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WASHINGTON, July SO CP)
Secretary of State X aha
Foster Dulles sald-'yesterday
the Panama Conference of A A-mericin
mericin A-mericin Presidents "was eat-
. standing In the gains it re re-corded
corded re-corded for American solidari solidari-ty."
ty." solidari-ty." I "Nothing so intimate.' and tt
the same time so comprehensive
"' has ever occurred," he said. "The
good results will long be enjoy-
- Dulles gave his appraisal on
his return from Lima,- Peru,
: where he attended the inaugu inauguration
ration inauguration of President Manuel Pra Pra-do.
do. Pra-do. H went to the inauguration
from the Panama Conference.
Dulles said he was able to
carry forward the spirit" of the
Panama Conference by his sub-
. sequent visits to Colombia, E E-cuador
cuador E-cuador and Peru.
' Vlwii'""'' V
i Two young men who went
. foraging around Canal Zone
clotheslines are serving two Jail
sentences apiece today. One of
tnem was also given a suspena suspena-d
d suspena-d sentence on another count of
petit hrcenv. -
t -,,r.- -4 re.
mania n wpr rnnvicted of Si,e al-
- Ine two pairs of trousers snd a
1 ahirt from Jack. B. Love of House
:( 0779-K, Balboa, The clothing
was valued at $6.50.
'., Oft that charge, Murillo was
, given 13-day In Jail; Santamaria
got five days. i--
The next case charged the pair
, with taking two pairs of trousers
. lrom Lewis A. Tabor, House 0074 0074-C,
C, 0074-C, Balboa. These were valued at
Each of the petty thieves re re-'
' re-' celved a 10-day sentence on
, this charge. ..
Both of the offenses occurred
, In the Williamson Place section.
Santamaria was also convirted
of taking two sports shirts and
a hose, Including nozzle, from
Joseph J. Wood. Jr.,, of House
0424-B. in Ancont. ,
Imposition of sentence for the
last theft was suspended, and
. Santamaria was put on proba proba-tion
tion proba-tion lor year.
Jrcsl h Hi
Tax Ex:r.:;:;:n FI:;i
SAN JUAN, P.R. July 30 (UP)-'-Ernesto
de la Guardia, Panama's
President-elect, said over the
' weekend that his government
might follow Puerto r, loo's exam
ple of exempting new industries
from taxation as a means of fos fos-terinr
terinr fos-terinr Panama's industrial devel devel-.,
., devel-., '. opment fv "', '
i De la Guardia attended a five
hour meeting of Gov. Luis Munoi
Marin's full cabinet during which
they discussed Puerto Rico's eco
nomic, industrial and social devel devel-'
' devel-' opment ir the past 15 years. j
The visitor questioned Munoi
and his ministers widely over the!
island s administrative orgamza-
tion. He showed particular interest
in Puerto Aican legislation exemp exemption
tion exemption new industries from taxation,
. which has attracted more than 400 1
factories to the island in recent
; years..-"-'- v, '".....; ..';..
"I am highly pleased to see the
splendid progress of the people of
' Puerto Rico," de la Guardia said
aftei the meeting. He added that
many things in the Puerto Rican
i. development program could be ap applied
plied applied in Panama "with highly fa favorable
vorable favorable results for the entire popu-i
' '' I
' De la Guardia ws a special
guest of ilunoi Marin during the,
celebration i ine lounn anniver-
sary of Puerto Ricos common
0 No Finger. .
ASCHAFFENBURG, Germany Germany-(L'P)
(L'P) Germany-(L'P) Sgt. First Class Delbert
. Jordsn of Clarendon, Pi, frus
trated m attempts ot pull a ring
off his finger picked up a .45 ca caliber
liber caliber pistol and shot off both fin
ger end ring, a U.S. loth Infantry,
vivuiun sniemem 5ia yesieraay.
f.lcICeon Court iAortial
Refuses Defense Bid
To Drop Major Charges
PARRIS ISLAND, S. C, July 30 (UP) A defense
request to drop ths major charges against SSgt Matthew
C. McKeon was denied today by the. law officer of his
court martial. '
' McKeon's defense lawyer had petitioned for dismissal
of charges of manslaughter, oppression of troops And drink drinking
ing drinking in the presence of a recruit, leaving only one charge
remaining against the 31 -year-old drill instructor who led
his platoon on a "death march.''
"But the ltw'.ffier. Navy Cipt. Irving N. Klein," de denied
nied denied the three motions at the opening of the defense case
in the tenth, day of the court martial trial.
The first defense witness tes testified
tified testified today he procured a bottle
of vodka and offered McKeun
two drinks while they talked ar
bout how to improve the marks marksmanship
manship marksmanship ol their recruit ; pla platoon.
toon. platoon. ; ; '"l .-
The witness, S-Sgt. Elwyn B.
Scarborongh, of Lynchburg,
8.C, said he offered McKeon
two drinks of vodka during a
discussion they had about the
marksmanship, problem. ".
The incident occurred, he
said, on April 8, the day McKeon
routed members of the platoon
out of bed and took them on a
disciplinary march into nearby
Plhhon rrpk. Six men drowned.
drinks. That H as shortly h.er
noon on April 8. That night Mc McKeon
Keon McKeon took 74 recruits on a "dis "discipline''
cipline'' "discipline'' march into Ribbon
Scarborough, a ruddy-faced
veteran of 18 years in the Ma Marine
rine Marine Corps, was the first wit witness
ness witness In the tenth day of the
general court martial.
Another defense wtness tes testified
tified testified that' a: hydrographle
survey last JiiJy of the creek
area Involved in .the trajric
march disclosed "no holes, in
the creek bed."
This expert testimony came
from Warrant Officer Leslie E.
Voile, a Marine topographr-hy-drographer
and map maker. He
called Ribbon Creek a "!ow
The ebb tidal current into
which the platoon was marched
shortly after 8 o'clock on a Sun Sunday
day Sunday night .was probably about
one and one-half miles an hour,
Voile testify 1.
Some of the 19 survivors who
testified for the prosecution
said they suddenly stepped into
water over their heads. Voile's
testimony was designed to indi indicate
cate indicate that McKeon did not take
the recruits : into, treacherous
Chi"f riffense coonsel i Emlle
Zola i t man acted in opening
the ca for the defense, to re request
quest request 'the law officer and the
seven-officer general court mar martial
tial martial to find McKeon Innocent of
three of the lour, charges, a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst him. :
., Throughout the first iwo
weeks of McKeon's trial-,
while the prosecution was at
tempting ta show he went be beyond
yond beyond the rule book in taking
raw recruits on a moonless
nisht march Ecrtnan i"d ev every
ery every chance to Inject the idea
that the sergeant was merely
obeying i e accepted practice
for train Leathernecks.
Berman addressed his motion
to Klein, and to the court it itself.
self. itself. The law officer decide., on
For having no evidence of re registration
gistration registration of his vehicle. Lucia Luciano
no Luciano Ciieto. 27. Panamanian, was
fined 13 in Ealboa Magistrate's.
Using profane language in the
presence of women and children
brought another woman, Gladys
Maude Everitt, 31. Panamanian,
before the bar of Justice. Con Convicted,
victed, Convicted, she was given a suspend suspended
ed suspended sentence. The offense occur occurred
red occurred at house 1074, in La Boca.
Julio Jorge Arenas, 2fl. Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for tres trespassing
passing trespassing in Tivoll Commissary.
For loitering inside the Pad-:
f!c Service Center. Enrioue Ta-
falla, 41, Panamanian, was giv
en a suspended sentence and DUt
on probation for one year.
let tht pec pit
motions to dismiss charges, but
the court may overrule him by
a three-fourths vote if it desires.
McKeon, 31, was junior drill
Instructor of Marine recruit
Platoon 71 when he marched 74
of its members into the gummy
mud and ebbing tide of Ribbon
Creek "to : teach them disci discipline."
) As the general court-martial
trial went Into its third
week, McKeon was ready to
testify that he had only discl discl-pl'ne
pl'ne discl-pl'ne In mind In ordering the
ill-fated march. He will take
the stand early in the defense
ca't.vv w VA
' A No slated a defense wit
Les .s B. "(Ciit-ati Jt'uia-r. .u. u.e
request of Berman, the trial
counsel, Marine MaJ. Charles B.
Sevier, sent a dispatch today to
the-Marine Corps commandant
in Washington asking that pull puller
er puller be made available.' t -;
Puller who enlisted as a Ma Marine
rine Marine in 1918 and earned the ti title
tle title of "toughest Marine of them
all," long has been an advocate
of rigorous training methods. "J
He Is now retired and has said
he will testify only if ordered to
! "! ci......
- A children's safety program will
be broadcast on CFN-TV Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 6:25 p.m. 1 :
The program, "The Talking Car"
is being made available through
the courtesy of the Panama and
Canal Zone Automobile Club and
has been shown around the Zone
previously with great success, )'
Members of the Federal Safety
Council of the Canal Zone are re responsible
sponsible responsible for. asking that the mo movie
vie movie be presented over the televi television
sion television medium. : ,:
The program shows Iwo chil children
dren children engaged in conversation with
a friendly automobile. They discuss
safety measures taught in school
and, also, experiences in traffic si situations.
tuations. situations. The Talking Car gives ad advice
vice advice on cross-walk markings, cros crossing
sing crossing streets, darting into the street
from between parked cars and
the use of playgrounds rather than
streets. -, ..
The Federal Safety Councft tof'
the Canal Zone, in its efforts to
promote t safer way of life both
on and off the job and Isthmus Isthmus-wide,
wide, Isthmus-wide, emphasizes the importance of
seeing the film.
CclLb To r.!c!:2 Effort To Step
BOGOTA, Colombia, July 801
(UP) Two American women
Ij missionaries were freed today en
their own cognizance, pending for- would be dropped. - lother five cases are in a special
mal disposition of charf es against; Meanwhile, it was reported in ward at Santo Tomas Hospital
them that they were in possession. Washington that the Colombian No new eases were reported
of Communist propaganda. t I government has assured The Unit- today by Canal Zone author author-Miss
Miss author-Miss Dorothy H a g e r m a, of, ed States it will make every effort itiea.
Three Rivers, Mich., and Miss Ida to suppress new outbursts against; Meanwhile In Chicago, 63 hew
Danielson, of Hendrickson, Minn., propestant missions in Colombia, leases of polio and two deaths
were arrested in the town of Quiiw The assurance was given Secre- were reported ; today and the
chia, Caldas state, about 10 days tary of State John Foster Dulles; Chicago board of health called
ago. 4 w' 1 whea he called on Colombian Pres-ifor a house-to-house drive to
They wer taken first to Mani- ident Gustavo Rojas Pinilla last encourage Salk vaccine inocula-
zaies, laiaas siaie capuai, to oe
questioned by a military judge.
Both denied the charee.
Iwo 1 days ago, they were
brought to Bogota, where the in-
vestigation is being carried on.
The two w"men are connected
with the Gos. Missionary Union,
with headquarters in Kansas City
Pey are staying here at the
i mission of the world-wide tvange-
iization crusade, ,.. . r-
hum ths trtth mid tks
r AN AM A, R. P, MONDAY, JL'LT St, 195S
r i n
SHIPS GO THROUGH CANAL The first group of ships stream through the Suei Canal in
Egypt followlnj president Nasser's seizure of the waterway link through the strategic Middle
3 East. &.'. ." ; ,--, .-Jt,..- .-A -;..t K iUhn'yiT-i'-i
Cus Scnice To Co
As a convenience to patients
and visitors to Oorgas Hospital
and the clinics there, a shuttle
bus service will be Inaugurated
Wednesday morning between
Ancon Post Office and the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, it was announced today.
The fare will be five cents.
The service will be operated on
a trial basis for a period of 30
days to determine the exact
needs of such public service, it
was announced. The busses will
b r-.-f- k th "Gill Trans-
.e buc-e- will
. icarly raaiKed.
The service will start at 8 o' o'clock
clock o'clock Wednesday morning from
the parking area Just below the
hospital. The route to be follow followed
ed followed will be from the parking lot
to the Ancon Post Office, to the
Payroll Branch office, the OB
Building and Section D of the
hospital, with regular stops be
In? made at all these Dlaces."
; The tm will then turn into
the hospital grounds from Gor
gas Road and will make stops
as requested at all clinics or
other places in the hospital
grounds. :";..'".4 ; P ;
It is expected that the round
trip-will require, about 15 min
utes. The service will be provid provided
ed provided from until noon, and from 1
until 5 oclocg in the afternoon
The Idea of a shuttle bus serv
ice as a convenience to the pub
lic and as a means of alleviat alleviating
ing alleviating narking problems in the
hospital grounds has been the
subiect of discussion in recent
conferences of the Canal Zone
Governor with the Civic Coun
cil representatives. Gov. W. E
Potter announced at a confer
ence last week that arrange arrangements
ments arrangements were belne made to ini
tiate such, a service.
In Pest V;c;!c
Police on the Pacific side nave
reported a total of seven arrests
during the past seven days of per
sons charged with operating a
motor vehicle while Intoxicated.
. One of those charged. Norman
Stanley Allen, 23, American, was
convicted this morning in Balboa
Magistrate's Court. ;
He was fined $100 and given a
five-day suspended jail sentence.
The offence occurred on Diablo
Road early Saturday morning,
A spokesman for the mission ex
pressed confidence that the chars-
es against the American women
weex, iniormea ouiciais loia me
They said Ttojas outlined to Dul-
les jevera! measures designed to
I prevent the recurrence of attacks
against mission and the unwar
against missions and the unwar-)
I Dulles was reported to hive,
voiced concern over recent mci-
dents involving United States Pro
evrJry U sce" AUtlc Uxcchu
, t .i i (NIA uewsmap)
EGYPT SEIZES SUEZ CANAL -4' New Wisp' locates Sues Canal,
which was taken over bv Egypt under a nationalization decree
President Nasser said revenue from the canal will be used to
'.,,-tv, .f; build the Aswan: Dam. p- 'Mfv,.
Lsdc of Court
- The case of Robert Tl fioyd
and some 100 fellow pilou ver.
sua the Panama canal Company
went into its fourth week today.
Actual eall'ng of the case in
U.S. District Court was delay,
ed almost an hour for the lack
of a court reporter,
During th. weeks of testimo
ny the court has tried several
substitutes to relieve the regular
reporter, Mrs. Leonore B. Kiel Kiel-hofer,
hofer, Kiel-hofer, of what bench and bar a a-like
like a-like termed an undue burden.
The case Is expected to continue
for another 10 days. 5
Looking weak and. 'ill, Mrs.
Klelhofer arrived this morning
to report that both she and an another
other another member of her famjly had
been down with a virus infection
over the weeke,nd.,i ;
Summons to other Federal
agenhiea and to stenographers
in Panama turned ap nobody
6 tin Pc!:d Ces:$
.rwllwi It! r wii
elx new cases of polio, in including
cluding including one death, were report reported
ed reported today (y Dr. Mario Rognonl,
medical d. rector of the Santo
All six cases were dlaznosed
last Thurndav and wwr frnm
different parts of PariamA City.
Dr. Rognonl said. The lone death
was a two-year-old girl. The
The new cases and fatalities
occurred during a 72-hour week weekend
end weekend period. They boosted the to-
tals reported since Jan. 1 In
Chicago to 422 cases and 11
deaths. f 1
Those figures compared with
100 cases and 9 deaths in the
same period of 1S52, when the
cltv experienced its highest pre
vious incidence of poliomyelitis.
THI 10-Kit SuL2 CAIAL
who' was both willing and a
ble to report the ease.
Nobody in court circles feels
that the evidence it fast-paced.
But Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
said that many or the more
competent stenographers ap
proached on the subiect were a
fraid to tackle the Job. rv4 i-
The Judge' stated that the
Court is authorized to hire ex
tra stenographers, but the ques
tion of paying them would be
up to the. litigants. 1 v ?
; He sounded out opposing at attorneys
torneys attorneys on whether they would
be willing to fly in a court sten
ographer from Miami or else
where. long-distance call was
oeing put mrougn to wasnmg wasnmg-ton
ton wasnmg-ton asking for advice.
At one DOiHt the Idea was
broached as to whether oddos
ing counsel, would, be. willing to
have the rest of the suit unre
ported. Neither would agree to
, The Judge announced that the
fee for such services would be
85 cents a page for an original
copy and 25 cents each for two
ttonunaea oi fa go $r Col it)
Will leie I !:rc
Tb3f Says tlid::Iy
After more than a month
spent in Intensive study of the
Fanama Railroad, a special con consultant
sultant consultant sent down by the Mer Merchant
chant Merchant ; Marine : and Fisheries
Committee said today his work
of fact gathering will take some
time yet ; 1
John T. Rldgely, who arrived
June 18, says he has received
excellent cooperation from ev everyone
eryone everyone having any data on the
railroad.' t v . ; ,
But he has found "an awful
lot of detail," requiring more
extensive study than he had
Almost every day. lie is mak
ing fresh Inspections of the ac
tual operations of the docks and
piers, and the operation of the
railway, including its main maintenance.
tenance. maintenance. The freight operations" kre
receiving intensive study, including-
those which relate to the
KepuDiic oi rananu.
II 1 I
manter o lumps
LONDON. July 30 (UP)
shipments to Egypt today and demanded that tht Suez
Canal be put under international control to no single "un-
fettered" national could block its lifeline.' !;
'Prime Minister iir Anthony Edert announced an im
mediate embargo on British
Big Three diplomats still were hammering out on answer
to Egypt's' seizure of the Canal last Thursday;; f-
t A Informed sources said the too-level talks had tha twin
objectives of immediate steps to enforce free passage
through the Canal and longer-range measures to inter
nationalize it, 1
Naval nlans were drawn up to
carry out the first objective should
an emergency arise.
Fer'tho second obtctlv, ro-'
presntativs of th U n 1 1 d
States,: Britain and Prsneo res res-dj4
dj4 res-dj4 a proposal or an InUrni InUrni-tlwial
tlwial InUrni-tlwial "board of directors" for
rho Canal, probably including
tho Wtttorn He Throe plus the
Svit Union and othar .maor
maritime eowor, '.; .( : .. .
I mi ci urii the tun, for1.. tne
in. a firra -slati-menf to the
1 ki of Commons ait T hft lunch
ed wilh.U.S. deputy umler-secreta-
rv of state Bobert Murphy, f rencn
foreign minister Christian Pineau
and.h own ioreiga;secretary- sei sei-WyA
WyA sei-WyA Lloyd, who are in the second
day of emergency hues taiKs. y
'No arrangements for the fu
tiire 6l this creat international wa
terway could be acceptable to Her
Majesty's government w-h 1 e n
would leave .it in the unfettered
control of a -single .powet which
could as recent events h a v
shown, exploit, it purely for pur purposes
poses purposes of national policy," Eden
said. Vv ::,.;-
Then he announced that all Brit
fsh shipments of war material to
Egypt had been halted.
- Egypt had received arms under
the 4950 three-power declaration
of Britain, the United States and
France which guaranteed a bal balance
ance balance Of military strength between
Israel and the Arab nations.
idan announced his decisions
to Parliament shortly after
French Promlor Coy M o 1 1 e t
krandtd fgyptian Prosldtnt Oa Oa-mil
mil Oa-mil Abdol Nusar on "apprtn.
tic dictator" in tho Hitltr stylo
and demanded that tho Western
a Mitt mako an "ntrgtie and
sovere" reply to his action in
taiiina tha Canal.
Obrervers. watched for develop-i
ments as the British troopship Em
pire- Fowey arrived in Aden with
1700 servicemen for transit
through :the Canal v H K r i s
in the economic sphere, cotton,
industrial and oil shares dropped
sharply on the Cairo stock ex
In London, a general paraly
sis gripped tbe stock market, with
oil shares slumping badly for a to total
tal total cumulative loss of $308 million
Snd renewed pressure against the
British nnund. ? V
' In Paris, the French franc con-
tinned to drop in value, a situation
believed due largely to the Canal
seizure. ,- .-"?-Of
more immediate importance
on the scene was the manner of
payment by ordinary British ships
usini the canal, it is customary
for most to make the Canal pas.
sage on credit and settle the tolls
later with the Canal Company's
London office. But now all assets
of the company in London have
been blocked by the British government..'-,
Tht crisis would enter a doei
slve phase, .diplomats bclitvod,
when and if Egypt mevod to
cevnttract this by refusing oik
trance to ship 'which had el el-ready
ready el-ready made credit arrangements
with tho old company. ' f
The official spokesman of the
Sues Canal Company's London of
fice said that a number of remlt-l
tances. were received Saturday,
36 hours after the nationalization
move, but none so far today. He
LONDON, July 3 (I'P) A
newsman asked, the British
foreign office spokesman to today
day today how ships are : going
through the Sues Canal how.
' "I assume sharp end first,"
the spokesman replied.
Britain halted4 all flrmt
arms shipments to Cairo while
added that "'We ar -still nnm t
receive any remittances." r f -In
his report to Parliament, EJ
den said he could not comment on
the progress of the three-nower
Sues talks here because thev wer
not yet completed, ;
Me said he would deliver a fur- ?
ther ssatement tomorrow or, at the
latest, Wednesday ; .., :.,
;Eden was cVered when l'
m-d into the House of Coiimionj
t. ... , ......
since the Big Three talks opened
Hum worsing iimcn Willi Wur.
phy, Pineau and Lloyd. His old
boss, Sir Winston Churchill, had
come for a rare appearance there
to watch Eden face an alarmed
and impatient parliament.
There were more cheers for
Idtn whan ho said B r,l t a I n
f.Vf, "p f
"British subjects- should be or.
derod to stay or bo kept as host host-ages
ages host-ages or in any form of duress."
' This was his reply to Egyptian
legislation threatening Sues Canal
employes with three to 15 years
imprisonment if they quit their
jobs without permission,
Eden was the first itatMmi"
. uigui io poini puDuciy at in- ;
ternationalization of the Canal ;
the indicated lone -ran? anltltiaa
Informed sources ssid the plan
had a large measure of American (
ana rrench support in prmciple;
PcL'cCs-nn 5h::l$ l
Patients "at the Pain Seen Tj.n.'-
Colony-lost a pet cat this mor.
mrg. But there is also one less 1
boa .constrictor 0P the, West Bans; u
of the CanaL
Csnal Zone nolicemsn im. r.
Cicero was making a regular pa-
iroi past raio seco when he saw a
knot of patients gathered around
something unusual. ; r i
Stepping to investiiate. h fminrf
a 12-foot boa had caught and crush.
ed to death ia its coils a pet house house-cat,
cat, house-cat, who lived at the colony,
Cicero killed the rentilrf
three shots from his service re.,
yolver., w- v v
ICQ lloinelass Tc&y
After Colon Fire
More than 100 CoWn resident
were homeless todav
of a fire which ravaged a tene tenement
ment tenement building at Seventh Street
off Central Avenue late Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon ia the City of Co Colon.
lon. Colon. ; a. i ...... ;
The fire was believed to hv
started from a burning candle
which caught fir to a mattress
in one of the rooms of the build building,
ing, building, which, was insured for S3Qt-
... -. .. i
Quick- work bv-160 firemen
stopped the fire from spreading
to other buildings and brought
tne nre under control 20 min minutes
utes minutes after the alarm sounded at
5:40 Saturday afternoon.
Folic and detective helned
the firemen bv aidine the nanic.
stricken residents of the burning-
ana oujcr scaroy tenements
t3 FA5AMA AXTRICA.N AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NFvTSrAPra
MONDAY. JULY SO, 1!5I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mid puairaxia it tt Panama amcwican pataa, INC
rouNOta MUON kounscvkla. i. iau
HADMOeiO ARIAS tOITM
: IT. H Strut P. O. Bex IS4, Panama ft P
TlLfPHONt 1-0740- S LINtSt
CABLC ADO-I. PANAMtRICAN, PANAMA
Owe ia 7 central Avinui ftrwint iitn and Otn anuria
reHIIDN RtPREStNTATIVtl. JOrtUA B. POWtftS. IMC.
, ., 849 Madison Ave, Niw Venn. I17 N. v.
. -h tacAi "' armd-
Month m """ 1.70 f I BO
For six month, in """"" BO 13 OO
Poa.DNt VIA, in H.fO t0O
"Clad.to.See You Cot Rid of Those Guns'
tw;s IS YCl) rCKUM THt MACKS OWN COLUMN
Tie Matt las b aa fenim fat mfcn Tkt Paaama America
Uttara iacaived BraMnHt toadied to aII? toafiaWial
' If "yea f eatribiite hrttai daaf'fte Invariant fe aaa'l eaatat tk
. Mil ay LtlMri ar eablishatf tecame.
? 1um Iff to keep the latter limited fa M aaae'lenath.
. . laairtif af lane writers it Mi la strictest ceafia'eace.
I Tan aawspaaer attaoHM a wsaaasibilitv fa tfafaaMaft as eaiaieai
? mpttut hi latfara fraai teaeen,
THE MAIL BOX
' tr M4.iAnttXr anA rfvniTnffint' fin-Mi deal eet, con-
kerning the deai r the public Is getting lat-he TJ,,aetup down
"here on the tanalione. -V i
I'm referring-to all' the programs we. see twice .and some some-'
' some-' times three times, .. ... v. t' ;i ..-,.1
This lacic of -eohsiaeratioir lot our television, publics has be-
' 'come an affrontery to our intelligence, patience and endur endurance
ance endurance '"'' '"' 1 '-' i' "; '"v--"""-'. ;'"
! On Saturdays "and Sundays when a man looks forward to
a rainy afternoon of TV with his family, he is either entitled
Jto endure numerous programs he's seen before ot to turn the
darn thing off. 1 No change of channel, you. know I
; Ifa the sanie letdown, you fe.el wheat-settied in a theater
seat, you suddenly realize that jou have- see the movie before.
.But in the theater case the individual 1: faUC because he
Should have found out-before entering the theater what he was
about to see. H-'t -::.--f
" In our case we have no choice., Not twenf.inother channel
'to turn-to. r ' f
i This galling repeat business has extended to the better and
much-looked-f orward-to. progrums, such as "Medic." Everyone
likes this program and looks foiward to seeing another instruc instructive
tive instructive and Interesting story each Monday evening.
Twice that I know of a story has been repeated.
; I was amazed, indeed, to learn recently numerous friends
(and acquaintances that the feeling of let-down not to men mention
tion mention resentment about this mishandling; of, pur scant TV
ioura is Indeed mutual,
x If those presently responsible are not big enough for the
kill that is required In selecting, managing and presenting a
:big Issue such as television, why aren't they supplanted by more
worthv individuals be they brass or otherwise? I
We've waited a long time for television to arrive on the
Isthmus and in many ways it has been badly handled.
i In a wonderful, democracy such as we know there are two
ides to every story.
Print your defense or explanation in the Mail Box, or take
time out on TV to-tell the public tha reason, for the source of
v Also, your, musical Interlude is a disrupting nuisance. It's
' based on the same principle of having the lights turned on
In a theater every five minutes during a show. Completely dis disconcerting.
Let's hear from the responsible .source of our TV manage-
'.' iment.'- :
THANKS, FELLOWS"! i
Herewith a few words of thanks to the fellow on the locks
and to the Veteran of Foreign Wars for the good response they
gave when we asked for blood donors. I know of no ether way
' to show my sincere appreciation than to say, "Thanks, a lot, fel fellows.'..
lows.'.. fellows.'.. ' f f W j I
' '; rj.s,'" Horace E. Coleson t
Will the Executive Secretary expla'uT Wwhat" authority "Is
a certain character taking up a cash collection in Margarita?
And by what authority is this character berating- any one who
refuses to give to this crackpot scheme?
: Weary Willie
CRITIC CRITICIZES CRITIC'S CRITIC'S CRITIQUE
t I Consider 'the Theatre Guild to be fco snoerldr to the aver-
ge community amateur group in stat jr. that 1 would not ln ln-iult
iult ln-iult them by dishing up the phony, indiscriminate gush that has
feecome the standard treatment accorded amateur theatricals
Jfverywhere, and which Theatre Guild Admirer seems to miss.
. Sorry to have offended TGA with my remarks anent "D "D-tecUve
tecUve "D-tecUve 8tory." I liked it as much as she did, which TGA might
Tiave realized had she given my article more careful considera consideration
tion consideration before tearing off in all directions at once.
. '" 1 j 1 '1 1 I'l I.. I. ) V I
By VICTOR RIESEL
Ynn will fnrm'va ina if T nm tk;.
crime thing as something more
than a mote in mv eve. Hut tht
inquiries come in steadily from
rma the-world lik stream
of conscience asking what prog progress
ress progress Jias been made, these past
four months in the fight against
me crime car.
Wall n A nMMiefe ti..
But I do- not want to be unfair.
This is an intricate job for eov
ernment and clean labor leaders
alike. It's a journey to the end oft
a long night. The more doors you
open on dark rooms, the more
doors lead off into new darkness
Witness the Dept. of Justice
task.' I've just learned n from
spokesman for 'Attorney General
Herbert Brownell that some-feoo
prime echelon criminals have been
deported since 19o3.
Among them are some of the
toughest Mafia celebrities with
labor mob connections such as
Joe Adonis. v ..
Also put on a fast boat to Eu
rope were such comrades of
Adonis as Nick Circella, who dou
bled as whilom bodyguard for
"Scarface" Al Capone and 'crime
cartel account executive in the
Hollywood rackets of yore. And
Onofrio Minaudo. described by the
Justice Dept. as the gent convict
ed in 1962 of crimes against De
troit workers. There were others.
But no sense listing those now
dropping in on not so Lucky Lu
ciano there in the comfortable
hostelries in the shadow of Pom
peii, witb side trips to Capri,
It is sad enough to report that
even the deportation of 3600 mob
sters hasn't put the slightest strain
on this uboer. world oi crime.
The boys tnat count-money ana
power--still calmly and stoically
control scores pi local unions ana
some international outfits, too.
Let me point out here that there
are 480,000 labor officials by the
lastest count and some 35 of inem,
perhaps 50, have been indicted in
the recent past.. The count de
pends on how you stretch your in
terpretation of "recent."
4. f fMTl 1 1 M I II .
Z S w fl fimMIl Vfll I 1 1 11 1 1
' V 'Tti I I S l v fit A I iif A pv.....m.
Sk VXV M 111 K 11 lul I jW.SI ... -0-Z
1 ; ... t ," '.l -. i '.'. ; 1 .-,' ..
ty DRSW PEARSON
Looking closely at this figure,
two vital inclusions show up.
One: There are thousands of hon
est officials m hundreds of unions
Two: there-are also hundreds of
crooked leaders whe have not yet
been caught. For on the basis of
available evidence, the figure of
135 to 50 is mightiy any.-
Some of these honest officials
and their editorialists have been
.sendtive to the concentrated criti
cism of labor's ice glacier pace
in cleaning house. I can under-
tnrt,hi cvnsitivilv. 1 ran even"
hinder'stand the resentment. But, in
turn, labor should understand the
public's sensitivity, : t ti : :
The public soon will be more
aroused by federal reports that
certain areas of lbor are schools
for scandal ? v
There has been, for example, a
63-man task force, going through
eastern banks. to trace the opera operations
tions operations of certain Operating Engi Engineers
neers Engineers Union -officials. Sixty of
these men were New York State
and Federal Internal Revenue ex
perts were : aided by three im
agents equipped witn ionn uoe
warrants. When they finally move
in, their action is bound to create
a furor. f v;-.-. .:;..'.
; k'! '-4 .Vri : v. ..'..I. :
Another Federal task force has
been operating in Chicago, where
there will be headlines "in the
next Six months., r -rr -i
.This gives .ilabor itself enough then become president, there might
time to do some cleaning. The be some resentment, ... s
AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Com-. with Gov Herter succeeding
mittee is scheduled to meet very'to the presidency this resentment
WASHINGTON Several Hiv Iws'rison -MrKinlev.' Theodore Roose-
fore he left for Panama. PresL velt. Trumsn. Lincoln served
dent Eisenhower put in a phone briefly in the Black Hawk War.
call to Senate Democratic Leader, Johnr on was appointed military
Lyndon Johnson and talkeJ to governor of Tennessee by-Lincoln,
him about various legislative Arthur was a Quartermaster Gen Gen-problems,
problems, Gen-problems, from the closing date eral for New York State in Civil
of Congress to foreign aid. iWar days.''
They also kidded each' other,
about their cardiacs, both having! CHURCH LEADERS BLOCKED
hart heart attacks. At the last I
gridiron dinner Ike brought down! Congressman v Judd, Minnesota
we nouse wnen, referrug to John- Reoublican.' is an ex-missionary
son, he said: "Mr Fellow Car.'u-hn xnrnt snme vears in China.
diac." J Yet he has blocked the -proposal
In phoninz to Johnson. cnnncnnul hv leiHinP churches for
hov.ar'a chief concern was getting i the distribution of our surplui
nis foreign aid bill passed. He
aiso asked whether it was im
portant for him to be in Wash
ington when Congress adjourned,
ira wunaerea wnetner aatonrn.
ment mieht-take nlare hpfnr h
icu ior ranama. This proved to
Finally, the President
Jolirson to pass me executive mv .fVwi hanlc would tend to stabilize
iraise bill at this session. (food prices, thus cut speculating
NOTE When Senator Mom nf in.fit
uien neara aooui tnis latter re-
Wtat church leaders hoped 'ta
do was pool the world's surplus
fcod in a United Nations food bank
and permit needy nations to draw
on it. But their plan was opposed
by the commodities speculators
who gamble on food shortages and
mucfi, ne remarxea: ."This is
wheru I came in." He, recalled
that on the closine dav of Cmtu
gr,s one year ago, White House
aiaw naa commandeered Vice
The Senate agreed with church
leaders and passed an amendment'
to the foreign aid bill, authorizing
the Agriculture Department to
contribute its huge surplus to such
President Nixon's office just off food bank.' But" at this point
me senate cnamoer from which to
Diiuonnoie senators to put across
the executive pay raise bill. Their
activity caused Morse to remark:
ir tney worked as bard for the
rest of the program as they do
to get their salaries raised, they'd
nave more or me program
pawed "); .:.r : ;v,.s" -v.
' Stop Nixon Drive
. By Pefer- Ed son
NEA Washington Correspondent
WASHINGTON r-(NEA)- Just
when everyone was predicting
dull r u b b e r-stamp Republican
peace and-love-feast convention at
San Francisco, up pops the un
predictable Ex-Goy.-. Harold. E
Stassen of Minnesota to bead up a
new "Ston Dick Nixon" drive,
Stassen s proposal to nominate
Republican Gov. Christian A. Her
ter of Massachusetts tor vice-pres
ident made one of the quietest
paper bag, explosions neara in
oni time. ....
On July 5. an organization call
ing itself "Young Americans ior
ond," was unveiled in Washington.
Jiurodv could Jiave carea less.
It; iya an ven more futile dem-
onstrauon man ui ivnowiana ior
President,, U" movement
launched earlier by followers of
Gerald L. K. Smith in California.
The resounding apathy witn
which this "Stassen Second Out
fit was greeted may have been
one of the reasons why Stassen
switched his support to Oov. Her Herter
ter Herter for VP.
This wasn't the reason he gave.
What he said was that he was
supporting Herter "out of loyalty
to President Eisenhower and the
principles and objectives which nc
represents; p. -.
In onlyone respect does this
make political sense, according to
Washington observers. They point
out that if Eisenhower should have
tu resien the presidency for rea
sons of health after having been
re-eiectea-na u iiun buuuiu
shortly. Its temporary researchers
have been looking into the Liquor
and Distillery workers, over parts
of which the old Capone mob
mieht be reduced
Acoordini to Stassen's figures as
of today, an Eisenhower Herter
ticket would win by ez per cent
'PIOVVHO CAME TO DINNER A ioo-pound vlg has no
trualms about showing up for chow whenTa. eow feeds her calf
I :ln Bassett, Va. Somewhere along theine, the little runt got
confused and every time the cow cornea on the scene, the free free-i
i free-i loading pi is right on hand. The farmer has tried to dls dls-'
' dls-' wge the little thief, but both eow and calf have reslgned reslgned-'
' reslgned-' themselves to his presence..
' "That'a a letter, isn't it?' -
reeks with influence. Also under, miinritv An Eisenhower-Nixon
the glass are the Laundry Work-W might win ty -only 56 per
cent.. . .,
- The 6 per cent differential is
the measure of Herter's greater
This figure itself Is open to
some doubt. howevcr.For Nixon,
a vice president, is probably
bettor known nationally than Gov.
Herter," whose fame is limited to
New England. But all this puts
Gov. Herter himself on something
of a spot. In Washington not long
ago, Gov. Herter was asked if
he thought Nixon was the best
vice presidential candidate. Her Herter
ter Herter ducked.
ers, the Aiueer industrial worxers
and the Jewelry workers -Unions.
Reports and recommendations for
procedure and, hearings are, ready.
' The committee.is made up of
honest men. The public is -waiting
ior tnem to speas; up ana, act s
Jehovah s Witnesses
Ask Reds To Free
LUCERNE, Switzerland. July 30
(UP) -.The Congress of Jehovah's
Witnesses in' Switzerland passed a
resolution here last night asking
the Soviet government to stop the
persecution of their sect. 5
The resolution, to be presented
to the Soviet Embassy in Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland and to be addressed to- pre premier
mier premier Nikolai Bulganin, charged
that more than 10,000 Jehovah's
Witnesses are held captive in So
viet bloc countries because of their
religious. beliefs. -: ,,;.
The resolution asked' f or lr their
reliease and full freedom for them
to live according to their convic convictions.
tions. convictions. It also proposed that' a dele delegation
gation delegation from the international head headquarters
quarters headquarters of their sect, the; Watch
Tower Society in, Brooklyn,. Ne w
York, should be allowed to travel
to Moscow ana negouiic mui
these matters with the soviet, gov government.
ernment. government. 4
WAVrMFCVTT T V V r TTt I
wnen you eraooea o winni in the
good old days,' you actually could
count each one. A few Chinese
capitalists, realizing that time is
money, had clock mechanisms
placed inside their pillows about
600 years ago, according to Day-
ion jioouoam sleep researchers.
The timing device was silent most
of the while, but ticked loudly at
eacn new nour. 1
If things should develop that
way, this latest political move of
desperation by Stassen will turn
out to be just another effort or
his pkrt to commit slow political
juiciae. .. ,,.,.r:
But if he can, put his "Stop
Nixon" drive across, he's a hero.
Thai s his political gamble.
'"Mav i be pardoned." he said,
"from commenting on any of my
friends who are in the administra
Asked if there'-was a "Knight
Herter Axis" with- Gov.- Goodwin
J. Knight of California to stop Nix
on, Herter replied: ; "None that
I know of."
Arked point blank if he would
e interested in second place on
the ticket with Eisenhower, Herter
said, "Dick Nixon is a friend of
mine. The President is entitled
to the man he chooses for his
Stassen was asked if he would
withdraw his backing for Gov.
Herter in case President. Eisen
hower should again say he would
be delighted to have Nixon as run
"I don't anticipate that," Stassen
replied. He cautioned reporters
against taking what vice presi
dent Nixon, GOP National Com Commute
mute Commute Chairman Leonard A. Hall
or White House Press Secretary
James Hagerty might say as the
precise position of the President.
Only what the President himself
might say on the subject should
be considered authoritative. .,
As a postscript to all this, there
is a card now being distributed as
Nixon campaign material. It is
headed. "Why They Fear Richard
Nixoni' "They the desperate po politiciansknow
liticiansknow politiciansknow that when Richard
Nixon is in, they will be out way
V0UR liCPIIBAV on
7 DAYS-6 tJIGMTS
for os little as 1
(iwkti'isi sir fat
Now you can enjoy a carefree holiday at Miami Beach
- 7 days'and 6 nights for as little as $118.00 CUJS.).
the lowest price ever offered in Panama! This budget
price is made possible by Pan American's new excursion
fare of $99.00 (UA), round i trip.
Your choice of air-conditioned hotels with arwinirnin
pools, as well as cabanas by the surf. All are just a step
sway from Lincoln ftoad, world famous shopping center.
For restrvafioni see your Trove Agent or
WORLD'S MOST EX PI I INC ID AIRIINE
" ' I .'--'
Pqnama Call I flo.5 Tel. 2-0670.
; Colons Edif. SatasTel. I07
nuts ptv is)
t While the German lobby his
been able to set a bill for th
turn of- alien oronertv Ww, th
full Senate, the one bill nf vit.i
concern to small hnsint k.
been blocked in the Senate. It's
ne..rimn vequality of, oppor.
tunuy" bill. v;; ,, ,
And though it passed the Houie
w nepresentauves by the over
whelming vete of 396 to 3 now.
erful big business interests pull-
' J aeep roe,- bill
from reaching the .Senate, floor.
um-a mat Din
Congressman Judd stepped in and
blocked the proposal behind closed
doon in a Senate-House comer,
ence. Judd persuaded bis e House
colleagues to stand firm against a
food bank, thus deadlocked -the -conference.
Finally, in order to"
get agreement on the foreign aid
bill, the Senate- conferees were?
forced to abandon the church lead leaders,
ers, leaders, 'proposal, v '-',
2 Kil!edr50 Hurt
As Tokyo Bus V; ; ;
Goes Into Riyer ( ;
TOKYO, July 30 (UPV -A buk
carrying 70. high school stiidents
to a beach picnic plunged, jntp. a'
river in Toyama prefecture yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, killing, two persons. 4
Police said: more Jhan 50 others 1'
were iniureo. many seriously e-
few.afaatara mum iiiT, Z.tljr nougn to oe nospitaiwea. :r rney -gstT
f vCd "i'J fte'.bus crashed,. through
The bill, which WohihiU
cunuig woeaever it tenas to create1
a monopoly Is backed by thou thousands
sands thousands of small business firms all
over me country gas-station
operators, retail -. nwn bui
brokers, and others who have suf suffered
fered suffered Lfrom price cutting by the
uig frnain anq me Dig oil com
panies. ; ;. ..
thousand pages of; testimony oe
(we the Hmwe.i-eve'rja thousand'
uuore me i-ttenate Thfv
that if th'bul was not passed,
thousands ef retail grocers oper.
ating on a one-cent margin would
be wiped out before the end of the
They cited case affor
1 -.J ITUV1C
big companies had lowered prices,
forced smaller eomnetitnr
hankruptcyt.then, having secured
a monopoly, raised prices. ,', -Fellow
officers, of Lt. Gen.
oam aturgis would like to
retire Aim as chief of Army
Engineers for ill health. Th .i
kfl'a nnt L.u J ; i
a nut uccu na uynamic a aam.
builder and flood-preventer' as
were some of his predecessor
. Democrats claim that for th
first time in history, the Salvation
Army is playing politics. When
you get a meal from the Salvation
Army you eat on a nlar. mt
featuring "Presidents in military
... Tina uic iiaieineni:
'President Eisenhower is the 19th
President with a military record.1
Ovor one-half of the Presidents!
served their country In uniform
The others were Washington, Mon Monroe,
roe, Monroe, Jackson W. H. Harrison, Ty Tyler,
ler, Tyler, Taylor, Pierce. Buchanan,
Lincoln, Johnson, Grant, Haves,
Garfield, Arthur,- Benjamin- Har-'
REAL COOL DOLL Some
tittle mother left her dolly sit sitting
ting sitting pretty one recent sizzling
day in New York City when
she placed It near a lawn
sprinkler in a Manhattan park.
Fill the Spaces
Answer to Previous Puzzli
1 Blow 1 Listen to
; and cold 2 Heraldic a and
a., sphere 3 Handling -'-
,nd 4 Malice
deuces S "Emerald Isle"
12 To is ; ,6 Homicide
human v T Verbal suffix
13 Pope 8-Severe
14 Old King I Western
15 Brown state (ab.)
October ; 10 Dash 37 Hinged
II Out of line 11 Withered windows
Tl P OlN MARILnr?
T u X i Nlif' r s3le
s an f.5fr t e a e
S Ml I t TRSI
, T K rg O
U 1A "7f K A O LgQ
5. IT : n tlEZ 1
CWIAf E T W I PE
?TlTi5T a i t cT S S $
y j?NT?t'r&' wir'F'XK.e:
20 Make amends
24 Hearth and
30 Oleic acid salt
34 Time of
35 Wiped but
38 Speck -37
39 Dregs -40
The old ..
The United -'
. States' Uncle
53 Roman road
25 Bread spread 41 Buddhist
26 Singing voice maxim I A
42 Calling A
II Wbafs sauce. 28 Toward the .'.instrument
for the goose sheltered side 44 Partner
. is sauce for 2 Communists 46 First numbers
the 31 Bridge holdin47 Burning
19 Defraud 33 Dinner course deposit
23 Painful places S Remove
24 To have and 40 Carpentry
48 Helen of -50
i ll 6 5 u p ia if p bi
s r t t
tr -w n- ai 'JUi mmp.
MONDAY, JULY 39, l?r
PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPEXDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Ji mil L mM If uLflmt mm. Pm 2-0740 4-0141 ltU$m
9.00 tU 10 mL- '"..
'- : .1:1
FORMER UNDER-SECRETARY OF THE ARMY
ENTERTAINED BY COL AND MRS. C 0. BRUCE? y
Colonel and Mrs. C 0. Brace will entertain with a small
' party tonight in honor of their bouseguest Mr. John Sletak,
former Under-Secretary ef the UJS. Army, who arriTed by
plane this morning.
Among the guests Invited are Governor and Mrs. William
, Potter, Ambassador and Mrs. Julian F. Harrington, Gen-
eral and Mrs. William K. Harrison, General and Mrs. Thomas
L Karrold, Mr. and Mrs. Ignacio Molino, Mr. and Mrs. Tho Tho--
- Tho-- mas Oglesby and Mr. and Mrs. Roberto Boyd.
Minttar Honored At Dinner
Minister of Foreign Relations of
rename, and Mrs. Alberto Boyd
were hosts for a dinner at Hotel
El Panama Thursday evening, in
nonor ot minister of foreum Rela
tions of Colombia and Mrs. Evarjs Evarjs-to
to Evarjs-to Sourdis, who stopped her en
route to Lima, Peru, for the Pres
Hen. John J. Rhodes -And
Will Visit Here
United States Representative
from Arizona, the Honorable John
J. Rhodes is expected to arrive a
board the S.S. Cristobal Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for a short visit on the Isth Isth-"
" Isth-" mus. He is accompanied by his
wife and three children."
Dr. And Mrs. Strumpf
Dr., Irving J. Strumpf and Mrs.
Strumpf with their two children
are returning from a vacation in
the United States aboard the S.S.
Cristobal on Wednesday. ;
Mr. Ani Mrs. B. Darfman r-,,3:':,:H
fntertain For The Letters
...'. and Mrs. Charles v Lester of
; Miami, Fla. were guests of honor
at a dinner given by. Mr, and
Mrs. B. Dorfman at their home in
Kaiooa. Mr. and Mrs. Lester are
visiting their son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs, Richard Lester
oi Balboa. ''.
Miss Beverly Herring '" i
House Guest 01
Mr. And Mrs. R. K. Morris
, Miss Beverly Herring arrived by
plane this morning fi'uin South A-
may be used for this sale are ask asked
ed asked to take them to the Lesion Hall
in Old Cristobal or contact one of
the members who will pick it up
and deliver it The following chair
laaies nave oeen appointed to the
various committees: ..
Rehabilitation. Mrs. Ida Mc
Dade; Scholarship and Education,
f i : t t i r. i
iur. juuriet xmywwa; imck com committee.
mittee. committee. Mrs. Jenny Redmond: Fi
nance, Mrs. Margaret Schuberg
ana iots. trances uuiey. Bond,
Mrs. Jem Chandler: Child W e 1-
fare, Mrs. Jem Chandler; Civilian
Defense, Mrs. Olga Roe; Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution and By-Laws, Mrs. Bette Mi Mi-cek;
cek; Mi-cek; Girls' State, Mrs. Eleanor
uiair and Mrs. Bert. Alices.; Gold
Mar Members. Miss Grace Wil
hams; House Committee, Mrs;
Cresencia Quinn: Junior Activities,
Mrs. Ninfa Strickland; Legislation,"
Mrs. jenny Redmond: Member
ship. Mrs. Frances Gilley and
Mrs. Jenny Redmond: Music. Mrs.
Violet Frecker; National Security,
Mrs. Eleanor Blair; Pan Ameri American
can American Study, Mrs. Flor M. Ellsey;
Past President Parley,; Mrs.
Louise Griffon! Publicity, Mrs.
Agnes Simon and Radio and Tele Television,.
vision,. Television,. Mrs. Marie E. Sellers.
Handshake With lke
Best Birthday Gift
Jeffrey Post was host a party
held at his home in Quarry Heights
on Friday, to celebrate his sth
birthday.. f-,''..-,!-:.'.' $.,,vw;-
. Sixteen guests were on hand to
enjoy the festivities which includ included
ed included a picnic lunch complete with
jtfae usual cake and ice cream.
When asked what "the biggest
thrill of -his birthday celebration
; lack aotke fw taclnsian in ihit
nIum skeald U mAmUni to
tVM-wriNw farm ti4 miitaa' f ene
f the kax aambars listej daily ja
"SaeUl and Otbnia," ar rfalivar.
4 y haed ta the eHice. Natkea ef
Metingt cannot U autpted
isthmian Nurses :
To Moot Wednesday
The resular meeting nf th Tfh.
milan Nurses Association will 1 be
held on Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m.
in the Conference Room at Corns
Final plans will be made for the
visit of Mrs. Judith Whitaker, De
puty executive secretary of the A.
N.A., who will arrive on the Canal
Zone on Aug. 18. .
All members are requested to
attend this -very important meet-ln-
' ; .t
Cristobal Ledge No. 2100 F.
The regular monthly meetintf nf
Cristobal Lodge No, 2100F will be
neia in tne Masonic Temple at
uisiobai at 7 p.m.. Thursday.
Elect on Moetin g
. The Sisterhood of Kol Sherith Is
rael will have an imnortant meet
ing 3:30 p.m. af the Community
Hall. An election of officers is the
mam matter of the agenda.
v All members are asked to be
present at this meeting. ;
driver education -in high school
jSud have their parents' signed con consent,
sent, consent, -these parents agreed their
' children wouldn't be permitted to
, drive until they reached the age
Thei also aereed. imon athr
things, that the parties their chil children
dren children attended should end at a cer
tain hour.-- ... v
There weren't m in v rulesLftist
. enough to slow down the pace of
ueir leen-agers and give them a
chance to grow up a while longe
before they assumed too many
adult privileges and responsibii
--r- av m a s- ...........
- P J T llf Uom Panama r .v
QJoaal ana XJthenvUe
Wafers. V Z.l ; A-;.: I ... f
1mt tf Citffimmfi,
- J.ta. A it
These parents have taken an im important
portant important step toward regaining con
trol of their teen-age children, v-.
They are finding that they ran
make the rules stick without diffi difficulty
culty difficulty for they have found a way
td out-maneuver, the teen-agers
most important strategy, "Every "Everyone
one "Everyone else can whv can't I?" -
DOCTOR'S WIVES PLAN FASHION SHOW -r Mrs! W. X Douehertv Ticket Ralpi "rh'.irm.n
for the eomlss, Doctors' Wives' Charity Fallon Show SSSu&JSSS' SSSu&JSSS'-r
r SSSu&JSSS'-r tee:- seated to- r, Mrs. W. O. Dougherty, Mrs: Edward D. Morris. MrAen JnSraanMrY
; James B. Nichols, Mrs. Stanley Q. Wlnsky and Mrs. R. U Hushes. Jrstandtag-l Ao M s s-Walter
Walter s-Walter FVHanlejr Ka JL W, Michelsen, Mrs. William BromCuiLrtiSSTLd&'LfiSi -Zislis...
The Fashion Show will be held August 29th at the Fort Amadcr 0icersClub Tick Tickets
ets Tickets are available from the above ladies or thru any member of the Doctor's Wives Club
(U.S. Army Photo) t - :
merica. She will be the house guest, was jeff replied, without hesita-
of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Morris for
one week before returning to Jier
borne in Shreveport, Louisiana.
. i4' ) f 1
Mrs. Tfrnothy Woodruff." f- if'
' Mrs. Timothy Woodruff and her
son, John returned by United Fruit
Co. ship today from New York,
after spending the summer vaca
tion in, the Adirondacks.?
turn, that it -was the opportunity
of shaking'hands- with President
Eisenhower on his recent v i s i t
"They took our picture together
too,' he proudly stated. f
' The i .Uowuig members attended
ine regular montmy meeung ',ot
the Elbert S. Waid Unit JMo. 2 A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion Auxiliary: Depart
ment President, Mrs. Frances Gil-.
ley; Aiesdames .; Berthan Brown,
Olga Roe, Margaret Schuberg,
Louise Griffon, Ida. McD a d e,
Miriam,- McDaid, Jem' Chandler,
Eloise Murray. Idaline Van Hor-
denv: Alicia Arnold, Ninfa: Strick
land, Maria tarducci, Agnes Sim Simon,
on, Simon, Bctte Micek-and Miss Grace
Williams.-. i , .-.-j-; t
Mrs. Betty Malone; will 'address
this group at their August meeting
and ner subject will. be "Civilian
Defense."' .--v '.'..:.'.
The Auxiliary plans a Rummage
sale on uct.i & Ail members and
anyone who has. articles
Trvouts for the next T h e a t e r
Guild production will.be. held t
nieht and tomorrow at 7:30 P.m.
at the Guilds theater, near the Aih
con Laundry In the Canal Zonei
Theater Guild President F. R.
JOb&son has announced that Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Frank Plencner will direct
the next production, "An Inspector
uaus'.Dy j, a. rnesiy. ine piay.
which will be staged early in Sep.
" (Continued oa Page' )
Local wo Holds -,,r ;ry L f f.
2 Meetings This Week i' ...
The Pacific region of Local 900.
GCEOC, AFICIO, will conduct a
meeting on Wednesday, at 7 p.m.
in union headquarters at the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Service Center. All emnloves
of the Balboa area are urged to
attend. ; : .-"'
Another meeting will be held for
employes ana resiaenis oi me ra ra-raiso
raiso ra-raiso area m Friday at 1 p.m. in
the Paraiso Service Center. f a j
' Reports on legislation, the mer merger
ger merger of GCEOC with. the American
Federation of State' Coudty : and
Municipal Employes, and the con conference
ference conference with Gov. W. E, Potter
will be given. i '.'U ?-!
A special point on the agenda
for discussion will be a group or
unit organizing plan under consi
deration for the Pacific side of
the 'Isthmus. ":...; ;;.'."-;;
! The Atlantic region has already
started with the plan and -20 dif
ferent units have been organized.
84th Congress Worked Hardest Says
Solon But Businessman Disagrees
Lucky Fella! v
ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UP)
Arthur Silveus of Lodi Township
is really in clover these days. The
52-year-old carpenter has picked
up right in his own backyard, all
in the same day: a four-leaf, a
e: : i
a auuiiivc-ietii, aiAca auu a aeveu-
. r A
(Tivoli Branch) ;;
Ladies Shoes . ''.".' from $2.00
Dresses ; '. ". . ". ..... from 2.95
Panties ...... ... .1 .3 for 1.00
' . .' , k
Pedal Pushers (Reversihles) from 1.93
Fine Skirts from 1.95
r We just unpacked ;;
Ladios Purses .from $2.50
G)stume Jewelry . . ; . from 0.45
Leatlier Belts '. . . .from 0.95
Nylon Night Gown? . .', .from 3.50
Embroidered Bed Jacket; ... from 1.50 ''
.' . .; v.-. ,.t
- jand many, other fine article at half t v
, its original price AND LESS
faJce e tip
' .: inmiV
rub AKKIU Klo
' .s ' M M S .Vs
. tib UUUK cot
tw cream deorJorenf
, fcteps oncftrormi dry
, and odorku
pnMiM tra aafiaiiallaa aad
- a4w. . taabi to aratadiaa.
ARIIO ia nfc aauairetiaa
adar art. tftatf ao"r AIRID U ectMy
I Naiat (laclia ( aa ar
feotfite aWoraat ia traaiaf aariaf
i arai aVy aJedaM. Sa(a iar aanaat
-: tkia aaii lehrict.
! AHIO Itta any
WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP)
senate Democratic Leader Lyndon
o. Jonnson saia yesieraay tne leg
lslauve record of the past two
years shows the 84th Congress
had "the hardest working Senate
! J-J. L!.i
in recoraea nisiory. f ;
. But George J. Burger, vice
president of the National Fader,
ation of Independent Business,
said the recent session was "a
groat disappointment" from his
Varying appraisals -of the work
done and left undone by the Dem
otiat'icJed Congress poured in as
the lawmakers left town, leaving
a sizeable pile of legislation on
President Eisenhower's desk' for
Mi Eisenhower was expected
to" make laws of the measures
ground out in the final-burst of
bill passing last week although one
or two were on the. doubtful list.
-If: any are doomed to veto, it
probably will be the bill lowering
the Social Security retirement age
for' women and totally disabled
workers. The administration op opposed
posed opposed it strongly but that does
not necessarily mean the Presi President
dent President will kill it, ; 1
vAnotherk question Is how Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower will regard the few re remaining
maining remaining strings that Congress kept
in the military construction bill,
which was vetoed in its original
form as being an invasion of his
executive powers. It was consider
ed likely he would sign this one,
nowever.1 . ..
Johnson reviewed the Senate's
"achievements" during the two
years ha has been majority floor
leader in a statement saying
'more bills were passed in less i
time than in any other Senate in
the memory of living man."
Not only was the quantity high,
the Texas senator said, but the
legislative record meets the test
of quality as well
Senate Republican Leader W 1 1 1-lianj
lianj 1-lianj F. Knowland. (Calif.) aereed
in a recent dispatch written forj
The United Press that Congress
had a good "batting average" on
the administration's program. But
he slid this was mainly the result
of the support given it by -GOP
members. -..-''; ;
Bereer. however, sineled out the
Senuie in bis statement criticizing
Congress for failing to enact leg legislation
islation legislation of benefit to small' busi business.
ness. business. He noted that anti-merger
and anti.price discrimination bills
passed by the House were shunted
aside by the other chamber.
The net benefit derived bbv small
businessmen from the session was
"tmlhlnff 1) it ... I taiil' U.
warned both political, parties that
tnese groups wiu -scrutinize the
nianks of their camnaien plat
forms "with an eye to looking to
their own future ... they are no
longer interested In 'lip service'
action by the government." :
; Just received for our
Yagiit type 5 elements,'
10 ft. tubes
Antenna and Installation
Just Say: CHARGE IT
1 1 t
' Ploio 5 le Moyo
PARENTS' UNITED Fsnur rm
BEHAVIOR 1 J
The biggest weapon teen-agers
nave In their demands for more
freedom : than parents know is
good for them V"AlI.;the other
kld re going to do sUcb. and
." '''if '
Against that kind of attack .even
the best parents are likely to wav.-
cr ana tail jsaca.
But there is an excellent coun counterattack
terattack counterattack that parents -can use if"
uiey are willing io cooperate with
The strategy I'm talking about
is working fine for parents i of
junior high school student in nnn
Worried about their li-and-13-year-old
around in cars, staying out late
and developing .too sophisticated
ideas .about entertainment, the
parents at one junior high school
got together' and drew up a fe-v
rules and regulations which the
parents 1 signed. j
Parents Agree en Age Deadline
Although the law in their state
permits : 14-year-oWs' to get -a
driver s license if they have taken
j.- i' .. .. .'"-
1 j'?.-' tit .s
k For the 1 f ortunate and Discriminating
PRiCED FROM $335
- THIS WEEK'S, wiNNERS
, V I. ,
1 '' Oscar E.1 Conde C. -V Jildith Font
e Ana Burbano Cilberto Sanehz V"
Jenny Thiodo f Berta C. d Moreno C
Ernestine C6rdova ; Miss Glenn -i
. Guillermina Monterrey J; A. Carbajal
And They Won for FREE!!
18-47 (W) Centra Ave. s
Starting V :
AUGUST 1st IT'S OUR SPECIAL
Take advantage of our Attractive Prices
i I t V'
.! Oi 1 '
f ,r;Central Aye. & 21il St' -f!, Tel2a830- 2-1833 -V;
RCA VICTOR RADIO CLUB
Join our RCA VICTOR Radio Club.
; You get more for your money in our Club than
i any other Club in Panama
Clubs from 'J) ccnts:veekly and up.
' t 't,V '" ft "'.V - -' j fr
RtTTCD DRirCC 3
vli lui i nivkVi
! ' i '
. participate in; our ;
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
This Week's Lucky Winners
HugH B. Smith
. Cerardo Sime6n
N. A. Norris y
I -John J. Kolenda
Eiena de Calvo
Mrs. R. J. Kielhofer
P. A. Downs
Denis Cardoze S. ; CWO James A. Henderson
THE TWO or ONE STORE 'j
Where you Buy UNt: arid Win ONE In" our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
' (Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture?
4th of July Ave. at the sign of the clock TeL 2-2181
- MONDAY, JTIY J, 13:1
ey itxucn srscccs
That's Her Pep
fft AJ. TSSXX23
;? rcw coxo r turrv Mrs ha? a umr jsx,s.htdwV7
i, ttnzTnt eorAvrt Ax i ccoo help azzzo t,x
! l AJtSWV-Ai. acY5j U NCVJfAwtV
(WAS MV POPS NAMEL)
VeW, PRINT.' yzJ
HONESTLY JENNY LU
1M SO PKOUD
WHAT BOOK WAS
I A JS
IMtljf IftAtMvtM. am,
THE PHONE V
ll WISH TQgENTAyV iji
3 BEACH UM88EUA, f"
I I HAVE -X
MY TENDER SKIN V
DEMANDS PBOTECT10N J
H?OM THE SUN'S "s.:
.INTENSE RAYJ- Y
WHEJ?E ARE YAT
HOPE'S YD? y
...BUT I DECIDED TO ALLAY THE PAN6S
OF HUNGER WITH AW MONEY, AND 7
PECLINE W THE FBE8 SHAPE f"
PROVIDED BY YOUR J J
tew Russian Econonlc Minister,
Secies Here US Trade With Soviets
vS'iffffW' JuIy .l ld the Et West
MikhaU A. Chekmarev, Russia's ecohomic rivalry u a figh' for
v.?1" to tHu "wakening mfflions of people
SSfikJ"! yMteyjor more in the underdeveloped areafand
SthSftSS ilii,Bttad-' SUteith vart potenUal market, wh.ch
Ml5Sft.iI411" ithey represent. Bunia wants
iJi m "intemewl these people, their trade and their
U the Ui. Chamber of Commerce! vmnthv
monthly publication that bioun-
try la wiilinu to' send its minister
of foreign trade, Iva Kabanov,
here for talks M the United States
takes the "initiative in creating
, aonnmona jar iraoa negouauong,"
He also said the Soviet Union
is "eager" to exchange informa informa-'
' informa-' tion on industrial uses of atomic
energy. He said Russia "is a great
poieuuai market for American American-companies.
companies. American-companies. But we refuse to trade
maiiianeue tor toys." ,
The publication. "Nation's Busi
ness," also obtained an interview
with Harold C. McClellan, assist
ant secretary of commerce for in international
ternational international affair, to answer
ilcClellan said the Communists
in their new emphasis on trade
and economie rwationa with other!
countries "are challenging us in
fields where we excel. This is
clearly a new international game!
ot matching economic wits." -. .
' "' rShe awakened her father, who
He said Russia and the satellite, called police. Neggesmith told po-
cuaairiva mim remonaous poicn
" However.- he added lie doubts
that the Russians can deliver On
eome ot ineir traae promises.
(ikr&.44 True Life Adventures
If goods valuable to Russia's
war machine were traded even on
a limited scale, McClellan said, it
could cause "deterioration of the
controls over strategic materials
that might get behind the Iron
lunain. i ininn mere is great gan ganger
ger ganger in releasing such item) to the
NEW YORK,- July 30 (UP) I
John Laakso was found sleeping
in the wrong bed this morning.
Gertrude Neggsemith, 28, found'
ine tz-year-oia man in oer.oea
her she. arrived at her family's
'ty POLAR BEAR
.J-sv P1SPXW A NIMBLE
vigvevi&MTg OA LVOC.
-, tial markets for American eoods
some day,".- But this potential
will only be realized when the
Zi Iron Curtain is removed, allowing
ine wesi to oo Business "on a
, friendly basis with oeoole we can
: tnmt and who can trust us," he
; Chekmarer ald present U. S.
. restriationa en trade of goods hav hav-i"
i" hav-i" atrategie value is h elding
greater exchange of goods.
lica ha and his wife bad moved
so many times lately be could not
remember exactly wnere tney liv lived.
ed. lived. "Either the neighbors didn't get
a long with us" he said, "or we
Police, doubtine the story, ac
cused Laakso of entering the Neg
gesmith residence to ateal and re
maining to sleep,
PLAYFULNESS, HE 6RASRS MIS MKIt?
LESS WITH HIS ROREFWWS ANP EXECUTES
AN 5FROFTTLESS 6EK1ES OP BARREL ROLsV
YS?TAetNr"l nHl ( 6iv HenTfte -i-'
Wljia !. Ti, Nf. FW I
1 "7ZSzJ AuTBgHTT 1 1 shall kSr
wke it jccshcw Yves,
x look-1 donpt v. cas, our guest rf
like m3ur saying 1 boy- to ml v: j
If fMOUTAMYHEAB V. CJUARTER5 Ci V
He Likes It Here
ft t. T. fUXLU
S'lX SIR- CH V
I'M NOT GOING
f ANYWHERE-UR. J
boots in cm bubs:
0t OOAI MABTU
weo swpttt. nn www
ICEliPT OP OWVftCWkAiVW. TftM-
i PWED, WPO&SBLt KtPHElOJ
ft ss" - .-..i--. ...--..
1 UOWtlER UT)OWOW.W ewV
m-BKR SEE vwot OHT
P.Gft0V mT LOOX-f-
6MEP A r jmnatp-v,
Wheretr you look... Insult and out...
IPJlltzM S will.
Published through the courtesy of
DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Ave. la. (Pert) No. MM TeL 3-1659. Panama, R, P.
MONDaT, ttij it. W
, tU lfn en
3 00 Annae rorc flout :
4:U Rotort 9. Lewis
4 JO Godfrey Tim..
4:4S Pony Com
; S:00 Ob Tour Account
,530 Winky Dink You
40 Fanorm Mews
7:00 Ky rovorlto Husbwd
7:M Bert Th Clock
S OS Motorola TV Ibettro
:30 I've Cot A Secret
lo oo Four Bur yuyhouH
10:30 Talent Scout
ll:OS Studio One
12:0 Slan oil.
TVESDAt, July 31, 1K4
S.SS Sls on
tM Armed rorrei Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:1S Robert Q. Lewii
4:30 Godfrey Tim
4:4S Perry Como
. t:00 On Your Account
S:30 Paul Winchell
M Panorama Newi
7 KM Bob Cummlnaa Show
7:30 Stop Th Mmie
S OO PlaywrifhU Hour
:00 Lino Up
30 Dollar A Second
10:00 Chance of Lifetime
10J Red Skeltoa t
HUM Newt ..
11.-0S Motorola TV
UXS Sim off.
When buying appliances. See
NORGE before you buy!
: "aaaw rwiwt iMa.
ami tuueu ue autv A V WIW,PXaUCKf
Lr PLANT! VHNVI KtrAf.YOU
WOPtNIMfl. JUST rTBR V0U LSFT HI lStiKEl LSTTAUC ABOUT ORL JU5T
tNHl V Office, ANP KB ?&fPj S0WETHIN(3 tLEl WHKT PQ, 1 5 IT WITH
V, V PEPlHITELY UPST j VOU WAN TO P0 OVER TH& V ,VOU j
By OICS CAYUU
FLCW? SWAP ) t KIPP!Nd7, jf J- Z
MY KNIFE fCr? SL
WArfSONfCK I .
ei mi r Hm ina'M
jLB. BOARD 140 trOLO
eCAJUtt BOUPLat 1MX OUat WAt
it a at eviij.iaica
"Marvin simply won't take his afternoon nap sinct heV
been barging; ground Mart shooting at flying saucers!"
Phinpf life t tilled with braises.
IFeil-wom steps and rags he asea
B'Pira wonld leaf Ids borne tike new.
?. A. Clasaiflada. fast the rtrtt
THAT TWS AVAP,MAT0l?:OlX)CAlE8
I4 AKTEMI5 CDB?
Inez -rdnctt i ityi J AWTTEkTo PINri
V w- :"w' ' ' " f V I tmil T v. I v. a. I
AROUND lT.'- BUT ONLY CME WAN Cc uaXwX,
CArtAlN r4AMSD ARTSMlfi C099
6R5AT 3RANiD-MEPHw i
ie old pirate hiyelf'
PUS UP THE-1
liilllllHliiiililiillliilillir' TRVtN'TO SET THRU . I"'
lllllll Nllilll Hill 11 IIIH I r. .' t '
I IS LIKE VCTJR RR5T v 'v 5
I I w eoiN' RExrr
' I i P1" AAIIP0NIMlJ!O4.J. ; V? nM".
i l ll M i ll 1 BALLAST BUT THE ' 41
I. 1 "' i hi m. ji V BRIPI&ES MERE ARE l 1 11
lli 'ijC -j I! A BAOAfcTHS
If! j' 8 VftVV
I ti lifter f,i
! COMB TO W vi
MONDAY. JUT M, 1951
IZt PAXAMA AMIRICAS AN ECDEFETOEifr OAILT KIWSFAPXS
LlwCf Ut.!n Ore up :
flew Oarlin, Lewis Film
Biggest And Funniest Yet
Of Maxicans In US
1 1 tt
WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP)' i
A l ibor union group said today
maiir Alexcan contract workers m
the United States Suffer "exploit.
tion. abuse and injustice'? at the,
hands of their American employ-'
The statu of the Mexican work-!
ers m the United States was dealt'
with in a study'rele'ased by the U. I
NO LONGER ON VIEW-Looking for all to world like
g roll wanner, object, above, is now much too bot for anyone'! s
: diet It's the stainless steel core of the nation's first nuclear
'" reactor specifically designed for industrial research. Built by
1 Atomics International, atomic fission (the splitting of items),
takes place within the core, which lies at the heart of the
,, Teactor, operated by Armour Research Foundation of Illinois
. Institute of Technology at Chicago, TU. It's a water-type
- reactor, with a power capacity potential of $0,000 watts.
Held Twice For :
ClntAGO, July 30 (UP) -Funeral,
services for the late Robert
Alexander (King Cole were held
for the second time yesterday so
that the hundreds of Neeroe who
honored the king could pay their
iast respecrs to mm.
Mf. Hood Climbing
18 Hurl, 1 Dead
PORTLAND, Ore July 30 (UP)
lhe lifeless body of a teen-ace
Sv jtction of the ; joint United
Males-Alexieo. Trade union Com-!
mittee. The study, entitled "Strang1
ers In Our Fields," was prepared!
by Ernesto Galarza, research di-l
rector of the National Agricultural
The report concerns : Mexican i
workers who enter the United.
Stales legally under a joint U.S.-
Mexican program as opposed to
the "wetbacks" who cross the bord
er on their own end work at low
wages v-'-v M-rhz
A union summary said the re report!
port! report! s "highly critical of the break
down of the enforcement features
is "highly-critical of, the, break breakdown
down breakdown of the enforcement features
of the program- as they relate td
housing, earnings, food, transport, i
uon, insurance and-the records and
administration procedures of the
The report said the Mexican con.
tract worker, "unless he is very
luck;,- has encountered irtorance,
prejudice and discrimination he
has learned what loneliness in the
midft of the crowd can mean; he
has suffered exploitation, abuse and
, t - Jt-?
i ; . i f i
M 1 1 f-
- Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis' newest, biggest and fun funniest
niest funniest film, "YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUNG," will be the next
attraction St the CENTRAL. Diana Lynn and Nina Foch
co-star testae Vista Vision, technicolor laugh sensation,
Overflewinjr with great soncs. snectacnlar production num numbers
bers numbers and riotous comedy, "YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUNG"
has been receiving rare responses wherever it has been
shown. 'OPENS AT THE CENTRAL ON WEDNESDAY,
Larcbmont, N.Y. girl, tentative tentatively
ly tentatively identified as Lvnn Kaufman.
lay today near an icy crevasse in into
to into which a mountain climbins oar-
i ty plunged on Mt. Hood, injuring
that the legend of the slant funeral !"5":i"c.n!? 5ir.;w,"p
magnate never.more alive.lf "V"'"" w,m 106
A3 endless line of colored people,
from scrub women to substan substantial
tial substantial business and nrofessinnal men
filed by the casket to pay homage
w u iur lue secona aay. v
Cole was the man who gave, the
poorest memDers of his race a
chance to end their lives wilh a de decent
cent decent burialrAt 23 he went to work
as a $25-a-raonth. pullman porter,
and at 73 he was board chairman
of the Chicago Metropolitan As.
urance Co., with assets of $7,000,-
With the conviction that people
f his race harbored a desire to
jkoow. iney; eouia .have a decent
funeral. -Km Cni in 1097
is Lfe stvings ot.J500.an. a south
aucv-iyiif ; punai society.
&Sf,i:4."!! ?ciety prosper
re imanciai gains
during the depths of the depres depres-on.
on. depres-on. f .
JfF?n were held in
'""""puuian t uneral Parlors
KMT '-I monument
v..tj.. e tne mourners
yesterday were two little boys
Is that the kins?".airH it it-'iWat'mXiZ.
'iWat'mXiZ. it-'iWat'mXiZ. ? sked one.
r -w! i.lm' '.wh"Pewi the ota ota-r,
r, ota-r, he wj a big man."
n some camps, the report said.
contract skipping is frequent'.' as
a mode or protest against condi conditions
tions conditions that the worker feels cannot
be corrected through the grievance
; Six of them had reached Timber Timber-line
line Timber-line Lodge early this morning and
been rushed to Portland hospitals.
Officials said they hoped to have
the entire party down the icy
slopes by daybreak.
Extent of the injuries was not
immediately determined but doc-:
tois at the scene said some were
in critical condition. Only a very
few escaped with less than broken
bones, doctors reported. 1
As the injured reached. Timber-
line Lodge they were -put aboard
a 1 eei or ammiiances that stood
by throughout the' nieht to rush
them to Portland. ..&- -. si
Medical personnel worked over
the critically hurt as-thev. were
hauled above the rlin of Urn r.
vase, high on the slopet of Athel
mcuquui. meraiiy tons of Sup-;
plies were rushed un the moun.
tan side. - -'
Help Your Piles
Don'i .uff.r from pilnful, ltchlns
Pll anothtr hour Without trylnc
Chinaraia. Upon appllcatitn Chlnaroia
atai-ta curbing Plla mlnerlci 1 waya: k
Eaaea pain and Itc hlnf. Hflpi ahrink
aora, awoUoa tlaauta. S. frrtpa natura
peal Irritated mambranaaaiid allay Pit
Nrvumiia. Aa .your Srussiat far
i r 'in
S modern "Santa" ships uniting the vV S
J Americas, with last and frequent :' xT HS u t
1 service... . . k
flpprc:: J By Kore Docte
"1 j. a'i--..is&v-j i. ;.,"' ii'r 'sii 1 7"
Trusted by mora mothers because of its
eeuracy. No swed to break tablets.; Each
contains IH grains of pure aspirin
the preferred standard of accurate doaaie
ineasure.,You give "just as the doctor UU. 7
rders." Childrm like its oranea flavnr f a Htu.l;. A
uaessT ssuiim asiMii pea childmn
I";: WEEKLY' SERVICE FROM NEW, YORK 1,
I S.S. 'SANTA ISABEL . Due Cristobal, C. J5, Aug. 2
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" Due Cristobal. C. Z.. Aug. 8
' 'WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
J WEST COAST OF SOUTH-AMERICA fd NEWYORK
S.S. "SANTA CECII.TA ...'.Sails Cristobal. C. T.1 Julv 31
$ S.S. "JSANTA QUYH' ..,;;Aails Cristobal, C. ZH July Jl 2
5- FROM U.S. 'PACIFIC WE$T-COAST CENTRAL
9 AMERICA' TO 6ALBOA'AND CRISTOBAL," c; V
S S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ..Due Balboa. C. Z.. Aug. 16 S
S S.S. "SANTA, it v. 1 .Due Balboat C. Sept. ZI
1 "FROM CRISTOBAL' AND BALBOA, C. 2. TO THE :
2 WEST. COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
WtokVjU&U ....Sails Crtstobal.vC. ZAufr''
balboa"only v. : -. ;
d am am a a nchir cc rr
CRISTOBALAul 21S5' 'pAJiAMA:'M55l 55?
Rated TOPS by Consumers Research Madoiine
, a is
4 vs.r safv
17" TABLE MODEL
'.1 1 c
v?! Tint'rf Safety Class r ', j
' i Matched Tone System
j Automatic Focus
, ; Full' Range Pictur "Realism
e Illuminated Selector Dial
. tAar CREDIT-TERMS ... tu.
Buy on our CLUB Win on our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE '
! ' ''11. i aT
"Wassss t: -.w. ,.VWA aVaB :' '" "'- '
(Formerly PhilipDina Rattan Furniture i
4th- of July Ave. at the sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181
Last Day of our 9th Anniversary Sale
"SSwBSav asSBBp r-j
227 -I IP
Call for a Demonstration of Real Riding Pleasure
are. Offering The Following Incomparable Bargains
on Units Now In Stock
. V 7 FECIAL DISCOUNTS ON DEALS WITHOUT TRADES
' I GENEROUS OVER ALLOWANCES ON"-TRADE-INS
4 TRANSPARENT PLASTIC SEAT AND SIDE COVERS (FREE)
5 UNDERCOATING WITH ALL NEWCAR PURCHASES (FREE) :
Come In And See America's Most Beautifully Styled
Automobile Our Aim Is To Please You
GIA, s. ;
. . t ...
1 fl MORE DRESSES from . 3.95
I 'ft 1A All Sizes... fnr all noaainn.l
LOUbE5 (famous makes!)
from i 1.00
' ,e SKIRTS-Straight of flared
washable from ... ....... 2.50
COSTUME JEWELRY from .1 0
BRASSIERES and GIRDLES
famous makes from ...... .95
BAGS from. i 1.00
and COLOGNES; (Made and
bottled in France)
some slightly evaporated
from ........ f .......... 1.00
.RAYON 2-Bar PANTIES 3x100
e pAJAMAS-Cutt Shorties
;or .Tailorea! long ones from 1.95
. e.HALFSLIPS from ........ 1.50 1
SPORTWEAR and BATHING
SUITS famous makes only
' AT GIVE AWAY PRICES :
SORRY, CASH SALES ONLV NOi
RETURNS NO ALTERATIONS
, Nto. 18-60 Tivoll Ave. Branch
Open from 8:30 to 12:30
V 2 to 6 p.n', l
; v.. -.
r ,:( w
CAXAL XONK WLTCUNIC
: D. C t. fAIRtCA, 0
iUh (4th ( Wr) AJ
(Maori t Aimm School PlvKMm4)
" TaL I-MU Fmm
" RETIREMENT, LIFE;
FhoBt hum 1-1551 Tv
H TiAMuatTtS lAXTER. S.A.
1 hikia Shhmera Movers 1
he-o 1-1431 1-2562"
.. .. Learn KMlng ; T
PANAMA IWNG SCHOOL
HARNETT & DUNM
it airiM wiJBNiK iiuuiv
XEACHES UNTIL 10V UUKlf
; Balboai 1-42M tta-' a-loee
Studio El Panama Hotel
We shape ""jT:
wedfen Message flea- Beta
. tec aula a4 Juaala
i 0RTEPED1A NAC10NAL
- (Dr. Sckaut)
H Just Aiosesaena fa. S-8U
! Canal Zona Ladles
;foi Smut and Lovely Hair
it .try our
J ; Doable Lanolla'Waa
darlos Ortiz Seeks
16th Straight Win
Iji N. Y. Tonight
raw yors, July so (up)
Vfabeaten Carlos Ortiz, crisp crisp-banchint;
banchint; crisp-banchint; young New York
liihtwetght, teeks bla 16th
atpalght Tlctory tonight in a 10-
round bout witn Tommy aaiem
ot Cvveland at St. Nicholas Are-
scrap will be televised
ever Dumont network.
klfiiough it will be the first
10-rfltinder lor each, 20-year-old
OttiiU favored at 13-5 to beat
th -more experienced Salem,
BiAYtpp; his New York debut. Sa-:
' Ortli apparently k the harder
hitter, Ht registered seven
knockouts during his 15 tri triumphs.
umphs. triumphs. This year ha won two
eight-round decisions over Ray
. portQlav and a six-rounder over
tiauem'hsi achieved but four
kayoei In his 28 fights. He has
fivf Atralght vixu.
1954 WiUyi Station Wagon
In tood condition. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Eisenmann, phone 2-4505.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
r 'ABU. MATinSI ASSOCIATn
Banat FldtiaUria ...... 41t
Blakmlgon ........ I
Casaento Panam ...... tt T5.S0
Corvaeecfa Madonal SS
Chriaana da loebe U
Cufjoei .........mi. ol ji "v
Gei Ceta Mn.Uim-- -'f
Coantae Canaordaloi :':
tljrat wlfh Com. m
DaStUadora SadoBtl W
rinanctam, Istotfta ; r
: pi)-: at4
Prat with Com,
rinanxaa, Si-A.4 V-ftfHS-f,;;
WUH WMi i
Fum y UtaPret m.lt
fufraa T 1m Cam," U
Eojelea jBtanmilnma tt
Ganeral do Seuro t..V$t
Paaanufia do Acaltae .jVil
Paaamefia da Flbraa
Paoamefta da Btfuroa . ;
PajameAa do Tttaco .. 10 )''"'('
; 1 LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL 6ATURR0 :'
I Street No. IS :iaUGMMvdbv-.:' ; Ave. Broil He, 4 l.tebkOniHli.11 -.' V Ferine Lefevre T Stmt JuNDIUM ;
Aganci.. Internal. da Publicacion'as FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D0S . : FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" rnn
Me. Lottery Plaaa ,, .- tttwl ; UttaWilk Jaata II tiMilHfc ..tlitaaiU Uil :
CASAZALDO ' MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS 7 - NOVEDADES ATHIS -12 WORDS i
Catallx-tt mwm. WtaMtMM It Attest Jto. n Via IsaaAa Are.
FOR SALE: Twa bamboa chair
wmarchin foal itools. Curua Curua-dH
dH Curua-dH 4122.
- FOR SALE. Coffaa tabla, datk
.and chair, complaf doubla bad,'
' 2 chart of drawart, buffaf, kitch kitch-an
an kitch-an tabla, ru 6x9, book ihalvai,
25-cycla washing maehina G.S.
Hoata 0776-G, Williamoa PI.,
FOR SAL!: Bedroom and din dining
ing dining room Mtt. Special prica for
entire lot; will conaider raaton raaton-abla
abla raaton-abla offer for individual tat.
Never wed. Call 3-0898.
FOR SALE: 2 Chinese rugi
9x12; drapai; Chinasa chatH;
framed pictures; 3 chest of
drawers 25"x25"x58", 14 draw-
. art each; Xmas ornaments; Sun Sunbeam
beam Sunbeam toaster; typewriter, porta portable;
ble; portable; radie-phonograph; misc.
' items, Phona Navy 3538 er sea
house 209-B, Rodman. ..
FOR SALEr Leaving Isthmus,
household items: refrigerator,
fan, radio, phono : all speeds;
Pantiac with new tires and up upholstery
holstery upholstery and rebuilt motor, con condition
dition condition A-l. Call Balboa 1632,
from 4 to 6 daily.
FOR SALE: Servel electric re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator H cu. ft., 2-doot,
large f reeier top. Prica .$310.
House 0823 Plank Street. Phona
FOR SALE: Large mahegany
had with springs, mart ran $100;
mahogany dresser $25. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1723.
FOR SALE.- Household furni furniture!
ture! furniture! Westingheusa refrigerator
$60; bed, dresser, desk, night
tabla, 2 chairs. House 0435-A,
. Ancan. Phene Balboa 3116;
FOR SALE: -6-piece living room
eat with tables. 33rd Street No.
34, upstairs. Phone 3-3290 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. ; FOR SALE : Refrigerator West West-.
. West-. Inghouse, 25-cycl. Diabla Hts.,
'house 5520, Phone 2-4126.
Lack of Court
(Continned from Page 1)
carbons. Thlssei1tiiji; 41.05
Th miaAf riit y-'AV? S a ln A i-'StW
less competent stenographers
take the transcript and. compare
notes was also brought up.
Finally, the trial started with
Mrs. Kielhofer continuing un until
til until the noon recess.
Cross examination of defense
witness Edward At Doolan dealt
cnieny with catena utilized lor
determining the salaries of wage
Doara employes, it also revolved
around what differences exist
between- wage-board employes
ana ciassinea employes.
William Tyson, attorney for
the plaintiffs, showed Doolan a
manual in which,. Wage board
employes and, maritime employ
es are listed' separately. V- .'
Doolan .was asked, whether' pi pilots'
lots' pilots' jobs are graded or ungrad'
He replied that all CanaT Jobs
are ungraded, but the Canal
uses grades administratively.
On the question of the value
of seniority in Wage board jobs
he said that' as a rule, the
craftsmen and others in such
.lobs could produce at maximum
level very soon after transfer transferring
ring transferring to the Canal from another
He contrasted this with some
professions and other types of
work where local experience
counted more. (V ,, .. -,. .,. :.,
Tvson asked Doolan tn Iden
tify .and read to the court a very
long letter dated May 24, 1950
to B. F. Burdlck. chief of the
Washington Office of the Pan
ama canal, Rear Adm. W. McL.
Hague, chief of Industrial rela relations
tions relations for the Navy.
Doolan was asked to read to
the court one sentence from this
letter. It read:
"Employes in the maritime in industry
dustry industry are wage board employ
tjBtted States District Court Par The'
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division j
In the snattar of the Eatat of Kthcl.
bcrt CampbtU Starlintv Deceased. No.
Mettco at time aet for prevlnr wUl
ana hcarin( application for letters.
NoUoe is hereby alwn that a- Detl-
Uon for the will ot Ethelbert Campbell
atariinf. deceased: and for the Issuance
of letters of administration with the
win annexed to Sylvester Cauender was
filed In this Court on July 10, 195a, and
that August a, list ti a o'clock a.m.. In
the -Courtroom of this- Court at Aneon,
Canal Zone, has been set for the hear
ing of said petition, when and where
any person Interested may appear and
contest the same, and show causa,, if
any, why mid petition should not be
Dated at Ancon, Canal Zone, this 'July
C. T. MrComkk, Jr.
' ' 1 Clerk- of Court f r
: By 1ls B. Harrlsaa)
Pmuty Clerk ptXourt,
YOU CAN PLACE
AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS
MUST SELL. 1949 Ford Six
2-door, excellent transttortation.
Call 2-4124 er tee at 561 1 -A,
Hodges, Diablo Heights.
FOR SALE: 1955 M.G. Series
TF. Excellent condition. One
owner. Phono 3-1712.
FOR SALE: 1949 Black Pen.
tiac, hydramatic, heater, radio,
plastic seat covers, excellent 1
condition. Phono Balboa 2989.
House 2501-K, Cocoli
WANTED : Librarian for Army
position, Atlantic aide. Degree,
from accredited college or uni university
versity university including not less than
30 semester, hours in Library
Science essential. Apply to Staff
Librarian, Special Services, US US-ARCARIB,
ARCARIB, US-ARCARIB, Bldg. 156, Ft. Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. Phone 87-2295.
with experience. Apply to Casa
Central, 9126, Bolivar Avenue,
Pierre Balmain Turns Fashion Clock
Back With Jolie Madam' Styles
PARIS, July 30 (UPl Dress Dressmaker
maker Dressmaker Pierre Balmain turned
back the fashion clock, to 1910
today with the Introduction of
his ultra-romantic "Jolle Mad Madam"
am" Madam" styles of 1956.
Curved, broadened shoulders
made the waist and hips look
handsnan wide. Huge, muffling
collars, often of black ermine or
sealskin, heightened the effect.
He Kept sKirt jengtns a nor-:
mal 16 Inches lrom the floor, re refusing
fusing refusing to follow the trend to toward
ward toward lower hemlines.
Inspired by the heroines or ro romantic
mantic romantic writers Marcel Proust
and Ariatole France, Balmain
filled two-thirds of his collec collection
tion collection with luxurious, graceful ball
gowns. ",: '. '; '-
His blonde models, the most
beautiful in Paris, wore tower tower-ino
ino tower-ino hirri.nf-naradLse feathered
headdresses. Trailing, fur-lined
capes and stoles finished ofiUhe
moss glamorous eventus; f tl
turn vet aeen. V :- '" "'. "' it
nimm were embroidered all
over like knightly coats of mail.
Jet and steel beads covered
bell-shaped black velvet dress
and Jacket ensembles topped, by
. l. .nil... 1
Iiuuy piace. iu cuw
Another, oi neavy Drown juew
wna coverea ny neiKe-uuio oc-
quins and brown beads.'- -.V;
. Eight mink bows marched
down a white satin neuea-oau
gown. Flaming red panels-trailed
off the back of a stately black
Suits came m two promcs
a lemmine iittea styie wim
hip-tipping sconapea pepium
and a broadshduldered bolero' of
the same length, the back full fullness
ness fullness flaring like-' a cape, Both
topped Tslim asms or sneatns.
Commander To Be
NORFOLK, Va., July 30 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Navy will try by general court
martial today the commander of
the escort destroyer Eaton which
collided with the battleship Wis
consin last May 6.
Comdr. Richard Bk Varley Jr..
is charged with "improperly haz
arding a Navy ship" in the inci incident
dent incident during task group maneuvers
off Chesapeake Bay.
The collision occurred when the
Eaton turned to search for a man
erroneously believed to have fall,
en overboard. The Wisconsin was
Atlantic Fleet Commander Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Jerauld Wright ordered the
general court martial for Varley
after reviewing the report of the
investigation board which spent
more than two weeks hearing tes
Two other officers received less
er punishments in the form of
letters of censure.
A "letter of reprimand" vw a s
handed Capt. Terrill H. W. Con
ner, commanding officer of Escort
TiiusciAit 9 4vvi "imnpnnAP vdtpfnrm-
av a v a ivii aat iui tiiis usva fa.Aaa aaa
ance of duty as a unit command commander."'.
er."'. commander."'. ... -- (
Lt CJk) Peter V. Schoeffel. deck
officer of the Eaton at the time
of tne collision, received a "let
ter of admonitions." He w as
charged with "dereliction contri contributing
buting contributing to the collision."
YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
SAN JOSE INN. in San Jose.
Costa Rica, offers a delightful :
all-expense three-day v tour la
cool and beautiful Costa Rica far
$52.50 par parson in groups of
two of mora people. For ra serve-
lions or information, write or
wire SAN JOSE INN, San Jese.
Costa Rica. t :
FREE! Study the sacred scrip scrip-tures
tures scrip-tures in your own home, aided
by course in worldwide use. Eng- ?
lish and Spanish. No cost. Em Em-maua
maua Em-maua Bible- School, Box 1081.
Balboa. C.Z. .!- -(
Dr. Wendehske Medical Clinic
Day-night service. Opposite
i Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479 Pan-
FOR SALE: Boxer pups, fawn'
color, black -mask, $20 males,
$15 females. 114 Gatun. Phono
Overcoats had a flared tent
line and round black fur collars
ruaing tne cmn, one sucn, oi
black wool, had appliqued bands
of velvet and Jet beads.
Beu-sKirtea cocktail gowns,
mostly of black satin or velvet,
had pretty 1910 necklines of
small slightly puffed cap-sleeves
ana wide scalloped decollete,
To Close Out
MANILA. July SO (UP) Title
papers and claims to U.S. bases
in the Philippines will arrive here
from Washington this week to close
out transfer of American-held pro
perties to the Philippines, it was
The announcement followed a con
ference between President Ramon
Maesaysay and Karl R. Bendet-
sen, former U.S. undersecretary of
the Army. j
Bendetsen said the task of gath
ering the papers was a complex
one that sent researchers digging
into musty files and government
archives in Washington. Some of
the papers date back to the time
when Spain held the Philippines.
The transfer of the property is
the result of a July 4 speech in Ma
nna Dy vice President Richard M"
Nixon in which he oledeed the U.
nited States would yield to the
Philippines "all land areas used
either in the past or presently as
Polish Reds Order
Of Youth Groups
BERLIN. Julv an rTTP vm.i.
Communists have ordered a purse
ui yuuiu organization, a west
German refugee group reported to-
The West German eronn asM
meeting of the leaders of the Pol Polish
ish Polish youth organization ordered a
comprehensive purge reduction
of the number of members."
The .purge was reported by the
"Expelle Press Service," an infor information
mation information bulletin of Germans driven
out oi eastern Europe after the
Women Travel Far
To Find Bargains
NEW YORK XUP) To a
woman, a bargain is a bargain
-no matter how far she must
travel to find it.
Women's Wear Daily, a trade
publication, reported this one ex example:
ample: example: Twenty 1 women from t Schnecta Schnecta-dy,
dy, Schnecta-dy, N.Y last year traveled 19
miles to Troy, a neighboring but
larger town, to attend a city-wide
sale sponsored by the Greater Greater-Troy
Troy Greater-Troy Chamber of Commerce. They
were so happy with their findings
that on their return home they
voted to save $1 apiece each week
toward this year s event.
ine group returned this year
and had a fine day spending their
since late Monday Eve, July 23rd small
dog female, white with brown spots,
tail curls up over back, 10 to 12" hieh. ears
stand up straight, pointed nose. Answers
to name of Lady. Please, if anyone .knows
her whereabouts, notify Mrs. F. Tester
A. Street. Cut-undo.. Dhone Cu-
INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
OR OUR OFFICES
ATTENTION 6. LI Jtrat boilt
modern furaishad apertasaats, 1,
2 bedrooms, hat, cold vatea,
Pheaa Feaaaaa I-4MI.
FOR RENT -2-bed room apart apart-mant
mant apart-mant ea Ricarda Arias Street.
Campe Alegre. Bathroom, maid's
room, dot water, near Via Ispa Ispa-Ba.
Ba. Ispa-Ba. Phona B-6S46 er 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Modem apartment
new buildinf. : 3 bedrooms with 2
baths, maid's room, with own
bath, sitting, dining rooms, kitch kitch-'
' kitch-' on, porch, garaae. at 'El Cang re re-o,"
o," re-o," buildinf "Monterrey," Are.
Argentina. Sea Da Castro, Ave.
B No. 24. Phona 2-1616.
FOR RENT. Three modem a a-partmants,
partmants, a-partmants, ventilated, all coava coava-iiiencos,
iiiencos, coava-iiiencos, hat water Installation, to
small American families. Build Build-ing
ing Build-ing just constructed. One bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, dining room,
kitchen, bathroom. Visit us at
National Avenue (Automobile
Row), corner of Mariano Arose Arose-mena
mena Arose-mena Street er phone 3-2727
from 2:30 to 5 p.m.
FOR RENTt t Attractive apart"
ments (furnished and unfur unfurnished),
nished), unfurnished), across from Hotel El
Panama. $75 and $80. Quiet
and cool. Please inquire at fate
Malcen, same vicinity. Phona 3 3-60(2
60(2 3-60(2 er 3-1179.
FOR RENTl Completely fur.
nished apartment, inspected,
screened. Via Espafia, house be before
fore before Juan France.
FOR RENTl Two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment with garage
and maid's room. Apply 51st St
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, $65 and $55. Military
inspected.. Via Porrai 99. Phana
TWO BLOCKS from O.K. Amiga
beautiful new 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Will rant one- furnished,
aaml or completely furnished.
Call 3-5559 from B a.m. till 3'
p.m. 2-5411.. t ,.f. v-v:';.-'
FOR RENT: Furnished apart
meets, $50 and $60, Via Parraa
101. Phene 3-256S.
FOR RENTi 2-bedreem apart,
ment, sitting dining roam,
screened, In San Francisca. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT: Furnished I -bedroom
apartment, excellent loca- :
tion, opposite beach.- Federica
Boyd No. 1. Phone 1-1516.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnishsd.
amall apartment er room. Best
residential area. 43rd Street
No. 13. v v ,-.
FOR RENTi Apartment 2 bad
rooms, unfurnished, with oceaa
view. Uruguay Na. 1-22.
Willing To Run j
For Democr. Veep
WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP) -Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey of Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota tossed his hat in the ring
today as an avowed candidate for
the Democratic Vice-Presidential
In a letter to Ren. Eugene D.
McCarthy (D-Minn.), made public
today, Humphrey said he is "wil
ling" to have his friends "work ac
tively" to win him the second spot
on tne democratic ticket.
In a letter, dated a week ago to
day, Humphrey put a "certain de definite
finite definite qualification" on his willing
ness to serve. Stressing the need
for a ."united" "party, Humphrey
said "there, must 'be no campaign
against, any outer aspirant'.
He underlined the words "camp
aign agamst." v v
"With this understanding, I am
willine for my friends to work ae
tively in 'my behalf,". Humph iy
said. . -v
"Circumstances confronting t
Republican Party today serve to
focus the attention on the import importance
ance importance of greater- consideration be being
ing being given to the choice of Vice
Presidents," the letter said.
HOLLYWOOD, July 30 (UP)
Evelyn Nesbit, central figure! n
the sensational Stanford White
murder case in 1906. was in "seri
ous" condition today at Hollywood
Miss Nesbit. 71. was taken to
the hospital Friday for the second
time in 45 days, tone suffered a
cerebral stroke last June 9.
Tie former chorus girl was the
wife of Harry K. Thaw who shot
and killed architect Stanford
White. Miss Nesbit has been work
ing ea- ft- eulptor -and art instruc
AT 57 "H" STREET,
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the hast bathing beach see
the Republic with all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Moderate prices. The
aw management is anxious to
' aerve you;
PHILLIPS Oceanido Carta gee.
Saate Clara. Bee 435, Bolboo.
Phone Panama 1-1177. Crisro Crisro-el
el Crisro-el 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phene Panama 2-1515
FOR RENT: 1500 square me me-tors
tors me-tors lot and shed en 45th Street
Martin Soaa). Call 2-0610.
WANTED: Serious and respon responsible
sible responsible cook. Must plan meals. Pe Peru
ru Peru Avenue No. 37-43.
Socio. I and, Otktrwiit
(Continued from Page 3)
leniner, Has three-men and four
Miss Nancv Karicar nrM
Master of CeremnnTp. fnr tha Ann.
ferring of the Grand Cross of Co Colors,
lors, Colors, the highest honor to Order of
tne Rainbow for Girls, can confer.
The degree was conferred In the
presence of Mrs. Elsa Bailey, Su Supreme
preme Supreme Deputy, Order of the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow for Girls on the' Canal Zone,
and other Grand Cross of Color
members at a sneciat mppf inr
held -Thursday evening, at the
Cristobal Masonic Temple.
.The Grand Cross of Colors is sn
honorary .degree created by t h e
Supreme Assembly, Order of the
namoow lor Girls in McAlester,
Oklahoma and conferred -upon
Rainbow Girls, Eastern Stars and
Master. Masons 'in recognition l of
outstanding services rendered to
the Order f Rainbow.
Officers assisting Miss Kariger
in the conferrine of thi hnnnrarv
degree were: Miss Barbara A
Egoit, Grand Chaplain; Miss Ca Carol
rol Carol D. Newhard. Grand Marshal-
Mrs. Louise Bissell, Sister of
Truth; Miss Sarah Collinge, Sister
of Vision: Miss Kav rranoinnl
sister or Victory, Miss Joyce Col Collinge,
linge, Collinge, Grand Organist; Miss Mar.
caret Zent and Miss Adele Mpi.
ner, Flower Girls; and Mr. Ernest
r-. f ans, urand Keeper of the
At this time the deerm Wat nn,
ferred on the followuis Rainbow
Girls: Miss Donna J. Humphrey
and Miss Madelon. Garrett nf fi.
tobal Rainbow Assembly No. 2-
ana miss ane jenmson of Balboa
Rainbow Assembly No. 1. The a
dults honored were: Mrs. Jean D
jyage, mrg. juaruyn M Marsh
Mrs. Louise Barnes. Mr. viu.
oeui airitman and Mr. and Mrs
Ralph FransionL Mis rarniin.
Zirkmsn of Balboa Assembly, andl
Mrs. Louise Sorrell received the
uegree in aosenua. :.4
Refreshment wr arvi in ti,.
banquet hall following the meetind
by lira. Ernest E. Faris, I
5eh Bias Trip, :
Staled For Sunday
Ai Reduced Fare
.uTh,;J!,,n,m, Tourist Bureau and!
the USO-JWB will sponsor a trip!
w uu ui jaiaoaa on ounoay,
An all-day plane-launch trip to
tne islands, tha trip is a conti continuation
nuation continuation of the Veranito (indian
summer) trips planned for serv
icemen ana civilians of the Canal
Zone and Panama.. By special ar
rangements, the low sum -of $15
ums ueen esiaousned lor tne. tour
For information anH
tions telephone Balboa 4321 from
:30.a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:30
to :30 p.m. After' 4:30 p.m. andl
on weekends, Balboa 1072.
.i I. r :
Nobody but Nobody
undersells the Panama Radio Corporation
I When you. buy RCA VICTOR you
, Central Ave.
FOR RENT Furnished chalet:
Three bedrooms, two bathrooms,
indoor porch. On the corner of
40th East and Ave. Msiico. For
reference call Panama 3-3084.
FOR RENT. Chalet, Bella Vis Vis-ta.
ta. Vis-ta. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,
porch, maid's room, garage.
Screened, hot water. Furnished,
ready far occupancy. Phona 3 3-3380.
3380. 3-3380. FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Campe Alegre,
nicely furnished room with pri- t
vate bath for short period. Call ,-3-1789.
rWWetWtSVP T aafJ
.. a i
ggt a j I pBl III i i lA I I A. tadSh4ia,dUHa. -r, - ka, .vtA A 0aJ
LAST WILL BE BETTER THAN THE FIRST 'Linda f
Dorin, 5 displays the tiny set of dentures which allows heri
to smile while her second teeth are coming in. Daughter of 1
Mtv wtd Jrav-Carl W. Dorin, ot South Fork Pa,' she lost her ;
baby. teeth due to an .infection. Dentist plans to. -remove
. portions of the dentures si Linda's smile is once more supplies!
by Mother Nature. v '
Tires ft Tubes
Guaranteed 12 Months
She Black White Wall SIse
600 x 16 1 6.50 19.50 670 x 15
670x15 16.95 19.95 710x15
710 x 15 f 17.95 20.95 760 x 15
760x15 19.95. 23.95 800 x15
800x15 24.95 26.95 820x15
820x15 25.95 27.95
NEW MOTORCICLE TIRES '
.440 x 19..,B.12.50
WITH 0L0 TIRES NO MOUNTING CHARGE
OUR QUALITY and OUR PRICES
MONDAY, JTLT 38, lS:f -v.
FOR SALE OR FOR RENT At
' reasonable price, property neat
the Casino Santa Clara, Rio Ha
to. 5.425 hectares (54,250 e
meters), all barbed wire fenced,
three buildings in perfect condi
tion, all modem conveniences
water-mill (abundant water sup
ply all year), garage, entrance
on all weather road, concrete -highway
' from Panama City te
the property, bordering the Ma
' i'gual River, ten minutes by cat
te the Santa Clara Beach, five
minutes te the Casino. Houses
are built en the center, thue
guaranteeing privacy. Dry healthy -climate.
Apply to Carlos Julie
Qui jane's Office, Sth Street No.
5-30, Panama Crry.tPhone 2
Black White WaD
JF. DESIRED rrr:
buy the best
tor in recent years.
.310 NO AT, JILT 39, 1938
Itl r A.NAM. AMERICAN AN iSVTTiyVTyr CA!XT NEWSPAPER
- 1 1 1
; COUNT THREE
' In Cinemascope ind
...l-THE FOG --.-
wt 1 '. 1
IkiOLL rli J:
by Erskine Johnson
.HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Exclu Exclusively
sively Exclusively Yours: Miss Bundles FROM
Britain Marilyn Monroeish Diana
Dors just slammed the door on
Hollywood giving her a new look.
Someone at RKO suggested that
she might photograph better with
her platinum blonde tresses up in
stead or aown to ner snoumers.
She replied with a big "No."
r'usttirae Diana wiggled a la Mon Monroe
roe Monroe into a scene with George Go Go-bel
bel Go-bel -in her first U.S. movie, "I
Married a Woman." he flipped:
4'Maybe sheuid bill you as
Jessie Royce Landis.-who played
Grace Kelly's mother in two films,
ix Diana's mama in this one. Di
rector Hal Kanter was tempted
to have Jessie snuff out a cigaret
ln a fried egg, as she did in "To
Catth a Thief," then thought better
of reDealine the eaa which Direc
tor Alfred Hitchcock has now used
twice. The first time was in a 1934
British movie, using a jar of cold
cream instead w an egg.
"The Life ef Jimmv: Dean" is
being offered to Hollywood's major
studios- by an agent who has au authorization
thorization authorization papers from the late
star's father. There's said to.be aj
S100.000 price tag- on the story.
Oreste, the ; warbler Paramount
puts in the Mario Lanza league in
"The Vagabond Kine." may star
in "The Golden Voice," once ru
mored, for Lanza
Paramount Isn't shouting about
aramoum iini lmvunj
butt the Joe J. Lewis sjoryj
"The Jokor Is Wild," has been
dan on. TV. Red Buttons played
the night elub wnedian with the
"voice that sounds like an all-cloar
signal for a floating crap game.
Jt was beck In 151 on Suspense,
' David Wayne' leaves on the
makeup after the closing of his
Broadway play, hit, "The Ponder
Heart." He's slated for more mov mov-iei'in
iei'in mov-iei'in Hollvwood. JNo more cig-
is smoiung imie. nt
up six of 'em in a week, .Holly
wood's one-time skating star, Bel Bel-ita,
ita, Bel-ita, has checked her skates for a
straight -acting career. She's star star-Tint"
Tint" star-Tint" in. a new. play, "Sight Unset-,"
.How:many times can-movie lov lov-rs,
rs, lov-rs, in bathing, suits, clinch on a
i:3 Tt!!j l!37
riir.cc Yfes Sbl
h P:;;::Kcr :
' l DURHAM, Conn.,' July 30 CUP)
An nnknown assailant shot a
52 vfar-old man to death and
wounded his fiancee early today
as they sat in a parked car on a
darkened country roao.
M;ss Carol Brookes. 19, of Had
dam. told state police she was sit
ting with her sweetheart, John uav
is ot Durham, when a man ap
peared at a car window with a
v Without a word, the assailant
. fired two shots through the wind window.
ow. window. One bullet hit Davis in the
face,- killing him almost instantly.
- The second slug Tripped through
J Miss Brookes' right hand.
' The man then ran to a nearby
car and drove off,
Miss Brookes, a" nurse trainee,
drove to a nearby heme whore
a bay-sitter telephoned for an
ambulance end. state police. But
her fiance, an automobile re repair
pair repair man, was dead en arrival at
a Middletown hospital.
' In a state of shock, Miss Brookes
: told Douce, she and Davis noticed
they were being followed by an another
other another car after leavin? a dance
late iast night at Southington. But
"ahe said they were not concerned
and drove on, finally pulling off
The couple had planned to mar mar-'"
'" mar-'" ry this fall when kiss Brookes is
scheduled' to complete her nurse
., traiiung., w
' Because of the blinding flash flash-,
, flash-, Eght. MissBrookes was unable to
- describe the killer, police said.
r,.fV,.npr tflrt!" and the jacK 01 ciuds. casts lasi
I fill iH VLJ.? diamond pouldflT be the ten be-
s JZ5lZltog on an earlier trick if he
..j k-fnr thir tim will h
llrhtxl t turn of HW ClUlS 4!t-
, I .kMtitw
't ror virmir to rour glands and
'' nickiy fd '' ?,!";
- tablet fonn, auicki; besta to build
. virour ana imtob "!,--'.
m tn vnitti Btw, that it i now
k fi'i rt iiuT nrtr and yr.
youncor. Ut Vl-Tab from druaatoro
4 U rutorf vwsorud iuiur..
WALKS AMONG IS
' with Jeff Morrow
- Also:'- i
HOLD BACK -TOMORROW
beach? From Here td Eternity.
I guess. Since that film, ads fori
Ball a dozen flickers have fea
tured seashore love scenes. Latest
are "Thu PrnuH ami th Pmfm,
and "Away All Boats." Like motl
ies, movie scenes run' in cycles,
Bob Mit churn's sister. Julie, will
star in a Hollywood little theater!
version of Noel Coward's "Pri4
vato Lives." She's after an act
ing career since shelving night
. THE WITNETt Talking abeutj
Hollywood cutie, Hal, Jackson
said: "She's a shew girl. You
know, every dress she wears shews
everything." ... ,.,t ;
TfflS IS HOLLYWOOD, MRS.
JONES: Phil Silvers' success as
TV's Sgt. Bilko is a bitter pill for
Hal went on to question-aslungj
fame but in 1951 both tried to sell
the TV networks on an army
show, "The Soldiers." "The pub public",
lic", public", they were told.-"wont laugh
at "anything connected :- with the
'army." : '- :
p(ace at Paramount., It's .won
derfuL .. Everyone expected we-!
works between Burt Lancaster and
Kate Hepburn during filming of
"The Rainmaker." Other nay nun
gifted Kate with some kitchen uten utensil.
sil. utensil. Kate countered with a book
of nursery rhymes for Burt's kids.
a uiuo viuua music, yi.
Modern music influence note: Mi
A little violin music, piease,
chael Rennie .and Ginger Rogers
??!u2? SSSL :?Xfr
. l 1 K.t
bopper In his U-l starrer,;"Crazy
Live' i "But it's 4 eraiy." he's
lauahlnn. "It's a problem picture.;
l niav a NORMAL teen-ager." And:
I say it's about time Bollywood'
aiv normal toon-aeors a break,
There are a lot of 'em.
By OSWALD JACOBYi
Written for NEA, Service
WEST ; SAST
' COUTH D)
. tiQjws :
Both sides vuL
West North East
Pass 6 NX Pass
Opening lead al
A good player does his best to
deceive the opponents, but he can't
always do tne jod ny nimseu. ran
ner s cooperation is someumes
West opened the six of spades,
and South won with the queen. Ex Ex-pectins"
pectins" Ex-pectins" no trouble wilh tne
hand. South led the ace of clubs.
West discarded the three of
spades, and South realized that he
would-be limited to three club
The only chance, now, was to
develop a second diamond trick.
O : At. n Mm. ha ..ail I. kiinw
South first took the top hearts and
returned to his hand with a club
to mn the res of the hears.
Sonth next led a low diamond
and finessed dummy's nine. East
won with the king, hoping to trap
qeciarer uuo laxing gecunu u
East returned a club, and South
won. Declarer next took his top
spades, leaving each player with
only two cards. When South then
led a diamond, and West produced
the eight, South stopped to think.
It was dear that West's last
two cards were diamonds. East
was known to hold one diamond
and the jack of clubs. East s last
VrailH have, won with the ten
U--.. ..ni.iniiia ili.MAMl
live tin .mi 1 uiautvui,
had to h the ten. and Ea.t was
gure to have the singleton queen.
! Having come to this conclusion,
South put hp dummy's ace of
diamonds. This astute play svj
sured the slam contract.
West should have played the
(en 0f diamonds at the twelfth
stringing -along, with hu
oartner's deceoUve plot. South
would have fUlCSSCd ,the jack,
nd Ejgt woui,i DaVe taken the last
-TP ffl T j, iTi ie K'
i I I I 1 I I, V J i i k I I ,i i
0 ' with
John WATXE and Susan ATWASD
840 kc.. Panama Gty
: TodayMonday, July 39
PJW.' 1 ' 1 '
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (r
quests taken by pnone
A till 3:00)
5:30 News ,? ?
5:35 What's Your F a v 0 r i t
6:00 To be announced
0:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS!
- REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party t
6:45 MEL ACHRINO MUSI
7:00 Over To You v
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.;
8:00 Music By Roth
"O"-?0 W Hail
9:00 You Asked For it "(re-
'' quests taken by phone
tut 7:30) .
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00Sign Off ;
Tomorrow, Tuesday, July 31 :!
6:00-Sign OA Alarm Clock
i v .-(( club' (requests i- taken
'. i v by phone till 7:00) : :-7:30
7:30 :-7:30 Mornlne Salon concert
8-i5iCnurch In The Wild
:i5 cnurcn in rue wuawooa
- 9 :15-Sacred Heart
:au raris star nme
A 1 1 'f't,--'-'
10.W JWTOIFEKS JOUKKAL
(Cutex and Odorono) ;
lu.us apins ana JNeeaieg Mre
? v J : Quests laien X7 pnon!ov.rgea and couldn't record dur-
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:30 Sweet And Hot ,,.
1: IS Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin show -2:30
Sengs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain-
, bow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:0 Muslo For Mondaj
:0O Feature Review
4:30 What's -Your Favorite
(r e q u ests taken by
pnont uu 3; 00)
l;33-.What's Your Favorite
. iconto -6:00
I:1S BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
' RIVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Broadway In Review
:45 Cooperative Hour
7:00 Interlude For Musle .vi;.
7.15-HOW CHRISTIAN SCI-
, ENCE HEALS
7: J0-VOA Report From U.I.
:00 World Of Jazs 1
8:30-Llfe With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re
.... ( quests takan by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
ama 1 w t t
10:45 Temple Of Dreams'
11:00 Concert Under The Stars!
12:00 Sign Off. Ii
Singapore singer Salmah (Sa.
loma) Ismail Is called the
"Marilyn Monroe" of Malaya
films. : Listening to her is her
-fiancev Scottish-born Kenneth
Buchanin-Davies, who plans to
adopt the Islamic religion.
. v. r -. 1 i
A real bate between brothers!
Cornel Wilde Dan Duryea, in
Another fantastic picture with fear
and scare Brian Donlevy, In
THE CREEPING UNKNOWN
Vic Doesn't Act Like
Star Now That He Is
ty DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Corrpondont
NEW YORK (NEA) Vie
Da mono doesn't act like a star
any more. He admits it himself.
Maybe that's why he's suddenly
come into his own, on TV as well
as records, ant is a bigger star
than ever before.
"I used to act like a star," he
rai4f !' tAmai hint! tarsi All on
fhrn,.i, t -. it. kttv to set
ht over with fast. I think I've got-
I ten over it"
How did he act like a star?
Well, he tells a story on himself to
illustrate the point. '
"A guy came to me with a
song," he says.. "People are al
ways coming around witn songs,
but uus guy was auierenu ue was
obviously frightened he was so
scared he Was green. So I acted
like a star. 'Put it over there,' I
said. TU listen to it later.' WelL
he did. 4 141
"It turned out the song was my
biggest hit 'You're Breaking My
Heart But I almost missed the
sane). If the guy hadn't boon so
(seared, he would have taken the
song right out of mora, the way
Until this year, Vjc has seen
throura a pretty lean period on
records. Then along came "On the
Street Where You Live" and.
nresio. he a back on too
Vic -looked at a copy of one of
He trade magazines, mowing nis
record number one oa one of the
charts. :-'-) i H
"It's 1 wonderful feeling," he
said, when he should have said it
was a towering feeling. "Iff been
six years since I've ever been as
iniUIl MS DUIHUBI U. XUB ISBfc U1K 1UI
i -u.J r .. r..i. t.i
F,ir 7vi n
L Then "earns the Army and Vic,
unlike Eddie Fisher, was sent
ing his Jchaki years. It's taken him
ve.rt to fiirht his way back.
m Molly wood, wnere ne got two
things a wife- Pier Angeli) and
enough acting experience to see
him through the slight demands of
his summer .TV. .show,
Thrs show, replacing ''December
Bride" on CBS-TV has shown him
to be a capable 'MC. 'There's a
good chance the' network will find
a time slot lor mm- in the fall,
after "December Bride" comes
There's always room for a star
who doesn t act like pne.
Showing, Af. Yout Strvice
1:15 & S:SJ ;
:1S ft 7:4$
1:15 ft 1:50
1:15 1:20 ,;
PARAISO :1S k 1:15 "Three Coins In The Fountain" 1
' SANTA CRUZ 6:13 k L00-.MLO QUE IE PASO A SANSON";
' CAMP BIERD 1:11 k S:0 "A MAN CALLED PETER"
,4 ' I 1 L 5 I I 1 I
Sot ind will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour
ky y i
Cli.tiinatcs si idling,
Ys, Satino makes your iron fly -cuts down iron-
; ing time on every starched item in your basket. ;
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to-iron starch and
;ee just how delightfully easy it, is to iron the v
, Satina-way. Your clothes will look and stay crisp ensl
clean longer, and smell divinely Iresh I
, ( ? ' t
Get yoyr boa of Satina today the (
BIG ironing aid in the little package I
' In Cinemascope!
THE RAINS OF
With Lana Turner ;
TieDamone Roger Williams
Rneer Williams' has achieved
one unenviable distinction that!
L r . 11 : i it-
has an imposter, 4
a man Mollinnt BiItMttIT uriiif m
showed up in Mexico City and be-
gan taking bows for the great rec-i
mv nt. "A I..,,.." TV,.
Varnl rfierikn,. h;
got set to throw a big party fori'""" me nawausi islands
the famous pianist. Purely as a,5iv "ived the striped animals
mntter of record, he notified theifrom "'ck. .,
hart nffim 'in Ni Vnrlr Rapt:
came a wire ssying "Williama to:
New York. Yvur Williams. a
The Mexico City Williams dis
appeared. The real Roger
Wiluamj is still m New York,
sometimes angry at the imposter,
sometimes pleased that anyone
wou'd think nim important enough
to imitate. -- v.
Jack Morten, whe manages
Cos! Grant, has this ot say about
the highly v successful rumor that
disc iockies want money before
they'll play a record: ..
"Goal end I have personally mot
with : more than MO disc Iockies
during the past three years. We
have never once boon asked to
pay any payola money by any of
m.L'. aii.u..; a Wirtf,,i
good new records-"What Should "f Pwlenc s Concerto for
a Teen Heart Do" Jew -WsWl?
Columbia; ''English Muffina and Sv ,R,hV-.i.S" I?ir w,th, wi
Irish Stew" (Svlvia vma..Decca:l8''a -. and the -Philhermonle Or-
High Upon a -Mountain (Andy
Williams, Cadence): -. "Hand
Holdin' Baby';, (Jn Shaw, ABC ABC-Paramount);
Paramount); ABC-Paramount); "You're the Ton"
(Anita O'Day, Verve); "Only the
One" (Roger Coleman' MGM);
"When the Saints Go Marching In"
(Sister Rosette Tharpe, Mercury);
"Le Rififi" (Lee Diamond, RCA);
"An Evening Prayer" (Mahalia
Jackson, Columbia); "True Love"
(Kitty Kalian, Deccs); "Too Old
Center Theatres Tonight
Humphrey Bogart it Fredrlc March'
"THE DESPERATE HOURS"
, Myron Healey b Karin Booth
, Henry Fonda Jack Lemmon':'
' Gary Cooper.
"THE COURT-MARTIAL OF BILLY
1 1 ii i :
THE CASE OF TBJS
RED MONKEY ?
-. and ; s
THE WEAK AND
.;, THE WICKED
HOLLYWOOD. Julv SO TT U
The Yoga wedding of actress Nsn4
cy valentine, ; former Maharini
01 j-oocn Benar ,and Beverly Hills,
Call'.: broker Frederick Tiiiino.
hast has been postponed indefinite-:
XTi VttlnttnA i.J ...
she had no "immediate pUns" for
re-scheduling the,wedding cemo!
uy, canceuea Saturday after 30 is ''""L,, '31 f zc
guesU had been invitrf lT.2i'et publlcationa 0! the a
"Some thinirx hav ram,
fhinere lntrnl,Mnt l ft;ii; i I
and i now any Sl.ns . n Ttadefinn;;bud8et a P,ctures- et the
and uncertain, Z ac'trw. id llf4 ?, i ln lor-' The f,Lst'
Al ICQ VIIAFlftft, M :
uulcd last montn ,Jan'W' Vom of Iht itm,iteA his taken the view thst 8rn;
for A Skunk?
nKw" Wu.. (vP) Don
& raiKpe. nP.Anfai em
?e,ls gkunks t 320 soiece. Most of
cuomr want the skunks for
iPCis. Feoole from ill nv
VHiTCd States'. Cllh ; Alsclra T
tV Rack V Roll" (Pattv Andr.w.
canitdV ? u '",ny n,,MWJ
Nothing like ?soft- music these
summer evenings. Try these new
iouips-.- music tor summertime"
(Morton Gould and his orchestra.
RCA); "The Most Beautiful Girl
in the World" (Tod Straotor and
nu orchestra, MGM): "Sweet"
turnie EmUund's trumnet, Ca.
denee)? "Sentimental Trumpet"
(Zlqoy Elman. MGMi: "CastlM
In Spain" (Michel Logrand, Co Columbia).
lumbia). Columbia). .
New classical releases of mod modern
ern modern works Sessions' Second
Strin? Quartet and McPhee'a Cm.
eerie For Piano done by the Now
Murie Quartet and pianist Orant
Johonneton on Columbia r Blom Blom-dahi's'
dahi's' Blom-dahi's' Chamber' Concerto, for
Winds, Percussion snd Piano done
by Surinach end the MGM Cham-
oar urcnoirra on mi,m nannn'a
concerto lor urgan. htrines and
chestra of Hamburg on MGM.
', .'.-- - f ..... l, 4.;.
' In order to obtain the proper backgrounds for "A MAN
ALONE," which stars Ray Milland, Mary Murphy cast and
crew were flown, from Hollywood to St. George, Utah, and
then driven into the heart of a remote area where some
f the meet awesome and spectacular scenery, In the West
was captured en film In beautiful color by ace cameraman
Lionel Lindon, OPENS ON AUGUST 1st. AT THE LUX. ...
Dry-Charged Batteries 1
...Only 1 MINUTE
It's Life Begins w'tA You .
-.does not Bf i en Serriee Station Shelf
-.battery is activated after yon buy it
Available at your Service Station
(Guarantee good in U.S.A.) and Here!
(Next to National' Destlllers-Aie wood) tL, J-ldUl
For Sale In
WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP)
The United States today un unveiled
veiled unveiled Its new Russian language
magazine,' America Illustrated,
which is being distributed in the
Soviet Union to teU the Ameri-
The publication marks the
first time fn four years an A-
merican magazine printed in
Russian has been made availa availa-ble
ble availa-ble to the Soviet people. Russia
and the United States agreed
last December to allow each oth
er to distribute special govern-H
mental magazines in eacn out
er's territory but they are only
now getting the first Issues out
-The U.S, Information Agency
said 50,000 copies of the 64-page
monthly magazine have been
sent to Moscow for sale. They
will cost five rubles a copy which
" ,5"-r ine aarexenange
" JSf. SPSS V
size and quality.
The magazine Is about IB by
14 inches and carries a heavy
1UUIUUCI Ull Tl-
Philadelphia Symphony. 1956
moaei automoDiies, lamuy uie
women s summer styles, modern
architecture, and vacations.
By agreement tht magazine
cannot go into controversial
political matters. Abbott Wash Washburn,
burn, Washburn, dctlng director of the in information
formation information Agency, said it will j
"not preach- butwM present
the facts" X, ,' C :
, "The first Issue and succeed-
ing ones have the goal pf givin
the reader the next best thlnr
to an actual visit to theUnited
states." he said. : Y I
Russia also has gotten out ili
magazine, USSR, for sale In the
United states, ; The first issue'
which will sell lor only 20 cents
a copy, carries a friendly mes-.
saee from Soviet Premier Niko
lai A. Buleanln. ''
The United States and Russia
used to put out similar maga
zines but the American publica publication
tion publication was forced to suspend op operations
erations operations in July, 1952, because of
Soviet restrictions on distribu
tion., The United States subse
quently ordered the Russian
maenzine to nait operations.
The .new American magazine
does not contain a message sim
ilar to the Bulganln message.
instead, the lead article gives a
kaleidoscopic view 'of the Amer American
ican American scene -which' refers to A A-merica
merica A-merica as a place of "automor'
biles for almost everyone,".. ;
" While telling of the glorlts
of the Unite t States the mag magazine
azine magazine also pointe to ditadvan ditadvan-taoes.
taoes. ditadvan-taoes. It tells of faaoerine"
traffic. jams in tig: ctttesTthe
"serious" shortage of both J
New Russian i
. schools -and teacheri, end tht
lag in road building.
The magazine makes no effort -v
to paint all Americans as rlchr
capitalists.-One article tells of
the life of Lou Xonrady, a Lonf
Beach, Cal, oil Held worker wh1
earns $5000 a year after 30 year
service with the Texas Co.
', Other articles deal with sucb
common matters as-a family re
turning from the hospital with
a new baby. The f amHy pictured
is that of Jim Wilson, an an
nouncer for radio station WHOO
In Orlando. Fla.
Still another story tells oritf-'
ly about "Ten Young Women
DisUnctlon." Included is Glorlr.
Lockerman, the 12-year-okl Ke--gro
girl who won $16,000 on tht
s$64.000 Question" TV program -by
spelling difficult words.. j..
More than half the magazine!
contents are reprints from stan
dard U.S. magazines. The U&LA.
was able to tap this source Pi ;
material through cooperation
ine puDuaners. i r ; -r
; STRAY INFORMATION f
GARY. Id. i-(UP)--City,Heal( ?'
Commissioner William A. Town
uve aa.a v iiu i vKV'iiV'v vt lij vta a e
plight. He announced that owner!
whose dogs have been found run f
Ding loose twice will be arreot! -and
subject to fines of up to S30I. ;
QUICK W ICii
Avnna and ronchiti atfnrir
ooii.on.ui '" 3?t;rm.1"5 2l
TOClS TOllS'oVilJ, S
.,.ri I wrn-k thrmih th nland fO
vrcom Aattima in BrFnchitia at 2
taekt, Htipt einoivt irnimF mw-
!!. proniotet frti ay kithl, JZ
u.H...' iriln aulrk -avaa- la
rr! I4 an athbnm caitt. (?,-.., -ManSaea
Irom. tny dniaator tty,
nrt hw much aattcrt-mialMemif r
bmtni lenfaht. hear much lmprv4j.
sou tt tmuorrnw. Mandaci Halite J
tbma. Brojichltli and Hay fvi.
Shows; 7:00 9:00 p.m.
.lurpatstt anything l
tvtr filmteJI 1
.. i i 5 .r i.
." r U f.
- l-t' Q
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAFEIT :
MONDAY, JULY 39, 1938
Into; : strong:, srofc Iho :efc jnleautv
Hope To Fatten Selves
While Braves? Dodgers
Slit Each Others-Tlirpats;
, ? 5 By FRED DOWN
i NEW YORK; July 30 (UP) The Cincinnati
Redlegs today moved into a strong spot "to get
healthy' while the Milwaukee Braves and Brooklyn
JJopgers may slit eacn oiners inroais. ;
The Redlegs gained ground on
both contenders when they beat
the Pittsburgh Pirates, 6-1 and
3-2, Yesterday. Now they face
tha Rues and last place New
York Giants while the Braves
nt rvHm-a nin ft friiir-earne
HUH V"ftM9 J
aeries.' The Redlegs hav, an-11-
5 season's edge over me rumea,
whom they meet .tonight, and a
anrin Api" the Giants.
i Brooks Lawrence won his 15th
game- and Buster rreeman ua
eighth as the Redlegs swept the
pirates and sliced the first-place
Braves lead? Uk2Y games. The
Dodgers,- four games behind
Milwaukee, split a doubleheader
with the cmcago uuds jcswi jcswi-day
day jcswi-day while the Braves lost to the
Philadelphia Phillies, 5-2.
Lawrence yielded only four
kits and bo walks in besting
12-game winner Bob Friend
and raising his record to 15-1.
The Redlegs backed him w'th
Bine-single attack that In Included
cluded Included three blows by Ted
KluscewskL Smoke Burgess
doubled home Gus Bell in the
ninth inning to win the night nightcap
cap nightcap and extend the Redlegs
winning streak to. four games,
rhirfc Simmons, makinp a fine
comeback, spun a six-hitter and
truck out seven batters w B1"
the Phillies their ninth victory
In 15 meetings, with Milwaukee.
Roy fimalley's second triple of
the fame was the key blow of
v DhllTIwi thrM.mn: etohth-
Inning rally that handed Warren
Spahn his eighth defeat. It
marked the first time this
month that the Braves had
dropped two straight games.
tvm Wrarcnmhe snored Ms ISth
win and the 100th; of his career
wnen peewee Reeses eignin-in-Wng
homer gave the Dodgers a
1-1 verdict but three unearned
runs helped the Cubs win the
nightcap, 4-2- Bob Rush,- also
chalked up the 100th win of his
career in the nightcap although
he needed help from Turk Lown
in the seventh inning. The loss'
was of key Importance because
the Dodeers now cannot take
In The Majors
over first place even If they
should sweep their four-game
series with the Braves:
fitan Mesial slneled home Don
Blaslngame lh the 10th as the
St. Louis cardinal J snaaea -uic
Cltont-o J in th nthpr '"VI.L
game. Al Dark had four hits for
the Cardinals, who have won six
of eight games from the Giants
nine th teams made their bie
transactions, oh June 14.
In the American League, tne
um Vnrfe- VinkMi plfhrat,prl
manfttrpi- Paspv Kteneel's birth
day a day early with a 5-3 tri-
umpn over tne Kansas uity aui aui-letics.
letics. aui-letics. Bill Skowron hit two
homers and Hank Bauer one for
the Yankees. Ron Turlev fanned
nine to win his -fifth game for
tha Vanke.sx. wha still hold a
nine-game lead over the. second-
place Cleveland inaians. -
Herb Score pitcneo a iour
hitter and Hank Aguirre a -seven-hitter
to enable the In Indians
dians Indians to sweep the Baltimore
Orioles, 3-0' and 4-0. Score
struck out nine to raise his
season total to 149. Aguirre,
aided by Vic Werti's three-run
homer, won his second game.
Rinv Piercs became the first
major league pitcher to win 16
games with an, 11-2 victory and
the Chicago White So complet completed
ed completed a sweep of their double double-header
header double-header with the Boston Red Sox
when thev iron, the, niehtcan. 8i
13. Larrv Doby drove. in five runs
ana hit' two nomer ana, wn
Dropo also knocked in five runs
in the oenner. Fred Hatfield's
homer and a double by Doby
were the key blows of tne sec second
ond second triumph.
Dean Stone Ditched a four-
hitter to give the Washington
Senators a 4-1 win after Billy
Hoeft farmed 12 and pitched his
third shutout of the year as the
Detroit Tigers won their opener
YESTERDAY'S STAR Don
Newcombe of the Dodgers, who
won his 15th game of the sea
son and the 100th of his ca
reer In beat'ng the Cubs, 1-0.
(Based on 200 official at bats)
-, NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and Club c ab r a pel
Aaron, Mil. 88 348 65 117 .338
Sc'dienst, N.Y. 68 242 28 79 .328
Musial, St. L. 94 357 55 116 325
Boyer, St L. 94 377 65 122 .324
Bailey, Clnci. 74 241 37 77 .320
Mantle, N. Y. 92 227 85 125 370
Maxwell, Det. 87 301 60 104 .?46
Kuenn, Det 88 345 53 118 342
Vernon,' Bos.' 75 262 42 37 .332
Skowron, N.Y. 78 271 50 90 .332
i ROME RCNS
Mantle, Yanks ... 32
Kluszewskl, Pedlegs '?
Snider, Dodgers ........ 25
Robinson,- Redlegs .... . 24
Wertz, Indians ......... '24
RUNS BATTED IN 1 i
; Mantle, Yankees 83
Wertz, Indians ....... r 78
Simpson, Athletics 4.1,.. 76
Musial, Cards 76
Boyer, Cards . . .. . . . 73
(Based on, 9 Decisions)
W I. P'l
Lawrence, Redlegs .15 2 .882
Brewer, Red Sox .,..14 3 .824
Pierce, White Sox .k.16..4...8O0
Ford, Yanks :.13 4 .765
Newcombe, Dodgers, 15 5 .790
Miami .... .60 46
Toronto .61 ,46
Rochester .59 45
Richmond i i-Columbus
Havana . ,47 59
Buffalo '. .42 65
i Dan Daniel
.443 13 Vi
. - . v. . (NEA Telephoto)
MATREWS BEATS ONE. OCT Milwaukee's Ef die Mathews (leftl beats out an infield hit
in the sixth fnnlng of the Giants-B,raves games- In New York. Throwing the ball to first base base-man
man base-man BllltWhita is Red Schoendienst Milwaukee scored four runs in this inning on Bobby
Thomson's bases-loaded home run. The Braves won, 7-4. v -'
Consist etifi Tbwrijsl VV allMoos
$2500 One Mile Peru Classic
Hi, v. iirf, ', ,v ii ,i i m n i 'i Hi i u,j),.S', h ,v. I
Casey Stengel'a birthday today, which as 'eelebratid
with a proper fiesta In his native Kansas City yesterday, in involves
volves involves a mystery as profound as the one having to do with
tiisiy Dean's place of origin.
- Year after year the book keeps insisting that Charles Dll Dll-16n
16n Dll-16n Stengel was born on July 30, 1891. Casey admits that this
is not accurate. There is "a slight discrepance," he says, but
he refuses to reveal the exact year.' v
Bo Stengel is approaching anniversary No. 65, 67 or 68, ac according
cording according to which set of vital statistics you prefer to accept.
- i No matter what his age, Stengel i haler, heartier,. saltier
and more bizarre than he has been in some years, and certainly
. no more prone, to deal la complete sentences and logical se se-dtiences.
dtiences. se-dtiences. :-'' .'-fA'.'
Casey is nteaklng up on a year which others in his flnan-
eial situation and success category would consider right for re re-t
t re-t tlrement. butt, while there are times when he statures himself
' sitting by his swimming pool in Qlendale,; Calif., and listening
' tq some other manager's maneuvers with the yamrees, ne quicK-
ly denies any Actual contemplations of ease.-.--
tSure, I've-get enough money tomurt,- and -maybe Edna
. would like to see me stay at home," he says. "But vtaat would
I -do there? 'After havinr been a manater for-29 years and
. having been in baseball since 1910, when I, left dental school
to sign with Kankakee, how could I possibly be content to sit
wound and dry upT
; "Of course, they could fire me and make my decision for
me. But U they are thinking of, doing it they .haven't told
. DOING A FINE JOB J "'
There are... times when Stengel gets., hlmscltJnvolvel In
tactical complexities to a point of self frustration, and popular
; mystification. In this day of television plus radio, every viewer,
every listener, is a manager, and none so .humble that he, or
she, does not often get the feeling of superiority over the pilot
of record. However, the infallible leader has yetto.be born
and, as for Casey, take a look at his record. ,
' Since coming to the Stadium from Oakland In 1949, Sten Stengel
gel Stengel has won six pennants and five world .championships, has
finished second once, and is coming-up with a seventh league
title. He has been doing a better job this season then1 he, had
. performed since 1952. .. y, . ,.
, There are detractors who will tell you that Joe Blow could'
have won withi-those clubs Stengel has-bad -at- his command.
;But that guff about stellar collections of players being able to
win without direction is rubbish. The more heroes, the more
complex the manager's task in coordination and selectivity.
. One afternoon not so long ago Casey had, on his bench,
six players who could have made almost any other club in the
league, "How can a manager Keep men like that in the dug
out?" The press box wondered. Came the ninth, and Casey
- called Hank Bauer off the bench, for the conquering drive.
. Casey's jcb this year has been more arduous than ever
from the pitching standpoint Handicapped severely by the
failure of several hurlers to live up to expectations, he has
been forced to splice the, rope time alter time. He has gone
about that work with rare perspicacity. But he has been lucky,
- too. What Successful manager hasn't been? Suppose back in
early May, Bucky Harris had waivedon Tom Sturdivant?
? CASEY'S LATEST TRIUWUPflTi'-i s i V,
Casey has proved himself a master in the" difficult arts of
conversion and style change. ; Gil McDougald, who this season
became one of the great shortstops of the majors, is his latest
'.''triumph.:-,: t-' -,,,,',;..
5 Last year Stengel Induced Oil to drop that wide-open batting
stance; which had outlived its usefulness .for the lnfielder.-Tbe
pitchers had been throwing to McDougald's knuckles and had
cut his offensive usefulness dangerously. Casey got 'Oil td drive
. the ball the right field. '
- This year Casey needed a shortstop, so he converted the
former second and third Backer, and now,- says Phil Rizzoto,
"McDougald is the greatest all around player at short In either
league and he s going to be that for a long time. The Yankees
wen t be needing me any mor." i
; More' recently Stengel has been wirkihg on Bill SkoWron's
batting habits. Casey has opened uo the Moose's stance and
enabled him to pull a ball, to see those tight pitches whlcii used
to make so much trouble for him. .
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS v
Buffalo i 010 010 0002 8 2
Columbus ; 104 100 30x 9 11 1
Nicholas, Eaton (4), Nagy (7)
and Sherry; Duser and Noble.
HRs: Sullivan. 2, McCord. t
Toronto 000 000 0101 5 1
Havana 000 000.002-2 6. OJ
D. Johnson; Lovenguth j(9)
and Battey; Heard.-Cueche (9)
and Dotterer,' Sierra (6) WP:
Cueche. LP; Lovenguth. HR: Al
(Second Game) '' '' ''
Buffalo ',,000 000 000 0 J 4 0
Columbus 000 000 0011 5 0
Drews and Tompkinson; Fox
una enamz. s y
Rochester ; : 00 010 0203 5 2
Richmond 200 023 OOx 7 7 0
? Mackinson, f Roberts (5). Deal
(6) and Rand; Jordan and Nee
man. LP; Mackinson. HR: Kas-
Ancon won their third' game
of the week when their E League
team won its first league victory
with a 39 to 3 conquest of Dia
blo. While this was srclne on
Balboa was retaining Its perfect
league record witn a 39-10 win
over the Gamboa Tigers; Balboa
still rates the edge In this E
League, but it looks as if Ancon
has made a remarkable recovery
and will give the young Bullpups
a lot. .stronger battle next time
they match baskets.
in the C League Balboa took
the measure of previously unde undefeated
feated undefeated Gamboa by a 45-22 score.
uiaoio won irom Ancon by a
forfeit. There were no D League
games scheduled for last week.
All leaeues will comulete their
first round of play this week and
(First Game 13 ?nnings)
Montreal ' 1 r v
,n ; 00L 100 200 000 0 4 12 1
Miami 210 010 000 000 15 14 3
Mickens, Nishlta (3), Crlslan Crlslan-te
te Crlslan-te (6), Walz (8) and Rosebnro:
Ponce, Paige (8) and Niarhos.
WP: Paige. LP: Walz.
Montreal : 000 000 401-5 12 0
Miami ;: 2OQ00O 200-4 11 0
. Klpp, Cole (7)2 Cristante .(9)
Mlpkens IQ ann Pnsehnrn- Dm.
ens. Spring (7), Lipetri(8) and
Hoiion. wr; uoie. lp: Lepetri
Slemech fluttery Logy feeling?
Let famous antacid Sal Hepatic
give you speedy relief this ways-
Take just Vi teaspoon of spar sparkling
kling sparkling Sal Hepatic in a glass of
water, and feel bow fast it relieves
t upset from overindulgence. .'
.,; The mild laxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
reieve the constipation often occur occurring
ring occurring when you overindulge.
,i So be wist get the econotny-sue
bottle of Sal Hepatic today) Have
! it on hand when you need it,"
' and smile!
u mr mwi
The Ancon B Leaguers must
have established some type of
record last Friday when they
overwhelmed the Diablo Heights
Demons by a 103 to 11 score,
Unless they roll over and play
dead, the Tivoli Avenue Terriers
aoDear to have this leacue in
the bag. Diablo and Balboa j telligence now.
should put on a good show for
second place honors, however.
- Ancon hit the comeback trail
in the A League when they tip tip-set
set tip-set the favored Diablo team in
a thrilling game, 48-46. This was
a ding-dong battle all the way
and gives evidence that the A
League ttile race Is going to be
a hard fought affair between
these two teams and Balboa,
. t i Editors CONRAOO SAPRPAMT .-: 1 v "i
Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT
r i v
7)lL7i0 filt til
W L Pit C8
MS 29 -.
TODAY'S GAMES 0 V
New York at Cleveland (N)
Boston at Detro't
Baltimore at Kansas CMy '(N)
Only games scheduled
YITSTERD VH KRSUt.f
New York 000 130 010 3 8 0
.467 14 i
57 '.360 23'i
1 ; TODAY'S asm
Milwaukee at Brooklyn (N J
. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N)'
Chicago at Philadelphia 2, T-N
Only games scheduled
lUllnraimlr AAA AAA A
Kans City 200 100 00IW 8 3 7, KSKM I
i- w ivl JA"M J4
spann ,. (10-8). Crone and
Turley (5-2). R. Coleman and
Ditmar (8-12) and Ginsberg.
The Cuadra Mexico's consis consistent
tent consistent Irish thoroughbred Town's
Wall yesterday raced to a one one-length
length one-length victory In the $2,500 add added
ed added ohe-julle. Republic t of Peru
Classic at the new President Re-vtioni-ace
also get 'started in the second.
About one wee lumi now ill? i
should be a much clearer picture
of the relative strength ot ad! Charlie McCarthy. was second
the teams, but having taken to. and mutuels favorite Rosier a
the limb previously to predict bad last in the three-horse field
favorites, there seems no reason ; The start of the race was de-
to wiumoia tnis vital bit or in-' laved for about 20 minutes
1 when the hatter-in tha nnr
In the A League the record! startin rat. went dead, when
says Balboa,, -.but we go along i the battery was replaced, the
with Diablo In spite of their loss! start was further delayed be-
to Ancon. in tne B League An- j cause the gates t. would not' -I
con is a sure a tnmgjas tnere open properly. Finally every
j (First- Game) ''"' ;
Baltimore oo ooo 000 S 4 I
Cleveland 000 010 02x 3 7 0
Palica (3-9), Zuverink and
Score (10-6) and Began.
The Canal Zone 'Roller Skating
Club is sponsoring Itssont In
dtnee skating at the B I b o
Rollirdrom every .Tuesday ev
ning, storting promptly at 7:00
Instruction Is undor the able
direction of Sgt. John W. Snivo Snivo-ly
ly Snivo-ly and he is assisted by so vara I
other club member who ar
proficient siutors. Patrons aged
13 and older who are interested
in learning to dance on skates
are welcome to attend. '''. ;
Reaular admission is eharaed
but there is no additional charge
for dancing' instruction.'
Salch Paige Hurls
Miami Info Lead
!n Int. League
NEW YORK, July 30-UP)-
Tne ageiess niDoer arm oi
Satchel Paige has moved the
Miami Marlins into first place in
tne international League. ?
' The famed Negro star, whose
age is generally guessed at "50
plus," twirled six scoreless In Innings
nings Innings in relief Sunday to give
the on-rushing Marlins a 5-4
Victory over Montreal in the
first game of a day-night
Montreal rebounded to win
the second eame. 5-4, with a tie-
breaking run in the ninth, but
mat iirst-game win was enough
to move the Marlins out front.
The Toronto Maple Leafs
dropped from first to second,
one percentage point behind Mi
ami, as tney jost a single eame
to Havana, 2-1, on Ultus Alva
rez" two-run homer for the Cu
bans in the ninth inning off
Lynn Lovenguth, the league's
top waning pitcner.
. Tne Rochester Red Wings,
who dropped a single game to
Richmond, 7-3, wound op In
th'rd place, only a half-game
behind Miami. Nile Jordan
tossed a five-hitter to win for
Richmond. s- ? ;
The Columbus Jets swept both
ends of a twin bill against last last-place
place last-place Buffalo, winning the open
er, y-2, as kus3 suiuvan nit a
grand-slam homer and a two two-run
run two-run homer to pace the 11-hlt
attack, and taking the second
in nine Innings, 1-0.
Is in competitive sports. C, D,
and E Leagues look like they b b-long
long b-long to Balboa, but some of the
other teams might make, a- se serious
rious serious bid for. the title before It
IS tOO late. ij'i
Standings of Pacific Inter-
playground Basketball Leagues:
Wen Lost Pet.
Balboa ;. ..' 2 0 1.000
aamboa v; ...... 1 1- 500
Ancon .." i.; 1 1 sv.500
Diably i. .y.i W 0 : 2 V.000
Balboa 'il-i . .. 1 i 0 j 1.000
Ancon .. 0 1 .000
' C Learne
Balboa .. .; 2 0 1.000
Gamboa i 1 !;t 1 '.500
Diablo .. .i... 11 .500
Ancon .. .. .. .. .. 0 2 '..000
B Learue ;
Ancon, 2 0 1.0C0
Balboa ;. .. 0 1 ,000
Diablo vr.: o :i: -'.ooo
A Leacue :' V
Balboa-. U .-1 0 ; 1.000
Ancon .; ..- ; 1 1 .500
Diablo .. i. .. .. 0 l .000
"Games for Tuesday, July ?1
Diablo at Balboa c and S
leagues. t.- - -Games
for Wednesday, Aug. 1"
Balboa at Diablo A and B
leagues. ..,, ,t tM,,, ki :.-.
Ancon at Gamboa C and B
leagues. .-. -y--
Games for Thursday, Aug. 2 ;
' Ancon at Balboa C D, and E
Games for Friday, Aug. 3
Balboa at Ancon A and B
leagues. ' i
Gamboa at Diablo ,C and v.
Adcock lb 1
Thomson cf ,., 4
Logan ss ........ 4
Crandall c 3
Spahn p j
Crone p ......., o
a-Rice ......... t,i 1
- Ab R H Pe
6 0 IfA
, i phuadelphia
Ashburn cf 5 l
Hamner 2b 4 0
Lopata lb 40
Blaylock' lb 0 0
Ennis lf".....;.V 9
Jones 3b 3
Oreengras rf ,,. 3
6 2 11
35 5 12 27 8
a-Struck out for Crone in 8th,
Score By Inninrs
Milwaukee ... 000 020 0002
Philadelphia n no 000 03x 5
' SUMMARY Errors: Lopata,
Smalley, Logan. RBI's: Hamner,
Ashburn 2. Smalley, 2, Pafko 2.
uouoies: Asnburn, Jones, Lo
gan. Triples:, smalley 2, Aaron
Home run: .Pafko. Sacrifice:
areengrass. Double-plays: Lo Logan
gan Logan to O'Connell to Adcock 2,
omauey hi Hamner to Lopata
Left on base: Milwaukee 9, Phil
adelphla 1L Bases on balls: Sim
mons 4, bpahn 4. Crone L Struck
outs: Simmons 7, Spahn 2. Hits
on: upann 12 in 7 i-s, crone 0
in 2-3. Runs and earned; runs
Simmons 2-2, Spahn 5-5. WP
Simmons (7-6). LP; Spahn (10 (10-8).
8). (10-8). ...
thmr was straichtened out
and the starter get the horses
off to a good start in the dark.
Charlie McCarthy shot to the
front right alter the break,
opened a good -lead with Town's
Wall in closest pursuit with Ro Rosier
sier Rosier gradually tailing back far
in the rear.
xiaii way uuuugn uic race,
Town's Wall moved to the lead
er, took command and opened
a two-length lead which he held
until. they straightened out for
tne drive, in the homestretch.
Charlie McCarthy responded
gamely for the final drive but
apprentice rider GUberto Vas Vas-quea
quea Vas-quea was not the equal of Ale Alejandro
jandro Alejandro Ycaza, up' on Town's
Walk in this decisive phase of
the event.- '. :,
. Town's Wall slowed down sud suddenly
denly suddenly nearins the finish : line
because of the sootllsht trained
on tne imisn line but sun cross
ed the whre at least a full length
to the good. Charlie McCarthy
wound un some sir lencrtha q-
heed oi Rosier,. ;
-v.,:r -'""-":' :.-
. Jockey "Bias Agu'rre, who
rode. Rosier, clahned that he
could not ride his mount ef effectively
fectively effectively because he was struck
in one eye by a pebble soon
after the start of the race. -
Formful racine prevailed ex
cept in the tenth race which was
won by Burling Park under a
masterful ride by Aguirre. Hurl Hurling
ing Hurling Park raced speedy Grey
Juan into submission during the
nrst seven eiemns or a mue
then had enough left to 'stave
off Maria Stuardo's challenge in
tne nnai quarter and score by
inree-quarters 01 a lengtn
' Jockeys Alfredo Vasquez and
Agulrre shared riding honors
with two victories apiece. Vas Vasquez
quez Vasquez scored with Yosikito and
Paquiro while Aguirre brought
Marcelita v and- Hurling Park
nome first. 1
The dividends: ,J-.'--
.. FIRST RACE
1 Yosikito, $, 3.40.
2- Portal $5.80.
: SECOND RACE
1 Pugllis $8.60, 4.
2 Rio Negro $3.80. -t
First Double: S43
1 Dona Barbara $5.60, 3.40.
2- Oklland $5.80.
, One-Two: $55.20
1 Golden Pick $9.80, 5.40.
2- Volador $6.80.-
1 Marcelita $9.60. 4.60.
2 Tanara M.80.
. SIXTH RACE
1 Camberwell $5.60, 3.60.
2 Te Gno $5.60. 3 60. ;
1 Andes $8, 4.80.
2 Jaqulmazo $7.20.,
, Second Double: 9.10.80
1 New Look $8.20, 2.80.
2 Gaucha $2.40.
Qninfela: $6. 4
1 Paquiro $4.80, 3 60.
2 Lifeboat $7.40.
1 Hurling Park $11.40, AM.
2 Maria Stuardo $3.60. -V
' ELEVENTH RACE .'.
1 Town's Wall $5.60.
Baltimore 000 000 0000 7 1
Cleveland 000 003 Olx 4 8,0
Ferrarese (4-8), Zuverink and
Aguirre (2-0) and AverilL He-
Boston 000 000 002 2 7 0
Chicago 015 010 22x U 9
Msler. (4-5), Susce and Daley.
Pierce (16-4) and Lollar.
Boston 100 001 1003 10 1
Chicago 00100140x- 17 I
Parnell, Delock ($-6), K'ely
Harsbman, Kfeider. LaPalme
(3-4) Snd Lollar, Moss.
Washington 000 000 0000 I 0
Detroit -1 201 003 OOx e 10 0
Stewart 1 (4-4), ; Grigrs and
Fits Gerald. .
Hoeft (U-9) and WUson.
Washington 021 000 1004 10 0
Detroit,, 000 000 0011 4 -1
Stone (3-3) and Berberet
, IMPROVE WITH ACE
NORMAN, Okla. (NEA) For
the seventh straight year, Okla Oklahoma's
homa's Oklahoma's Alumni football team beat
the varsity, this time by 10-0.
Simmons (7-6) and Semmlck.,
(Firsi Game) .'
Cincinnati 100 100 400
Pittsburgh 000 100 0001 4
Lawrence (15-2) and Bailey.
Friend (12-9), Waters, i Kins
Cincinnati 000 020 0013 11 1
Pittsburgh 000 010 1002 7 t
cross, Freeman (8-3) and
Law (3-12), PoUct, King and
Ch'caO 000 000 0009
Brooklyn 000 000 Olx 1
, Davis (3-5) and CMti.
Newcombe (15-5) and Campa
nella. , .
Chicago 003 010 0004 I ? I
Brooklyn i 000 000 200 2 8 t
Rush (9-4), Lown and Chiti.
Koufax (2-3). Bessent. Drvs
dale,; Lablne and Walker, Cam-
paneiia, -'. 1 . ,
St. Louis 000 011 000 13 10 1
New York 000 101 100 02 8 0
Pobolsky (6-8,) Jackson and
I, 1 i : V
AntonellL Grisson, WQhelm
(1-6) and Sarni, Westrnm.
Bunninr .(0-1). Miller. Gro-
mek and Porter.,..- j4-
. .0 ,'.
Opcri NlcMlr ftresi
' ROULETTE ':
21 (BLACK JACK)
y,a mmmmm mi
ir w f,
gives your shoos
sr p 1 - -v m
KIWI protects your
shoes and makes
them last longer'
IOSIPH 6R0SSMAN ui AmM." C-rtni, '.,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
rki hey Added Inside Baseball And S
MONDAY, JULY 39. 1936
Patterson Ties UHeavy
Title With Split Decision
By HARRY, GRAYSON
' -t A d d
NEW 'YORK (NEA)
strange -stories:' iloyd
trying the. world heavyweight ti title
tle title by winning a single ana hign-ly-deuataole
This is an incredible as the out outlandish
landish outlandish -way prize tignting is con conducted
ducted conducted lnuis country' tooay. -"''
. With KocKy Marciano tetired,
Archie Moore is richly entitled to
the1 championsnip. Moore holds
the title next in line, the lignt-heav-
vyweight, despite tne fact that the
old ring gypsy never looked better
than he aid at 18t pounds stop stopping
ping stopping cumbersome James L Par Parker
ker Parker in Toronto. With ine lone ex exception
ception exception of Marciano, Ancient Ar Archie
chie Archie has belted everyoody he could
coax into a bittlepit,. and he had
The Rock on the tloor in a gallant
bid. .-.'.,.'. .v':.'
, Moor would be a highly accept acceptable
able acceptable champion because he can
punch and, especially with time
running out. on him, he'd be a
fighting champion. If you demand
' evidence, Moore has gone to the
post 10 times this year Anybody
approaching. the .venerable geezer
behind jhe goalee and looking lor
trouble, has come to the right
place.' y'v. , .;.'
YeU in order to, gain recognition
as heavyweight champion, Moore
has to mark time while a broken
bone id the back of the 21-year-old
Patterson'Schahd heals. This after
20 years of campaigning through throughout
out throughout the world.
UNLESS YOU TAKE Hurricane
Tommy Jackson as anything more
than a slapping clown, there is ab absolutely
solutely absolutely nothing more than a
rather spectacular club fighter
who fights in flurries. ;
Outside of Jackson and perhaps
the tap-hitting Jimmy Slade, Joey
Maxim is the only fighter of any
account to whom the carefully carefully-nursed
nursed carefully-nursed Olympic c h a m p i o n has
bee exponsed,1 and the Cleveland
delicatessen : proprietor was" a a-warded
warded a-warded an eight-round decision.
It must be remembered that
Golf Tournament In Illinois
JACK HAMMOND .vltti winner's trophy.
. YOUTHFUL GOLFER
(Reprinted from Fairbury Blade)
Youth and experience battled
' down to the final wire in the nied nied-'
' nied-' al play golf tournament concluded
"this week at the Indian Crrek Golf
club,, and when the final ball had
been holed youthful Jack it a m m-!
! m-! mond, "The Kid from Panama.''
was left holding a one-stroke lead
Cver. the club's- "old pro," E e s s-nson.
Hammond fired a 191 through
- Hie 54 hole workout, while Han Hanson
son Hanson came in with a 192. Ham
mond's best round was a 28, just
one over- the course record he
JiiNself set a few weeks ago.
''ollowing well behind the two
ktdcrs were Chuck Purdum, who
finished third with a 206, Watson
McKee, of Piper, City, fourth with
Marry Kessler, a very" capable ref-
cree, gave Jackson tne is- round
decision over Patterson. People
vno mow considerably more a
bout boxing than, say Chairman
Julius Helfand of the New York
Boxing Commission, agreed with
Jackson, who couldn't hurt Tom
Thumb with an" ax .forced- t h e
fighting every step of the way. Ful
ly allowing for his inexperience
against rugged opposition, school
ed observers didn t like tne way
the highly -publicized and touted
Patterson returned to his corner
on a couple of occasions. :
, There is a great division of opi opinion
nion opinion as to the outcome of a Moore-
i'atterson match, which makes it
an attraction, of course. But man-
tigers who know their way around
wolndcr why Cus D'Amcrto didn't
first send Patterson after Moore's
1 75-pound cro wn, -. 4
PATTERSON WEIGHED no
more than. 178 pounds for -Jackson.
Doing 175 leaves Moore with
out his trip-hammer punching, a
mong other things.
'As ftPAviAiielu vjtlnfAjl Daft AMitei
fights spasmodically, which is the
way Moore, at this stage of his
career, likes best This could
cause the fight to be much less
exciting than it sounds now, Pat
terson doesn t hit bard enough' to
keep Moore from taking liberties
and- ouite naturally still makes
mistakes. He has yet to be hit so-.
Iidly in the belly or elsewhere by
a swatter and finisher like Moore.
Such a fine judge as Tom Tan-
nas, who had and still has Ezzard
Charles and consequently knows
more about Moore than most, pre
diets that the old ring gypsy will
take out Patterson the first time
the youngster makes a mistake.
Meanwhilee, you have the incred
ible- spectacle of an accomplished
performer like Archie Moore wait waiting
ing waiting around for a chance to further
prove himself against a practical-J
!y untried kid like Floyd Patter
on way to golf course.
a 207, and Dick mips filth with
208. ; : ..'
R. C. Todd topped 1 ie first
flight with a 226. He was follow followed
ed followed by Gerry Hill and Max C u r r-rington,
rington, r-rington, who tied for second with
230. ,. . .I., ..
Hammond, "Hanson, Purdum anc
Todd were awarded trophies fo;
their high finishes, while the firs
five in both the championship an
first flights received merchandis
prizes.',. .,- i ,',
The match play tournament wii
begin later this month, with tl
winners of the two tourneys .1
meet later to decide the clu
rhampionshlp for the year. Shou
Hammond also win in match pla;
he, of course, would be cbamoio
I with no further questions.
NEW YORK (NEA) You get
an inkling of what managing the
Braves must mean to Fred Haney'
Iv.hea you go back to last year-at
Eb'xns Field. : '. x
. Haiiey was standing in the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh dugout before a game with
the Dodgers. He fished .into his
pocket and .brought out .a wrm
klei telegram. ;
"Don't pitch Friend today," the!
purple capita letters read. It was
simcd ."Branch Rickey: , ,
.The. Pirates finished last 38
games out and Haney took, the
fall. V ; .'
ToJay, Haney stands' ." en the
coaching line nearest the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee dugout. He can grab players
going to and from the field and
point out. mistakes. He constantly
flashes signs. He is running a top-
notch big leaeoe club fpr the first
time in his life and if getting the
results baseball men always have
felt should be gotten from the ta talented
lented talented Braves.
"We all look for signs," Johnnyl
Lnsan .? the shortstoo. savs. "Even
with the bases loaded, you tool:!
for I iigfc And if your miss ; one,
half the guys jump on you. Before.
we would miss a lot and nobody
really would fuss much. Now it's
different. You better not missr
It was a loose, but talented Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee team that Haney took o
ver in June. The club was sup-
nosed to have playboys on it. They
were supposed to have : a ', lacka
daisical attitude. Haney, the stand
un euv. says no.
, 'l found no cliques or playboys
or anything." he says. "The naru
job was to replace f Charley
Grimm, the best liked man in
baseball." ' 5 i
CHEERS Fred Haney rv
Joe Adrock home on a ball hit
out ef the park.
Second ef two dispatches
C By JIMMY BRESLIN"
But Haney made a difference In
the club. When a Brave hits a
home run or pitcher wma a key
came, tne Diavers greet mm irom
the tup step of the dugout. There
is a definite show of spirit. It nev
er really was there before.
"Haney holds clubhouse meet
ings, which is sometnmg new a.
round here," Bob Wolff, the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee baseball writer, points
out. "They aren't social gather
ings. Haney makes sure everyoo everyoody
dy everyoody knows what constitutes a mis mistake.
take. mistake. He's tougher than Grimm,
but don't get the idea that he is
a -whip-cracker. He's just, a sound
baseball man." 5 r s
i Haney Introduced thai bunt to
the Milwaukee players. With Ed Eddie
die Eddie Mathews Henry Aaron, Joe
Adcock and. Bobby Thomson sup supplying
plying supplying the power, the Braves al always
ways always looked for the hitrand run
to mnke a big inning.
L'nless the Braves are trailing
by a sizeable margin, Haney in invariably
variably invariably bunts if bis leadoff man
gets on. 1
"That way," he explains, "I eh eh-minate
minate eh-minate the double play possibility.
I have my No. 3 and 4 hitters up
with 3 a chance to get a run. 'A
double play in a hit-and-run iit
iiaf.or would leave me siarung ou
the second inning with my No, 4
man up and nobody on base.
l like the bunt. 1 iook tor runs
quick. I know we can win if we
give our pitcher live runs. tjene
Conlcf, Warren Spahn, Bob Buhl
and Lew Burdetie Win wnn uve
Haney had the Braves puu
fivi soueeie olavs in their first 40
aames under tnira more in
they had done in three previous
wisnna He wans unui uie mub
. ... Tl 1 t. ,U
s anead oi uie pucner, wnv uim
must come in with a gooi pucn.
'1 had Del Crandall go in as a
oineh-hittcr and squeeze home the
ivinmne run in a game in rnua
ie d na." Haney recaiis. in
payers got a bang out of it.'
Haney miico full use of a bench
.vhJch rates with the best, in ithe
"That was the big kick when I
irst came here," he says. "Just
tniiding there and looking at all
tat talent on the bench,. I never
ad that before."
,','Iie's a baseball man," the
raves tell, you, "And hp doesn'J
t you forget that a what you are,
o. He goes along with you. a?
mg as you realise that.",.
The National League race
- : . -V.:..- --
- t 1
n i s -)
VEW Teener All-Stars Meet
MUSCLE MAN Leading bantamweight contender, Toto Ibarra,
flexes well-developed muscles for the benefit of youthful
admirers at the National Gym before going through a workout
Toto Is training for his ten-round ferture bout with second
ranked Claudio Martinez at the Gym Aug. 8. The Chiricano
kayoed Claudio last year to avtnge an earlier split decision
loss he suffered when the youngster were still amateurs. Their
coming rubber match will decide once and for all who's boss.
i(V -r : '-' y f 't' '.f
. by B CANS KcAKDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION:' There is a runner
on second when. the second base-.
man tries the hidden ball trick.
The 'runner keeDs his foot on the
bag. The pitcher began moving a a-round
round a-round the box without having his
foot on the rubber. The offensive
team still claims a balk. Are they
right? George Ambruster. , ...
Answer! Umpires string along
with them, as rule. They inter
pret the pitcher's activity as a
vitiation of a rule calling for
balk when "a pitcher, without
having the ball, stands en or a a-stride
stride a-stride the pitching plate (rub (rub-bor)or
bor)or (rub-bor)or f tints a pitch while off
Q. With Bill Tuttle on third
base and Jim Bndeweser ,on sec
ond for the Tigers at Yankee Sta
dium, the ball was flit to an in in-fielder.
fielder. in-fielder. Tuttle beat a run down
back to third base, only to find
-NEXTI This Is the young
man American League pitchers
least like to see in the hatter's
circle. He's Mickey Mantle, great
est of the present-day home run
shapes up as one which will go to
the last week, but DrospccU of a
touch-on-the-nerves year doni:
"Wc played a 15 inning game
with' Philadelphia that lasted sev seven
en seven hours because of rain," he
sayt. "We left 12 men on base in
the extra innings.. One hit would
have' won. We never got it and
lost If ever a chance for a man
to go crazy presented itself, that
Wa. it.. .-; '.i.v.j.v- -.'Jt.,
"I went home, had dinner with
my wife and we watched televi television
sion television and went to sleep.
; "I did my best, so why should
I get sick worrying?"
Bndeweser, there. Pitcher 7 Don
Ursen tagged both. Umpire Bill
Summers called Brideweser out
Tuttle then stepped off the base
and Larsen tagged him for the
second time and Sn
him out. How come? Jess Np1.
nnder. '; -. j
A, Tht'base belongs te the
man who loft It. Tuttle pulled a
rock in stopping off.
- 1.12. H
'Km iiia i. MM 440.M I MOT 440.M UM MM ISOt 4M.M ISM 440.M ISm' 4M.M I SMS -44 M
UU 44.M Mi tUM UH 441 M I 1491 444.M (51 4M.M S50J 44I.M SMS 440.M SMT 440.M I SM 44 M
" ) i- Approiimifions Derived From Second Prize
V -J t '..:.. .;-. I ''.-"- ' 1 ''''' f ''"' ''
OS4S 22.M IMS C0.M1 ; SMS r.tUM- SMS '. ,ttM .1 SMS t.N SMS 22.M 741 ttO.M SMI I2.M MU 22 M
fS! 4'?!! 4W ,,,H 4M IIO.M 4442 1I.M 444 If 11M 4MT II.M 44 1I0.M 4U1 tl.M 4M IYm
4S37 1U.M m 1U.M 4M1 11.M 4M1 ; i UM 44 v H H 4MS V llt.M 4S 110.M 4 IM.M 44S4 llt.M
' .. Approximtionf Derived From Third Prize
IMS 132.M SMS 132.M SMI i 132.M 8 4HI U2.M WW 132 M IW' 132.M j IMS 132 M SMS Ul.H tMt 132.M
. ; SMS SS.tS M4 SS.M I OH MM OMS U MM M7I TTm.M I l7S "TT M.M 1 7S -MM mf" tM
?1 S8.M SMS MM I UU -:. M.M i M7 v SS.M 7 SSJO M7I ; i' JS M74 SS.M M7f SI.M MIS -IS M
Prize-winning Numbers i of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were 'sold at: 1st, 2nd and Srd ln Panama '
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in- and not Included In the above list win Forty-Four Dollars ($44.09)
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" Ic "B'' of 22 pieces each.
' .. :
WITNESSES: EuKene Esplno B., C6d. No. 47-18501
Erick E. Weeks, Ced. 47-S7336
pJQTf Th winning Uckcu with tht last clphw and witD tn two lt
S fc ciphtri apply only to the rint Prix.
Tho rint Prit one tht tnd and Srd Prize art drawn itparatdy fh p p-proximatloiw
proximatloiw p-proximatloiw aro calilald-on In rimt. Send and Third Prlu. In ca
a trkat hould carry Ih numbora ol MCh priM. U h14r la OPUU) to
alalia payment (nr each
DRAYDIG OF THE 3 STRIKES
' Sunday, July 29, 1956
-"'' Drawiaf Number 52
First Prize. ....
Second Prize. .
Third Prize. . . . 69
The Canal Zone VFW All Stars
will meet the Panama Pony
League All Stars in the third and
final game of a three-game se series
ries series at the National Stadium in
Panama City tonight at 7. -In
the f Vst game ef this se series
ries series the Panama lads edged
the Canal Zoners by a score of
S te 3, bnt in the second game
the score was evened ep when
the VFW boys came back to
win by a score of 4 te J.
Due to the keen competition
between these two teams, as
shown by the above scores, to tonight's
night's tonight's game promises to be
thriller. Make plans to come out
and see the outstanding teenage
boys In action. 1
An admission charge of SO
cents for adults and 25 cents for
children Is being collected to
send the Canal zone boys to
Hershey, Pennsylvania, August,
13 to compete In the National
VFW Teener Tournament.
The llfhtg for the game are
being paid for by Lucky Strike,
Santa Cruz Sports
Sport activities are beginning
to perk up on the Canal Zone.
Arnold DorvlUe, Hamilton Lava Lava-las
las Lava-las and the board of directors of
the Isthmian Little League are
busy making plans designed to
publicize the next season, The
group meets today at La Boca
to continue their work.
Roddy Prince traveled to
Gamboa to throw the opening
Dau 01 ine aania crui rive
Footer Basketball Leairue. Tulsa
beat Malta Vigor 25-21. Ronnie
sealev put In 11 points for Mal Malta
ta Malta Vigor and Calvin Holder
paced Tulsa with 12. Remington
trailed Lo Melor 12-25 at the
end of four quarters. Clarence
Glasgow was high pointer on
the Remington squad with eight
points and Lynton Roberts was
the best amongst lo Mejor with
six. . .
. 1 I
Officials of this league Include
Charles Welsh, scorer; Dan So-
OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF
:. PANAMA. REPUBLIC OP PANAMA v
Prize-winninj: Numbers in the Ordinary Drawinj No. 1 95 1, Sunday, July. 2, 1951
whole ticket has 44 pieces which
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
' ?' IJ2.M
Approximitions Derived From First Prize
ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the frovlnce of Panama
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ
No. 14 ;
By 6ENE LITTLER
-Written for NEA Service
. There is only one way to look
at a long putt a 30 or 40 foot
That is to get the ball within a
thite-foot circle around the cap.
On too many occasions, you'll find
a golfer going directly for the hole.
- Ths is the loagest priced shot
in the book. More often than not
it guarantees a. three-putt green.
Aiming for at hree foot circle
gives you three good ways lo hole
a putt. The ball can die in front
of the hole or on either side and
you still can get down in 2. A
bold, shot for the hole leaves you
off to the back too often.. A bad
roll leaves, you out of action.
Drn't use the same flowing
stroke associated with a driver or
Iron when you putt. Use what we
call a "tap shot." This is a put-
berts and George Weeks, refer referees.
ees. referees. r : -.a v,
Paraiso's ping-pong 1 tourna tournament
ment tournament got under way with old
timers like Fitz Walthe and Al Al-son
son Al-son Gulllette seeing action.
Alma Amantlne, Vanese Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and Icllda Vlgler will be
among the girls who will take
part in the Girls .. Volleyball
League which will begin on Au August
gust August 25." .;;.v4 '-;ti
"Ignatius patch al, George
Weeks and Richard Grant are
the sparks of the Balboa 'Jr.
basketball team which runs sec second
ond second with a 6 win 0 loss record
In Panama's Provincial Basket Basketball
ball Basketball lOOp. i,"
Lucky Luciano carries -William'
Peterkln, Charles Baxter, "Hap "Happy":
py": "Happy": Grant and William Millett
among Its membership and Is in I
intra place wiui 3 wins and 3
losses in Panama.
Malta Vigor (girls) has one
win and three losses In Its ex exhibitions
hibitions exhibitions in Panama. 1
r DOUBLE TROUBLE
ODESSA, Tex? (NEA)-There
will be twin brothers on the Pro Professional
fessional Professional Golfers' Association tour,
bobby Maxwell if to join Billy.
comprises the two serlfd "A"' and
$ 6 600 00,
IT 132 JO
: 132 M
,. 1SI M
JOSE GUILLERMO BATALLA
Notary public, Panama,
Tho prln will M paid M acrordanco with lh Official Uit ml Panm to
Ih o((t of th halhinal ScnclicMl Lelltry tllaattd oa tonlral Avaaa.
; rian ef Ordinary Drawlnf No. 1952 which wul take .
place Ausust S, 19St vv
, : Uvf If rl m- iff trvuui. nut daiHimiiiai "A an
rint rrlt. Srta A and x ai
i Sacand Prix. Strl. A and l
I Third Prlia. Can A and B, of
IS ApproximaUon. Sariw A and S). of
; t Price, Stria. A and B. ol
Priioa, Seri A and Ba
POO Price. Bert. A and B. of
IS Approximation, beriea A and I a
t rruea kerla A and B. el
ISApproxImatloni. Seric A end B
. t Priiaa. aerie A end B ef (
,' Price of a whole ticket
Price of a forty-fourth
Gene Littler' 1 J
tin? style accomplished with
. ... .Jf
wnsis, ,v ,
Hit the ball as if you were tap tapping
ping tapping a nail with a hammer. Use a,
short backswmg.. It goes a triHe
longer on a long1 putt, of course,,
but it still is the same method.'
I use a more flowing motion. Sa
does Cary Middlecoff, for exam
But for the duffer, it is best lo
use .the wrists and aim for that
imaginary circle, ...
NEXT: Jackie Burke en reach"
Ing the green with an Iron.
Today f nconfo .35 .20 f
Double In Cinemascope 1
Clifton Webb, in
"The Man Who Never Was1
. ( Van Johnson. 1n ft
"BOTTOM ef the BOTTLE"
Totay IDE AL r 30 10
Jon Hall, In
, "DESTINATION DANGER"
' Rorv Calhoun, In
' I32 M
- 132 M
ACF.DA DE TUMINELLt
SecretaryAd Hoc :
tU Wiu.uuu each itriet
. 11,100 M
o.wo.M Men Mna
SJOOOfl aeth Mfi
220 00 ach rle
UOO 00 each Mria
M OO eaeh aerlea
St 00 Mcb T
I 6S.RU each aerlea
. 1.00 0
110 M each terte
44. on eacn nerie.
M M each riw
I I .4K4 24)
JUL 31 1356
2 i Z L : j J
RcacT sfory on pcj3 8
About 15 Die
III If Uldl JIVIIII
To Hit Channel
f .. ; ." ;
i 'LONDON, 3uly 30 (UP) -Brit-laln
counted at least IS persons
dead today in one of the worst
.atorms to hit the English channel
'this century., i-
) The sudden gale struck the chan chan-i
i chan-i v.ctrHv ratrhmff hundreds of
"Sunday sailors" in imall plea-
aure boats by surprise, aiong wim
jmore experienced crews of com commercial
mercial commercial resales.
. Several yachts and a large sail sailing
ing sailing ship capsized and sank. A Brit British
ish British steamer also heeled over, toss tossing
ing tossing iti crew into the raging wa waters,
ters, waters, f
.Winds of 90 miles an hour whip whipped
ped whipped up mountainous waves and
battered the English coast, top toppling
pling toppling trees and power lines.
Six of the known dead were
drowned at sea. Five were motor motorists
ists motorists 'whose cars-were crushed by
.falling trees. A shipyard worker
Iwas blown oft a vessel in drydock
and fell to his death.
- The teen-age crew of the race race-winning,
winning, race-winning, 100-ton ketch Moyana
bravely fought the big blow but
finally had to abandon ship. It dis disappeared
appeared disappeared beneath the waves a
few minutes rafter all members of
' the 22 man-and-boy crew were
'plucked to safety by the Glasgow
freighter Clan .MacLean. t
h The Admiralty-reported at least
doxen distress signals from big
ships. Countless" small yachts toed
4- lr run hilt IKinV fit them
r,v Authorities halted all cross-
channel ship service between the
coasts of England and France.
Some of 19 small yachts taking
part in a Sunday regatta were re reported
ported reported missing.
he unusn KMmw iww
- capsized. One of its- crew died, 15
; were picked up by rescue vessels.
Grace And Rainier
:To Sail Sept 20
For US Visit
; MONTE CARLO, Monaco,:' July
30 tJP Prince Kaimer ana rrin rrin-ces
ces rrin-ces Grace will sail Sept. 20 a-Kn.r-l
h ltnr United States for
their planned two-month visit to
her homeland, tne paiace announc announced
ed announced today. The announcement said
the royal couple would return here
before Nov. 18.
"Let the people know the truth md the country is r" Abraham Uncoln.
PANAMA, R. f MONDAY, JULY 30, 1938
ltc, t (NEA Telephoto)
CRUSHED .The smashed bow of the Stockholm shows the
. terrific iorce. of the Impact with the Andrea Dortak
'.. (NEA Telephoto)
BEST ROLE SHE EVER HAD Actress Ruth Roman tearfully
embraces her three-year-old son, Richard, as, they are reunit reunited
ed reunited in New York. Separated when they left the sinking An Andrea
drea Andrea Dorja, Miss Roman was picked up by the' lie de France,
-'4 ;,Sv and Richard by the Stockholm,
19-Death Texas Oil Refinery Cbze
Subdued; Wind Gould Revive Dai: r :r
DUMAS, Tex., July 30-(UP)
One tank of asphalt biased
brightly today but firemen and
calm winds hid subdued the
main oil refinery fire that ex exploded
ploded exploded a huge tank of pentane
and killed 19 men In a fiery hol
The white hot explosion yes
terday Injured 31 other persons,
including an 11-year-old boy.
should tne wind -spring
suddenly from the north t t-day,
day, t-day, the flaming asphalt tank,
would ndanger- a $75-mllli
I field ef gasoline and il
tanks, v .-
- But the Weather Bureau said
the wind would remain: calm at
least Tintll later, today.
Eiiht of those killed were
members of the Dumas Volun Volunteer
teer Volunteer Fire Department and six
others from the Sunray, ; Tex.
Volunteer Fire Department The
two units were the first to re-
spend .to a call for help at tne
plant shortly after 6 a.m.". -
About fid minutes later, a tank
holding about 15,000 barrels of
distillate exploded, almost cre
mating many of thos. fighting
the fire. :
The heat wu so Intense that
the bodies lay where they fell
for more than an .hour before
other firefighters could get close
to ut scene. ...
Others killed were workers at
the refinery and tank farm, the
McKee division of the Shamrock
Oil CO, -M t --'. .:
Witnesses said the scene of
devastation although on a
mneh smaller Scale resembled
the nil created at Texas Ci City,
ty, City, Tex, in 1947 by the explo explosion
sion explosion f two ships in the har harbor
bor harbor killing snore than S09 per persona.
sona. persona. ,
; "This is pretty damn bad for
a little town,; said one witness.
Dumas has a population of a a-bout
bout a-bout 1000. ?
Authorities said the Sunray
Fire Department was called to
the plant after a pentane tank
built up pressure and a small
fire broke out One eyewitness
working with the pentane tank
said the Sunray group was
when the largest of the explo explosions
sions explosions occurred.
Yesterdsy by noon, lire in all
but two of the five tanks which
Army Survivor Iter
Death In D!h
1 Weather Or Not
This wathr Upait, Uf h 24
, heurs 4in I a.m. Hi1, is ptt ptt-:
: ptt-: pn4 by the MctMreUgical tni
Hrrotrphi IrancR the nt-
ma Canal Omainyt
Hi(h 0 I
Ltw ........ 75 77
Hifk ....... 92 1 94
Law 61 76
(max. mh) . 21 17
RAIN liachet) 0 1.4$
! mar hirfteraK II 12
.:. .... V-
T I DM
, : TUISDAY, JULY II
NEW YORK. Julv 30 mpt -Thii ; :
hst of unaccounted fo? passengers ,t Ev.ry twinkling of a light an
from the sunken liner Andre Do- a, telephone switchboard In v2
ridTfdtt0day i f bSl the Manhansn Shipping offlee Ad.
sumed dead stood at 25.
Capt. Piare Calamai, SS-year-td
master of th Italian liner,
mat with his : erew yesterday
and yowad to d everything in
his power to clear them of any
accusations that they had: not
behaved In the heroic traditions
of the sea when the liner col-
4 4 with the Swedish ship,
arrr or arm another passeng
er of the Andrea Dorla.
Appeaj sent oui lor reports on
the fate of 70 nersons who had nnt
been accounted for by the Italian
une naa Drought 15 caUs by 3 p
m. yesterday Five more unac
counted for were found in hospi
talS. ', : " '. V v
Italian Line officials, clerks and
ZSr t c Jes?fr- telephone operators stoodJ)y hope hope-day
day hope-day was that of a Spamsh sailor. fuiiy awaitina still mo5aBa.
wim n ivycar-oia pane naa res- The sleek! w'lite Stnrlthnim ki.
nSirtk', B'e" ShipbuildintJ Co. dry-
shake haeds with-fieenabe Polanco;
Garcia, 30, the seaman who assist-i
ed a miracle in saving her life, i
Miss Morgan was carried from'
the Andrea Doria in' a cradle of
crushed steel., of the Stockholm's
bow after-, the Swedish vessel rip-.:
ped into Urn Andrea Dona,
The 12,500-ten ship's bow was
"1 V-V:; : j T.,. -v.
rolled back like a sardine can
lid almost from keel to top deck.
Every deck.waa visible from the
outside of the ship and officials
Shows: 1:15, 3:39, 5:53, 3:40
" ..-,a:,...,".-,,V: , :
"I DIED A
ing her stepfather, Camiile M. Cian
ry said a 7S-toot; length f the bow
kill-: U.A k.u .u.-: i
ed as unaccounted far because
the passenger list carried their
names as they appeared In pass- j
ports, while the passengers gave
different names to steamship of- i
ficials en arrival here aboard re rescue
scue rescue vessels. ..
i An Italian Line spokesman said.
for example, that a passenger list
ed as Maria r amularoi of Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn on the ship's manifest had been
listed under the name of Tesorier
on the survivor list.
Walter J. Carlin. a nromlnent
New York City Democratic nartv
waaer, naa oeen on the passenger
list under the name of Matteo Car Carlin.
lin. Carlin. Jlis wife, Jeanette.waa pre
; When- CarTin tried" te return
to their cabin after the collision,
he found the stateroom had dis
aooearad. '. .-t-i.-'-.
Whetf MSrie Raymono left a re rescue
scue rescue ship here, she gave steam
ship officials the name of Wood.
an uauan una omciai saw. &ne make two special trips to New
month-old child. His parents for-
got to give his name to officials
when they arrived here.
A Roman Catholic Driest, the
Rev. Armando Rodriguet, was lo-
. T ...
catea toaay in tne nome oi the
order of Sileaian fathers in New
Rochelle. NY. v1
The husband of Rose de Fran Francesco
cesco Francesco telephoned the Italian Line
to report his wife was with him
in a New York hotel and never
had been missing. She simply left
a pier without reporting her name,
Says Savins Lequ3
CmcAGO. July 30 (UP)-JThe
nation's economy has been de described
scribed described as in a delicate balance
by the United States Savings
and Loan League which cautions
about a risk of a short-run
downturn in business, y i
In its ."midyear renorf to
member savines associations, the
League Said yesterday the eco
nomy Is ''operating at a high
level in a period of mild rather
than rapid expansion."
-It questioned whether the ex expansion
pansion expansion forces can be "marshall
ed again" to absorb the tfrowmff
lacor iorce or it the current sit
uation represented a : levelin?
out of the boom" such as may
precede a period of business de
ciine ." : c : ,.)...-; :, ; vi v ; ..
Brightest spot tn the econo
mic picture, the League said
was the continued high business
expenditures for equipment
which were running well ahead
ot last year 4 1,4,..
; .T6 Replace
r Andrea, DoriaL'
GENOA, Italy, July 30 (TJP
The liner Conte Grande r will
A T 1 I 1 iv
fans Shd idnda's naif-sister. Joan ?JSJJ 5 ;anotner case, three, persons
cianfarra' v" i '-' t wwmuwy nave own ra- namea. met naa been listed, un
house tot Dominican Sisters at
Grand" Rapids, Michi -1
in another case, three
SJ?S?,.s.'3 i iisTJ:lz.&-iUA to be' Onthe lookout for der the name nf n v.iw:
nihTthewerr wnknown ded I S1". Jlff. Luigl Coppola was on the list of
7a uT.ii2 j w.MnC. 10 lnE awcMioun.-iie eaiatne ves- unaccoi
13 missing and presumed dead 4 ..1 ;had w-n rl
ed because of the sinking: of the
Andrea Dorla, the Italian Line
'. The line said the Conte Gran Grande
de Grande would leave Naples Auk. 27
linarciMintMi for nioht Kiit k and nnna th tfnilowlmv Aon
and 37 unaccounted ior among iZZXTt! 7 l ie n.a ?una 1 "L .A11?1 W make a
the passengers of the lost liner. I S-Jl-TtVTk. "Z. U1C B nmi1" W,P eeDl-
ping area ot downtown 4 Manhat-
Un- yesterday,, a skeleton crew
worked around the .Clock at the I
Swims To Macao
To Escape Reds :
MACAO,' July. 30 (UP) A Chi
nese girl who awam to thu Por
tuguese island colony from the
Chuneshan district of Kwangtung
province where young women were
forced to submit to Communist
Chinese soldiers. v
She said three others who start started
ed started out with her a boy, another
young woman and a 40-year-old
man disappeared when a Com Communist
munist Communist gunboat fired on them while
they were swimming to Macao.
DULUTH. Minn.. July 30 (UPV-
Albert Woolson. 109. sole survi
vor of the Grand Army of the Re.
public, was near death today in
St. Luke's Hospital here. 1
Hospital attendants said the
former drummer boy's condition
was critical- and that he was not
responding to treatment Woolson
has been in a coma since 3 a.m.
yesterday morning. ;
Woolson's three daughters main.
tam"d an all-night vigil at his bed bedside.
side. bedside. Attendants said they took
turns sleeping and watching' their
For several years Woolson has
been .the only survivor of the U-
nion Army of the Civil war. xnree
veterans of the Confederate Army
are still alive.
Woolson, hospitalized since last
Memorial Day., had been in an
oxygen tent for several days. Af After
ter After the relapse yesterday, he was
liven nasal Oxygen Snd intraven
ous injections. Doctors said he is
nareiy clinging 10 a uun sirauu ui
life, r ?
Woolson. whose memories go
back to the days of Indian upris
ings and Jesse Jamas' ram on
Northfield. Minn., spent the earli
er part of Memorial way w me
home., ot his daughter, Mrs. John
Kobus of Duluth.
He had been home from the
hospital only a week when he re
turned this last time,
Woolson was hospitalized i x
times during the past two years for
treatment of lung, congestion. Doc.
tors said his aging heart could not
pump fluid from his lungs. They
had to tap the lungs to remove the
After his father lost a leg In the
batt'e of Shiloh, Woolson, enlisted
in the 1st Minnesota Heavy ArtiL
lery at the, age of 16. He was im
mediately assigned to garrison
duty in Tennessee.
To Play Tonight
With Symphony Ork
Daniel Ericourt, world famous
pianist, will be featured in a
concert tonight with the Na National
tional National Symphonic orchestra at
the National Theater,
Following a successful tour,
Ericourt arrived on Saturday to
play as soloist with the orches orchestra
tra orchestra In Schumann's concerto in
A Minor for piano and Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra. In addition, he will play in
the Symphonic Etude, which is
a beautiful, and very serious
burned or exploded ha d been ex
ungiiisnea. Tne reiinery waa
evacuated and authorities plan
ned to let the fire burn itself
The flash of Tght from the
explosion which killed the Sun.c.'
ray Fire .Department mens- -bers
and others was visible' at
Amarillo, Tex, more than 50
miles away. Later, huge pillars -of
, smoke eonld also be seen
for more than 50 miles.
The Injured were taken .t
the two Dumas hospitals, where
they filled all the rooms. Cots
were put m the halls.
Tne charred bodies of thev
dead were placed In the Nation-.
al 'Guard armory and guards
placed around the area to keep
curious away, ;
Thousands of motorists from
throughout the Panhandle head
ed for Damas after seeing thai
nasn 01 iignc ana nearm tne
dull boom. ;
All available units of thu
highway patrol were called out.
aiong witn tne Dumas National
Guard unit, sheriff! officer
and police from nearby cltiesv,
US Scnj Feed
Areas Of Ira
TEHERAN, July 30 (UPJi-'Ati
least a thousand persons were re
ported dead or missing' today in
floods which have swept several
provinces of Iran for the past three
WeCKS. i:"V V" . ,
interior Miniter Assadollah.' A
lam told newsmen 450 dead tad
been buried so far and 500 were
sttll unaccounted for.. He estimat estimated
ed estimated the damage at $6,000,000.
Alam' also revealed the United
States governments offered to send
planeloads of tinned food in addu
tion to shipments of wheat prom
ised earner; ::..i:,t;;rf;,;v
In Buenos Aires
Closed For Good
BUENOS AIRES. Julv SO fTTPV-'
11 01 uie largest inxigin aancfnr
halls here were padlocked f or
good last night on orders from the
They were "La Einmidi'
which employs 200 men and "Pa
lermo Palce." Both were in the
Palermo suburb. A federal police
report said the girls, were exclu exclusively
sively exclusively prostitutes. -N
The owners had been fightint?
closure in the courts since April
were known dead and three others!
were missing ami presumed dead.
The fieures from both ships gave
a Dossibie casualty total oi 62, but
the Italian Line expected to locate;
more ot the runaccountea lor;- pas
. klUer and
r the dime-a-dance
.tORI iff fiONZAlO
NEWSREEL WITH THE
Wednesday, Thu rs.
The (towns of New Cristobal and!
I Margarita will hold their monthly
Civil Defense- Volunteer C 0 r n s
meeting on Wednesday at, the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Service Center. at i a.m.
The Balboa Civil Defense meet meeting
ing meeting will be held Thursday at the
USO-JW6 at 9 a.m.
talian Line off ices' tabulating
names and reducing the possible
final' casualty toll with every tele telephone
phone telephone call. '..!-.
torn- paraani' had been list-
All members of the respective
townsjtes Civil Defense- Volunteer
Corps are urged to attend as there
will be a review of operation alert
1956. distribution of helmets to
Wardens and nlans mH for
forthcoming National CI y I
fense Week. ;
The general public i, invited to
attend. . y v. '.'- -.
to Fight Him
Negro .Congressman Predicts Democratic Convention
Will Reach Civil Riahts; Combromise. Avoid Solit
Sometimes tnduble Is lust 00-
porturtify winS o dirty- look 00 its"
foce. ... ,tmt.
MONTPFLD3R, Vt., . 30
(UP Vice Presidei. chard
M. Nixon responded yei: rday to
the "Dump Nixon" campaign of
Harold Stassen by saying "any
Individual within a political
party has a right to express' his1
views on candidates."
"A healthy discussion -never
proved harmful as far as a po
litical campaign is concerned."
D. he added.
. ... .... 1
' Dixon maoe nis. siatemenis 10
newsmen after arrivins; here by
plane with his wife. Thev were
en route to pick up their two
daughters at a Roxbury summer
camp. Thev:. are expected, back
in Washington today.
The Vice President, met by
500 persons including Gov. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph B. Johnson, was asked If
presidential aide Stassen's
stumping for Gov Christian A.
Herter of Massachusetts for sec second
ond second spot on the Eisenhower
ticket had damaged his chances.
N'xon pointed to the support of
He prenictd Fenubl'cns "can
ro as. wen in' vpr nn witn a
vitrovoiis cownalgn even
than In 1952
WASHINGTON. July 30 (UP)
Ilep. William L, Dawson, one of
the three Negro Democratic con
gressmen, predicted, yesterday, the
Democratic convention w:U reach
a -reasonable" civil: rights com;
promise and avoid a party-splitting
fight.- :r ; -'l
The weterarChicagef lawmaker.
also freoictea. the uemoeratic
ticket will poll a bigger votein,
November than it did" four years
- He discounted Republican ef efforts
forts efforts te wee the Megre vote.
which has been largely Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic since early New .Deal i
Dawson, a vice-chairman of the
Democratic National Committee,
appeared undisturbed oy sharply
conflicting1 ppfrftions of Northern
and Southern Democrats on 4 civil
rights platform plank.-; J;: i :
"Reasonable men ought to be a-
ble' to work out tlieir differences,
ana 1 think the platform commit committee
tee committee will be composed of reasona reasonable
ble reasonable men," he said. t ..
"Men of goodwiU wUl be able
to work out a reasonable platform
acceptable to all Democrats. 1
The civil rights issue iiared up
in' the closing days of Congress
last week but with less fireworks
than some of ihe battles in t h e
past have produced.;
r The Heute 'paaaeal a feur-pemt
administratis pregram but Sen Senate
ate Senate Democrats kept it battled up
in committee, eutmaneuverinfl
Nertherners who tried te bring it
to -the. -floor. ----- -
Dawson, who said he probably
will be a member of the platform
4-H Club Desegregation Up To Scuihern States
WASHINGTON,' Jufy 30 (UP) -J though 'abouit 40 pr cent of their'
An Agriculture Department offi- leadership expenses are met by
cial raid yesterday that racial seg Federal grants,
regation in the 4-H club program If the Federal government tried
for rural youths will continue un-ito force integration of meetings
til Southern states themselves de decide
cide decide to end it.
The etatement from Dr. E. W.
Alton, the department s 4-H pro program
gram program director, came as the de-
and other 4-H. 'activities. Southern
stales would simply refuse to take
part, he said. .-; .,--.
This would deny rural Negro
youngsters the advantages they
parlment announced that more now get "and we certainly don't
than 125 outstanding Negro 4 H.want Ui do that," Alton said.
members from 17 Southern and
border states will arrive here Aug.
v for their ninth annual regional
A national 4-H meeting attended
by 200 white club members from
47 states was held here June 13-
: Aiton said the clubs, with a
better membership of 2Va million boys
and girls between 10 and 21, are
controlled by state authorities al-
Othe. department officials aaid
most states outside the South do
not maintain segregated 4-H clubs.
But there are relatively few Negro
members in non-Southern States
because the rural Negro population
outside the South is small, they
said. v ; :
The 4-H clubs are part of the
cooperative Federal state exten extension
sion extension program for rual areas.
Club members, under the guid-
ance of trained adult leaders, take
part in framing, homemaking and
community improvement projects.
Club membership includes 2,100,-
000 in 49 states, Hawaii, and Puer
to Rico, plus 350,000 in separate
4-H clubs for Negroes in 17 states.
States maintaining segregated
clubs include Alabama, Arkansas,
Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mis Mississippi.
sissippi. Mississippi. Missouri, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Oklahoma, Tee Tee-nes.ee,
nes.ee, Tee-nes.ee, Texas, Virginia and West
: Alton said Federal officials
would welcome Negro members to
all 4-H activities here if the states
chot.se td'send them.
Many training programs for
club leaders have already been m
tegrated.' he' said, and officials
have "worried about" the segre segregation
gation segregation of Souther eliiha
committee, may play a "peace
maker role at next month s Chi
- As a member of 'the committee
four-years ago. be Is credited with
helping draft- a civil rights plank
that was accepted by botn wings
of the party although not altogeth
er pleasing to either -------.---
Dawson said the 1952 Democra
tic stand on civil rights "was the
strongest ever adopted by either
This year tne promem u com
plicated by the Supreme Court'a
1954 ruling against segregation in
the public schools. Several bouth
era atates have enacted laws de
signed to circumvent itt.
x Seme , Northern uemocratt
ere demanding a platform call calling
ing calling en the President te use all
hia powers and prestige te force
Southerners, on the other hand,
are vigorously opposed to any en
dorsement of the anti-seiregation
They would like to omit any ref
erence to the court s action
The position the Dixie em-
crats will take on the touchy plat
form fight will probably become
clearer at a Southern strategy
meeting scheduled to be held in
Governors, convention delega
tion chairmen and platform com
mitteemen from 10 Southern
states have been invited to the
conference. It will be a follow up
to a meeting held by Southern
Democratic atate chairmen in At
la nil aarliar thu mimth
LAST DAY! .75 .40
:00 4:45 6:50 9:00 p.m.
ClNEMASCOFE and COLOR I
Starring ROBERT TAYLOR
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