraahder
Whitehead, who peddles gin, most
of the faith-insiUlers are deadly
sincere, holding glasses by one
sidepieCe; brooding over a sheaf
of important papers. Or else step,
ping eagerly out of, a taxi, with, a
briefcase in hand.. """Vy '-..'.-,
It is an. excellent idea, I think,
in taking institutional ads to let
the public in on who is running
the store especially if they all
look happily married,' soberly at
tentive to nuswess, far,; above
pinching thefiling clerk, a non-
wrp n
. A l-j- t I iij'
They're trying to rebuild the city
oi Washington piecemeal now.
ouph five years ago Congress
urned down a coordiaated plan
!o do the whole job right
Atomic Scientist Leo Szilard
first called attention tp the need
for dispersing government agen agencies
cies agencies back in 1945.
Government planners then pro
duced a blueprint for dispersing
the Washington maze into the sur
rounding country. The plans were
kept secret, but this was not to
hide them from the Russians. It
local 5C3 Oralis
Agenda For Parley
Willi Gov. Poller
The administrative committee of
Loca 9.. GCEOC. AFL-C10. m e t
Monday night in Cristobal to pre.
par an agenda or, the July 31
conference with Canal Zone Gov.
W.' E. Potter, and to consider a
number Df recommendations -de
signed to create a more effective
operational setup in the organua.-
The following; decisions,, w e r e
A four-pointigeniafor the
csnference with Govt Potter was
approved. v
b. The 'appointment .of-Santiago
Graham, G., as .recording a n d
corresponding secretary for the;, lo local.
cal. local. v v: ..j... i.. .; ;;. j
c. Bonus payments to members
on dues paid to the unionA; ."
L Sick benefit "plat for financial
union members. -' sr. 'r
e. Appointment .of .a three-man
committee to draft lne rules by
which bonus payments- will be
made and how the sick benefit
plan will be administered.
f. Adopted a plan' to divide the
Atlantic region into 20 units. Each
unit will be governed by a chair
man, vice chairman, and secreta
ry. The chairmen will serve as
members of a regional executive
board scheduled to be formed in in-the
the in-the near future.
Units will be numbered. in the
following manner:
Commissary warehouse. .Mount
Hope, Unit No. 1; Commissary re retail
tail retail stores, No. 2; service centers,
No. 3: storehouses, No. 4: print
ing press. No. 5; postal division,
N. R nnlina mmi-ili ami fii-amon
Aln 9. r.nnl stAr-L-honHo ;', Ma 1 a.
tugboats and boathouse, No. 9: In.
dustrial Division. Ho. 10: Atlantic
Ioiks, No. 11; hospital and sanita
tion, No. 12; maintenance, Nor.13;
pier terminals, No. 14; y motor
transportation, No, 15; ;- railroad
Division. No. 16f housing and
grounds l maintenfince,- No. '. 17;
schools. No. IB. Units No. I9cand

Dreamy Advertising :

stayer in bars when they go t0
catch the 6:10 -for home, and hav
ing exactly three kiddieslittle
Peter, nine, uttle Wendy, five, and
Baby Jonathan, two. The wife's
name is a dead cinch to be Sue,
Out else AlUon. ( n ., m
."-tt, fe,f ,-,tff,:,A, i.
Of course, it is necessary, to
cheat a little bit. The guy who
really runs the show might be an
ugly gorill t with,-1 faceUte, i
movie gangster, keeping a stable
of chorus girls .on company ex
pense account.. since his fifth di,
vorce for constant infidelity;' They
would have .to hide him in the
closet until the photographers Jeft,
. Tf uffinlri' a1, 1'rtilirfli "ISfAft
ure to see the frightingly confi
dence-inspiring banker- having a
Martini fight with his wife, who
is probably named Gussie, or
necking in the garden at the coun
try club with his assistant's red
headed bride, spurred by too

1 Piecemeal Rebuilding

- M f K y
, wSs. to keep, real estate scalpers
from buying up sites and holding
uicm ior specuiauon.
The original plan was for 12 big
new office buildings, each to ac
commodate ; 10,000 government
workers., No building was to be
within -atomic blast .distance of
another. -;,;..; 'i'-'uf
A public works subcommittee
under Sen. Spessard L. Holland
(D-fla) made a thorough analysis
of the problem and how to meet
it. In this process ihe original
190-million-dollarAplan was cut
to 107 million, .size. The -12
buildings for 120,000 government
workers became four buildings for
20j9i0 workers. But this, was slid
to be a first step.
-'Just about the time the legis legislation
lation legislation got to the Senate A floor
President Truman called Gen.
Douglas MacArthur home : from
Japan. People who had Worked
on the plan say that out of pure
spite: against Harry for this act,
the Senate voted down his admin administration's;
istration's; administration's; dispersal plan. It was
almost a straight party line Vote,
with a few Democrats Joining me
Rein'blican bloc to. kill the bill.
. Any way, 'today the Republican
administration W: the' problem
on its hands. But curiously enough.
the H-bomb isn't being considered
as much of factor in dispersal.
, Instead of a coordinated plan
that considers communications,
watfr supplp.-sewage, housing and
shopping centers : for the twhole
government individual agencies
.are relocating pretty much where
they want to go, without leier-
enre to others.
Thus Central intelligence Acen
ey is building a 55-million-dollar,
hideaway in Langley, Va., fo",

a stair variously estimated at in M3 nuudmgsi in the Washington
fron 10,000 to 15,000. It is six) area:"One H-bomb, "properly
miles from the White House, Stato dropped; would do no telling what
and Interior Department concen-,to them all.

"t 2 1

No ohanga

On "EL INTER A.V.LRICANO" rvlci you1-' tourist servlcs nm ni 25 on wur : v.


.flyit3B0m.p.h.n rariquippedDC-7B'i
: yli Klaml and Wash!:,ton. "EL PACIFICO',

Ask your
In eespwitlii I
with National AlrHma

rainy old-fashionedr after the golf

What .I'd- like-to see is a graph
showing' how many; necks the boy
wonder of the -ad game stepped
on during his rise to the top, how
many accounts he stole before he
went over the hill from his last
job, and a 'time chart on how
many -afternoons he spent at the
"Zl: using the tele
brapdiaS.Mtuvi,' '.;
one Detwcen
. 1
I wonder "how they'd go' about
doing a personal advertisement on
a bam like, for instance, me. It
would not be the level-eyed young
man picture taken 10 years ago
-suring seriously from the col.
.umn.iHiiA -,X ut'iiJs!:,;.-,v:.
It would, be blowsy guy in a
pair t of bathink trunks, iowlv.
nearly bald .., pouch-eyed, pecking
laboriously with two fingers in
front of -a Jittered -desk on which
he can t fmd : anything but old
clips and, beer-bottles..',. k ? 1
( '.. s; t:
... 1 A- t
trlkn,-and seven miles from the
Pentagon. Atomic
. experts say
that's too close.
State Department itself Is build
ing t 50-miluon-doUar j additiCa
u;hih -mill i.
wi!lfh S0USA 9ne oncentrat"
ed iiVget; its; 7,ppo employes now,
scafjer iqK20 (buldings,j, ; .,, ,j
tfireau of ''StanHards; will build
a" 40-muUon-dolUr research cen center
ter center for 2,700 employes at Gaithers Gaithers-burg,
burg, Gaithers-burg, Md This is 18 miles from
the White House,; but only five
miles- from a 'new '10-million-dol-
lar. Atomic Energy Commission
headquarters 'near Rdckville, Md.,
for some 1,600 employes.
" Weather Bureau and Geological
Suney, with i total of 2,500 em-;
ployfs, want 50 million dollars
worth of "hew buildincs outside of
Wnsbington for scientific observa-.
tipo reasons,,., Rut the Air Force
how wsntsap6ngres5iwai approval
to move" its research center from
oaiumpre to Andrews ifieio, mo.,
just .east of Washington. This
scarcely aids dispersal. .
Furthermore, Civil Service Com Commission
mission Commission is planning a new 10-mil
lion-dollar .building for its 4,000
employes in ; downtpwn : Wash,
ingion. And two more 20-million-
dollrr buildings are planned for
the southwest redevelopment area.
It's only two miles from the White
House and a mile from the Capi Capitol.
tol. Capitol. .... s
Ger.erir Services; Administration
his just come up with a 10-year
plan for .22 .new. buildings in down downtown
town downtown Washington to replace these
temporaries at a cost of nearly
half a ttillioa,1 dollars. But Con
gress hasn't approved it to it
doesn't mean much
' In all, the government now has
32 million' square: feet of space

of plan on lthor luxurious

ol plnoon Ithr luxurious ..."

trovet dge'nf bboul AA's Poy later Plon or call C" "'.

nil llw;mniw

onamo: L Strttt No. 5, Tl. 2-0670;

WASHINGTON The average
voter and taxpayer living in Kal Kal-iraaroo
iraaroo Kal-iraaroo or Keokuk. has little con conception
ception conception of how -one lone so-called
representative of the people Can
block an important law in the so.
caiica House of Representatives.
Stlri im fK j ca t n I
Graham Bardeii nmrvrf rj
1. m hi a,q M DUIUAfl I

North Carolma, who1 for months you -have to: voteVmr"- this timeT
5 held at bay most of his LaborlAnd yoe have to give me 24 hours'
and Education- Committee mem-1 notice."" -t- x 'trrr.v,- ,.

bers including the elder-son of the
wc rrestdent Roosevelt thereby
blocking, a. bill, extending mimt
mum wage s coverage to depart department
ment department and ftTocerv-stor rIarIc aiut
white-collar workers. 1
lie story involves six sincere,
hard-working freshman 'congress 'congressmen
men 'congressmen and one seasoned, crusty
veteran. Veteran, of course, is
Barden. The freshmen are: Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt 'Of California. Mrs. ren of
Owr?on, Zetarko of New York,!
McDowell -of Delaware. Thrtmnson
of New Jersey -and Udall of Art-
joni ill Democrats who intend
to Aj better-next year.
Unlike such veteran Democrats
as nugusune ivcuey oi rennsyi
vanla and Boy Wier, of Minnesota,
the six freshmen weren't atraid to
do tattle against chairman Bar Barden,
den, Barden, who long has been the dic,ta
torial rulerof hij commit-
tee thanks to -the support of 13
KepubUcans, and four Southern
Democrats.r 4 i Vm 1 1 it r
tried to bring" off an anti-Barden
revolution, but ,the Nor)h 'Carolin-
tan aiways came oui on. up. -
cirsv victory, won Dy uaroen

came on Jan. S& 1955.. The tS4th; port, the. Civit Aeronautics Admiw
tonwess had just, convened,, (andiistraaon-hweonfesseAf that it --peN
when his committee held its lirst mils-instructors tOL"fliht-test their

VMAAlinj U . W 1. J W .L
itvci'iiB,. aiiuvu oxicaivou. uiroHfl
a ta:lor-made set .'of rul Thv
consisted of fust, two sentence.",
uiu uic; gava aim soic responsible
lty fpr appointing subcommittees
and scneduimg meetings.; ; t
euii;, jDnruen iimoai. .never
ca'led a meeting. In fact in the
twA vaara nt thim fAnontt Ra,.
den's committee has only had nl
cuaiite 10 oa Jlix 01 uie 423.DU1S
submitted to -it .Tha rest are dy
In? in the hopper. ..s
Bevolt began ..brewine .several
lU-aakra boa inil whAn ,V.a
VBhwa aula WW IIVU UIG JLUUllUll-
tfie met ta onMiiftr, rfrttiiK

legislation, Rep: 3immyRooseVeltthit in one geographic, area, pilot
njae a suprise move.-...., examiners were reporting a .dis .dis-He
He .dis-He forced a vote on i: resolution apprcvil nte:of 4 per. jcent on
requirmg 'Barden, among '-other', flight checks, while our agents
things, to schedule regular com4 conducting identical examinations
miHcevfteetrngsuevery, TuesdiyL'were disapproving 17 per cent of
Wedresdly "and '.Thursday, 'andithe applicants.. ..ThU,, indicates
subcommittee, .meetings,., every Ideally that some pilot examiners
Monday and' Friday; lire not doing as careful a job as
f Before it passed, the Roosevelt we want done." v -,, :

resoiuuon was watered down so
badly 4hat it made Barden vic victorious.
torious. victorious. Pennsvlvania'i Carrel
Reams," Republican, 'offered to
support Roosevelt provided he
eliminated from his resolution the
requirement for regular meetings
Roosevelt1 needetf that vote: He
agr?d. -'.,.
Except 'for Keirns, Rep. Stuy Stuy-vesant
vesant Stuy-vesant Wainwright of New York
was the only Republican -who vot
ed lor uie resoiuuon, wmcn, m
its final version.' merely required
H ...I.. V tj. .... -LlllX m.m. Jt
appoint various" subcommittees,
Tf appointment of these sub-!
committees had no time limit,1
however, as Rep. Edith Greei
learnea 10 ner oisfliay
one Week later. Wii.
"Could the chairman inform' the,
committee if Subcommittees are,
goitg4e be appointed to' study the
extension or tne mmimum wage
w retail clerts? queried Mrs.
"l dont -Intend to be cross.ex-
aminedr Barden snapped back.
"I wasn't; cross-eximing you,"
pleaded Mrs. Green. 'It' just in in-formation
formation in-formation that I think the'commlt the'commlt-tee
tee the'commlt-tee is entttled-io have."
Mrs. Green then moved that, in
view of Barden's failure to ap-l
point subcommittees, the full com.
mittee should hold hearings on
minimum wage extension. t
"I rule that put .of .order," Se
clarnl Birden, "because of the
action taken by -the committee the
other day. : that gave me 'the
power to appoint subcommittees,"
said Barden, referring to the
Roosevelt resolution. i v .
Then I move that we. recear
t satinA carries you
nw nit inwiunw
flit BIG ronlng
. ,r v a4 in 'fit tilth

through flight via Kiaml In 0C-e3'i with "'

air conditionod and pressurized cabins.

Colon: Sola Bldg Tel. 10 97


sider the action taken by the com com-mittte
mittte com-mittte the. other day,", retorted
Ccngresswoman Green.--
.Barden was no muttefina.,
'.'Ywi'rJButf rder. he insist-
a "if
."Wifl the committer get another
chance to take up m i n i m u m
wage coverage. Sir", asked Con Congressman'
gressman' Congressman' Rooseveltf r; i
We'll takt that up at our next
meeting on Tucday,? promised
Barden.. j-i s -:-x s..
Mrs. Green then alieped out of
the committee room' and called
the H 0 a s e Parliamentarian,
learned that Barden had 'been 100
per-cent wrong.. She had been
within her rights in calling for re reconsideration
consideration reconsideration of the Roosevelt mo.
tinn Rut hv tha lima aka kwtim,a4
to the committee room -it was too
late. -f. :, ,i
When. the next ThurSdiy rolled
;aiound, no committee -meeting was
called : by Barden. Nor did ha
schedule a meetiag the: week after
that. ; :
As a result the .six freshman
congressmen hive about given up
httna of Cuttina Jrtim thifi iakcIaii

'But they axe coming back to Con-
I grcss next yeir .witlublood in their-'

r v. :' -' :
a snocKina unnub ashed re-.
, ... T
own students, s and 5 eompinies to
inspect their' own-'producta. This This-amounts
amounts This-amounts to a privite inspection
system whereby teachera who are
paid by their t students-j OK tlie
flyi?.g hcenses of their-students.
t TIh Teport -. was sent to... the
Appropriations Committee m an answer
swer answer to Denetratina autitisn
asked behind closed doors by Con-
greftiman Dan Flood, -fennsylvan.
la democrat. ;-y"-i v. v ha;
The report acknowledges that
private instructors ;- are- not. ,as'
tough as government inspectors
and- sometimes license unqualified
pilots. ;'.. V-.'-i-' ,,.- f
A.-recent spot eheckr the con-
AJm u'a
The CAA renort a1n .'.aplcnAwt.
.edges that J'emplovees of orcrat
ling' and v .jfannfacturfS '.-t-.r. ---
nies ire olten "designated to ...
praise "the competence of the
company- that pays 'their salaries. ;
Wlwn there has, been no complete
chock on their suitability for this
work and ;wher there" is little
chance that' tneiniecisions wUl be
reviewed, it is to be expected that
some decisions by these designees.
will hot be completely objective.'
This is especially true sine thera
is no penalty under the law for
breicu of his trust by a designee.'
i ua caa complains that lU
safctv atsff 1. TM.4v.i .1
undermanned to keep-tight rein on
alt 5.834 private persons' who ire
authorized ""to examine. insnect

test, and issue certificates."
Result is that "certain inherent
potential weaknesses' to the pro pro-gram
gram pro-gram 'become more pronounced.
If left unchecked," th report'
adds.'they could seriously affect
safely. This could be pirticulirly I.
dangerous in the immediate
futuret'''',.1' 5 1

contest for rabbits win be one of
the highUghti it the Uke County.
Fair. The Lake Shore-Rabbit As Association
sociation Association is offering $250 in prize
to the top entrants.' Types' of rab rabbits
bits rabbits to be shown in the exhibit art 1
Champagne D'Argents, American
chinchillas. Cittfornians. New Zea
land ; wWtesA nd ew r Zealand :
iif ii
box. T

' i. ......

No. 20 will be announced shortly J



Argentines Repatriated r-.To Russia
AnxiousVrTo Return :Homt!and


Crewmen f the Argentine liner!
Entre Rios-just back from Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, reported yesterday that for-
mef Russian' residents of -"Argent!-!

na who went home on the liners

E,itre Rios protested she was told.

"Soviet citizens take no notice of

little things like-that"
Aa Argentine engineer of Rus

sian parents told one of the Entre

Bids crew mat wnen ne attempted

previous trips offered as much, as to get hit- degree recognised so

io.WO each to be smuggled back

to Argentina.' -.-? : :
The Entrr Rios salle oi I
Bvenes Aires en June 1 earrym
7U returning Russians and their
South American-born children te

Odessa m the. Black Sea.-.
The crewmerrssid that as -soon
the liner left the harbor here

t group of four Russians took over

as a committee, sorting everyway
into two groups "intellectuals (
and "workers.- 1 r.'-Mv T:
Rimsiarr Dasseneers were forbid

den to- talk to crew members be

cause 4he tetter were ciassea as

"capitalist agents' Courses were
organized to teach Russian to the
children -and "prepared them for
SovJet eititenship." :
r When the liner docked it Odes Odessa,
sa, Odessa, women working as stevedores
were hastily .withdrawn. In their
place came -reception committee
comnosed of badlye v.dressed wom

en endred-bereted iauiarea wav

isg hankerchiefs. ; .v
.. Th Russo-Araentihes-were dis

mharkad 'an, lodf d in" another

ship nearby; without regard to age
or sex, the-"crew-members ; said.
When a woman: passenger-on the

that be -could practice his profes profession
sion profession in Russia, he was sent to
work in a quarry "instead. When

he -traveled to Odessa to protest

to ne Argentine consulate, a "peo.
pie's policeman" arrested him o
charges of trying to escape from

Susna. it-- ?-,-. :
.-Another returned Russian' toW
the Entre Riea erewmen that he
would give the remaining years
of his life te be able te return
te Argentina.. .''.

When the Argentine liner sailed,

its former passengers were not al

lowed to see the ship off but some

broke away and pleaded to he al al-lowed
lowed al-lowed to return to Argentina.

All of the oner's I cabms were
ordered opened and the crew was
mustered in the dining salon as

Russian secret, police searched the

stag for stowaways.

Tibs!as Chliinfl
Red Troops Across
Areas ciCounlryi

KARACHI; PaklstanrJbly 25
(UP AnrMJommunist Tibetans
claim to have chased Red Chinese

troops out of large areas- of tneir
horn elands 'according"'' toMYeporta
rosfhinir here vesterday.T .;

Travelers arrivimi'her e by :way

of the border town o Aanmpong,
Nepal, said "heavy-asuatties"'
were suffered by both-H sides in
battles between s the" rebeln.and

Communist troops.'- '.-Aw

The Tibetan independence move movement,
ment, movement, known as Mimang, how
claims to have control of tabout
400,000 square iniles oi Tibetii.tte:
InwW aH.:'h;f1liitt'S,.t3P

Kopund hand reports ; filtering

through- to, Karachi ..mentioned
Communist reinforcements pour pour-i
i pour-i intn Tihot The reDOrts '. said

iht.v armed with", latest So

viet weapons to put" down :th re revolt'
volt' revolt' I ...V-K
The i traveler ssld nthe? fighting

row centers In tne region oeiween
Tinge, 150 miles northeast of Lha Lhasa,
sa, Lhasa, and Amdd: near-' the northeast

Tibetan frontier,

In F'lsie Explosion

AI lit. Scopus

'' JERUSALEM: 'July" '2jf(UP)

ft mine explosion' on the slopes of

Mt. bcopus yesterday iniurea two

Canadian truce observers and a
Jordanian armistice delegate,:

The Candians, Mal Mareel
Breaulf and Hai Georee Flint

were reported in serious condition
itt" Hadassah Hospital.
The' three tnen accidentally set
off the 'mine when they climbed

Mt. Scopus to investigate an Is

raeli complaint that Jordanian
troops were occqpying a house on
its demilitarized slopes.' It was
not determined whether the mine

wf planted 6y Jordanians or u

'Additttmr u.N.' observers, dis dispatched
patched dispatched to the scene verified the

Israeli complaint and Ordered the

Jordanian trespassers to vacate

the oouse.

4 i.-.J

To D::!h.Vilh Par.

, KV.WM ATllTET. Ennland., J ul

85 fUPV A court. hat ordered

a 26-year-old stableman .held foi
trial after hearing e statement a
h:h h admitted .beating, a mil

lionairess to death, because s b

withneld his vacation, money.., 1..
iTie defendant. .Dennis Pratt,

will be tried at Ipswich in October,

for the murder, ol .itacnei ararsoua,

71. : -.:,,(M" fj.vj.ftf'
f-- Varnn. .who owned a rac

Irtit rtable, was iound dead in her

home here July 2. Fratt was ar arrested
rested arrested the foUowing day,,, when he
tried to sell a pair, of ner;vbmou-
Prosecutor M. J. Jardme, read

the court a statement Pratt gave

to the police.. -(
"X asked her for my money and
.v.. hit m with i her handbag,'

Pratt, said: "She ntt jne- couple

of times, and I shouted ner to
top. I lostJ my temper and: picked;

up a Dig oar oj iromwr jf'4r. jf'4r.-"Win
"Win jf'4r.-"Win kmt on coming at tne-witn

lier handbag.- and I hit. her on the

bead with the bar'
Fcn;td PlirJs! Will
Prescnl CcnccrlAI
Ilslijn:! Ih;si:r : .:;

Vast Improvemtfftj-lniheJight
1na and.Veflftilatiofu'&vstfms at the

NaHonal-Theatrt'imade ithtn the
last lewweek wlU be offered to
the music-lovipg pflblicvnextvMon-

dav at a ,rwcen 10 e ,giveu oy
Dsnivl Eruiu-rtrV-i. -t I"''

The' famous "pianist will be fea featured
tured featured soloist with the National

Symphony Orchestra; and the con
cert will commemorate S c h u
mnnn'a CentenniaL .'.,-.

--' The National Theatre has under-

lone a jomplete-iacelifting .jobJ

which included renovation of Ro

berto Lewte'-meBs meralss- and

th installation of a beautiful cen

tral chandelier. The art work was

completed by. Juan- Manual Cede-

Colombia "Killsi 4
50 People With

nr4! -Hit


Allempl To




Frances Longford 1
Iscapes Injury

In Yccht Accident

WATER VUET.' N.Y.. July 25-

(UP) Singer Frances Langlord
and her husband, Ralph Evinrude,
rrcned injury yesterday when

their 118-foot yacht ran aground on

a sandbar in the uuason Kiver

near here. : ? ;

Foul Fowl

GRAND RIPIDS. Mich.. July 25

(UP) It was bad enoush when

the automatic defroster struck on

William rL Wiersema's refri?ara-i
tor and brought the water in an:
ice cube tray to a .virtual boil.

But what was worse wiersema

said, was that the failure carbo.

mzed his frozen chicken. 1

Heavenly Bargains!
for all our Angels (unquote: customers!)
" t
sTivoli Branch Only I

SrVnff, Friday, July 27th,

No18-60 Tivoli Ave. -r Phone 2-2126

US Living Costs Hit NewlHigh;

Price Spurt Re:



The government reported


A convicted murderer who tried

to break the escape proof record
of Alcatraz Prison yesterday was

flurhed from bis hiding place, a-

mong rocks behind. the sea wan
guarding the island; after a .12-

hour search, .- -;j -,i
loyd B. Wilson. 41. apparently

had planned to swim- the icy wa

ter and treacherous currents of

San Francisco Bay to freedom,, but

lost his-nerve.

Wearing only. a blue shirt and

blue jeans, the convict huddled a

iuong,,the rocks during the-night

as tne-uae rusnea in, ine tea

Wall circles one end of ,, the es

cape -.proof.', maximum, fecurity
prison.,,, hr1 "- ; .-. -H
"We couldn't see him until the1

tide receded.") said Actus War

den J. B. Latimer, "lie surrender surrendered
ed surrendered fluietly.'! tfr.i4(f-fs"ti'i'h!'Vt s s-.Six
.Six s-.Six convicts; have died, in at

tempts to escape from Alcatraz in

22 years.' Two drowned in vain at

tempts to swim the bay.

Wilson disappeared Monday
from the dock areas where be had

been working as aetevedore.

Wilson was convicted of murder

ing a Washington, D. C. f ood mar

ket manager, Milton E. Lowe, in

an unsuccessful holdup in Februa buy coal for his ..wife and
five children in their unheated

Riverdale, Md. home.

Tcnnssses Kcynat

Ccnfers VKh Tro n

BARRANQC1LLA, Col. July 25

(UP) Fernel Mendoza wai ar

rested yesterday'J on charges of

mixing a", "deitB cocktail" which
killed 50 -persons and poisoned 250

others. --V. .i c .; 1

Mendoza: was chairman of :-a.

committee -which. Organized at reJbeen

cent festival in honor of Our Lady

of Carmd, at the nearby town of

Authontier- said Mendoza pre-narr-d
the i'cocktail" with contra

band alcohol, lavender, lotion,
beds potatoes,- tobacco and ba ba-tery
tery ba-tery acid. The mixture was served
curing festivities."

' KANSAS CITY: Mo' July 25

(UP) Gov. Frank Clement of

Tennessee Democratic National

Convention keynoter, conferred
for an hour here yesterday with

former rresdient Truman. r

Clement said he wanted the ad-

vice and counsel Of "the greatest

Democrat oi them all" in prepar-

Mr. Truman went from his

downtown junsas uity office to a
suite in the- Muehlebach Hotel for

the conference, r

Clement said the discussion
with Mr. Truman did not touch

on political candidates.

4T am conferring only on the
keynote speech. J did not come
here to seek out any political

vies oi mr. iruman s. ,

"A code of fair Dlar dictates

that : I, as keynoter, remain neu

tral cn candidates., he said.

Clement said he planned to put
some of Mr. Truman's ideas i in

his keynote speech because :

aon t xnow wnere you, would go

to set eetter meas.

. Clement-was asked if he would

accept the vice. presidential nom

ination. : -'. t w. ...S.'
"I never make myself avails

we," he said, "if an offer is not
tendered and none has been. I am

not candidate, and I did not ac

cept the keynote Invitation with
any idea of further reward." ;

day, that its cost of living index
rose to a new record high in June,
chiefly because of a sharp spurt
in retail food prices. y r ;
The overall rise of eight-tenths
of a percentage point was the big biggest
gest biggest monthly increase in f i v e

years ;
j The Incrtase meant wage In Increases
creases Increases for. Seme 500,000 work workers
ers workers whose pay is tied te the cosf
of living indsx. Included were
some 100,000 AFL-CIO electrical

workers who will got an average
two cents an hour wage boost
next Monday. !x--v:tf V

(UP) I The Bureau of Labor' Statistics

yester-'said its cost of living index, based

TWO YEARS AFTER I's been two yean now since the Supreme Court made its famous
decision on segregation. Vbat's the situation in Southern schools like today? The map, above,
compiled from data by the Southern Education Reporting Service, gives you an idea. De-segre-
v, gation has been instituted in the fringe states, even where pro-segregation centers are to be found.
; But the Deep South remains untouched by the shaded areas.: symbolizing integration. The per'
' centage of Negroes enrolled in schools in the states identified on the map is 23.8 of the total
. enrollment. Mississippi has the highest percentage 49.0 per cent Negroes while West Virginia
ha only jJ pr cent Negroes to its schools. J., ,. ..... ......

.'.,,. .- L ', l"v.' ""V'f;' "f "V :

f 'S .." .:,'.. a .'-...,:.

A.'' l-"''b-f.:' i J


Mr and Mrs, Leonard M. Brock.

.man, of Balboa Heights, ana tneir

three children are among tne pas

sengers sailing for the States 'Sat

urday on the Panama liner, rana

ma fur Npnr. York

Bivckman has resigned bis posi

tion programs coordinator in the

Personnel Bureau of tne Panama
Canal Co. to accept a position with
another Government a, 2 e n c y in

Huntsville. Alabama Mr. and Mrs.

Brockman, who have lived in the
Zone for the past, ten year, have
taken an active part in communi.

ty, church, and civic life, on the

isthmus, j v.i-.:;. rH

There are 101 passengers sailing

on the S.S. Panama for Hew York
this weekend and two passengers
for Haiti The two leaving the ship
in Ptrt-au-Prince are Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Bijoff. v

The comnlete. advance passen

ger list for New Yorks follows:

Air. and Mrs. i. Aucino; .ir.

and Mrs. Michael J. Arcier and

daughter; Harold W. Babcock and

son: Miss u. a. Barter; Mrs. w.

D. Buchek: Miss Theresa Bochek;

Miss Erlinda Castro; Mrs. Ruth

Clement and three children; Mr.

and Mrs. Charles J. Connor; Mrs.

Diana Demarest:' and Miss Rose

Di iianti. :, :
Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Edgcorab;
Mrs. Leon J. Egolf ; Victor Fisher;
Norman Gies; Miss Emma Helpin;
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Hartely; Mrs.
Anns Healy: Dr. and Mrs. Edward

G. Healy and four children; and
Mrs. Frances Hertl. Miss Judith

L. Hinkelday; Miss Fanny Holzer;

Isaac Jones; and Miss Josephine


Eben McCaliumt Miss f Jane

McCarthy; Mr and Mrs. Bernard

J. McKenna and "daughter; Mr

and Mrs. Edmund R. MacVlttie;
Mis I. A. Markert; Mr. and Mrs.
Alphonso Martinez; Mr. and Mrs.
James A. May; Mr. and Mrs; Rus-
. .- 1 1 J .

sen w, ivieissner anu oaugmer:
Dr. and Mrs. D. James Melfi and

two children; Mrs. Spencer Mer

rick and two children; Miss Fran Frances
ces Frances Mueller; Miss Lois Muphy;

Miss Margaret. Murray and : Mr.
and Mrs. Myron M. Myers.

Set pin-Giirls that

last twice as Ion

To Cast Vole
Civil Righls Bill
fvismm,-iuijr 25 (up) 2'
Rep. Harrison A.; Williams (D-N'

J.) got to the Capitol in time to

vote on the civil rights bill Mon Monday,
day, Monday, thanks to bis thumb.
v."-- -?,!, (.. '-i. i. i.-Williams
Williams i.-Williams started from his bom,
in Westfield. N. J. about 6 a.m

foe Washington with three of. his
five children.. Their ear" broke
down in Baltimore. Williams took

a cab for Washington. It broke

Williams and the three young.

sters thumbed a ride to the Wash

ington suburbs where they got a

cab to the Capitol.

Williams raced to the House

floor just as the House clerk was

reading the 'Ws" to the roll call
vote on a move to send the bill

backj to committee. He voted

gainst the recommital move.


Richard O'Brien; Mrl and 'Mrs.

Ralph H. Otten; Mrs. Louisa Pel
legrino; Mrs: Lillian Picard; Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Pitman; Mrs.
Alvina Ouatrano: Mr. and Mrs,

James C. Reid; Francis J. Reil Reil-Iv:
Iv: Reil-Iv: Miss Hortense Resnick; Miss

Margaret Roche and Miss Mufiel

Roche: and Miss Ruth Rothman

Miss Hannah Sandman: Mrs.

Henrietta Schaeffer; Mrs. Maud

E. Simon; Mr. and Mrs. Philip

Smith; Raoul 0. Thenault; Mr.

and Mrs. w. w. vau; miss ceuv
Wiene: Mr. and Mrs. John A. Wil

kin: Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Win

field: Dr. and Mrs. A. Workman

and Mrs. Anne Zeltner. v

Rdnbr AndGrcce

Fcr(h:rily Perl

PARIS. July 2S (UP) Prince

Rainier and Princess Grace are re
tnrntne to Monte Carlo soon to pre

side over their first big charity be benefit
nefit benefit party, Monaco officials said



-James VanderLaan. who has

; blind since, childhood. 1 was

the third ranking member scho

lar ically of Christ a in High's
graduating class. VanderLaan
was president of the National
Honor Society chapter at the

school, a member of tht acapella

cooir, winner ot a Bible

Thev are going back with rum.

ors still unjonfirmes that an heir

to Rainier s ancient throne is on

the way.
, ,. ., . ."V ..... r-1-. :

Rainier said In curt state statement
ment statement during his visit that when
there is an announcement to be
made be will make it from his pal palace
ace palace in Monaco.
Officials said they would be home
to preside over the charity gala at
the swank Summer Sporting Club


The 'couple Is expected to slip
out with as little ceremony as they
arrived on July 11, when Rainier

carried his own suitcase
They have been staying at Rami Rami-er's
er's Rami-er's apartment near the Bois de
Boulogne. '
The proceeds from the Friday
party will go to the Moneasque
Red Cross, of which Rainier is

American producer Mervytt Le-i
roy will be in charge of the enter-1

itainment which will also include'

on the 1947-49 period as 100 per
ceniage point in June to a new
high or 116.2. It was the fourth

straight monthly increase.
The previous all-time high of
115.4 was set originally in October
1953, and equalled last May.

HLS Director wan ciague at

tributed the June increase to a 2
per cent boost in food prices. He
said the food index rose to 1)3.2,
an increase of 1.7 per cent above
a year ago. He said the food in index,
dex, index, however, is still below the

all-time high of -116.6 points set in
August 1952. ' j

Clague blamed the food price
rise te smaller, supplies ef trash
fruits and vegsUbles, resulting
from the poor spring growing

stason. He said pork prices al-.
O Wtnt up. -.V."if. f
He said food spices should start;

leveling off soon, but that he ex-j

pecis the index to continue to
'..HAn tin1 in Titltf

But he emphasized that any Ju.

ly rise would, be smaller than the
June spurt. f

ranee In US

On Sullivan Show
Denied By I ng rid

LONDON, July 25 (UP)-ngrid
Bergman saia yesterday there is

no truth to reports that she plans
to return to the United States to

appear on. Ed Sullivan's television

ShOW.'"-..."'; 'I ".!

"That's a garbled version of

what actually happened, she said.

t d was here last week and

made some moving pictures of us
on the set He is taking the film
back to use on his show, but there
never was any question of my go

ing t. the States with him."



7 M Jk




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:x:;.3At'jtXT 23, 1S38
-Vagi mi

Jt mil! L 'cJ'.lf UftimZ? PZm S-0740-. J2-0741

it. .
present a check to Major Rice
funds wer raised at a recent
JWB in Balboa.'.

OF visiTm& chifs of state, rv; c : ; ;
'v place
daring the, residentiaL meeting, imaller functions wen also .'
held honoring the Individual Chiefs of State, Tha President
of Mexico Adolf o,Ruis Cartine, was guest of honor at a.
v luncheon riven by the Amoassador of Mexico, and Mrs. Ea-
; f ael Fuentes at the Embassy residenoe. .. v- ' ''
The Ecuadorian Ambassador Hugo Moneay gae
. "champagnada" at the Embassy in honor of the President
of Ecuador, Jose Maria Velasco Ibarra and members of his :
.entourage. V K :";

Sidelights Of Tio ..
Prtsidontial Meeting f i
Now that the furore created hy
the breath-taking visit of 19 Pres Presidents
idents Presidents has subsided, Isthmians are
taking stock; of the few flays and
reliving the- excitement by swap swapping
ping swapping anecdotes. t .....
.- , i
One of te most impressive side
lights is' ti.o fact that Mrs. Oiga
Anas, v I the Preskicat of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, cL 'i i her entire ensem
ble for eacii meeting with a new
President. This took not only an
extensive wardrobe, but also a re
markable .degree ,of f efficiency,
since some of the arrivals were
minutes apart.' However, with ; r
dressing room at the airport, and
a competent staff, she was able to
carry out this change, much to the
delight of photographers, who are


Just what you've been asking Jorr"

- -MM

' 46 from


Onnntte tbe
r v


! i s 'V
-,'x ' i
L X l

l ana xuicnvidc
By Staffer

V ...
I v
BLIND Mrs.Nathan Sharp

or uie eaivauon Army ior tne tscnooi oi ine iinna. Ttiese
affair given by Las Camas Hebreas de Panama at the.uSO-
' .- .. '.'V .

constantly seeking a fresh angle
in necessarily similar pictures.
The President of Chile, Carlos
Ibaner del Campo. on his way
here had his piano stop at Antofa-
gasta, so that he could visit brief
ly with his two daughters, who
were vacationing there with a rela relative.
tive. relative. When the girls realized where
the President was going, they
eed to be alio" I to go too, .1
President cabki his wife, who
said "No" But the daughters pre
vailed, as daughters wUL and ar
rived here with their father, sans
baggage. They, then 'went on a
magnificent shopping spree, and
judging by their appearance at
various functions, it turned out to
be a very successful one. When
tryhc on a dress at Felix's, some
body told one -of the daughters,
9i ud
Anrnt P. 0


Box 5037,-i&
CumioO 7 wlm. 'mtf. ...
- A'
and Mrs. Benjamin Fidanque ...
she looked s "cuti&simo.?: Fascinat-
art tv rha nour wim1 n lrA4
her fatheft "Papa; do youUiink
that the President's laugh shoved
that he, for one, was not sorry
tnat ne naa authorized his, daugh
ters impromtu isit?v'.'v.,.-
. M?ny of the visitors froth; $an$
America bought large otnlHies of
ny(.)c lingerie to take home. Mer Merchants
chants Merchants report that black was the
most favored color, pastels run.
ning second with white the least
popular. Swiss watches were also
boufiht in large" quantities. for
guts and personal -use. il:;-
President-Elect Of Salvador
Celebrates Birthdiv- - ;-v
The birthday of Salvador's Pres-
idem-Elect Jose Mana Lemug fell
on Sunday, which, was the day of
the signing of the Panama Decla Declaration,
ration, Declaration, so celebrations were rt rt-"rH
"rH rt-"rH until the following ,t
i isooeno'juoua gs. a ,dt;'
President-Elect i ? '.' ;
Leiives For Puerto Rice n
The President-Elect of Panama
Ernesto de la Guardia left, with
his delegation yesterday for San
Juan, Puerto Rico, on special in invitation
vitation invitation of the government of Pur-
tO JtlCO. ";,i.":y:?:, ::. 1
Mr. And Mrs. Breckman -.-'.
Will Bo At Washington. ; T j t
Hotel, Friday7 t
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard M. Brock-.
man and their three children: .who
will be leaving on the Panama JinJ
ner ranama, Saturday, plan .to
spend Friday night at the Hotel
Washington. Mr. Brockman who
is well known for his active par par-ticpation
ticpation par-ticpation in all forms of communi community,
ty, community, church and social life eri the
Isthmus, haa resigned from his po position
sition position as Programs Coordinator in
the Personnel Bureau of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company to accept a
position with another- government
agency in Huntsville,. Alabama.
Luncheon Honors
OAS Ambassador
Peruvian Ambassador to Pana
ma and Mrs. German Aramburu
were hosts for a luncheon yester
day in honor of Mr. Juan Bautista
de Lava lie, Peruvian Ambassador
of the OAS,' who is here- for -the
Panama Conference. 1
Mrs. Clnes Peres ..
We'comed At CofW
The Fort Gulick Officers. Wives'
Club held a coffee party at which
time the President, Mrs; Rowland
B. Shriver introduced Mrsi Gines
Perez, the new honorary president.
Mrs; Perez thanked the members
-for the warm welcome, f 1
Mrs. Miguel A. Fernandez Vice Vice-President,
President, Vice-President, greeted the following
guests: Mrs. Pullian, Mrs. Kurgos,
Mrs. O'Neill. Mrs. McDuff, a guest
of Mrs. Carr, and Mrs. Tmjtlloi
who was Mrs Davlla's guest.
Mrs. Magazin, Mrs. Loei and
Mrs.. Del Key were introduced as
new members.
Hostesses for the morning-were
Mrs.- Halsey M. Kloak, Mrs,' Juan
R. Melendez and Mrs. Juan Caba-
nillas. The door prize, a mahogany
carving, was won by Mrs. Le Roy
W. Gilbert
The members spent an enjoya enjoyable
ble enjoyable morning listening to Mr. John
Surany discuss "Pearls of Histo History"
ry" History" as well as the colors shapes
and value of pearto.', V
Mr. And Mrs. C Usfer.'t.-.
Here From Miami
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lester of
Miami. Florida are Spending a va
cation with their-eon and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Lester of BaiDoa.v ...;-'!j.v.'
Fashion Shew HighCiiM Ct ;' "'
Ft. Culick Dance '" J.:-
The Fort Gulick "Officers' Wives'
Guh held a fashion show and for formal
mal formal dance with the latest In fail-
Slim Pet Away
. If fat rnlna Touf. fliura or nakM
yo ahort of braatli and andancera
i your health Jaa wiu flad It aar
, ta loea a half pound a day with, tiia
. jew Hollywood, metbodiealled
, i'OKMODB. K drwtlo dieting or
. axercim. Absolutely ,fe. J0W
vuoiiimv iw runjtiuua ail
otimminc tomorrow.

. NLA Food and Markets Editor
' ItV alwavs kitphMi"'.
someone invents ,4 -new way to
rseryo.snan. neans. ,pv.-,
-."..Creole Fresh' SnapBeaBS
cut. off ?ends and cut '.into I-inch
Pieces. Place; in .saucepan ith
T mm uuurag water' ana m tea-
sdooh salt, rvnw AaaV imoC1
tender, lifting the cover 2 to a
,5 x ewm me green color
of the beans. Drain, if necessary.
Combine beans with 1 cup diced
tomatoes,. t Z tablespoons diced
green p e p p e r. l Ublespoon
CoODDed omnn U hiniM. i
black pepper, M teaspoon salt and
'wcup- son nreaa crumbs. Turn
mto a buttered casserole, i Mix V4
CUD tan nreail jn,.K.
tablespoons bacon fat or- melted
uuiicr, or margarine, and cup
grated sharn rhcLAdw
Sprinkle nwr tk. nn
ole. Bake in a preheated- tnoder-
M wen ijau aegrees .) 35 min-
uips, or 'unw crumbs are brown.
We think this other, fresh veg vegetable
etable vegetable vrecipo will be' eoodi news
tO yOU," too. J. k jt; ; -'.U ...
Baked Frexk Rmf
w WMI.V nun
Butter (Yield:, ft servings)
mjii fiispniiim onrAAt nAt.. i
jackets until tender. : Remove
iKms. Split in half. liirthnri
Place in 9x9x2-inch nan. Heat
t v v uuner or margarine with 1
tablespoon fresh lemon juice,
teaSDOOn Rait mnii Lt
ground wack pepper unta butter
ui -margarine is meuea. t"our over
the sweet nntatnet 'P'iVa ;n ...
ucaicu um gven (tuo aegrees r .)
30 minutes,, basting oce While
cooking. v. v,vA-7'.t'-.vV
ions from UJasa Motta's modeled
by Ethel McGinness,' Elle Ruthe,
Mare Burgos, LecAmr.;HiUbush,
Jan Valdez," Ivette,Bar?elo, Kath-
ieep naaeniz, lata Matos" antt.Ei antt.Ei-ra
ra antt.Ei-ra Panburg. The 1 commentator
was Wmnie Shriver,
Charlie Shoemaker was. master


of -ceremonies for that contest with parlor games. Those invited
for the eentlpmpn Pri7M i-a Jtn holn Mlnhrata tha aaa linn

."-.vy-v v xvu AivaK 'wr'i iie
most original hat, to Juan Cahani-
alWi me pnuuesi ana w rer
nando Davila for the funniest, Jor.
11a .1 ... i
6 awo iiu mgu xjuauvm were
fIVAIl mnenlnfinn nmnna
given consolation prizes.
The decoration committee-i-Mes
dames Mender, Burgos, Cabani-
"wuiiuju, vivua, .vommgues,
Fernandez, Navas, Valencia, Are-
nas, Barcelo, Reyes, Vega.- and
Lopei-wero asked to take, bow
tnv triaiw BMnavk a.u1a

fv EVERY WEDNESDAY from 7:30 p.m.
LtTCIIO and his ORCHESTRA will play
t his special brand of music that's Become
-jLV-ton with all Tsthrmanft 1 f-

1 Air-conditionedi Bella Vista Room
Call Maitre IV 11660,
for, reservations ,- -4

..v. :.,. ma
3. :
.,J VsHaaMMaaaBaAaSHaaaaaa

A Klikeby

V,"' -, deserves the best!...!

') For relief of skin irritations and prickly
heat. r. For protection of his refreshing
.- comfort. . MEXSANA POWDER.


.are subject to
- skin i rashes.
irritation and
... ..." 4. -f, ... S

... ...- .....

Who has : tried Mexsano
Medicated 5 Powder con- :
firms that it is smoother f

.'"f because of its starch base. That is why it is

: i v ? more cooling and gives




. Each aotict for Hicluiia ia tai
CollHMa. ihould h uihiiiiH la
typa-Writtaa form aad auilce f i
ot ma bos amnbara lutte daily ia
"Social and Otharwi," or dalivoro
d by kaaa to the otfka. Noticos of
mtrtingt cannot acctpttd by
toloplioaa. ; -: 1
Grard Craia oi. Calar DtorM
To Be Conforres Thursday

4 Thd. r.r,iu( Tmce nt l'nnm '...gFiTtlmimt T'm. 1 J l

kn.n.nn jjnM. .1

outstanding services rendered the-
Order of Rainbow for Girl s.l W"' do so many married couple
will be conferred Thursday eve-!lose the ability to "reach" each
nlnrr at l-tft V.lnnV k rir. Ifithpr with minrAct ""

ning, at 7:3Q o'clock at the Cristo-
ViaI Mucftnii. Temnlo
uiss nancy Kariger will be the
presiding officer. The meeting will
b rinsed AH flranH PrAsa nt Cju
ior memDers are engiDie to attend
ana are most coroiaiiy mvitea to
be present. J V ; s
, Rpfrshmpntu will h cnrvr1 in
the banquet hall followmg -the
: .V- ...... I
4 ' ii i I
CZ Gem And Minarat
; The- Canal Zone Gem and Min Mineral
eral Mineral RoriPtv will hnlil thpir man.
;lai monthly meeting at 7:30 p.m.
' .1.. .. i i f :
xiiujjr, ui mo uiuuio ocnve ven venter.
ter. venter. '.
Plana ara tn ha rnrmitliitwt in
! celebrate the Society's first anm.
versary wnicn occurs m August.
Mils Barbara Eaolf
-Honored At Buffet Dinner
; Miss Barbara Ann Egolf of Gat-
lm waa tha 0iiet if knnnp lTriHnv
evening at a surprise buffet-dinner
ana -Dinnaay party, m . ,K
The hosts inr tha affair wore
her parents, Mr. and-Mrs. Leon
j. r,gou oi uamnoa anq ner orotn-
enn-iaw ana sister, mrs, ana Mrs.
Caleb C. Clement eivpn at t h a
horn rtt the lattpr in Hahiii
..A large -birthday cake with the
numerals n cenierea tne- ouiiet
tnhlii Pint ranHlp in rrv-stal hnlrl.
ers and matching gladiolias were
nsea ior aecorations on tne tame.
Arrangements of pink carnations
and blue hyrangeas were used a a-rbout
rbout a-rbout the rooms. ; -j
The guests were entertained
wcrr mr. aim lura. narry j-
golf, "Mrs. and Mrs. Carl Reynolds,
Mr. ana jnrs. josepn rtoonan,
Mrs Alice Clement,; Mr. Willard
Mr. and 'Mrs. Joseph Noonan,
rercy, mr" ami jars, a icaira'.AM nflo J ir T.l.
Swearingen, Mr. and Mrs. -John
Hall. Thu Misspjc Carol Npwharrt
i-Nancy Bamsey Ann Thomas,
Nancy Knger and 'Barbara
inrm. aiso miessra nicnara tgou,
Donald Parr, Pat Connley. Trever
Simons, Ray Simons, Leslie Croft,
Aly McKeown, Chuck Millspaugh
. J T 'V:
f .-.1-
... i' -!


prickly heat, ..
' chafe. . skin
itching feet.
.'t, '.
more relief..



A married Munfe'ran bV w
of trouble in stride so long as
they keep thinking of themselves
as a team TT

But nrohim. .m'convenes "to pass a defiiiey

gigantic for the couple who no
longer mint in terms of "we." ;
The saddest letter that pom In
this column are from wives who
admit, ."W can't seem to talk'
about our nrnhlsm If n onuM
I just talk without getting into an
Iklnn. 4 I ....
Why do so manv hushand mnA
j wives feel alone at the very times
wueu mey mosi neea eacn otner's
strength and wisdom and cour-
Whr does it hannpn that Inn
persons who once could talk about
anything in the world suddenly
find that, they are hiding their
u-ougnis ana tears and frustra frustrations
tions frustrations from each other?
' It nrobahl v; cnmp ahntit Ka.
cause one or both start thinking in
terms of 'TV instead of in terms
of "we." - ..........
"I feel this way." "I want that."
I Wish ha wnnM i T l.h
..vw.u ... WIOJI
she wouldn't --."
It doesn't taka Innv tn "V
thinking to build up a barrier be between
tween between a hllchnnH anrl wife that
makes them like strangers when
ouDie siruces or wnen they need
to talk out their problems.
FOP it 19 -hlct a ahnrt tL
thinking "I want-" to thinking
Hei wouldn't understand" or
mere s no use trying to talk to
her about it." ;n
No husband and wife can' live
and Work and nlan and ma.)
problems as a team, pulling to together,
gether, together, unlesa than
think in terms of "we" than in
terms oi "L
Cy; tqrting;
- J i ; No.;l8-60

gigantic for the couole who Mappropnation,top;payp.io52500


That Woii't Solve Yoiir

.. I'M



' Ask About Our .Service 'Contract 1
: ' II O -fn I IIIPM twiaAl t'tllAi a a 1

; U. S..
corner "H' and DAmEj

Pennsylvania's -.state senatqrs
vntaH -miliinn nt Hnllilr in an.

propria tions' during their recrod
if-monia .iaia-n session, out lor lor-got
got lor-got to-pay thej own expense ac-
The' auditor Bei)exal's of-
EceKf 0M tte,
Pnth "i ,c?ts1 l;ld..
frozen until the 1957 .legislature
already overoravyn fronf the '-ex
pense grant, ana .uie i,u per
senator to pay for expenses from
July through November.



? rsA
For SlJOQd wek, or

$35.00 worth in RCA VICTOR Records

If. your number plays you may receive

$35.00 for
No, 9-13 Central Ave.

will be closed in predrdtron

Friday, July 27th ot 9:00 d.m. .-:V:1

7i-'rii -r' I fl If ff

Tivoli Aye. Phohe






Fatheads. . ;
PETERHEAD, ScQtland, July 25
(UP) A record crop of herring
from the Orkney Island fishing

grounds is putting cannery work-
ers out of their; Jobs., Some 500
rannerv emDlovea have been nut
Ion short shifts becahie the her
rmgi this year aretdb fat to fit
the cans. - r
35 weeks you receive
ONLY $1.00.
Phones 2-2566 2-3364
July 26th
' 't
for the
' i:Tr -y
1 Si"-', s
' "'
2-2126 v v V
" T,
What you peed,,.,
. 'is
''y7aaaa ai: r. wura
; 1- tLt-KAU
Service call!

TILL 10:00 PI. ; v







: 4

5 f

3 4

i 4 I

DI. t AYILA.J., M.O.
TtveB r
(wit Ann School r-lavcreued)
. Tel. I-IM1
rhoat Panama t-0551
Pheaet 1-1451 2-2502,
; learn RMwf at
tiding Jawraiin
I ta 5 p.m. Pm 1-027
i at by ppwmnaaa.
Wt win relieve Teas'
cans, calloussea, aallf
(Or. SchoUe trained)
is Imw Arwi PH. V22IT
Need, Employees?.
Call 3-1466
Panama Personnel,
v Canal Zone ladles
For Smart and Lowly Halt
. trr onr
Double Lanolins Waft
j Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
' Tel 1-3677
Spouse Crossed Up
By Occult Message
ICKENHAM, England, July 25
(UP) An autopsy report snoweo
vesterdav that Raymond D e n d-
ham was crossed up by an occult
message ne said ne recewea. irom
us dead wife.
; The autopsy report showed Mrs
Demham died Friday front "nat-
";iirsl causes" following .an appen.
dertoray. Densham claimed hit
4 mire tent him messages in a leng leng-thy
thy leng-thy weekened seance saying she
wa? Tjoiaoned.
GARRARD Automatic
Just recsived new ship-
msnt of famous English.
t hi-fi record-changers,
new model R.C 88.
Central !679 (next to
Encanto Theatre)
F.8. YT als hare
23 cycle motors.
Qoetatleas by
Abattoir Naclonal ...... it SO
feanec Flduclarte 4 11
- Cenmto PanamA ......
Carrtcerla Naclonal ...
Chlrleana de Lethei..
Clayee ......... .
Coca Cola
Cutstar Comefdaltt
Prat, with Com., i....
besttladara Nadonal ...
financiers Iitmefia
Prtt WlU Coot.
Pinanus, S. A. '
Fraf. with Com.
v I SO
.1. .
lucrxa y tux Prefc ...
Puerta r tux Coea. ...
botelec Interaroerfeanoe.
ten oral de Scforoa ....
PanamcAa de Aceltaa ...
PanameAa de Pibraa ....
Panamefla de Sefuros ..
Panamtfla de Tabic ..
tearro Selltvbta '..V...
teetro Can ml
4 J4
se sett
tt sett I
ii ti
. tCammerctel Dottcei

r t it

1 ljjjgggjjjpsjiRBSHBSSSi.

..:.:!.- 'j; V'
Agendas Interiiif. d PubBcaciones
; Ha. I Mtttry nw ;
: Central Im tt !(

FOR SALE: Rattan furniture
: t desk end chair, 16 pieces far
living raem 2 sats), (-piece
dream suite. Phone 2-4765
after 4 p.m. week days.
POR SALE: Leaving Panama.
60-cycla l-ca. ft. rafriftrator;
: Kawmaia flat taa; Gvma raam,
alining raam rah; Jrauar with
mirrar; maheiany datk; faUing
ktai m4' mitcailanaaiu. All Kka
. Phena Panama 3-636.
1)7 Via EiaaJia, apttairt.
FOR SAMilrving raam uphel uphel-ttraa
ttraa uphel-ttraa tat, imaortca. Chtaa. Par
aa Lafavrc, '5th Straat, llda.
a i, mbt. 4, aawnirairs. )
FOR SALE: Simmam' yauta
M, kantwat t mattrati. Houta
047, 7th Sr. Phena 714 Calaa.
FOR SALE: Baby batiinatta
lika naw. Abeva Panama Auta,
Aatamabila Raw 45, Aat. Na. 1.
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan
living ream,' 5 piact. Jlt St.
Na. 9 (near PiKina), Jutto Are Are-aamana
aamana Are-aamana Avenue.. ' i
FOR SALE:. Living Raem set
$91; Dinette tela $25; Mahog Mahogany
any Mahogany Dining Room tett $75; Dou Double
ble Double Baaa with Spuing $39; Cheat
af Drawer! 414.50; Warerobet
$25; Chia Clotati $11; Nit
Tablet $3.50; Nassacki $2.50;
Rocktn $4.50, and many ethert,
Eaiy Termt Cash DiMauntt.
HauteheM Exchange National
Ave. Ne. 41. Phene -4tl.
Islbiian Aur.'
Pairings Annoi::ced
a The 1954 Isthmian Amateur Golf
Championship will get underway
Saturday morning when the first
1 IS or more threesomes tee-off
at 9 a.m..
Entries are still acceptable and
may be submitted by calling Dr.
Mitten at ttelephone 2-2395 through
r nday of this week, .or may be
mad prior to 9 a m. at the Bra
zos Brook Club this Saturday. O-
pen tee times have been set aside

to accommodate these post entries.JLoaSu h worked, both to the a

Entry fee is $3.00.
' The Brazos Brook and Ft.
pairings are: i
R.t Medicgcr Paaamsf
R. Day Brazos
R. C. Hogan Davis
' 9:10 A.M.
T). W. Dollerscholl Davis
V. C.iRekl -Bratoi
C. jacGilberr) m. Brazos
t:Jfl A.fvC
M. A. Artese, Jr. Amador
It. M. Hirens Davis
J. HBoyd taDayis
J. Kincaid' Panama 4.
Cj Lbuise A Brazos
A." Zazzili Brazos ,'
. 9i A.M.
J. D. Fod Davis
E. Campton Brazos
T Jacks -i Amador.
;. 9SI A.M.
Starters Time v
' r'M-$n: A.M.
"P. J. Moran Panama Panama-S.
S. Panama-S. Hinkie Panama
' T. Clisbee Panama
10:00 A.M.
J. Des Londes, Jr. Panama
J. Smith Amador
W. R. Todd -f Amador
10:20 A.M.
J. Des Londes, Sr. Panama
W. LeBrun Panama
J. Hiokle Panama
10:30 A.M.
H. Beall Panama
T. Connor Panama
G. Riley Summit: a
10:40 A.M.
G. Perez Davis
W. Dickens Psnsma -E.
E. Eder Brazos
10:50 A.M. ;
R. W. Barnes Amador
T. Jankus Panama
C. Riggs Amador
11:00 A.M.
H. W. Mitten Panama
J. W. StovaU -Amadof
A. Galindo Brazos
11:00 AM.!..:-
: Starters Time v"
. 11:20 A.M.
; C. MacMurray Panama
At. Muller Panama
J. Riley Amador
i 11:30 A.M. .
' D. Hause Brazos
C. S. McGowan Amador
I V. Lombroia Amador
Reds May Release
US Missionaries,
BONG tfoNG. July 25 (TJPlM
.The Catholic mission said' today
there are signs the Chinese Reds
soon will release the six American
Catholic missionaries.
Ibe mission s newsletter said a
Bntn recently released from a
Communist prison in Shanghai re reported
ported reported the priests are receiving
''greatly improved" treatment, v

IO La CarresaaUle ,
He. M "" IM
4th at Jaly Ave. t Bt V-:

Antomobiles alcoholics anonymous
tarn eaic iaa n ROX 201 1. ANCON, CZ. Y.
FOR SALE.- 1954 M.rcary 2- I0X 1211. CRISTOIAl, CX
' -" 4-aW taaaa wrteta and -; ,
aaw whitewall tires. Real Bar-: 'SAN JOSE INN. hi Saa Jese,'
' Sain. Leaving Ittbmu. Pheat Casta Rica, affen a delightful
Panama 2-1463 Reubea).. ; .. all-epensa three-day tear la.
I .... . caal and beaatiful Cesta Rica far ,'
FORJALE: "52 M. newly $J2.50 per perse I. groups al
aET rV- twa er mere people. Per resarva-
caaditiaa $600. 3-2393. ; tiens er informatioa, write ar
"53 Clwvrelet 4-aW, ataadard Casta, -
shift. Phena 3116 Balboa. f.. ,? . : y,
FOR SALE:-I946 H.dsaa, ge FOR SALE
ceaditiea. $7$. Phena Cel VI JMUt
j Miscellaneous y C
... FOR SALE: 1951 HiUaiaa.' poa cai f uu 1
$275 cash Ba'ar Jul. ALIt Smith-Caraaja pert- ;
HasX; 1504'bftak! nL't lie "t&S M T' l"Hri,
3619 1 ,,k $. May be teen at
' 'lewis Service, Avtnlda Tivell
FOR $AUf 1954 Chevrelet Ne, H-52. ;,:
cena. $,350, C... B4-4253. ftj j
MUST JELL: 1951 Ferd Ranch $150. Phone 11S6
Wagon, excellent canditien, very Balbea. -: ": v-...: -,.;
reasanabla. Caa be aaaa anytime, .
ChlvJ'fni JIT"- SA"---'!--. China,
am J, 00 "rawem, desk. Phena Na-
4239 after 4:30. , yy J5jt ;.;

nrY aw ...... ... i
v"i"ul! w,tl? weiT victory
ver the floundering Royal Crown
quintet last nieht. the Colon de.
tending champions playing under
the spontorshiDS : of Chesterfield
have definitely qualified for the fi final
nal final series which will be played at
the end of the regular schedule to
determine this year's champions.
The acor Chesterfield 77, .Royal
The referee team of Meader and
Chance of the" Panama Basketball
inu.-emeui auu uiskusi OI uie ma.
ny followers of the game. Chance
supplies most of tne mirtn with
his "you-you" calls. In indicating
the player who has committed a
personal foul. He shouts, "You! "J
ant pouts an accusing and almost
menacing anger at the offending
purer tnen indicates by hand sig
nal the type of infraction commit,
ted. This always draws its share
of laughs of course, from the root
ers. Naturally It draws Us portion
oi catcalls, too.
Meader on the other hand is the
unassuming type that draws no no
tice unless a tense situation arte
es and his firm deliberate call is
made Both did serious and bus!
nesriike jobs each time we saw
them together. They, by sooear-
auce and mannerism, bring 'to
memory other teams Costello and
Abbot, Mutt and Jen, Rizutto and
Coleman and Carrasquel and Fox.
By contrast they are direct oppo opposite
site opposite of the first two teams men
tioned. :
What all this is leading to is the
fact' that they work like a team,
Blaylock's; Return
To Form Ccosls
Wing's Flag Hopes
NEW YORK. July 25-ttJPV-
The Rochester Red Wings' per-
nant chances in the Internr-
tional League rose sharply' today
now that Gary Blaslock ii back
on the beam.
Hampered recently by a sore
arm, the veteran right-bander
last night and pitched the Red
Wines to a two-hit, 5-0 victory
over the Columbus Jets.
The Red Wings, meanwhile
collected 13 hits off three Co
lumbus pitchers. Blayloclt Joined
in the hit naraoe wnn a, iwo-
run homer in the fourth inning
The Miami Marlins remained
tied with Rochester for second
place 2 Yi gsmes back of Toron Torontoby
toby Torontoby downing; the Maple Leafs
8-4. The Marlins chased i Don
Johnson with a five-run burst in
the fourth Inning. Southpaw
Seth Morebead gained credit for
the victory, although he r.eeded
heln from Satchel Paige in the
eighth Inning. ,. .., j
. -.V i. I
The Montreal Rovals scored,
six runs In the 10th Inning to
defeat the Havana Sugar Kings
3. The Bunaio at Ricr-monrj i
game was rained outs
1954 Willys -StatiraWiforj
in good condition. Price
$1,500 etsy terms. Call
Eiscnmann, phone 24505.

Am TtveB Ne. ...
let Central Ave.
' WCaHnlinNi

aci use a team and even answer
AllotetlAna in... intM.iM I;!..)
i r1 iwTwjiftB m
team. tast Saturday,. Me a dor
made a call in the Chestarfialrl-
ranama game that provoked a
mild fubarb during thai half .time
and soother more heated ami-
ment In the Chesterfield bus en the1
way Back to colon after the game.
With the score favorintr Chant ar.
field by four points. Andrada of
the Panama quintet made a try
for a field goal that Roberto
Smith m'erceptfd in its flight vjust
arouna uie casket. Header imme.
diatelv called the shot good, al
though It did not go into the bas
ket, because of Smith's interfer-l
enoe. iernando Tom jumped from
the bench to areue but the ball
was put in nlav and the whistle
dicw ending the first half. Tom
still-questioned the officials and
had Meader, who made the call.
tell him that he adjudged the
shot "good r because in his judg
ment Smith was in s prohibited a
rea according to the rule book.
Tom then approached Chance who
merely taid be could not change
any decision made oy sis partner,
After the game, we could not
contact the men involved but we
did question them by telephone
and received the same asnwers
thev gave Tom. Meader invoked
Rule 9, Section, 11, while Chance
was still "without comment" de
spite the fact that he has his per
sonnl opinion of the play.
League officials, scorers, other
referees snd umpires and old fans
had to search way back into their
memory to recall the last time a
play of this nature was called.
Fl-h!:.":3 Finish
Milwaukee At It ft Pe A
O'ConneU. 2b ....a 0 0 IS
a-Torre 1 0 0 01 f
Dittmer 2b i 0 Q. 0 11
Bruton Cf 4 0 0 2 C
Mathews Sb ..... 3 0 0
Aaron rf ...4 2 2
Adcoclc lb ....... 3 0 0
Thomson If 4 0 0 1
Logan ss 4 1 1 2 I
Crandall e ....... 4 03 2..1
Spahn n ......... 4 11 0 1
Totals "33
a :
New Tork
1'1 27.12
Brandt cf-lf 4
' 1
Mueller rf
Lennon rf
Schoendienst 2b
Rhodes If
a a a
Mays cf
White lb
Spencer 3b
sarin c
Gomez p
Mccall p
34 3 10 27 i
A-Grounded out for O'ConneU
in 8th.
000 001 1024
200 010 000-3
Schoendienst. Spahn,
Rhodes 2
(Aaron scored when
hit into double-play In 9th), Lo-
gan. uouDies: uranai, Miioiier
Schoendienst. Triples :! Aaron
HRs: Rhodes, Spahn, Logan
Sacrifice: Spencer. Double-plays:
Logan Adcock, Schoendlenst-Bressoud-White.
Left on base:
Braves 5. Giants 5. Bases on
balls: Gomez 3. S.O.: Gomez 2
Spahn 1. Hits off: Gomez 7-8 2-
3, McCall o 1-3. Runs and earned
runs; Gomez 4-4 Spahn 3-3 i
WP: Spahn J10-7). LP: Gome?!

1(5-10). ) i


ATTENTION G. 1.1 just built
ateeera furnished aftaitmcatt, I,
2 bedrooms, bat, cald w a I e t
Pheaa Panama i-494l.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreem. apart-
meat en Ricarde Arias Street, ;
Campe Alegre Bathroom, maid's
. seam, hat water, near Via Espa-
na. Phene 3-6846 ar 2-2341.
r FOR RENTA three-bedroem
f apartment with twa baths, in
aaw heme. Living-dining room,
balcony, kitchen, garage, maid's
raem with bath, laundry, perch,
hat water irutallatien. Near San San-'
' San-' tuarie Nacienal, $125. Informa Informa-tion:
tion: Informa-tion: No. 2543, Ave.; Cuba.
Phena. 2-0411. ,;a -v
FOR RENT Apartment ea Ri Ricarde
carde Ricarde Arias Street t 2 bedroems,
bathroom, $100. Pheaa 1-6146
ar' 3-0294. :;,- ffs
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $50. Via Perrat 101, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2563.
FOR RENT 9-4. Furnished er un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ana-bedroom medara
apartment, garage. 16S Via Be Be-liurie
liurie Be-liurie Perrat. '"
' FOR RENT: Far August 1st.
completely furnished apartment,
2 bedrooms, living raem, dining
room, large parch, Venetian
blinds, garage, hot water, linen,
china glassware. Exclusive rati-
dential section. Bella Vista
$175. Telepheaa Balbea 1440.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartV
ment, living ream, dining room, :
2 bedreoma, ateva, refrigerator.
Bella Vista 43rd Street Na. 64.
FOR RENT.-, Furnished apart-
mtnts, military inspected, screen-.
ad. Call 2-3065. i v. v. : .-
, FOR RENT.- Apartment cam-'
tpletefy furnished, an bedreent
with balcany, 120 Vie Perrat.
FOR RENT II Cangreio, mod modem
em modem 2-bedreem apartment, hat
water, garage. Balbea 2-165M
.2-3312. Rebarte.
v FOR RENTs Attractive apart-"
t raentt (furnished and unfur unfur-,
, unfur-, nished), across from Hotel El
...Panama. $75 and $SQ. Quiat'
aad caal. Please inquire at Fata
. Nalcea, tame vicinity. Pheaa 3-
6012 ar 3-1 179.
British Boy May'
Lose Second Eye
Because Of Cancer
SHEFFIELD. England, July 2$
(UP) A -3-year-old British boy
will undergo examination todav to
determine whether he must lose
his one remaining eye as did lit little
tle little Mike Sibole of Orlando, Fla.
Bobby Ogden ia a victim of the
same typa of cancer which cost
Mike his siht. Bobbv lost one eve
when he was seven months old.
He now hat noticed pain in the
remaining eye.
Doctors Will decide "whether his
chances of life will be better by
removing the eye. v
Bobby's mother. Mrs. Rose Par-.
mmiA rVi ka MFi4 t lTl..--1
v., NIC u.a miikcu w iviinv a
parents to "ask how they broke
me newt to Mute."
Ambitious Clock
stattv ritTC c r ttov

; iownsfout here caued it "a strik strik-,ing
,ing strik-,ing example of mechanical
li h failure" when the old courthouse

clock "got
299 times.;
struck" and
. Job or Contract
U.S. Trained Technicians
CALL 2-2374
Corner "H" and iarien
AU Work Guaranteed
Service Calls Till 10:00 p.m.


A. fee, de I Oesa at. Me. u
Jaste Afesearaaa At, aad St.
W Strati Ma, v : :

beach house. One mile past Cl Clime.
ime. Clime. Phene Panama 2-1515
PHILLIPS Oceeaside Cettatea,
Santa Clara. Baa 435. Balbea.
Pheaa Panama 1-1177. Cntta Cntta-bel
bel Cntta-bel i -1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Tela Tela-phene
phene Tela-phene Smith, Balbea 3611.
' FOR RENT: Furnished ream,
bath and entrance independent,
tar ana parson. Between 7-9,
p.m. Phena .J-6046. 2nd Street,
Perejil (Temistaclet Diaa St.)
1 S9,: upstairs.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Nursemaid. North
American family, ... It-month
bay. Call Panama 3-43(3. "F"
Street, El Cangreje, Case Irma.
Ilavy Ducks Queries
On Report Of Alien
Sub Off Auilralia
DARWDI. Australia
TTT) it... 7 z J
yijine avy aooged comment
yesterday on reportt that a for foreign
eign foreign submarine was s i g h t e d
Sunday a few miles from this
uunn coast pon.;vii v v
A Divat tnnUtm.n fr, r'i
- ........ .ii .ii c i
bourne confirmed that an "u
dentified obiect"
British transport plane and ptck ptck-edlip
edlip ptck-edlip on a Norwegian tanker's ra.
dar, but- would not aay definitely
that it was a submarina .... t
Reports circulating here ssld
the submsrme apparently was tak taken
en taken by surprise by the sudrlan an.
pcarance of the British plane, on
lugm io me secret rocket range
at Woomera.
ft dived immrrliatilv tut ...
faced again about 15 minutes lat later
er later and was "sighted" by the
tanker'a detectors. ....

When you buy

I 47
Ne. 13-09
Central Are.

4 r'TmisT"


Its cost and maintenance is the lowest in the field
. ; just ask, any austin owner! v .'.
l: three sizes available with' 4 or cylinders


Paraa Lrttvrt t Street HT'
Via Perm. I II )

'. a aapaia Ave. I
V Houses H
FOR RENI w Fyrni.hed 2-bed-reem
bouse .with 2 bath reams,
ttudie-dining ream, large sever severed
ed severed perch .with bar, kitchen,
maid't guartertt swimming pool.
Elvira Meades Street, "Campe
tl 5-0901,
3-0911, ask far La Torre.
FOR, RENT: Made r'a small
house: 2 bedrooms, furnished,
water, light, gat. Cempletefy in independent.
dependent. independent. Married Couple with--aut
children. F" Street, II Caa Caa-reia.
reia. Caa-reia. Phena 3-5640.
FOR RENTrVacathm guartart,
available immediately. Call Bal Balbea
bea Balbea 3ll6."'sj .-.-'4' tfufm-nt
FOR RENT: Furaished chalets.
, Three bedroems, twa btthreems,
ndeer perch. On the earner af
40th East aad Ave. Meaicev Far,
iterance call Panama 3-3014.
vsam states or amexka ;
ii i. . cnal Zone
Valtt ,st Mstrlct Court Far The
. District Of Ik, Canal Zoia
- a AJiviaziAtii ,! D.iu.. ,. ....
VU ?0cket Acti Divorce!
You are herebv raniri
ennued action within ninety dan after
the first date of publicationT S 7
. jMjatmn win ot laKen a-
J J clf.uit for the relief de.
manded iq the complaint, ; ,.
rowei iuitti Vnlted Stati nirtrirf
. By Sr U ffda
v hiaf Deputy Clerk. . I
,To Amelia F, Sinitli:
'The foregbinf Sammont ti mtrviA im.
oh you by publieation pursuant to the
order af the Honanhi r.nthri. r. rv..
Judge, United Stales District Court for
the District of the, Canal Zone, dated
July It, 1K. an entered and flint In
this action in the offlre of the Clerk
of Mid United States Dutrirt Court for
the Division of Balboa, on July It. ltbi
1 O. T. Mctormlck, Jr. 1
VieviPLJ sv i i
By Sara de la Pefta
Quef Deputy Clerk, ...
the Panama. Radio


' you can depend on iti


VfANTED: Bilingual beak beak-keeper.
keeper. beak-keeper. Present resume; la Eng English
lish English stating desired starting sal salary,
ary, salary, experience and phena num number
ber number to Bea 703, Panama.
- (Sallraem dancing for "Teen "Teen-agera")
agera") "Teen-agera") in 5euth Patie af "El
Panama." Regiitratioa from 1 ta
p.m. Wednesday, 15 July. Tea
lessons ta Include he-Cha-Cha
an Mambe. Telephone 3-0327
for. further infermeriea.
: Please; mail ta Boa; 6. Ancen,
identification nj membership
eardt la billfold lest near P.R.R.'
rnarien, ranama, July 2, Keep
'ilOTS for
C" r'SALE :
Ave, Eloy 'Alfaro 15-153
-i Tel. 2.C513 .
t f
buy the best '.
Phone 1-2560
'' ; 2S3Ct
i'i I,1 1 i.
TEL.' 2-1713

7 I I


1 1
1 1
ii i
a t - ..- - 1 J
vrc TORI A
a ,r v.o l
25c.; : 15e.
WOMAN! ,-.
. -.V. Also:'
DIUVS-IU -Theatre
- Popular Night! $119 PER CAR!
Great 7bite lleet
35c. v ZBC.
Kirk Douglas and Arthur Kennedy, in
Also: - -.
Denise Darcel and George Reeves, in
Gold Prise $410.91 c
with-. Bobby Driicoll V
New Orleans Service -
, ; Also:
', Aisov ',
MARNA' ............. ..
.....'......Jniy 27
Aug. 4
,' 11
.........'...AoKust- 18
...I Aug. 2i
TV-,'-" CROSS :
- 'S.S. I AUOR KMir .........
Si. -MORAZAN": t
A Steamer ...,.....
w Also flamdlinc Refrigerated and CbUled Cargo



Answer 4q Previous Puzzle

y .- r c TIT ii "IT
t i. UL j u M J T e
s tIf k t g mIeinIois'

? A "ATE Tt I Ia dn

jjii i. riTiTj ;..j

1-J Point 1 Insect

t Watch.


2 Indian

-. 4 Small nai's
. (Swiss river

t JI Operatic sol 7 Poker stake

. : u 1 1 j j j
ISIUlLanxiver Regal -. " i
v inPoem A" i Presa 25 Century plant

nwnn.rfv 10 Scent

;i7Decay4, H Wagers
'U Looks .,h 19Eye drops
, furtively 2H.lnry into
, 19 Conductors - :it
i vnrf 22 Tardier

" '23 Permit "" 2 At one's

; 14 Evil

2TGrtt-1 J'
;29 Swiss wind
!j2Draw forth
" UMuiicalV f
' R SSTrigonometrle
- ""-v 'function .J'
. v symbols 44,
' 38 Retained
Ii A train
t ,ftraveU.on It.
" 41 Observe
. 42 Jrencb plural
1 article i ....

i 45 nesuieni
- WPulls-'fN
tJ Plaything-'11
' 4 Nasal -"i1
!5 S Pedal digit
' 87Unaspirated
'51 Grant
SO Finish x '
f Royal Italian
family name,,
. im Wn war :

and call

26 Showed off

21 Small (Fr.)'IJ
30 Starred (her.)
SLEssential t
. being
35 Ohio eity
40 Rise : "'

43 Too old
45 Needle
47 Diving bird
i 48 Roman date
50 Arabian gult
51 Walk in watei
'52 Killed
55 Bern

I k B U 15 k 17 (tt I 19 p r
rr 1 rrxr
r- r-T ir"
3- riir r -jr
-; r.. aril's .. .;,
sT T EC g w- T T
j: -"ursr
j ia; ; mmm
3 ?T7 ; ,-
3r: : jr- '-r.,

Written tor NEA $rvlc

A9 x
. V10T4 v
- Q J 7 3
west EAST
K7542 3 ,S..
VQ832 VAK99
84 975J
K4 5J.
vt -' 3 5 I :;:


: Neither aide vul.
Seotk West North East
INT.' Past 2N.T. Pass
3N.T.. Pass a Pass Pass
s' Opening lead i t'

f A H H

!i r
... 7 ; Vi"

t i: i ;'.
7 -' yy
r4 j

840 kcs., Panama Gty

' Telephone 2-3066

Today, Wednesday, July 25

1 i i i I Ji. i i Ti1 il I .1

. 1, & if f -....I . I I

(fill iinvirt TV tlOO H I II

HOLLYWOOD (NEAJ-- Holly--t:nood
Smorgasbord: A
know took a six-yearK)ld BnUsh
lad to Disneyland. They
; In their tracks when the small
"sitor'from London beheld tte
big FsntasylaBd .castle wa x-.
' f .ri?ariy. American fft
jetrMofrovr was pfoaclied to
' .t. r ia one ol those E uropean in-trie-iie
telefilrn series, but did a
douWe-takrwnen overed
that he would bevplayug dentist
"A denUst?" gasped JJfill
do I wear- trenchwouth W
n..tM 'iri t' from

' Sp ParS "He looks some-

she wpowi ,VTW?.T.TCr .-Um:

yOU 10VC H"u., 1


Rirht 01 tne wee
tox where two midgets,

jigger than,
n Henry -Playhouse, nas

through the reruns w
ti. srandchildren, will collect his
Overheard it ',V-2S
. .. i- Zliitnar mass-

W! i .?'":

it Nttalie wooa m u
blr' session between scenes o

The Girt we
8. Natalie has appered taJ7

films snce sne maoe
S at A- fge pf four. J?r

very fUmnaa-M-


w.IUi Dulline playlna cards

;r.m behind rnysjars.
Wore BootsJ-Barbara Stanwyck s
.rfume. 'The Ghost and Mrs.
star Hllim e atodie
i, ,ut out m.W scene. The tv tv-die
die tv-die did, tee.
Electric Failure
Disrupts Canada sV
House Of Commons

OTTAWA, July 25 (UPVCsn-

ada's legislative wheels ground to
a halt today when a power failure
hit central Ottawa. The House of
Commons debate on tax measures

address system was knocked out.Un -atomic-bomb yesterday

ped and two tourists were trsppeel
f I. 1 JA min

in one. 4t iuuk wyiMncu w uu
utes to restore electricity.


f 'Mirp1 on 3fh Stret'-- TA.

mund Cwcua 'teaching me howito
act like a monkey, 'Driftwood'
Takinfl 'a huhhln halh. I was tieht.

I felt like a glamor girl 'Father

was a Fullback' I wore taise
.eyelashes and make-up. 'Just for
You Thev cut off mv nistails

for this role. .'Our Very Own' I

had -terrible j crush on Farley
Cmnpprv Jarlcnnt' A. I had to

wear braces en my teeth and look
homely, I cried. 'Rebel Without a
n f i; T... I

Though he gives an appearance
nf pnmnleta unconcern and barelv

looks at anylhing A rom under his

neavy-uaaea eyes, iiooert juiicnum
ii uvw it lns for words. The

night he arrived in Trinidad, Brit British'
ish' British' West i Indies.1 for filming of
"Fire Down Below" he was sur

rounded by a mob of fans at the
airport and had to be rescued by

promptly said to the inspector in
charge, "if I can't have a drink

or a litue music, take me in.'
Latar. as he was being escorted

Inta the customs office, a fan in

Mm. rrawd called eut. "HI. ren

.J. "' tAUrU..nt,m aiiiirlr raloliulali

was: 'fSerry, never tewch it."
'Kirtn i SteeW, "who played the

Shoddy sister-in-law in "Marty,"
really tomes; off, : says producer
Snm -Hnldwvn ." Jr:. at vie Na

ture's glamorous doll pal in "The

snariuignters.".. ao ao iier ciowes,
I'll add. She wears hardly any any-thin
thin any-thin 2 except smile in a shower-

bath scene. .Ernest Borgnine,

handling the m e, chores at a mov movie
ie movie premiere: "A year ago nobody
ever invited me to an opening.
Now look at me."

Ciiliih Exi::;:;::n

C!caa.S 23C3 ft

1 i.J i.

KARACHI.' July r5 UP)-A four four-man
man four-man Rritich .ey" lition has con

quered the loot peak known

as Muztash iow r in tne iiaranor iiaranor-am
am iiaranor-am mouutain rauge of northern
Kashmir, according to a message

It was beueved to De tne nrsr
successful assault on the p e a k
which lies a few-miles from the
Anul MuTfooh Pih tha hittnri-

ift, ll.V l.H.V.W. V

tween China and the indo-raius-

tani subcontinent.

The expedition was led by Jonn

Hartog. -v-'
in a itMiin from Raltovo he

said they reached the summit in mmi on juiv ana i.

He said that two men suffered

frosloitten toes in the final 2000
feet, which he described as an al

most vertical climb.
A French team was reported
stalled by bad weather and ava


i i

' KhnnM Smith' till! An nn.tmimn

in today's hand? The experts dis disagree
agree disagree mi this issue. ; t., ,
The opening bid shows 16 to 18

poicts, nalanced; distribution, and
strength in at-' loaSf three suits.
South s hand follows all of these
rulfs. Where is the .disagreement!

most experts say mat ine open opening
ing opening bid of one no-trump should not
be made when vou have a worth

less doubleton. They don't mind

bidding no-trump with a worthless
triDleton. but' they don't like worth-

1.. HmMmtnnik st

ivaa uvuutvvwiiui K ,v, (.. r.

At inv rate, that's what the ex

perts say for publication. In actual
practice, almost all c experts go
right a head and bid one no-trump

anvwar. As a result, tney some.

times get to game in no-irump

with one suit .wide open, as in

today's hand., w

- Cr.iith 1nn1cd rsrefullT at the

dummy before he played the first
rant There would bd tricks to

ki.m it ho liih finpdsp aucceeded

IflUU V. V. -"

If, the .finesse lost,, however,, tne

WMS -Ml ION 41

ifFpnntirav rnxvFNnnw rovr.R

was accepted by tne KepuDiicbn nauonai wmmnwB w us
used on the program cover fox' the GOP National Convention
! O.n TCH.ntn'0nA novf MnnfVt vTlhav nniraTif Honlt f Htm All. Q flan

Francisco scenes and Is adorned with busts of Abraham Lincoln
. ' and President Eisenhowers

NewIVori; iService
. fifS
A Steamer'
- S.S. HOLl'TECA,"
S.S. -ESP ART A" :
4 (.' i

Cristobal ;
July. 39
Aut. 6
.....Aut. 13
.....Aug. 1
.....Aug. 20

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
t York, New. Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
-i and Seattle.


i nnirp!itir Review

4:30 What's T our Favorite (re.
quests taken by phono

: till 3:00). A,

5:35-What's-. Your.F a v o r 1 1

(cont d) :, ,., a,
rt-nn Tn h. announced


t KEV1EW fraosi ueer t-
6:30 Your Dancing Party
CALE (Nescafe) V

7:00-Halls,Of Ivy
7 :30-VOA Report from U.S. t
B:00--Music Roth-. r
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00-You Asked For It 11 (re (re-r
r (re-r quests taken by phone
' till 7:30) i 1
10:30 Cavalcade Of America ;
1 rnn-Jaz Till Midnieht

"v,fKVA 'T'nlflriVintnV'tli nn filBn Off." V t ; '!

This is the design that -r 1

"To New York and Return ..' $240.98 ,,
To Eos Angeles and San Francisco and
: Returning, from Los Angeles' Y,...,ri..' 121 9.00
To Seattle ,and .Return S365.00
Wf f. o TELEPHONES: ' i
CRISTOBAL' 2T?1 "PANArVfA "2-2904
....,.-. ;. j at ...-.-..,, .,1.


.i, r

La;,Lah3iord Is' Back;
Not To. Eat Regular


i hpnn jtavlnt in vourself.

.nB.i. nf a shift to hearts wis Whatever' happened to r-rances

t m.ia th itoutest heart LanQford?"' you may rest easy

. quail, .v'v't,vi!ivv'?'-'v for hint. South had

a jra ft hrain-arid a stout heart

IT. nnnttha fifkt trick with the BCC

nr ananpi v insieaa oi wiut uic

qiieen. h, '";"''-' I V,
n'v,n i snnfv W a diamond to

jm.' anH MmI the club finesse j

uuuiui; , j i

West won witn tne sing w ciuu

an1 led another low spade. He was
sure his partner had the queen of
anades. and he didn't want the suit

to b'ock.' l..o

This wss, of course, txactly
u.t cn.,h harf hn nlannins. De-

WUflt bvuw. r ...
clarer won the second spade with

the queen and rattled ou ms inc.
in clubs and diamonds. It s aU
ncfVit tn take a chance now and

tut., if imu'ra rraftv enoudi to

11ICU J w y --

wriggle out w ganger. (

M:rch:nl Vessel;
Xi'm Cc::reis OX

WASHINGTON,, July 25 (UP)-

Congress has passea a coppro,u
bill authorizing construction of the

first U.S. aionuc-pvweiw
ship. --.


,:, .1.

, 1

She's been ''cavorting around the

Caribbean ana tne uuii oi .ejucu
In a cute little 120-toot yacht.

It's been 11 years since sne

ma.-la a rivnrH and tvell over' a

year since he last nightclub or
niri' I iiWil1 i all! vn 11

Langlord fans will be happy to
know that the lean period Is over
She's back pretty blonde hair,

Flor'da drawl, ncn voice,; wu-iooi
yacht and all. t'rj
, chu'i in mifla hr first record

since '45. It's called "Rocking In

the Rocket Room" ana u s on me

now ITniaue label. - : i

Funces. looking tanned as he. I Collins. Coral): rThe Beat" (BiU

fits a yachtwoman, reports thar;v May, Capitol); 'Lola's Theme"

........ niA in tnalra a Vfnrn I ...! -.!! r' A T m

Mary Healy Langtord 1 fc

could have another hit in "Lonely

Girl" on Liberty. Others: ."The
I.ittla Mnoician" Carala Bannatt.

Canitollf "Pin of Gold (Dick Noel,

Fraternity); "Jungle Drums"

I VcfttiitrAl firi.hAetra ."Kn

Rock 'n' Roll Tonignt" 1 1 oorotny

it feels very nice to make a record

again. She quit atier oissausiac
tion with her last effort and, al

ithoueh she's had offers in the

Rififi" (Larry Adler,. Capitol),

land jlazs Band". (RCA) featurea

in f Tvnntshiv tho very

successful "The Bickersons" witli

Lew Parka r and made tne
rounds of the better night clubs
and hntel fnnm

"Then I was se tired," she says,

"that I finally took a vacation.
I hadn't had a vacation since I
started singing when I was 17.

Wall, tha vacation has lasted a

waar and I auaaa mars long

anauah. I must admit thai I've

inn naaJ a kainfl lamr."


She sure nas a nice dbckoxup

i iu ...,. tn for her laziness, sne ana ner nus

The Housrseni,iuo band outboard motor

the White House yesterday. Ths
- j u (.ill aarliar

senate pass u a '-;r;.-

chairman warren u. msui

(D-wash.) of the Senate Commerce
committee predicted that under the
r.-:.i.i;- "annA atomic mer-

K ,rur a i.

chant snip uymg uw "m7, i;
wiU be on the high seas" in ,18 to
28 months. i Is..

The legislation authorize! con construction
struction construction of an atomic merchant
ship from the keel up. -H
"VfLu.- ri.nhnnra oriffinally

proposed that an eristing huU ,be
r :ik mm ainmlA 1aCTOr

eauippeo wiui .. ---y-
:H"rr 4,t.m, inr Peace

as pan '-
program. "4 1 1,

the ship is expected to cost more
than $ 40 million. Supplemental
appropriations bill now before Con Congress
gress Congress provides $22 million for the
.iminictratinn for tne

hull and $22 million for the, AEC

for the atomu; reactor. ?
Steel Strike May

Delay Building u

Of Expressways i;

meantime, just Sort of never go ( tha ; pid, stand-by,. 44enry. J'Hot

arouna 10 acuas on ujr ut "!5'"-)itips j.evine; -uie new .uerraau
Knr flliitn a few VearS. she did a imn.rtatinn JuHa' Hinn. shows

ner oiano skin on juua nipp ai
the Hickory House" (Blue Note);
the Calvin Jackson Quartet does
its stuff on "Rave Notice". (Co (Columbia);
lumbia); (Columbia); another good group is
the Brew, Meere -Quintet, heard

on Fantasy; for good rhythm and
blues piano, try "Piano Red In

. m At .".-J..l A

l wo oi Hie iinesi conuuciura uui
with new releases on RCA

Tescaninl and the NBC Symphony
nlav Rarllai' "Harold In Italv"

and -Munch and the Boston Sym

phony Py Kranmsv ympoony

iso. z ana iragic uvenure, ;j ;

Coasf Guard Probes

Hew York Collision

InYolvinq RP Tenkcr
NEW YORK, July 25 (UF)-A
Coast Guard board of inquiry open opened
ed opened an investigation yesterday into
thn collision of an American

freighter and a Panamanian tank

er outside new xom narour.

Two persons were injured when
the 11,000-ton Panamanian tanker
San Jose II rammed the 6,000-ton
freighter Fairisle amidships in hea heavy
vy heavy fog outside the harbor early
yesterday. The accident happened

Royal Peak

NORWICH, England, July 25
NORWICH. Encland. Julv 24

(UP) Queen Elizabeth and the

Duke of Edinbuugh got a peek at


o.iak Evinruda. "nracticallv

live" on their yacht, the Ghanti-

fcleer. It has a crew of seven, in

cluding a chef, and air-conamon-ing
and the latest movies, and TV
.4 hi fi and nrociimflhl v. a keel

.." VU, f"

Th:s summer, aner sne lauum

har TArrt thevr soma 10

cruise through the Erie canal ana
tha r.ront T.alcA tn Milwaukee.

then down the Mississippi River)

system to New Orleans ana across
the Gulf of Mexico to their, home

IflK IU IViaUH. at

After that, there may De some
filmed TV and possibly movie
in Franppn T,anffford's future. Not

too much, though.' She's grown ac,

customed to ner pace. a

SHORT PLAYING: "Partners,"

. 1 :.i 1... t f mWn

fram tha nauost Daah Martin and, about three and a half miles south

km Law nir-tlirp COUIOU DB east Ot AmOrOSC UKmsiIlU. I

recoroea ny tne comics lugeiuci.
They're on different record labels.
Go it'll ha Hnno hv Buddy Hackttt

and Alan Dale C Peter, Llnd

Hayes and Mary Healy have put
together a Kapp album of some

Tomorrow, Thursday. July 26

fi-nnRli?n On Alarm Clceii

, Club .(request taken

by phone tm 7:w ? r
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwdod
8:30 Musical Reveille, v
O:00 News t,
9:15 Sacreo Heart ..,
:30-Parls Star Time -,v

in-nn Niwa i ..... i '.,".

10:0' Spins and Needles (re

quests taken by phone
:- till 8:30)'

11:05 S pins And: N t e dies

iI:30l-Meet Tlia Enlertalner

12:00 Newg

12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies -

12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News. ,
l:15-Music Of Manhattan
1 :30 Sons Of .The pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show :
2:30 Much-B 1 n d 1 n g-In-The
m Marsh

3:00 Hank Snow And His

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15-Sammy Kaye show
3:30 MUstc For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4 an what's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

tin s:ou .
R.rt Maws v 3

'5;35-What's Your Fatoritt

. (cont'd) -. -i
' 6:00 Td be announced

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Here's To Veterans
6:45 Cooperative Hour
7:00 Goon Show
7:30-VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
fl:00 Yon Asked For It fre-

. quests taken by phone

- Till 1111 . '

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
10 :45-Temple Of Dreams

llrooconcert under Tne stars
12:00-Sign 0. 7 $; k-

i 4



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V 1'""""'
j ....H"'J
aaB mr

nn ama: amerigam

-s y9anf&eJLUlftTAtf Jr .i tmt9ft


nf th hst stuff from their : radio

land TV appearancees . Sammy

Seven' passengers, including five

women, on the airtsie were put
into lifeboats. They were picked up
by a Coast Guard boat along with
32 members of the freighter's crew
and transported to Staten Island.

The two injured men iweie
Charles Schooley,' 51 .of; Short

Hills. N. J.. whose coiiamone was

nvTBmT JhIw M fTTPVCitv

officials said yesterday that the bar Lights,

present stnke-causea steel snonage
may delay completion of two giant
expressways for at least a year.
Thev said each day the strike

continued "delays us more" and

added: .we now estimate the tacx
of steel has put us a year behind

The strike has' not yet affected
the building' or auto industries but

ing a recent midwestern tour was-broken and Sidney Brown, 49, of
for one of his earliest hits, ."Har-i Miami, the Fainsie s chie mate,
km. i inht. i 1 I who wai cut and bruised.'

Thei San Jose whose bow was
crushed by the. collision, managed

d IUI11 IV i;i m ii w n.i ioi j vau-,v o - ;
i.-. ot.,..! ihm rmr.i .m.nia a aik hie Mlcd an estimated 25.000 mem-

olP!.r homh duriria their visit toibers of the United SteU-workers

the RAF bomber base at nearby! Union at Detroit and the upper

. 1 If lAhtiron mimnif

f I f ...1. .. ..J. i .lama

woi vrim, wiiw iw. .w v.u., j -

on "The Wayward Wind," recaiisjto make ancnorae uuuei nw vwu
one grim personal appearance i'l power -off Staten Island. '

a smau town m inaiana o uiu im tuiuw t
th it didn't n hnast a laun amidshiDS and deveiopea a 10 ae-

rfr. sha had An all hpr own "tfrce list when its engine room

wash, which wasn't too oaa. uut

her manager. Jack Morton, was

along,, and she also had to wash

two of his shirts. They shouh
change the old slogan to "Have
Lux. Will Travel." :

flooded. Tugboats towed it to

mooring tn uravesena ay.

The Coast uusra saiu ine aan
Jose' was outbound when it collid collided
ed collided with the freighter owned by
the Waterman Steamship Corp. The
inbound to Port New-

DICK'S PICKS: Julie L en donark, N. J., from Tampa," Fla. r


Drv-Charaed Batteries


A. I

- l-n


When YOU buy itl

, , r .vt's LiYe Beg?ns wti You 7
.does not are on Serr.ce SUtUh Shelf
..battery is actrvated after you buy it
Available at your Service' Station
(Guarantee good in U.S.A.) and Here!


t "(Next to National DestiUers-Afewood) -ItU.J-lOUl

ar s

wjrr -. Mid n


t towaiwayw jrnyadUtawv


t v-



. '.V.. :i,--.l..

, n v : ;

1 -v--V

... .- ,.

w i i tf1 'i Exr.ri'mive Distributors tof'i x

-.4 txcfusive Distributors fcf



!' are please J jo announce the arrival of a new shipment, to 1
4 i nji ji r hi r f 1 i n n A

Come early to see the wonderful selection of
PLAIN LINEN for dresses and shirts. 5
FANCY LINEN. MEN'S LINEN. . v n iv t i- ;
ah th.s. fabrics EMBROIDERED LINEN... ...
United States.- SEE THEM NOW AT .

Corner 7th Street and Bolivar Avenue


WWT r- torn iHufc-w

:Sca these EXeLU'3lvisJ
Autemaiic Water Level Cenfrot.Sms
up to 11 gallons per small load, and 9
lt- gallons of this Is hot water I 4

q J OyrertsiteriKtlen-So gontlt, thorough.
' L'i Washes clothes cleanest.

.- DeubleSpin Tvibs-Never let dirty wash-,


VihCJ3 -i- water strain back through clean clothes.
v wa t

'i-.J VIOITii'S'llirHHt. ';;! tKM

,. a M ,. aft MnfT. V
,.,.,.. ...... 1 ... : .a ......





't it


t r.fu.$rl, f,4 i4'; fct"'"

SAVES 9 gallons of hot water per load!

I-'., v

"J" St. No. 13-A-30
- Tivoii Avtt.Vf.8fra-urriJ263



and learn vhy!

' it f -5 r t ."

Meytaf wiiW

Gets cfdtKes cleaner than "tumBle" .washing,
yet is gentle enough for delicate fabrics. See
a'demonstration today. 0 ?'""',




!'.: 2-23862-2142 t 2-3265,


i i v

C. ) i









- t m

PSYCHOLOGIST SURROUNDED Surrounding Dr. Paul C. Young, Professor: 0f Psychology at LSU, and

A lUStt r LUNUlCUll ' Thursday- are members of the Executive Comrhittee" 'who enjoyed his x :
speech together with other members and guests," Standing left to right are Mesdaniee Hester, Henderson, Gail
Hynes, Montine Campbell, Fran ; Lane, Mamie Chisolm, Louise McCardell, Marita Seabury,' Ruth Hart, Lillian :
Jantz, Fran Mackt and Margaret Woods," Seated left to right are Mesdames Rosilyn Zislis, Betty Griffin, Peggy

Wood; president, and Penny Wheeler. Photo: U.S. Army, f f :
, S ".-MT-.H-sr' ,f 1 -f .'' t f
-,. i -r i, i w

- 1 t i

7 )


Governor William Potter
demonstrates the workings of ;
- Miraf lores' locks to' the' Pres President
ident President of Brazil Juscelino Ku-'
bitschek (far. left),;, during; p.':
tour of inspection. .. Others
shown in this group are Jose

. D. Bazan (4th from left) ex-

- Mayor of Colon, who aced as N
KubitsghekS- aide' during' his
visit to Panama, and",Miguel
Moreno (2nd from right) le legal
gal legal advisor of Panama's for foreign
eign foreign ministry."5" r

.;''. -i.



l L

nCCDTninA TEA CAD r'DC M ADCU Mrs" C,arence T- Marsh Jrr is shown here with some of the guests
; VtjrtUlVA I CA rUK f.iX5. f.lAKoH at a tea given in her honor last week at Fort Davis Officers Club.
Left to right: Mrs. Peter S. Peca Mrs. Alvie L, McDuff, Mrs. Doy H. Carr. Mrs. Gines Perez and MrsT Marsh.
Hostesses for the tea were Mesdames Stanley S. Ostrom. Robert C. Waring, and. Anthony J.. Leach. Lt.: Col. -r and

Mrs, Clarence Marshj Jr, will leave soon for .anew assiga Tient ui the States, ...

fAct rrr

Storewide; Sale
i 4 V-1"'



President Elsenhower flashes
iis famous smile as he sits 7
frith the guest of honor,
President Ricardo Arias, at a ;
deception 'ven-by -the -visit-T rt
Vij Presidents at the. Hotel -V
DP. Panama," Sunday Anigh&j

v Photo: Jean Bailey. I

I i




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r' 'I


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D'DFCinFMT : fiF PARAGUAY HOLDS Paraguay's President Alfredo Stroessner is! shown here hold
riVMIVUII V rMIWV,r!V J in fcu-,n,!M nmiiM(r'.? Enrioua Alfredo Soiller: son, t

of Capt. and Mrs. Jack Spiller of Ft. pulick." Captain Spiller,
who is assigned to the USARCARIB. School Is an old frleid of President Stroessner. From lefl; to right Jony "Spil."
. i x J' k C:il.. .A ui D.:Im r.n.t.u. anil Alfraffn. '' '

IiertV rresiuonx Ou0e8llr niiumw.wpiHBi aim un ,r mimin mm vmi j

IS ,.':..-.. t.A
k "A r
. '
: .SI.-
.- :'!'..-;'
- i i. '


;CrtT IIHIFC PCTIVF Mrs. Ricardo Arias presents each of the visitini First Ladies with a god, 'dk-

Vtof-M iirnur mond' studded medal as a souvenir of he i- visit to Panama, The nationalembiem

5UU i tiii J..LujhiU 0f Panama is in the center of each medal. From left to right are Mrs. Castillo Ar ;
masf wife of the President" of -Guatemala,' Mrs. Alberto Zubiria, wife of the President of Uruguay, Mrsi." ARfcardo
Arias, wife of Panama's President, Mrs. Anastasio Somoza, wife of the President of ,Nicaragua,s Mrs; Paul Ma-;.
gloire.'wife of the President of Haiti, Mrs. Manuel Pradp, wife of the President-Elect; of PeriT and Mrs. Jose
. temuswife.of'the' President-Elect' of El Salvador,'.:.'. "; ;;, yc.l'-:'-:)-::.7. I -.!.' r V T i.frt

: ,'s


..- a


No.r 18-60 Tivoli Ave.

WW e elesei tU
4iy temorrew
Thursday te prepare
exeitiaf eimiiu
fofr ear Bi .Sale.


. i ." "i '' ; S .'''''.i !t ; t v ; ... ... ; ". J i
... . ........... ..... . -i



Oiintihr feminine creation with Mitchlen distinction in

rommtie ,hert-mt)f" xpm- wifer-thin design. Smut stick

am, miicnmi ixpinnon
bind. 17 Jewels. $$75

V .. .. i ..!'.. (. ... .. ( ,i' ...... .1 rt. ....

" .til'-."'.!, .'---'S .. U v'.w


sic) bracelet 17






. r.

N ?

, i if V 1




1 4


'4 v

r f .- t4s ( tt t' Tt-rf v

I ii.iaf .illiwnil ATinilAl IC1"?I nV CeiuM M Airlnntftir

i nai 5 new ai in i tium i iuhhl jt.ruuf;K w u MvuHv1hm.m. vi

. Panama and the Zonlan camera-bugs! ;

Only at Central Ave. phone 2-1803 you find the greatest variety of

exposuremoien ana boi.ob.uiio..,, ...t


( )

, I ... 1

Full automatic BE-WE exposuremeter

: Push a button and you have in a second the result $19.50

Horvex exposureme-rer l::::.::. ;

New Supcr-Paxette now coupled rangefinder and f 1:2 lens i) item of wide angle, 1

ponraii ami icie irueee uuujci junto.

FLASH: biggest variety of most powerful electronic, flashes. Ask for demonstration ,.
of the new feature of wideangle switch arrived. 7.'..'

Rlovielenses: f ,0.93 and f 1,1 wideangle bolex 1.8. Browse around and use our

. credit plan.



; large assortment in models from
famous names
from ?137i0 at credit
. $ 3.00 club
V: t ,.; ... -, 'V . j ''''
'.; 1 '- .... rr-'

Ktor vou hut asit ior our

,.. r ,. ; 4 , ,. .;.

Eacy Payment Plans O Credit or Dub Sytem

Muebleria "EL DIABLO"


16.26 Central Ave., Panama


: j t i 11-18 Central Ave. i

s I V

V V-.'V-


Local Rate Council Representatives
Hold First Parley With Gov. Potter


-. II .in"
" j nil i imp jMnpr' ""W

PRESIDENT-ELECT Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. waves farewell at Tocumen airport before leav leaving
ing leaving for Puerto Rico where he will survey the measures adopted by the Puerto Rican govern government
ment government to S toXn&s housing probW With' De la Guardia are (L to r.) attorney Dr.
Gilberto Ss,Symen-elect Jose" O, Bazar, and Marcel Penso, statistician Ruben D.
Carles, and the President-elect's eldest son. Ernesto III. -..,

Group Brands Hiring Of $-A-Year
Consultants 'Dubious Practice
:':r:-f'.r. f.,i- '' -0 ' V1
' WASHINGTON, July 25 (UP) working members of the Fourth
. The, House i Government -Opera- Estate," Mm report said. -?
tioos Committee vaW .yesterday. It recommended that legTslaUon
some government agencies follow be carefully considered to prohibit
"the dubious practice" of hiring' use of journausts and publicists

doiiar-a-year consuuauw
. n. J
Tho committee made the
charge in an intermediato report
of an investigation of tho gov
rnment't uh of consultants
who oithor work for nothing or
art paid on a dally basis. Such
consultants aro not subject to
' ... i eamlM Mmilrmiti.
The committee recommended
that Congress consider legislation
to place ugni resiricuuua vw
hiring "of these consultants. It said
some agencies hire consultants as
lobbyists to help get specific leg legislation
islation legislation through Congress,
it- in id other consultants
were hired at $50 a day because
they had the right "personal poli political
tical political relations'? or because of oth.
or "partisan political pressures."
The cammittee complained that
some agencies have "quite a pen penchant"
chant" penchant" for hiring as consultants
men. who have had newspaper or
public 1 relations -experience. The
mitu uM AWm i "disturb
ing" practice which could lead to
"unoesirawe aianung 01; news.;j
" ""journalism of all kinds
should bo kopt'freo of govorn govorn-mont
mont govorn-mont : influence, Including tht
which results from Mm tompora
ry or intarmittont employ mint
by the federal government of

' Inflation nas even hit the dfme-a-dance halls, as new
celling prices are now in effect. Shelley Winters baa been
npped from a dime-a-dance girl to a twelve cents a dance
girl In Warner Bros-' Cinemascope and WarnerColor pro production,
duction, production, "I DIED A THOUSAND TIME," in which SheUey
eo-stars with Jack Palance. OPENS TOMORROW 26 AT


r X-

.acflo'- U'l

L..;: I

The committee also recommend
ed: -
Thef Mif1iifAf.intsirAot laurs
A LI d b VVIUUtit Vt tubvi M w
be broadened to cover experts
sud consultants.- Such laws limit
the hiring by the government of
iwrini having nn Interest in con
cerns doing business with the gov
. That all experts and consultants
f rniiiret in tflkfl an nith of of
fice and be listed as "employes"
01 we government.
Tliat the government apply
mnm of f ipinnt rontrnl to the use
of experts r.nd consultants to eli
minate "political ana private in influences
fluences influences in their employment."
Only Mistake Made
On Man's Own Pav
? BLOOMINGfdN". DJ. "(UP) -The
school board's secretary, A.
noyce ; cvans, prepares annual
payrolls of more than a miUion-
and-a .quarter dollars a year.
mistake- But at a recent meetins
of the ; board, Evans 'suddenly
came under ure for shorung a
school employe $135 of his annual
law Th Am nl av A mil ITvflna
He had forgotten to figure cor
rectly a raise ne naa oeen given

"'"'" -"-
, Tho onmrnitiM also rprnmmi




Rebel Snipers Slay
French Drafiee In
(Jew Algeria Allack
ALGIERS Algeria. July 25 (UP)
Algerian rebel snipers killed, a
t rencn draftee and wounded a riot
policeman yesterday in a new out out-burt
burt out-burt of hit-run attacks at the
heart of French strength in Al
Another French policeman es escaped
caped escaped death when a bomb Uirown
at him missed its mark and the
bomr- thrower's gun: jammed
when he tried to make up for his
poor aim. - . r
ping into heavily.patrolled central
Algiers and, picking off s m a 1 1
rencn patrols or lone sentries in
the city and its suburbs has taken
three French lives in the last two
days. Three others were wounded.
None of the attackers was can-
tuied in the sudden attacks, al although
though although several suspects were
rounded up.
The riot policemen killed yester
day was a draftee recauea only a
few "Weeks ago. t .7 '
: He was patrolling a street at
tho southwottorn edge of tho cfj
ty when pistol .bullttt fired, ff o
behind wall cut him down.
Later a rebel threw a bomb at:
policeman Rene Y v a r a in. the
French quarter at the western
edge of the city. It exploded harm
lessly wide of its mark. The would
be assassin tried to shoot Yvars
but his revolver jammed, t
During the. lunch hour quiet, i
riot, squad was passing a cemete
ry when a machinegun burst
crackled from the bushes. One of
the policemen was wounded in the
thigh. .....i
juonaay reoei gunmen snot up
an array truck at the, gates of
the city, miimg two French sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, and woulding two others.
TteMarlin Are
Beginning To Bile
News from the fishing front
brings joyful tidings: the marlind
are raising. Seems like-: many
waited until the last week of the
tournament to take the bait.
- First legal martin catch was Ju
ly 18, 355-lb. black landed by Lee
Cuddy of Miami. The following day
Ed Corlett of Miami aboard the
Soltura landed a 355-lb. black on
a 25-lb. test monofilament, in the
Pinas area. It took two hours and
40 minutes. 1 ;
On Monday J. Hurd aboard the!
Skipjack landed a 360-lb. black on
a 39 thread. M-Sgt. Hochgrase a a-board
board a-board the 805 Air Force boat; nn
Tuesday, landed the largest black
to date & ids. on a 5 thread
line. Hochgrase raised the marhn
seven miles off Garachine Point
and it took him three hours and
20 minutes to boat the billfish. A-
board the Viking, Lt. Co. Wheaton
landed a 428-lb. m a r 1 i n on 39
thread. The Skipjack reports a
black marlin weighing 241 lbs.
caught on 54 thread line by Capt.
Harry Wilder. It took him 14 min minutes.
utes. minutes. ' ti
Sailfish are still In abundance,
although the boats are actually
fishing for marlin. Monday and
Tuesday the Seri raised 20, while
the Skipjack on' Tuesday raised 12.
The Husky leaves today for four
days fishing with Donald Scott,
Charles Southwell and M an u e 1
Quintero aboard.
11'" i ) c ;
The tournament,' sponsored by
the Panama Rod and Reel Club
ends July 30. Restrictions and trav
el during the O.A.S. and presi presidential
dential presidential meetings kept many out of
towners from entering this year,
but there has been a large local
turnout. -
Food For Thought,
LONDON, July 25 (UP) Miss
F.D wrote a letter to The Daily
Herald today complaining that her
parents were so old-fashioned they
cbjeci to free love. ''They don't

seem to understand that making
love is like eating and drinking."
sho said.' .-v

Meeting jwith the Civic Council
representatives from the Latin A A-mencan
mencan A-mencan communities for the first

time in a monthly conference, Gov.
W., E. Potter Monday afternoon
expressed the .desire to make the
Civic Councils a truly democratic
and representative vehicle in the
Canai Zone. 5
"I expect to look on you as the
elected mayors of your towns,"
he said, "and I hope to delegate
more and more responsibility to
eacn -of you. I do hope that you
will take your responsibilities as
the elected leaders ot your com communities
munities communities very seriously." '-
, The Governor s first meeting with
the Civic. Council leaders was cut
short by his scheduled nde through
the Canal Zone with President Ei
senhower. v"r--'-
In his opening statement at the
meeting, he expressed pleasure at
mf tine with the representatives
and said that the session Monday
afternoon would probably be the
shortest of any during his adminis administration.
tration. administration.
Potter told the members of the
Council that be plans to go to the
Atlantic side Thursday with Wil
son H. Crook, supply and Employe
Service director, to make a first
hand survey of bousing conditions
there, particularly with respect to
the eroun of local-rate employes
liviLg now in New Cristobal. This
problem has been discussed at two
earlier monthly, conferences. He!
said that he expects to have some
definite policies to announce as
soon as be has had an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to investigate the problems in involved.
volved. involved. This, he said, will be the
first of several personal investiga
tions be plans on matters directly
affecting ,tne weitare ot employes.
Durine his brief talk with the
Civ'c Council members, Gov. Pot
ter spoke briefly of the treaty com commitments
mitments commitments which are to .become ef
fective at an early date. He said
that leaders in both Panama and
the Canal Zone are cognizant of
u.e many prooieras involved ana
will work to alleviate any hard.
shins placed upon individuals,
The monthly conference continu
ed at the Governor's departure with
CoL H. W. Schull. Jr.. Lt, Govern
or. presiding, and a variety of
community problems were discuss discussed.
ed. discussed. 'I 4 '-'t'i Sf;?".
Several of the Civil Council re
presentatives urged an extension of
the eligibility rules tor balk vaccine
immunication to Include the chil
dren of all employes of the Canal
organization, regardless of resid
ence fi."T
The meeting Monday afternoon
was highlighted by the presentation
of a certificate to Leonard M. Brock
man. Programs Coordinator, for
the work he has done in assisting
the development of Civic Councils
in the Latin American communities
Brockman has resigned his pos:
tion with the Canal and Is leaving
this weeaena lor the states.
The certificate of. appreciation,

"Don't lot any cars down this street wt'ro going V

Showing' At Your Serrke
V f

- DIABLO HTS Rhonda Fleming, John Payne,, Arlene Dahl
GAMBOA " Henry. Fonda Jack Lemmon
,.M ,. James Cagney ;
MARGARITA Cornea55Jre?.allace-
C:15 & 9:55- - STORM FEAR"
CRISTOBAL Kirk Douglas tt Elsa Martlnelli.'
, Also showing tomorrow night!
LA BOCA "My True Story" ft "A Lawless Street"
SANTA CRD2 "Miss' Grant Takes Richmond" and
"Teen Age Crime Wave" .... 1
CAMP BIERD "White Feather" 'ft "The I Don't Care Girl"

siifned by all members of the Con

eress of Civic Councils, was read
and presented by Eric Oakley, se
cretary, after &iiis rawcett, pres.
ident of the Congress, had express
ed formal regrets for the Congress
on Brockman's departure and ex extolling
tolling extolling his "outstanding service" to
the Congress of Civic Councils.
A considerable part of the mee
ting Monday was devoted to a dis discussion
cussion discussion of the question of bu3 tran
sportation for Paraiso High School
students from La Boca and Santa
Cruz. Col. Schull agreed to have
the problem investigated with a
view to providing satisfactory serv
J. J. Joseph, of the Rainbow Ci City
ty City Council, urged reconsideration
a decision not to place a bus stop
on Randolph Road. He was given
active support by other members
of the Rainbow City Council and
the lieutenant governor promised to
have another survey made by the
traffic engineer. ,M '.
It was announced Monday that1
safety films will soon be exhibited!
in local-rate theaters; that work
begtm on developing park area
on McFarlane Parkway in Santa
Cruz: further consideration of ex
tending the hours for the first aid!
station in faraiso: ; authorization1
for the construction of a covered
walkway between the school and1
gymnasium at Santa Cruz; and
various proposed changes in traf
fic conditions and improvements in
several communities.
Red Czechoslovckia
Makes lOOTsn
Cut In Armed Force
VIENNA, July 25 (UP) Com
munist Czechoslovakia has decid
ed to cut its armed forces by 10,
000 men immediately, Prague Ra
dio announced today.,
The broadcast said the released!
men will be employed in the coun
try's heavy, industry : and in agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, v.
It added that the move was be being
ing being made because of a lessening
oi international tension.
The regular Czechoslovak armv
hag been estimated in the West at
about 200,000 men. It was reduced
by 34,000 men last year, following
tne mg tour bummit- conference
at Geneva.
Thm JiavM TTninn niwnllg
nouncea mat it was cutnng its arm.
ea torces Oy l,200,CK)0 men.. Com Communist
munist Communist Hnnffirv put it rmArl
forces by .15,000 men last week.-
Center Theatres' Tonight
i C:1S Also showing
:M 'TOMORROW, night!
MM fey MUM
tt 9m assist H ttllWMMC


ROLLING OUT OF AMERICA'S PAST The famous Shelburne Museum, at Shelburne. vt,
, has acquired a real old Conestoga wagon, a rarity of Americana. It is pictured. here before
the museum's reproduction of an old-time general store. Originating in Lancaster County, Pa.,
Conestogas first were used by farmers to carry goods to market Later the wagons accompanied
pioneers across the Allegheniea and subsequently brought thousands of emigrants to the west.,
- They remained to do the heavy hauling until the coming of the railroads. The Conestogas ;
were big up to 24 feet long with rear whee'.s five to six feet high and were usually drawn
by fix-horse teams. Their high-ended itylt, and construction remained almost unchanged dur
' tog the century from 1750 to U50. '.:;. -hV, 'A-'.i 't-Z'i

With Zonians
In the Service
(Istnmlaaa with family
member, or friends In the
D. 8. Armed Forcea are in invited
vited invited f contribute t this de department
partment department by mailing data to
the Zone Serviceman'a Edit Editor,
or, Editor, The Panama-American,
Box 134, Panama. E. P. In
formation as to servicemen's
whereabouts, their promo promotions
tions promotions and excerptt from their
letters aro of particular in interest.)
terest.) interest.) Photographs aro used, but
noao can bo returned.
fterpeant First Class Thomas
J.' O'Shea, whose wife, Leticia,
lives In Panama, R. of P., re recently
cently recently was graduated from a 48 48-week
week 48-week clinical technician course
at Fitzslmons Army Hospital in
Denver. He has received orders
assigning him to Brooke Army
Medical Center at Fort Sam
Houston, Tex. Sergeant O'Shea
entered the Army in 1942.
' t U.S. Army Fhoto)
Ex-Showgirl Uses
Lover, 2 Others
BORSSELS,r July '25 (UP)
fArmr niphtrlnh chnwifirl irlmil.
ted to (police yesterday she ; poi
CAfl1 hi. '. rtrm Imiam ? akMrl tniA
members, of his family to collect!
th.l. l f 1h.I1.R1IA.
i:r '. ...
' Catherine Verstrpnen1'' lnif
was arrested Monday. Police al-
so held her husband, Salomon, 65,
as a nOsslble accomnlice.' 'r

Pnlipe-said Mrs Wnlf tn!H thpmlnmvhpr tha nnta miri tha mwnl

she used rat poison to kill her
onetime bver, Frans BeSiS, 'his
orotner, cnanes, and .sister, Hor-
tense. in' November and Decem-
f)ffi-il l.ft vr 1 1nnkinff thtn
tne unexpiamea aeatns.ot Maria
Espenhout, who had lived with
rhsHu and Fomiin1 ruiiivtl
who lived with Hortense.

... :a -: ., .,
. '-' t 1 5
.''',!'' : iit is' : : i'

And 1 Attorneys

The Sutmrinr Oil Cm nt turn .at
torneys were indicted by a federal
grana jury yesieraay m connection
with an alleged attempt to "influ "influence"
ence" "influence" the vote of Sen.: Franri!
Case (R..S.D.) on the vetoed na
tural gas Din,.
i'"-:i;' --'V"""v-'. v V 4 JS'
In a y sorprisa ovtlopmnt In
tht now famous "Casa affair,";
attornayt Elmer Patman ef Su Superior
perior Superior Oil and John Mr Ntff, a
privatt attorney- ef Lexington,
Neb., were named by th jury
along with Superior Oil, a Los
Annala firm.. ..
The. incident snraiitf from "dis
closure by Case during debate on
tne gas ma early tbis year that
Neff bad offered him $2,500 as a
"rsmnaicm "nntrihntinn" mtimr
learning Case was favorably in inclined
clined inclined to the legislation. Case re rejected
jected rejected the offer; and voted against
ine Diu.
The crantt-tnrv apiismt Sunn.
rior Oil and the two attorneys of
a ppnprai marc nf rnnninnc tn
vic'ate the federal lobbying law,
a count carrying a maximum pen penalty
alty penalty of $10,000 in fines and five
vears in nrisnn -c:i:" .-'.
N;ff and Patman also were ac
cused of offering money to Case
with, intent "to influence the' ac action.
tion. action. vnt and (tociciAn" nf h
South Dakotan on the gas bill. For
aiirnipiuig m uuiuence I COD-
gressman the fine is three times
the sum offered Case, or $7,500
and three years in prison.
Anttner count against Neff and
Patman was -violation of the lav
reauirine :lnhhvisl. In rpnictcr
iwith Congress. This can result in

' .uio vnu itouii miuio attlUU, VUIC HUU UcCIdlOU OI
a fire of $5,000 and one year in the South Dakota senator

prison. In all, Neff and P a t m a n

RedsiMSU To Ojitirittilks:

On Cutting Nuclear Weqpons

WASHINGTON,' July fi5 i(UP-
Riinri. invilnrl the TlnKurt. Ktal.
yesterday to' bypass the United
XNarions ana open aireci xaiKS aim
ed at reaucing nuciear weapons,
conventional armaments and mili
A tary manpower. & i -w
Tne new Soviet bid was contain
I in at hnia 4Tiir ArAl r GaiiuiI1
Ambassador Georgi N. : Zaroubin
i. .: c. a
tn actinff Serretarv nf Slate Her-
pen iioover wr.
, -rv i r i -s- ; j r; -'
Declaring that 10 years of U.N.
diaarmament ikavh h-, iltiii
riianrmamAnt mnvti h.tA... maHaii
reduction in international tensions
nas created 1 more favorable at
moschere for direct
among leading world powers.
Hoover immodiataly pointad
out that the Soviet proposal fail fail-ad,
ad, fail-ad, as have its others In tho
past, to include provisions for
mutual Inspection, a feature this
country considers indispensable


IK' i

, 7i

Oil iCbmDanv
I In Case" Affair z
.i-r tfUfK .W i"
were, named in five eounts in ad-
ditiotl to the conanirarv rliirn
covering all three defendants, j
ine .justice Department, an.
nouncing the indictment, said tho
grand jury investigation of lobbv-
ing "is continuing."
President Eisenhower u h
quently vetoed tho bill with a
Mast at what hokalMthe 'ar- j
ronanf" fforts of a small aegw.
mtnt of the gas and oil industry
to push it through. The Preti.
der said he was in favor of tho
measure's obectivts, which were
to frto indepondent natural gas
producers from federal regular
The controversy led to creation
of a special Senate investigating
committee. It issued. report A A-pril
pril A-pril 7. charging Neff and Patman
With' "fialloniniF :irrsnnnaihiliu,
for allegedly trying to away Case's
vote... t.K.iW..
The grand iiurv., annthor int.
growth of the episode, said both
lawyprs collected monev from
Howard B. Keck, president of Su-
penji Oil "to be used nrincioallv
m the passage" of the. gas bill, y
It wax -"a nart nf iho aiH nnn.
spiracy.". the- jury said, that Neff
and .Batman .'should make person,
al contact with. United States sen.
ators and have direct
tion with them" ; and '"should en. ;
courage other persons to get in
touch with senators ,tp seek sup support
port support for the bill" J.
The jury said Patman ; handed
i.auu 10 case last uctoner, and
both men later offered the money
to Case with intent "in infl 1 inn p
the action, vote and decision" of
gas bill,;
to anyi'diurmamaht 9rteman.
Officials-interiWetftfl ; th Snviof
move as being in line with recent
ca propaganaa. vTiiera was no
immediate word on whether it will
be rejected although th od da
were that it will w
.r Tho tid was in tho form of a
in.. mi a.
-1 -"M j IHI. UUlClli.
Soviet.) Russia's Parliament, -and
aoaressea io me u.:S. ilouse and
Senate. j -,,
halting Engltgh and officials said
u win De transmitted to vice
President Richard M. Ninn

bpevker amayDtirniJof th
House. .-, ;

Thev ain it msi lh

the Soviet" Parliament .appeared to
be going oyer .the head rof tho v
Kremlin with, such a direct anneaL

1 hf


iR-fe ByvGiie. Rue


Quality With

?: NEW (UP)- "There ain't
better; way to win 'em than by one run.",;

That's manager Fred Haney
murderlny s the king's sngusn
but pointing out a key reason
his Milwaukee Braves today in increased
creased increased their National League
lead to a mew high of 3 ft games.
They're winning the close ones.
lurv is wuutuiK
j w.. 1 R rM.
ord to one-run decisions com
pared to the Cincinnati Reaiegs
H-14 mark and the Brooklyn
Dodgers' 10-11 .record uj them.
- pf ( 5 4 '
The Braves shewed (bat Im-i
port ant championship quality
again last night when they
rallied er. two runs n the
ninth tosWat the Mew Yerk
Giants, 4-1 The Braves have
won 11 of 13 games In their lat lat-'
' lat-' est drive and six of those trl trl-,
, trl-, umphs were by one-ran mar
1 . .. .." ...
Hank Aaron inpied to aa on

the? ninth- and scored the tying ed Vinegar Bend Misell in a six six-run
run six-run as Bobby Thomson hit into run, sixth-inning rally to -beat

m w J r
At Colon Arena
' A basketball benefit will be
sponsored tomorrow night at
the Colon Arena by he Mo Mo-eambo
eambo Mo-eambo Club of Colon to raise
funds to buy Salk polio vac vaccine
cine vaccine for the inoculation ef the
children of Colon;
The first game of the bene bene-fit
fit bene-fit will be between the Salas
, A team and the TnTa Sporting
Bovs of the Colon Provincial
League... followed by a game A
between the Panama Calllto
. team and the Colon Chester Chester-f'eld
f'eld Chester-f'eld team of the Panama Pro Provincial
vincial Provincial League. :4
General admission to the
game will be ZS cents. Proceeds
of the game will be turned ever
to the Colon Public Health De-
partment, headed by Dr. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Bynoe. :.:;v r v
Jackie Burke
Wins RGA Title
CANTON, Massachusetts, Jv
Iy 25 ,(UP Masters
champion Jackie Burke has
won the F.G.A. tournament at
Y Canton Massachusetts. Burke,
won the second of the "big
three" golf tournaments by de defeating
feating defeating Ted Kroll, J-and-2.."
Burke trailed by three holes,
after the 19th but came from
behind with five b i i d tes
- through the 27th. Burke thus
becomes the second golfer ever
to win the Masters and P.G-A.
titles in the same year. Sam
Snead who lost to Kroll in
' the ouarter-fnals is the oil-'
ly other to have scored the
Masters-PGA double,
Elks: League
v won Lost ret.
naagers ..
; Wolverines, 5,
Wildcats .. 1 9
- sl Thunday Games "
"nn Mm -.T-ifiwkrvrs'Vs r.adsers

' 1:00 'p.m. V. tlvennes vs WUtlcatf

. xhe Kkpyes "-defeated roe
Wilfirats in las nleht's
firsti game For: the. first three
periods,; It -was. a Close game
Then iit.thj8 final two minutes
nf nlav. the Wildcats lost their
reat sDlnt and eave ; way tc
nine Hawkeye field goals The
Hawkeyes played very uelV and
""tooK ad-t!,re of their break
at all tii"
For the Wildcats,' R. Barbara
iored 20 noints.' D. Winklosky

and' L. Reyes scoredT 15 points
V each fr 1 'e Kawkeycs.
' In the f 'roiid came. Ue Badg Badgers
ers Badgers Buffered their second defeat
at the ha- ..s of the Wolverinei

From tne orginning or ine:
tame, it rn;;M b9 seen Uiat thej
Badgers m., lit end up on.taej
' losing end of the score. At the
half, the Wolverines- displaying
their iest ball handily so far)
thlsi season, led n-10. Oddly,
' enough, a!l tf tan polnts
scored b.- v.-e Ea.ers, weie the
makinfi; f Owen Sutherland.'
Durln, e thiid quarter it be-,
came i i..m battle arj at tne
; end of it, the Wolverines led
once agmn, this tiiiie by five
points. In the final quarter, the
game broke loose and the wol wolverines
verines wolverines ovcrjnwered ihilr op opponents
ponents opponents by continuously increase
in? iLeli lead .until, the Una'
-fcuzzcr. I


Johnny Loc&n walloned his
I ninth home run of the season to
give southpaw Warren Spahn
the uuy ne neeaea ior nis ui
straight win and 10th of the
vpr Rnahn Yielded a two-run
hnmfr in ThlKtV Rhodes In thf
t -- .
first Innlnir hut then field UU
' Giants in check the remainder
or roe. way.
The Dodfer. onened a kev
home stand with a barrage of
extra base blows that gave
them a ls-5 decision ever the
second-place Redlegs. Sandy
Amoros knocked In five runs
with two tr'ples and a dou double
ble double and, Duke1 Snider hit his
22n and 23rd homers as the
Dodgers kayeed nemesis John Johnny
ny Johnny Kllppstein. Sal MarlS;
yielded 13 hits but went the
distanm tar hi- third triumoh.
The Philadelphia Phillies rout-
iBimmony aeiiycrcu n ivra-i mi
double in the big rally ana beat
the Redbirds for the third time
thi neaxnn atthnuffh touched for
12 hits, catcher Andy seminlck
aiso aeuverea a oases-iuiea sm
rl In t.h- ktv.nin imHslnir.
Roberto Clement, knocked In
four rung with t homer, triple
and sacrifice fly as the Pitts
bureh Pirates whipped the Chi
fntrn Piihn -5 Rnnttle Kline
nlrked un his ninth win al-
i though he. needed help from
Howie Poiret in roe eienu
while Bob Rush suffered his
fourth, loss against eight victo
ries. .. ...
ruu plercn herame the ma-
lnr' first m.ffame winner of
the current season and matched
his 1955 victory total wnen roe
Chicago White SOx pounded out
an- ii-s veraici over mo ajcii-
can League-leading New yorit
Yankees. Larry Dopy lea roe
White Sox'14-nlt assault with a
single, double and homer that
drove in four runs. Tom Bturdl-
vant was the loser.:. .-
The Cleveland Indians crept
to. within Vi games of the
Yankees 'when they walloped
the .Washington Senators, 11-
0. Mike Garcia pitched a
three-hitter for his th'rd shutr
out of the year trainst the
Senators. Rocky Colavlto drove
In three tuAs with triple,
and two singles.
-MirlrM '. v r nnn' v tuoo-rim.
ninth-inning homer enabled the
Boston Ken box to snaae me
Kansas City Athletics, Z-2, for
their third straight win.' Relief
pitcher Ike Delock received cred credit,
it, credit, fnr V1 upvent.h win while Wal-
ly Burnette luff ered his I first
major leaeue aeieat alter two
triumphs. .-
triples by Willie Miranda and
Dick. Williams paced -the; Baiti-
mnri rtrtaU tn an 11-H vlctorv
after the -Detroit Tigers won the
opener or we iwitnignt oouoie oouoie-header.
header. oouoie-header. 8-7. with the aid of
homers by Al Kalinei. Frank
House and Charley Maxwell, The
Orioles' win snapped a nve game
losing iketor' 5-iiti.
Series hero Sandys Amoros,
who drove in five run to lead
the Dodgers to a 10-9 v'ctory
over the Redlegs.
. K. Morris. C. French and ,P
Dejgado each scored 10 points
fnr the Wolverine)!' rt. Suther
land and A Nahmad scored 15
and 1Z points respectively ; or
tne eaagers.
. First Gme 5
Wildcats- t fg K pf t
Barbara, R. r. .v 9 2 2 20
Cunnlnghamt E. i i 0 10 1
Barbler,"G. .e 2 0 vL. 4
Siegle, L. 3 0 "1 e
Dolan, W. .. .. .... 0 0 C
Forrest,, J. . ,.0010
Corrlgan; L.. ,.' 1 Oil 2
3 S 33
Wlnklosky, D .. : . 8
Klrkland, I 3
3 '0 15
0 0 f
1' 3 If
Reyes, L, ,. 7 1
Corrlgan. P.
Fearon, B. ... i, ,. 2 0
womble, T i
Hcle, B. v, 0 0
0,0 C
0 2
0 .3
0 C
19 8 5 43
Seeend Game
Fa (Jeers '. fg ft of t
Cntlirlan4 (1 A V- A. 1
Morris, J. ... .... 2
Nahmad. A- 5
Cunningham, T. ... .. 0
DesLondes, D- ..i.. 0
Cosca, G. i. ..'.; 0
0 4
0 1?
3 C
3 C
0 C
Totals. ., 11 9 10 31
Morris, K. ., ,.i, 5
French, c. .. 5
Mead, R. A 4
Helssdo, ., 4
Hamilton, B. v. j. 1
4 1C
0 II!
2 lr
Chalmers, J. 2
Thompson L. ,. ,-, 0
Lagassle, A. u. .. 0
21 9 9 47



Gamboa moved Into' the. favo favorites
rites favorites role in tw classification!
of the Pacific : Intrtrplavground
Basketball Leagues -by soundly
defeating the Diablo Devils In
Ltague and C League.
The rgers, irom roe haifwRy
point community, vlr.u;uly mack
monkeys out of the Devils by
takmg the C gam?s 62 to 19, and
the E games 32 to 15. The vic victories
tories victories themselves, wemc really
upsets, but the -ea$e with ..which
they were accomplished surprfS'
ed everyeme, panisulurly. tht
uiaDio iaas. v y i .:VJi
- It isnt known for sure what
caused the sudden exodus -of C
and D players from Ancon, but
tne result of tnn is -etiectea in
the standings when Baihoaook
oorit these tames bv. default
The Balboa hoys sav. the Ancon
Toilers took to the bush .strictly
from fright when they saw the
Euiipups ; commg, cut toinehdw
this doesnt sound like, the true
story, it is anticipated that the
Tivoli Avenue Terriers will be
back stronger than ever hi these
two leagues this week. -v-
Baiboa- took the League
game from Ancon 2S tar. 11, unc"
ao ms. able vt ai ntx- the .A
League contest' 38 'to -H; In-thi,
B League Ancon didn't only win
the game, they mad? it a run run-ifway
ifway run-ifway by scorchinor the hets-, for
KB tMi. .k(U Al It-
aho-.ttag Bullpupvto a mere IE
- This all calls for a slight ravi ravi-son
son ravi-son of the favoHtes niles from
those made last we .-It. A League
new looks like Baiboa with nia-
tlo doing the pusliin?; B LwtgEf
is i Ancon, noooay to touch
them unless they, Should fidacn fidacn-ly
ly fidacn-ly take to rthe fcbuih f also. c
liuatue is uamboa an-l Balbna
but rumor has It that tlie Tl-
K-'-t are bush-bound whirn win
eliminate thenr. from the tim- D League is All Balboa un
less Ancon does & complete abtul
fa"e. E League Jocks t&e a re.V
ba?tle : between Girolicja ant
Balboa.. Z- ;, ,,;.
. Pacific lriterplygroundS Bfcs Bfcs-ketball
ketball Bfcs-ketball Leagues; stattdlng3. ;
.: ;4 ?: ': A'Xeagu T .i ;':
"., :. Wun Prf
fialboa 1.00f
Anton ,, ;.s;,ivv 0 15;occ
Diablo .i... o W .00C
" : B Leacue :
Ancon ...v.,,'. I
Balboa 0
Diablo a
' .. C League
. .oor
Gamboa.,.. .... ., 4 lU.lJWC
Balboa r...' ,;.,..v.. 1- .0- .LCON
Awuay. t 0. -5! I ; 00
Diawp 0, X, I, ,00c
Baiboa ,.,;, ., 1 iva 0 1.00c
Ancon v 1, Vi . . 0 y 1 .too
Gamboa .. ..... . 1 & l.nof
iiiaoio liW :d,vl JDO0
Ancon ... w 0 ; 1 ; .00C
t uamn tun Hce , I
Thursday: i Ahcon4 at 'nfahtrf
ua a league games. 1
Fridav: OamWint tiivin
and E League, eanies:! Ikiblv atl
iuiuuu a ana a League games.
:: Leaders
In The Majors
(Based on 200 official at. bats) 1
'layer and Club g ab r k pet
Aaron, MU. v: 84 329 82111 M7
Aiusiai, CincL 89 336 53 113 .336
Bailey, Cinci. 70 226 37 76 .336
Boyer, St. L. 89 355 62 114 .321
Furlllo, Bklyn 85 289 40 S3 .Sir
Mantle, N. Y.
Kuenn, Dot.'
Maxwell, Det,
Vernon, Boa.
Ken, BalU.
7 11 en 111 Van
Vt 91 DO 11Z.351
81 276 5607 .351
70 248 38 82 .331
72 252 33 82 .325
Mantle, Yanks '. ... J. 32
Kluszewskl, Redlegs ..,.24
Snider, Dodgers .,, 23
Wertz, Indians 23
Banks, Cubs ............ 23
Mantle, Yanks ......... 82
Wertz, Indians, ......... 75
Musial, Cards ......... i 73
Boyer, Cards t-
Simpson, 'A's '....,,....!, 67,
Kaline, Tigers .v. B7J
Mantle, Yankees ......I. 80
Robinson, Redlegs ...J. 69
Yost, Senators 63
Rnlder, Dodgers ,...,..lri8
Fox. White Sox i.,':. 64
HITS V ...
Mantle, Yanks m.
Boyer. Cards 114
Musial, Cards ,.,.'.. y... mf
Kuenn, Tigers ; .'11 2
Aaron, Braves ..,.A,i47nif
(Based on 9 Dtcialoni)
- 1 -V
- W f, pft
Lawrence, Redlegs ; .14 71 .933
Brewer, Red 6ox,v.l3 s3 .813
pierce. White Sox ,?v,l5.J4 .789
Ford, Yankg ...... .a2 4 .75C
Burdctte, Braves i..-.12.4 .75C
Buhl, Braves ..r.:-,;j2 4 .750,

Moore Big Favorite To Whip
Parker In 15-R6under Tonight

" i
if 15 t
if --V,

ply POT NOW Chuck Stearns, 17. of Bellflower, Calif."
United States bovs titleholder, is picked to win In hii nrst
crsck st the mem division of the American Wster Ski Also- ;
tietion National Championships t LaPorte. Ind., Aur. 24-26


; At tha ripe old age of SO the National league is more spright sprightly
ly sprightly than. ever. ; Life is highlighted by baseball incidents, foot
races, playert-spectator imbroglio,. repudiations and whitewash whitewashings,
ings, whitewashings, ,-, ... v 'v
. .. In the American League seven clubs, are struggling desper desperately
ately desperately to escape annihilation by the Yankees. It may develop
irita Sent ember, murder,, but no' indictments will) be filed and
it$ Bombers will move quietly ma another World Series;'
The National League,; on ths other hand, encourages the
early appearance in grandstand and clubhouse of those acci

dent policy vending machines you find at airports.
.-Let U3 first consider repudiation and whitewashing. Sum Summoned
moned Summoned by Warren Giles, president of the National League, to
explain storias In New York sports page that he called umpires
In iUiat circuit "gutless bums,''" Don-lewcombe moved 'adroitly

oui-sf ine line 01 lire with a Hat denial T".:' -!
This left Bill Roeder and associates covering the Dodgers
out on a shaky limb. When Roeder asked Giles for a hearing
the league chief suggested that Bill write him a letter. Warren
patted Newcombe on the back, sent his reaards ta Walter Alston

conceivably deplored the journalistic tendencies of the times as
leaning too heavily on good revw.tina'-and the truth. i

i HjoouW Se futttrfdf Roeder to write that letter became

notnmg. mat he could say now

However, having made a printed statement the'basls of his
summons, to Newcombe, Giles owed it to the source of that
quote to give him time and opportunity to explain his side of

I Giles jwn6t prepftfed

puna iiaes, ne snouicr nave mnored Newcomoe s heated indict

ment I woulcLty that Roeder
Ford Frick. '-"v

: ; Press Relations Need Re-examination
;. As, a matter of fact, the entire subject) of reiations between
major, league officialdom and the press box ,1s In need, of re reexamination.','
examination.',' reexamination.',' T-'J : 1.";v. .: ;. .?'. :-"(,'..;; : :
: At a meeting in Washington on the eve of the All-Star
game the Baseball-Writers' Assn. of America adopted a resolu resolution
tion resolution calling for this review: , i

. The wi-iters pointed to the growing tendency to bar reporters
from dresfdng rooms. The.Red Sox are the chlef offenders. J
, The BBWAA also is unhappy about a Giles pronunciamento'
which keeps them, uuf of the vmpires' room.'- Efforts to get War War-fen's
fen's War-fen's arbiters to explain knotty decisions are fruitless. Inquire
ers are relerted to the league office. Like Roeder, they are
told to "write a letter." ' Y" -,.,-...,ri
The reporters have yet another grievance. Ballplayers who
achieve the unusual are whisked off to the club telecast or radio
program while the writers wait around for a crack at the day's
her0 ,,.,.,. ,.,,-:, 1 ;,-..,;..t..- : ., v..:;
The writers tertainly are not afraid of belng'placed m
competition with, the interviewers of the.,e ther. Butthe
BBWAA believes that it should not be subjected, to any handi handicaps
caps handicaps Whatsoever. The writers- were there first, and the quality
of their performance has not argued for loss of precedence.
Giles should appreciate that even if only as an exercise In
good manners, baseball must not alienate its old friends.
;;. v'-
, "w'.5..'4.:i' V 5.if' t-'-M :'-";, s .1 fy.r-
.: Gomez Will Not Live Down His Retreat
' r j V. V 'V-, l .' L .. y
-Details. of Ruben Gomez' wild retreat' from an Irate Joe
Adcock make the season's lunnlest- baseball story. However
there may be serious repercussions of the Giant pitcher's ad adventure.
venture. adventure. He may not be able to live it down. That he will
heat'abont it from seven benches is a certainty. : j
Gomez lost sight of two important facts.r T6 begin with
Ruben should-have had greater confidence in his supporting
cast. Be doubtless would, have been shielded from ftarm, with
Stress on his,ribs, about which he was so apjpehenafa-,A-m
. Then there is the historic truth that ballplayers rarely are

nun in jieia orawis. rne most

ana most utile swingers. c
, As for the Duke Snider battle with a Cincinnati fan, there

too. we find a5 woeful lack of
ness. It was cone a Jot, .better

wonn v. ivicuxaw.
1 I, am reminded of that magazine piece by Snider early !n
the season, fcnlder deplored being on the road so much at a
miserable 40 pand a season. Now he- can do another article
bout tha physical jlgors of mingling with the customers. :
, Thlpgs certainly have been combative in the old league. But
Ijefuse to get excited until some manager emulates McGraw.
who threw Hank 'Day's clothes out of the umpires' dressing

ruuui uu m iiea mm to, return
. 1

v--.-: ss- -vxi: s;.-: :s v iy. ,...,:;. :-' :y:-
!V!s".i. ; :-!::;: t;"!-.. . .- J.
, t' -
t '. - J
.".:;:. v:g'i M :

would have any effect on Gues'
to allow Roe4er to explain his
has a case for Commissioner
-r:-U i 't?
comoattve ones are tne uniaest
fistic enthusiasm and effective
)n the heyday of the aggressive
to nis noiei in nis long arawers,

TORONTO, Ont, July 25
(UP) Ancient Archie Moore it

favored at 14-3 to win the big
gest gamble of his career to
night against tall James J
Parker in a bizarre 15-round
heavyweight fight that promisej
a record Canadian gate of $150,-
Moore, 39, the light heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champion and number
one contender for the vacant
heavy we ght crown, la guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed 145,000 for the fight at
Maple Leaf Baseball Stadium;
but a defeat or serious ring
injury would knock him out of
a sure shot at the. heavy
crown In September.
Parker, 28, is an nnranked
heavy contender; but the tall
Toronto blaster is a ; dangerous
puncher who has knocked out
23 of his 37 opponents. He claims
tne Canadian and British Em
plre titles.
"I expect trouble with Parker
tonight," mustachioed Moore
said today. "And for that reason
I'm going 'to hltt hiin 'harder
than I ever hit any man be
fore. There's too, much' at stake
to take chances.
I've been practicing on lever leverage
age leverage punches for three weeks.!
: Moore, who already has claim
ed the, vacant, heavy crown-be-
cause of Rocky Marciano's re.l
tirement, will be recognized as
"uncrowned world heavyweight"
uib unuQian Boxing t eaer-
ation if he beats Parker tonight.
More Important, he will be
fres to close for a fight with
young Floyd Patterson at New
York's. Yankee Stadium for
the vacant crown, probably
Sept. 18. That victor would be
recognized eve rywhere as
world champion.
Because of tliA heavv ; ticket
jaie, co-promoters ; Jack Solo
mons. of London and Vic Bocna
to or Toronto forecast 23 000
fans and $150,000. No previous
Canadian fight drew more than
siuu.uuo Bagnato said,
. The bout will not be televised
but it will be voiced over the
cnacuan Broadcasting Compa
ny network. a
Durocher Gets
iree; Offers ;
From" Majors'
NEW YORK, July 25- (UPU
Leo Durocher admits he has
three major league managerial
offers and although he laugh laughingly
ingly laughingly aayg no, no" about : ac accepting
cepting accepting any of them his eyes say
a definite "Yes, yes. 1 v
Sun-tanned and dapper as ev
er in an expensively tailored
black mohair suit and white tie
Durocher eaused a stir last nisht
when he turned up at the Polo
Grounds to watch his old hall
club, the Giants, for the first
time since he left them as man
ager last Septembers 5
uurocner refused to identify
the clubs that made him the
"fabulous' offers" but It Is
known that two of them were
the Chicago Cubs and Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians, and It Is bel'eved
that th St. Louis', Cardinals
131 SO alSO.'.' wlV Vf.':.-
"Two of the clubs offered me
a five-year contract and told me
to write my own ticket." Duro-i
cner said, flashing his famous
grin "but I told them I'm very
jiappy doing what I am."
currently serving as a 350.000-
aryear N.B.C TV executive, Du
rocher pointed out he has signed
a contract for 1957 but a net network
work network spokesman confided to the
united Press that we would not
stand in his way If he wanted to
return to basedaii."
"I had dinner with Hank
Greenberg (general manager
of the Cleveland Indians) a
few nights ago," r Durocher
said, "but you know we're old
friends." ;
Old friends or not. Greenberc
made inquiries regarding Duro
Cher's availability to manage the
Indians, it was learned.
; Asked point-blank whether hr
had received any offers from the
Milwaukee Braves, the ex-Giant
manager started to answer
"Well." then suddenly reversed
his field and said, "No,"
Additional Sports
On Poge 6
Today 'tncanto- .35
. Llbertad Lamarque. in
' Sophia Loren, in
In Technicolor! ;
Torfov IDEAL .20 .70
Pedro Infante, in
Tito Oulzar, In
"De Ranchero a Empresarlo"



Halionai league
Pet. ;r
Brooklyn t"
St. Louis
:477 13
.471 13A
.436 15
.453 15
.359 22 1
unicago .
New York
Milwaukee at New York -anclnnati
vs Brooklyn iN)
(At Jersey Cityi ;
St. Louis at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Pittsburgh (N
. '- f, h, y v.
(Nient liame)
Milwaukee 000 001 1024 7 C
New York 200 010 0C0 3 10 1
Spahn (10-7) and Crandal!.
Gomez (5-10)r McCall ail
Saniii ;
. V i
(Night Gamer t .;
Cincinnati ,110 100 020 5 13
Brooklyn 102 003 40x 10 Niy
Klippstein (8-7). Black. Or. s
and Bailey. -Maglie
(3-3) and Campantlla1
(Night Game)
Chicago 11 100 000 JQ0-2 !M
Pittsburgh 203 010 0Cxe: 8 1
Rush (8-4), Meyer and Lan
Kline (9-iO), Pollet nd Shrp,1
(Night Game)
St. Louis 100 100 200-3 P
Philadelphia 100 006 OOx 7
Mizell (9-8), Kanstanty,. i
Daniel and Smith.'
Simmons (6-6), and Seminu..
Along The Fairways
New Bo rd of Govtrnor Moots
At For imiilaii Kl ri..k ')
Improvements Noted. The new
ly c
tiected board of eovernors nf
Fort Amador rGolf Club met
recently at the direction of the
newly elected president of the
board, "Chaplain (Col. HV F:;Bon F:;Bon-ovan.
ovan. F:;Bon-ovan. As in the past, in order to
provide continuity,, only one third
of the board of governors Is new
ok the job. .1
The new members, other than
me president, are:
Xt.v Col.. Post; of Quarry Heights
CttDt. E. R. Gilderslcve. of Ai
br k. i
CfDt. L. M. ClevenVer. of AI.
Lt. J. N. i Williams, of Navy. ;
One of the first actions taken Tiv
me new prcsiqcnt was to sincere,
ly congratulate Major Jinr Stovall
and -the;, other Members i' of the
greens committee ,on" their 0 u t t-slanding
slanding t-slanding work in; improving the
pla; ability ofHhe course by reno-:
vating many of the greens 10 as
to make them lareer and saucer-1
shape rather than, dome-shape as
cr man -aome-snaM a
thor- were previously. It is expect
ed that'mflny of the'old-time mlf.
ers in. tbe area wilL be DlcSsantlv
surprised, with; these' i Mir 0 v e-
menis aunng vine piaying at part
of the Isthmian Amateur Tourna
ment on Aug. 4. i-.'Xly ;
Major Stovall will remaia as
chairman of tbe greens committee,
and a new arrangement now exists
with the appointment of Col. Post
as chairman of the combined tour tournament
nament tournament and handicap committee.
These two alUmportant functions
will receive increased attention
from Col. Post and his four assist-:
ants in the combined "committee
whu will represent the. Army, Na
vy, Air ; f orce and uvinan emem-.
hers of the Forti Amador Golf
Cluo 1

. .54 32
. .52 37
.49 39
. .42 46
. .41 48'
. .41 49
. .39 47
, .31 53

V.A--.T, r f r- x V

- 'Jrv LucEiIqg

American Leaaus

New York
Cleveland ..
Boston . ;
Chicago .
Kansas City
.81, 33
Pet. ntf
.562 10 10-535
535 10-535 32-i
.456 19 'i
.444 20
.331 254
367 27
New York at Chicago (N)
Washington at Oveiana -Boston
at Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at Detroit
'Night Game i
New York 200 002 010 5 11
Chicago 202 000 34X 11 14
(8-4), ; McDermotf
ind Berra.
Pierce (15-4) and Lollar.
Nl3ht GameT
Washington 000 000 000 0
Cleveland 020 011'07x--li i
Stewart -3i
Byerly,- wieslex':
. nd Courtney.
uarcia (7-8 ) and Heuan
(TV.'ll'ght Game)
Baltimore 3 1 1 000 0207 111
Detroit 103 213 00X-9 14 4
Johnson, Martin, Fornieles (2 (2-4),
4), (2-4), Palica, Schmltz and -Trian
QOS. ; ft,...,, :
Gromee (0-5) and
(Night Game)
Baltimore 510 000 32011 13 C"
etrolc 000 A01 000 5 IOt". IOt".-Ferrarese,
Ferrarese, IOt".-Ferrarese, Zuvewnli, Loc; i
. own (6-2) ar.d Smith.
' Miller (0-1), Foytack, Masler.
son, Lary, Aber. Garver and wil-'
son. House. H
(Night GamePT" "'j-
Boston 100 noo 00? 3 7 ? 1
Kansas City 0S0 010400 !t V: f
Parnell, Delock (7-5 "and
Burnette ?-li and Thompo)i4
vil. .-,. ...I Lw A.
": ft M ':' "'
II ,.
. ..60
. .36
. .5(1
. .56
. .48
. .46
. .43


Miami .

57 .447 1-itJ
58 .426 lfi',; J
60 ...400 195

(10 Innings) -i". T '.' '." 'j
Montreal 000 001 020 6-0 it" of 1
Havana 120 Onfl 000 03 3
White. Walr (7), Mlckcns' (9)-
and Howell: Hatten. Lane (8)J3

. ...j 'i

! ST," V 7. e, J7-!!i

Alvarez, Wilson,,

Toronto 1 .. 000 102 Oltt-4- W VI
Miami .000 500 10x--6 W C
- D. Johnson. Woley (4, Grims-1
ley S), Hetkl (7 and. Battey J
fsawats''i (8); Morehead. Pa!el
(8) and Holton. WP; .Morehed.flf
LP: D. Johnson. HRa: Collate B,i

- 101 200 OAI S 11 t
coo 000 oooo 2' c:;;
and "Rand' Cor,
Wooldridge (P) find j;
Cox. HR: Blaylock. 1 1
Thles W,
Noble. LP:
iBuffalo at Rlchmnnrt
(Postponed, rain).


-. .M -WOW


0 fn) n

f ,7
.Read, siory cm pegs U
I i

Com P&


' A"


v k

topP' iaiiililll
""'"" ' -.- .in-l.wij uiniirjitt'

"Irt ffo people knotc the truth arid the country is safe' Abraham JJncoln.

list TEAR


? nncms

thf WINNER AND A RUNNER-UP Lovely Carol Morris, 20,
'! SotSSS Tlowa, U T shown In Long Beach, Calif., after she
won thtUle of "Miss Universe.- With her is Iris Waller, fight,
Fen"land who placed fourth In the contest. fr r r

Uruguay Seizes
Plane With Cargo
Of Contraband

MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay., July
25 fUP) Customs authorities to today
day today seized a Convair plane said

to have taken off from Miami,
Fk. with a contraband cargo of
nvlor goods and automobile en en-Arthur
Arthur en-Arthur Dacosta, pilot, and Wash Washington
ington Washington Quintella, co-pilot of the
' plane, were arrested. Both are
Brazilians. The plane was said to
be owned by the Southern Cross
Airways of Costa Rica.

Weather Or Not

,,Tlilt wtihr report, for Mia M
I faun tndint.8 a.m. tedy, i pre-.'
ftri by th Mtoroloical tni
, Hydrorphi Irtneh of the Pans Pans-a
a Pans-a Canal Ctmpanyt '

Hifk 82 II
Lew 70 72
Hfgh 94 92
Law 75 12
(max. mph) .. II 1)
RAIN (inchai) .02 .66
v... ... u
(inner harbora) SO SI

5:57 a.m.
6:07 p.m.



Harbor Survey
For RP Dock Sile

Made By Refinery j

Refineria Panama. S.A." headed

br D. K. Ludwig New York ship

ping magnate, has completed the

haibor survey of Las Minas uay to
detormine whether it lias suffi sufficient'
cient' sufficient' capacity to bear ,the weight

of the huge heavy tanks that will

be a component part of the refinery

The exact location of the refinery

and its petro.chemlcal plants has

not yet been.4efimtely.,4itermined.
The jfeWS pi th. Mi esU Which
have been completed on the land
on the west side of the bay and
those now being undertaken on the
Tagnropolous land will decide the

exact' location of the reiuunery


Civil Rights Legislation Doomed

To Remain In Senate

Aug. t Is Deadline
For Canal Zone
Rabies Inoculations
Dog owners in the Canal Zone
who failed to have their pets ino inoculated
culated inoculated against rabies during the
past two weeks When the immu immunization
nization immunization program was in progress

should do so before Aug. 1, accord

ing to a reminder issued yester yesterday
day yesterday at the .Health Bureau.
Vaccinations may be done dur

ing regular office hours at the
small animals hospital at Corozal.
Ail dogs must be licensed an.
nually ( and ,thp date for renewals
in fhe panaf iton itf Aug.Jl, The
dogs must be inoculated against

rabies before .pew licenses are is


Senate Republican leader Wil-

uam F. Knowland said today he

would not ask the senate to ae

on the administration's civil

rights program before Congres-t

sionai adjournment. ;.
- ''i ' '1 i
Knowland'i position appears i
ed to be the death blow for,
the embattled e'vll rights leg-'
islatlon. Only with Republican
support could civil rights bloe
hope to push the legislation
through the Senate at this sesn ;
Sion. -a '!' 'S5- .' M-i
- Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill l,

a leader in the civil rights bloe,
accused Republicans of "sitting
silent" in the Senate battle over

their own administration's civil

rights program.

If the Republicans would on

ly support their president's own

program," Douglas said in an in interview.
terview. interview. "It would have a chance

of Senate passage."

Douglas refused to concede

defeat in the fight to get the ci civil
vil civil rights legislation out of the
Senate Judiciary commit tee,
where it 'Was tucked away in a
pigeonhole following House ap approval.
proval. approval.
But In 'parliamentary skir skirmishing
mishing skirmishing that went on yesterday


Poisoned Cosmetics
Blamed By Italian
For Clare luce llis j
LONDON, July 25 (UP)-Ambas-sador
to Italy Clare Booth Luce
may have poisoned herself with

cosmetics, an Italian reader of the

Daily Express suggested today.

"She can have used a nrenara-

tion for the complexion, wiU arse-1

nic," wroterA. D.jrrancesco, oi

Home. .
"This was lone known since the

Middle Age in Italy to give bright

color to the cheeks," he added.
Mrs. Luce was said to have been
poisoned by flakes of paint con containing
taining containing arsenic which dropped into
her morning coffee from her bed bedroom
room bedroom ceiling. Francesco doubted
this. -..

"We in Italy who have used our
Italian paints during many years

without suffering don't believe that

our paints can poison or cause. ills
to- people through their coffee' and

their respirations," he said,

from morning until late at
night, the civil rights bloc found
itself hamstrung at every turn
by Senate rules invoked hy
Southern Democrats.
- Douglas said the fight stilt
may be won "as popular indig- 1
nation rises np aralnst the

Dix'ecrats and their Northern

allies who are blocking consid consid-"
" consid-" eration of this legislation.''
Liberal Northern Democrats
were thwarted by the Senate
parliamentary situation and by
Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga.),
leader of the Southern Demor Demor-crats
crats Demor-crats who have pledged to fight
the House-approved measure,
The atmosphere in the cham

ber yesterday was perhaps more
tense than at any time this session.-''

Senate Democratic Lea d e r

Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas

warned the civil rights advocates

that tney were, jeoparaizing
chances of passage of the Social
Security bill and other "must"
legislation. :

He made piam he is opposed
to Senate consideration of the
civU rights bill during the con congressional
gressional congressional rush for adjournment
which,, he said, would probably
would come sometime this week weekend.
end. weekend. v.- j
The bill, endorsed by the ad
ministration, would create a
presidential comnvssion on cU
! vU rigtets, sei v i civil rights
' division in the Justice De Department,
partment, Department, and authorise the
attorney general to go Into
federal court to protect the
voting right- of Negroes and
. The measure was passed by
the House Monday by a vote of
279 to 128 and referred immedi immediately
ately immediately to the Senate Judiciary
Committee. Chairman James O.

Rumors Of Wedding
For King Bautfouin
Denied In Belgium

LONDON, July 25 (UP) The
Evening: News revived the -rumor

last night that Belgium's bachelor

King Baudouin plans to marry
Princess Isabelle, eldest daughter
of the pretender to the non-exis

tent trench throne, ine report
was denied promptly by both par parties.
ties. parties. -- '-
For the 23th time, we deny such
repurts," a palace spokesman in
Brussels said wearily, "Once more,
and for the record, there is no
truth in them."

Eastland fD-Miss.T has no plans
to send it to the Senate floor,
When the senate met yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, Sen. Thomas C. Hennings
(D-Mo.), moved that the Senate
bring the bill up for debate Im Immediately.
mediately. Immediately. His motion was made
under circumstances that re required
quired required unanimous agreement, l
Russell the "watch dog" for
the Southerners on civil rights
legislation, objected This killed
Hennings' move.
Excess SalkShols
As Demand Lags i

Seventeen states have turned back
to the government nrlv 9U mil.

- j wtim uiu
lion ahotx of Sulk vtina Iimiiiu

of lagging demand, the U.S. Public

iieaiin service announced today.
Tho vaccine is being turned over
to other states.
,';' The Merf;ifA innminpAjf tha m

lease of 3,137,922 additional new

snot? of vaccine,- chiefly from the
EH Lilly Co. of Indianapolis. This
makes more than 52 million thnte

released thus far this year.more

inan ine w miiuon total produced

in au oi i9M. : ; ; ; ....
The 2V4 millinn rfinU tnrnal

baekwas the biggest single rejec

tion in tne history of the nation

wide vaccination program, mark mark-ine
ine mark-ine a sharn slumn in in Wtinne

in a large part of the country. ,

still no immediate plan to open
UD existinff nrinritie in adults

They said everyone in the priority

roup oi cnuaren up to 20 and
pregnant women has not yet been
given the two-shot minimum,'
Thrr emnhanlreil Iimwiup ttist

the pnonties are voluntary 'and

stares may decide for themselves
whether to free the vaccine, fpr

The states turning back the vac vaccine
cine vaccine were Alabama, Arkansas, Fio

rina, oeorgia, uano, Indiana, Ken
tnrltv Tinisiana Marvlanit Miccia

isippi, Missouri, Nevada, Ohio, South
I 1! ran

larcuna, lennessee, xexas ana
We Virginia Thew miv vannlv

for. the same quantities later if

tney neea it. v

Take a first rate play, ably

produced and directed, in which
most of the actors give capable,
evenly-paced performances, and

ryoti -have a hitf

"Detecuve story Sidney

Kintsley's Broadway hit of a

WRECKAGE Policemen John Olsen, left, and Robert Olson;
look over debris strewn over a dock In Chicago when a 42-;
foot cruiser blew up and Injured eight persons,, Including
three children. The officers are holding a pair of pants which
apparently were blown off one of the victims of the"blast.

Theatre Guild's Detective Story'
j First-Rate Play, Ably; Directed

few years ago, currently playing Uess young man on the receiving

at the Theater Guild and direct

ed by Adele Bettis with an able
assist by Axel Plotnikoff, meets
an these qualifications.

.Xhe entire action of the play

takes place in the Detective
Sauad Room of a New York pre

cinct police station. Apart from

tne strange fish areagea irom

the depths or the unaerworia
and tymed upward to expose
their unwholesomely pallid bel bellies
lies bellies on the butt-strewn floor of
the precinct room, are relative relatively
ly relatively harmless specimens such as a
fisherman often discovers upon
examining1 his catch and will
generally toss back into the

stream were it not for his sadis

tically inclined pal who sees a
chance for little sport ending
in painful death for the unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate creatures.
Detective McLeod Wohn An An-niston)
niston) An-niston) is such a man. Pursuing
his Job with .single-tracked
ruthlessness against evil, be sets
about the destruction of two
young people caught in the web
of the law with, a chilling and
ferociously methodical efficien efficiency.
cy. efficiency. As he lays about him like an

avenging angel uncovering evil
with slant swipes of his sword

he manages Inadvertently to slice

open a weii-coverea evu m ; nis
own family closet, and the audi audience
ence audience Is treated to the sight of

Detective McLeod coming apart
physically and psychologically
with terrifying suddenness., T
Human nature being- what It

is, most of us get a sneaking1
satisfaction out of panning ra

the point' may be debatable to

some, dramatic critics are hu


This belne the case this critic

cannot resist the temptation to

pick out a few, small unimpor unimportant
tant unimportant defects- suctras Bill 'Col 'Collier's
lier's 'Collier's somewhat anemic charac characterization
terization characterization of his role as the hap-

end of Detective McLeod's via

dictlveness.f; ; ':v t

As we see It. Arthur Kindred

is an average young man driven
to one single -outburst against,

the unbearably restrictive mores
and pressures of our times. One
feels that he should be a quietly
desperate man, but Bill Collier
merely, succeeds in making, him

xnis is uniortunateiy pointea

up by Patricia Lee's (Susan Car Car-michael)
michael) Car-michael) almost too highly-keyed
performance opposite his, A
little sharpening up of one
character and the slight toning
down of the other will make for

a : more convincing duet.' of

young, star-crossed lovers.

Besides this, the critic cannot
resist pointing out one small er

ror. Detective McLeod, whom

the audience has been led to as assume
sume assume is one of 'Force's Finest"
what with his Irish name and
all, checks out ot this bitter vale
of tears by making the Greek
Orthodox Sign of the cross up upon
on upon his anguished bosom, i -.Also
the Panama and Colon
nightly train chuffing back and
forth like an ancient Puffing
Billy carrying the. news from
Aix to Ghent, and all but obli obliterating
terating obliterating the effect of some of
the tenser moments of the play
in the process, is a defect,, al although
though although it cannot in any way be

laid to the door of the perform

ers or management and is only
set forth to show the picayune
lengths to which this critic has

had to go to find fault with a

superb managing' of manifestly

complex scenes tnrougnout, and
its very fine stage setting and
mostly competent acting, which
will make this week one to re-

memoer ror meater Guild an
dlences for some time to come.'
: The DlaV rlnsea nn fiafnrrfair

July 2B.--;

Marilyn Won't Talk

On Conversion To ;

Husband's Reliricn

LONDON. JhTv js.tTi Mari

lyn Monroe today refused to com comment
ment comment -On reDOrt that she nlannf

to ;be converted to the Jewish re-


"1 never comment nn teliirinn n

politics, she said. "For me reli.
gion is a personal matter."

The Daily Express said today
that the blond Knllvwmu) aiai

planned to adopt her husband's
faith on their return to the Unit United
ed United States. The newspaper' quoted
an unidentified east London Rab Rabbi
bi Rabbi as its source.

Marilyn's' husband,! playwright
Arthur. Miller.' aten rpfiKP tn

talk on the subject. "No c o m-

ment," he replied tersely to news?
men. Earlier he had oromised a

full statement. 4 , .

ther than praising, and although smashlngly good play, with its

Prices Oi Gorham t
Sterling Pieces Intrease,

Due to an increase in, wages in
the Silver Industry and the in increased
creased increased cost of materials which
go into the production of silver silverware,
ware, silverware, .the prices of Gorham
Sterling pieces will be increased
10 as of August 1st. 1 ;
-'..'I ... :V y .' ., !'. "...
(Commercial Notice)


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