The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01947

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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AN INDEPENDENT
1 iZZ UAILT NtlOrAr LK
i 'el b I 1 I J, El li i I B t I I 1
1 ..iL.. J
1NTMMTI0HU tWTk
"Let the people knot the trmlh end the country is $mfeH Abrmhtan Lincoln.
Slat TXAX
PANAMA, R. P, TUESDAY, JULY Jl, 1958
pin com

ill 1

t l l a II la

J

Doolan Quits
Witness Stand
i
After 3 Days

t After three days and one
heur of questioning, Edward
, A. Doolan was excused from
- the witness stand this mora moraine
ine moraine h the pilots' suit against
the Panama CanaL V- v
The canal's Personnel Direc Director
tor Director had lirst testified as a de defense
fense defense witness, then was cross
questioned by the plaintiffs' at attorneys.'
torneys.' attorneys.' The defense then had
a round ef re-dirtct r questions
followed by another series of
cross-questions.
Doolan was lollowed on the
stand by John F. Oster, chief of
the Wage and classification Di Division
vision Division for the Canal, v .
Today's qufst'onlnj put a
' strong emphasis on a defini definition
tion definition of "the public interest" as
construed by Doolan and the
Canal organisation in making
decisions regarding pilots' sal sal-.
. sal-. arc. :, ' ':
Much of the argument and
tosMmonv that been hear in the
suit of pilot Robert Boyd and
- others versus the Panama Canal
nnmnanv revolves arouno. the
interpretation of this phrase..
The nilots are seeking some
12.ooo.Duo in wages ana other
hene f its. -.'
Plaintiffs': attorney William
Tvsnn asked Doolan:
"What riehts and liabilities Of
the general public, are involve!
in tne aanunisuauun m me
compensations ot Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal piiou?"-'' vv'",i':,:';-,u'!''.'
Tyson said he had asked the
question several times duriny
the ease but had not ha
what he considered a satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory answer. T
TVmlnn reDlledr -
"I was obscure and still am as
1 to the 'rights and liabilities of
' th general public.' My feeling

MfcKmTedttm'e" Publle town meetings. -Is
that Congress recognized tnere .,lr,- t, thll f.nnw -n.

First Aim Was Discipline,
Death March Sarge Admits

pi?t?tS ISLAND. S. C. July 31
' irp J?-Ssrt Matlhrw C. Mc-i
' Xeon, on trial for lesding a Marine
recruit platoon on a "death march
"testified today that he tried to im improve
prove improve the platoon's discipline so
' they would not "crumble when the
chirs were down" in combat, 1
The 31-year-old drill instructor,
noaWinff out for the first time in
hi ifpnpral court martial, said
that when he came to this boot
camp as a recruit his own drill
inructor gave bim the same kind
of training he used on his '.'lag '.'laggard"
gard" '.'laggard" platoon. That man was kill killed
ed killed in Korea, he said. 4
McKeon became his own star
witness iA a drama that will live
for many years to come in the
annsU nri We of the Corns whose
commandant said flatty is on trial
here as much as McKeon. ; -McKeon's
pretty wife, expecting
their third child in a few weeks,
was an intense spectator as the
ramrod straight drill instruction
took the stand and was led through
the first round of a patienUy-cait
culaed set of questions from his
brilliant defense lawyer. r
Speaking of his platoon, McKeon
lSail "they were good lads.".
' But, he added in h calm voice,
recruit platoon 71 lost Hs spirit
-x and gernets to learn to such
' point that the senior range In. i
ttructor ealld it "the worst dl dl-.
. dl-. clplirtcd platoon ho ever had.",
Last April 8, McKeon led 74 mem members
bers members of his platoon on a night
march into Ribbon Creek. Six were
drowned. ; s .
The iefehse e n t e n d s night
marches into the marshes and tid tidal
al tidal waters of Parris Island have
been standard practice in recuit
training, even though they are not
' called for by the manual.
McKeon testified that when he
went through training here in 1948
his platoon was marched into the
water on several occasions.
He taid that in knee-high wa water
ter water they were required to flop down
into it it the blast of whistle si si-mutating'
mutating' si-mutating' an air raid warning.
V hm th spirit and eagornoM..
driutod out of his own platoon
thu spring, McKoon testifiod, he
did everything he could think of
to rostore it.
'They would fall out scatching
their buttons and looking up at
airplanes when they should nave
been at attention," he testified.
"I'd latch onto them, sometimes
give them a slight slap, and tell
them to come to attention."
"Little things kent nihnff un. Af
ter the first couple of weeks their
spirit and eagerness seemed to
leave and they picked up thse
goof-off bad habits learned how
to sneak a cisarel ana t e sec seconds
onds seconds at chow."
Bertnan isked if he had tried
to improve discipline.
"I .had 'em at push-ups until
they'd grunt gettin' off the deck,"

Zonidns Only ook
Within -Potter
.. Speak in j last night in a light 'informal vein before
the local chapter of the American Society of Civil En En-ginineers,
ginineers, En-ginineers, Gov. William E. Pbtter gave some of his "first
impressions" of life in the Canal Zona. i t

The greatest contrast, he not-said:- x
Xith th. Rnirit of thinz. inr "Let's look at what the prob-

the united States is that people
down, here all concentrated
on one Job seem to have lost)
that "sense of immediacy" that
typifies current life. He empha emphasized
sized emphasized that the Zone is his homei
now, and he spoke as a Zonian.1
Most of the several score engi
neers and arcniwew wno so so-tended
tended so-tended the dinner meeting went
alone, more or less, win t nis
views, though no discussion pe period
riod period followed. -
"It wa a stimulating eve evening,
ning, evening, one longtime electrical
man said today.
' Employes ana others who read
of the Governor's reported com comment
ment comment that conditions here creat created
ed created a "look wlthlnH attitude were,
also inclined to agree. But ,some
of them expressed the hope the
Governor would look deeply in into
to into the reasons. ; :Vv:
t Fresh from directing a big
water control project where he
was daily faced with making
decision that tied in with big
national problems, the Gover Governor
nor Governor found that those problems
seem remote in the. mental at at-mnxnhere
mnxnhere at-mnxnhere hereabouts.
He, noted that with the great
concentrauon oi people here,
with everyone concentrated to toward
ward toward one end, it is easy for
people to develop an overwean overwean-ing
ing overwean-ing concentration on the details
of their own jobs and their own
lives.'
"In the SUtes, he said, "I felt
in the midst of things, but here
that feeling falls away."
This is one reason, he explain explained,
ed, explained, why he has proposed that
the shirtsleeve conferences with
Civic Council representatives be
gineers v.i his piw
or pn
McKeon said.

Td have thera dolhere"

stationary double time."
"The' spirit? was it
there?"
Bermaa asked. j
"No, sir, It wasn't Morjle wasn't
either." .'..,...:;,".'. '.
- McKoon taid that he wantotf to..
, havo an honor platoon, just as..
every other drill instructor want,
od, but hit main concern wat wiih
duclpline
r f;m,rrf fh.t i

this island knowing nothing but, e report of the speech, but
discipline, they'd go off having.01? &t of it is true

something," he said. :
"If you don't have discipline
you have nothing. You can be train trained
ed trained technically, and all that.
"But when you dont have disci discipline,
pline, discipline, and the chips are down, the
tmng win crumble.

Zone Gov1. Inducts Members

t
I'

CERTIFICATES OF MEMBERSHIP, on the Canal Zone 'Board of Registration for architects,
and engineers ere formally presented by Gov. W. E. Potter In his office at a brief ceremony.
Above, left ta right, are: Potter, Col. Hugh M. Arnold, David A' Yerkes, LB. Sartaln, and A.
A. Mittag. The fifth member of the board, Gerald A. Doyle, Jr, Is presently in vacation in
the States. Regulations just issued provide for the board to W .composed of two architects
snd three engineers. '"' ".' ; '

lems are that face not only our

country but our hemisphere.
The Zone leader pointed out
that the important things that
are happening are not big sud sudden
den sudden news events like the
staking of the Andrea Doria.
The big things are the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous changes affecting
our lives.
Today the United states tm-.
ports 20 per cent of its raw ma
terials, soon it wiu import 40
per cent, he pointed out.
Our population is growing so
rapidly: he explained, that the
shortage of water has become a
major concern.
Brazil, Venezuela and other
countries of the hemisphere will
soon be competing with us for
maricets.
He also' stressed the education
problem in the States. One worn
an's college, for v example, he
saia, nas zuo vacancies, 1,500 ap
pllcants. .
One way we can keep up with
what is going on in the States,
he observed, is by reading fac factual
tual factual beriodicals and reports,
magazines devoted to what is
going on.
Another way he suggests, is to
bring the people from the States
aown nere.
The canal Zone and Panama,
he feels; should have more visi
tors.
He likes the Isthmus and
.thinks it is a great undevelop undeveloped
ed undeveloped recreation area. If more
Zonians would encourage their
friends from Kansas and such
places to come down here, the
visitors would have a fine time,
and the Zonians would keep
in closer touch,' t
Before he came, down her
Pott,Pr-aid, he knput fh ii.
the physical facts of the Canai,
but nobody ever mentioned to
him anything about the people
who run it.
One employe asked to- com comment
ment comment today said: thought the
Governor included himself when
he referred to those people who
don't know much about the Ca Canai
nai Canai Zone. I don't think he's too
familiar with t.hinir rinu;n
Most employes sounded out
said that Gov. Potter was right
when lie reerred to the "look
within'' spirit here.
"But after all,' one woman
employe said, can we help it,
with conditions here? isn't that
why we get the 2S per cent dif differential?''
ferential?'' differential?'' v
. A man saia: i aian i analyze
emphasizes how far behind the
times we are here."
Another worker took the line
that "After all, everybody's sit situation
uation situation i the most important to
Shim."
a;
O

t r

SH.

BAFT EXPEUT Thor "Kontlkl" Heyerdahl w as strictly on tne record when he gave his im-
pressions of the raftCrntuta yesterday. "It's not seaworthy. -You can quote me," said the
famed leader of the Kontikl's successful South Pacific adventure cfter looking over the
highly unsuccessful cantuta where it now lies at El Rancho beer garden, v ; v.

Sailor Is First
Adult Polio
Case This Year
polio ease to
be admitted to Goss HospiU)
this year was reported today. .
Meanwhile, Panama health au authorities
thorities authorities reported that two more
minors afflicted with polio were
admitted to Santo Tomas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital this morning. Both are
residents of Panama City i
The, patient is 2 years old
and a resident of Rodman; be-
ing tf.S. Navy personnel. He wU
arimtttari Aver 11
and his ailment has been defi definitely
nitely definitely diagnosed as polio He is
not on the seriously ill list but
has mild paralysis in the right
arm and leg. j.
All of the polio patients-admitted
up to this week have
been children of 10 years of ge
or. under and only two have
been above six years of age.-.
Thera have been a.total or 27
patients admitted to Gorgas for
treatment during the current
polio' outbreak which began at
the end of May. Of these 1 are
still hospitalized. There have
been three deaths and five have
been dismissed from the hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. ; 1 1
,ne past, "v.i

Of New Registration-Board

1 1
!

. v. i

u

4.

'Kontiki' Adventurer Finds Secret
0( Giant Statutes On Easter Island

Pfienlist-adventuier Thor He
yerdahL of "Kontiki" fame, wasi
in Panama aeain yesieruav
back from another expedition to
th Smith Rens. ;
Thi exneditlon vieioea .ine
historic secret of the building
of the giant stone statues on
Faitpr Island.
ana me aiscov
prM nn another island Of ruins
the biggest fortified village
i louna in roiynesia.
And it further strengthened
Heyerdahl In his theory that
Polynesia was settled by west
ward-drifting voyagers from Pe Peru.
ru. Peru.
Th nnlv nosslble change in
the theory Is that perhaps the
settlement occurred much ear
lier than Heyerdahl previously
reckoned.- "."
An atom-agt gmmicK ww,
determine this. Heyerdahl has
brought bacl?v)ith him hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of samples, from where
he and his fellow archaeolo archaeologists
gists archaeologists dug. These will be iub;
Jecfed fo the Carbon 14 test
a measure of the extent of ra-
-Members of a recently-created
board of registration for archi architects
tects architects and engineers in the canal
Zone have been formally induct inducted
ed inducted by Gov. w, E. potter. .
The establishment of the
board is in conformity with reg regulations
ulations regulations Issued by the Governor
governing' the registration of
architects and engineers in the
Canal Zone. The regulations were
issued following the passage of
legislation by Omgress earlier
this month which authorizes
the regtstratibn of architects
and engineers in the Zone.
- The; regulations provide-for
the appointment of board of
registration compose of two ar architects
chitects architects and three engineers,
members appointed by the Gov Governor
ernor Governor are Col. Hugh M. Arr-old,
L. B. Sartaln, and A. A. MJttag.
as the engineering' members, arid
David A. Yerkes and Gerald A.
Doyle, Jr., as architectural mem members.
bers. members. 4 ;';' '"'-i ."
The board will Administer the
regulations governing reglstra
Uon. Including the review of the
qualifications of a p p I lcants.
Generally, licenses for the private-practice
of architecture or
eneineerlng in the Canai Zone
will be Issued upon proper evi evidence
dence evidence of an applicant's qualifi qualification
cation qualification as to education; experi experience,
ence, experience, and character. ; )
Licenses will be issued only to
kltizens of the United States of
the Republic of Panama. While
registration wUl not be required
of UJ8. government- employes,
they may register if they meet
the required .qualifications snd
so desire.
.: The regulations ate being
printed and will be available to
interested applicants' for regis

tration upon application to tne
Administrative Branch of the
Panama Canal Company at Bal
boa Heights.'
is-.- ...W.V'--v''-Jf- -'-'

I

f dioacHve decomposition which.
nas occurred, in the samvtes.
The extent of such decompo
sltion is an indication, of the age
Mi viie Biuiiuie. i1
Heyerdahl with his wife Yv Yvonne,
onne, Yvonne, his son Thor Jr.. 18, and
inree-year-oirx aaugnier,; ; An Annette,
nette, Annette, flew to New York last
night v'':-V:.;;- vy''
Among explorer Annette's ac
compllshments are some handi handi-ness
ness handi-ness with Norwegian, (her pa
rents' tongue), Spanish ttrora
Chile's Easter Island! Polyne
sian (from sundry islands), Eng
usn tirom the American scien
tists along on the expedition)
rrencn ,. (irom Tahiti) and sv
Wicked wav wltK ttnla fiVio
sings in all the languages ilst-j
ea. ... .v...y
The mystery of the Eastef Is Island
land Island statues, some of them more
than 30 feet hleh. is not so much
now iney were carved r they
have clear Polynesian charac
teristics but how they, were
transported from the rock amt-
ry where they were made; and
hoisted upon t h e platforms
where one thev atorid
.Previous, exDeditions. heavV
with brainpower, have tried in
tricate deductions as to how the
Islanders of a comparatively Pri Primitive
mitive Primitive culture centuries ago'
could v ba ve achieved the -trick.
They ckme up with no answer
wycrunj asKea me agea ma mayor
yor mayor of the Island. He arae lip
wiimme answer immediately.
One side of. the great statues
wastrised uo an inch or so. then1
pieces 01 rock wedged in thai gap
to keep the statue from sinking
back. Then the same process
was repeated on- the other side.
The statue .was thus raised an
irirh. or two above the ground.
Repeat the process sufficlent sufficlent-.
. sufficlent-. (Continued on rare It)
Diablo Crossing :f t
One-Woy Traffic
Put Into Effect i I
1 '" ini
Dishlo Crossing is being 1. Trf Trf-ed
ed Trf-ed iirnefiiately to one-way ttaffic
from j .ailUrd Highway to Diablo

Roadff it was announced yeterday,PP"isa'ai0' Jf?lltDS"U
after the comoletidh of r.eeairJ,de 4G"llaCuth?

work there, "y 5'?I

VYhh nhis change, ltiXktf,M'ZJiliZ

a venue crossing win Become a
one-wayJ traffic artery" from Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Road to Gaillard Highwav, pHr pHr-tially
tially pHr-tially effecting a traffic circle for
1 . ...
thes two crossing and ; the two
sections of roadway between them.
Two way traffic will continue in
effect for the two road sections
between the crossings, v
Modern type- traffic signals are
being installed at both of these
two grade crossings which are ex expected
pected expected to improve the flow of traf
fic along these two roads. The new
traffic lights will be traffic-actuated
signals which count the num number
ber number of. cars approaching Irom all
directions and g i e automatic
preference' to the traffic lane with
the heaviest, now: :
These are the first traffic sig
nal lights or this type to be
in
sta'led in the Canal Zone.

President Orders
Troubles hooter

Dulles to

CAIRO, July 31 (UP) Egypt dispatched diplomatic
notes to all nations today promising not to interfere with
Suez Canal traffic. ; ;:n.,y.;.:;;...,'-v.';;w-',
s Joot affime(, tna Egypt wilj adhere to the terms
of the 1888 Treaty of Constantinople, which declared that
the ships of all nations including warships are en entitled
titled entitled to use the Canal in peace and war. '
President Gamal Abdel Nasser took this diplomatic
initiative apparently to counter Western demands for "in "internationalization"
ternationalization" "internationalization" of the Canal to Droteer the fnrW

of shipping. v .
i Earlier, sources close to
that Egypt could not accept

establishment of an international board to control the

Canal.
Mtnwhlle In Washington It wat
nrounced that President tisen.
howar will tend Secretary ef Stat
John Foster Dulles to London to
join top British and French offi officials
cials officials In urgent consultations on
the Suos crisis. 1
: i,
Dullegot his travel orders nt

a-BO-mlnuteeonfOTChce 'wrni tlierwiP "without diUiculty nd Bavin

Chief Executive thw morninsr,
, De.T.uty undersecretary of state
Robert Murphy is slresdy in Lon London
don London conferring ; with British and
Frerch leaders on possible Western
moves to counter Egyot's nation-!
alization of the vital waterway.
,'"f f .Y, I:,,..' f 'Y;:.,,'yv,'!(:1 YY -'
Dulles went into conferees with
Mr. Eisenhower 10 minutes after
the President returned from f a
weekend at his Gettysburg, Pa.,
farm,. -.
' In Cairo, sources In close touch
with the Egyptian government
said to set up an International
llo Shipping Hazard
Expected From Gold
Hill Drilling PC r
' Ah Invitation for bids Is being
Issued by the Panama Canal om
pan for exploratory drilling oh
Gold Mill on the east bank of Gail Gail-iard
iard Gail-iard Cut to complete geological da
ta snd to determine any effect of
the recent work on -Contractors
Hill on the opposite tide of the
CanaL m 1 -'H "'
An snnouncement of the propos proposed
ed proposed work was contained in an infor information
mation information bulletin issued to shipping
by Lt. Gov. H. W. Schull. Jr.i in
which he described the extent of
th Mr ririllinff inrt th nurnn
for which it Is being done; Some
drilling has already been done on
bold nut and the work proposed
is tor the purpose "of completing
the data required.
The following is quoted from
the Lieutenant Governor's notice
to unimuoa lnieresu:1
..mi
complete safety te&hips. .This bul
letin is issued purely to make cer
tain that shipping interests are in
formed of the extent of the work
for which bids are being invited,,
aad of the reason therefor. ., -.
"Applicable at this time is the
statement in a previous bulletin
for shipping interests dated June
30, 1954, to the effect that 'thor,
un ine lace wra
there are some weathering surface'
cracks. Thes crackt do not af affect
fect affect the hill structurally, however,
and present no danger to shipping
in transit through the waterway'
V '- 11 --,y':'"y
USS Mississippi,
Putin Ubt
NORFOLK, Vs., July 31 (UP)!
The battleship USS Mississippi,:
once one of the 'Navy't mightiest,
joined the mothball fleet today,
ending an illustrious career cover-
m re tust amtnrlA. tartfrtl v
Atlantic Fleet Commander Ite Ite-rauli
rauli Ite-rauli Wright founded the 33,000 33,000-ton
ton 33,000-ton dreadnaught's requiem : in a
farewell address which took her
. off the Navy's list of active ,ves
seis. -' . s

V3 (7 f?o
mm

Europe

.
the Cairo government said
Britain's orooosal far th

authority ever the canal to guar ;
antae fro navigation for all ships ?
would Infringe on Egyptian sav sav-oroignty.
oroignty. sav-oroignty. The sources said Egypt was de determined
termined determined to keep traffic flowing
smoothly through the Canal. Re Re-ports
ports Re-ports from Sue r"i '-'Jjjj.
closed that Bri ,ii ,,, .m.:

wild British checks.
Tllese Were other miinr HnuU
ments in the crisis:'
1. French fnrpion minlcl.. m.ji.
tian Pineau"aid in p,n. k.
Frne will do evervthin
Pt from monopolizing fae Suet
Canal.
Urn 1a. h L. :.. .ti.. i
fomih Lnd Sues talks to brief
. huiiicuiv nnm
the French
ments. .;
CBMnet on develop
2 A B"t"h foreign office spokes--man
said today Britain had -no
plans to "frustrate the movement"
ot two Egyptian destroyers in Brit British
ish British ports. There were rumors the
Navy-wa, holding up supplie, of
ammunition and might not allow
pointed out the ships were sold t
Egypt long before Britain announe.
ed its arms embargo. 1, ... ,.. ...
3. The Italian cabinet met in
omc to discuss the Suez ones,
uon. Informed source said Ita'y
woulu try to ease the tension.,
tween Egypt and the Western. pw
I. Reports rom Sues said Egypt
wou'd permit the British Primer
Kenya to transit the Canal Friday
when it arrivfs there. The Egyp Egyptian,
tian, Egyptian, sources said there would- be
no charge since, war.hir..
Ohwgh the Canal free.-f
a. fcgypuan sources in Cairo seof seof-tea
tea seof-tea at British suceexiinn tnr
new canat through the Negev desert
of Israel and said the Negev be.
longed to the Arabs under terms of
tne United Nations resolution par par-Utioning
Utioning par-Utioning Palestine. :V
EyP' toiiure ef the Suae -Canal
"I an act rectifying an
niktorical unjust ease," Moscow
, radio taid yesterday. w j
i1 "S'ish-languaje Iooadcast
said the Soviet public "at once lid-.
ed with, Egypt in the dispute and
quite emphatically" because JEgypt
tt c S r. 'u,nB uiner power, ine
U.S.S.R,' in such a theoretical cas
wouib, oi course, side with Brit.'
am, fof-in that case right would be
on BriUinV.iide, Moscow radio
said. j 3 ---,
"The Sues Canal was one of the
trophies In the struggle which the
Western proves waged against
the people of the Near and Middlt
En." the broadcast -continued.
"Neither Britain for "France wert
entitled to this trophy. As for BriU
ain, she, as you know, took ns ,;
part in building the canal. In fact,
British diplomacy actively opposed
the plan to link the Mediterranean
and the Red Seey;
"The British government acquir acquired
ed acquired its tharet in the company laN
r, in Disraeli'l day, and even
the most reactionary British his historians
torians historians now associate that name
with the heyday ef British im imperialism."
perialism." imperialism." X j
The broadcast taid the people
of the Soviet Union have "s deep
conviction that i-gypt s nauonaiiza-
tion of the Suez Canal is an act rec rectify
tify rectify irg an historical unjust case."
"1 he" restoration of the lawful
order of things cannot harm any
country. especially Britain, nor
w . j !. 1 1 1 c- :
snuuiu 11 iiupiiir Aiigiu-ouviei
tions as the enemies of coopera cooperation
tion cooperation between our countries would
kke it to do," Moscow radio said.

X

7



MCI TWO

TZZ rANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NFVTSFAPES
TUESDAY, JULr 51, 13

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

MO fMUWIS r TM A)MA AMCftlOIN MM INC.

rOUMMO at MKLSOM DOUNIIV1U. Mt 1(1
HARMODIO ARIAS, tolTOW V
T. M Snwrr F.-O. Box 134. pnam. t
TiitmONi 1-074O s Lnm
CaH ADO-CM. PANAMKRICAN. PANAMA

OFFICII 12.17 CCHTKAk AVINUI RCTWMN 12TH and ISTH STKCrK

rovsivd RirwuiNTNiiTin jutiun b, mil, inw
49 madwom Ava. Ntw Took. l7i .'. V.
local nlt
a Month t.70 t so
... """-r. so u.oo
OA ONI IA. IN i IS.SO 4 OO

THIS IS TOUR fORUM THt READERS OWN COLUMN
tfca Ma J Bai iui hr tat iNm at Tha rinimi AnHrkaa.

icttan are racer' rttfulh m eiidled to wholly coatidil

Labor News

And

Comment

If m raarriaata httai rfaal ka ImMtiant K Saasal ipnm tkt

Mxt Uf letters r BttBlUbta1 ia th erfef receivM. ...
Iaiw lr I kt tfc N)ttf Smitta" ta CM aof bnfta. -Utntit
af tartar writ art is Mt ia strict caa'iJanca.

This etnaa ana mas aa iassibilit attat ai talaiaai

M Mttars Iraai taaeert. ."

THE MAIL BOX

Sir:

MISCELLANEOUS CRAFTS

Ittantlnn- nl trlmlnfttpH amnlovei -1

From the collective material, or rather, propaganda con contained
tained contained In your Illustrious contribution to the Mall Box on July
26, I would assume that you aie one of the older (in service
on the locks of what has always been considered the miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous crafts (all crafts other than machinists and elcctri-
x m.. .u.nn tv.t t iom tViU ia that fnr manv vears I

ClAuO. AXIS ICflWCUU Uiai A oj f r
have seen men of your type, who are In this category, do as
- ... Anir,o- nomoiv whon thev beein to get close to

the top of the 'seniority list in the miscellaneous category),.

start an earnest campaign w dp given equ iigii j u'""jx.
.t. t hA misitinna of Tunnel Leader. Control House Operator

said Lockmaster, even though the miscellaneous men are.out are.out-,
, are.out-, numberecfin duties, responsibilities and men. ,Are you?
There are positions on the locks that a miscellaneous craits-
- man can advance to, but they must be tried and proven to be
' able to, assume the responsibilities and duties of the position in
actuality as well as on paper ana In some people's minds. Most
- miscellaneous craftsmen are forewarned that there are no ad advancements
vancements advancements on the locks for them. ,
, A bit might and should be said for the morale of the men
v "on the locks. Most of the men are satisfied as far as the locks
are concerned, but I must admit that the morale of the entire
Panama Canal personnel could end-should be higher. -There is
' a bit of contention on the locks as far as the no-craft oper operators
ators operators are concerned but most ct it is caused by you so-called
union men who cry when another man gets an hour more over overtime
time overtime .or a day more on the night shift so you can make that all
precious 17 cents an hour bonus for night work. Do you lit any

or ail or these an too-iamiuar persons
" "J. '.'.:'." Miscellaneous

GOVERNOE'S SPEECH

Sir:;

Governor Potter's speech last night was one of the most

stimulating I have ever read. s
. Rverv one of ua must aeree when (he Governor pointed ou

thate Individually and 'as a whole" have become introverted.

However this is a state ot Aliairs tnat uie uovernor ana
Congress are In a good position to correct. :
, It is difficult not to listen to rumors, when you have been
living in a world where the worst rumors have the nasty habit
of coming true. Where Ihe most optimistic soul cannot truth truthfully
fully truthfully feel that the health, welfare and happiness of the Zonlan
iir of real concern to the people in control. ,?
.Thi unhatmv situation breeds eossip. suspicion and all the

bogles that make people selfbh. Who truthfully, cares about

what happens In 8uea or Siam, if. the rug Is being pullea irom
- under him at his daily Job, and when he is constantly wonder wonder-tna
tna wonder-tna whthei to atlrk it out or to throw his lonzevitv and other

' public service benefits into the discard and go back to th,
Rtatp and start aiain. V ';

!;, .All that the previous administration seemed to care about
was making money, or rather taking all the money hack from

the Zonlan'a pay. Running the canal Zone in much the same
way that the old evil "company towns" were run. And for
what? What did they prove? That you don't need money for
hospitals and schools? That one teacher can do a good Job
; with 40 6dd pupils? That one x 4 bathroom Is big enough for

an obstetrical ward with 30 beds?
Governor Potter talks like an honest man, and I'm sure he
Is. I think that he will treat us properly and that the Zonlan
.nnlH wall frl tn 11ft til vm frnm tha milri MlririlA nf tha

previous administration and look out to see what is going on
in the world. i

. Broader View

CARS, TREE3 AND HEDGES

V, Sir:

- Since your Mall Box Is viewed by many people, I hope the
right ones see this item and take Immediate action. Several
times I have driven on Clinton Street (one running behind the
Balboa Commissary Annex) and stopped for Roosevelt Avenue
to find that my view to the rl?ht Is completely blocked by a
parked car and a large tree. The tree has always been there
and although It doesn't allow loo much vision, it isn't too bad.
But when these traffic engineers or safety engineers drew up
the plans for that corner, Mr. Safety was sound asleep at tne
wheel. 'i;.
! Now, all that has Ho be dens is block that one parkin?
space so no one can park there. Will someone be hurt or even
killed there before they take rctlon? I have asked policemen
about It and they say It has been reported. Now, tor goodness
sakes, somebody get busy and ?et that blind spot fixed. Also,
who is responsible for letttna the hedges grow too tall at the
edge of the corners? The little park in front of Ancon Com Commissary
missary Commissary is a good example. I have reported that several times.
The fadges are attractive but they must be kept trimmed very
low so V- won't block the driver's view. Here's hoping these
spots are remedied before I have to drive near them again.
' '' '' Safety Minded

taemefttfetm.

4 2 2 C ItM Hi an to m

The keys? I locked them in the car so they'd be eafel"

By VICTOR RIESEL

Adlai Steveson is a sarrifirial

Donkey this year. In the highest
Democratic circles he is considered
expendable a willing political
casualty in a presidential year
when virtually ail other avauaoie
gladiators are much too ydung,

mucn too unceieDrated and un
(rophied for this tough arena.

Available Adlai, the bright man's

burden, is aware of all this in his

quiet and gently amused fashion

Uepite this, he is not fighting (or
the nomination Just to get in there

and take for granted that he will

lose to President Eisenhower. But

as an old malapropian labor
friend of mine is wont to say.

Mr. Stevenson "sees the hand-

painting on the wall." Or perhaps

he hears, hints in the faintnoss of

the jingling of coins in the cam

paign till. -f

He knows that many of the

powerful forces which fought for
him in 1952 are quietly abandoning

him because they don't think he
can win in November.

He is really little concerned over

his chances to cop the nomination.
But he knows the old Democratic Democratic-labor
labor Democratic-labor coalition will give him little

more than a handshake in the fall
if he is nominated. ;

Already many of the unions who

threw ooliars into the kiitiy bacs
in '52 have zippered their treasur treasuries.
ies. treasuries. Stevenson's national h e a d-

quurters had had to lay' oft some
staff people. v
His aavisers know that labor is

matching this paucity of cash with
an abundance of coolness.

It can be reported, for example.

that at the moment labor's tush

command has absolutely decided
not to endorse Stevenson as they

aia in tne saiaa asys.

That will be some mighty pri

vate labor talks this week-end a a-bout
bout a-bout all this but there is little

chance that the union chiefs will

change their minds. They had
planned tp call a special national
convention in September in Atlan

tic City. Mow they nave junked

ucir pians. v
'ine laDor men Just don't want
to put themselves In a position
where their conclave would either

have to endorse Stevenson or have

it interpreted as a, break with the

uemocrauc rarry. f 1
Hef e's exactly how one of labor's
top political policy, makers and

strategists put it to me the other

day: .. , ...
, "Why should we go all-out for a
candidate who doesn't fire our
imagination and who won't go out
and take chances. 1

"What do we gain anyway Why

snouid we schedule any convention
and then find we have a candidate
over whom we can't set excited

(Stevenson) or one we don't want

i "If there lsx an official AFT-CIO
endorsement' is there was- in 1952,

'what do we gain anyway, we can

Bargain better with tne parties if
we just stand off as a national
organization. I'm for Stevenson.
I'll do somftttampaigning, but why
should we commit the national
labor movement"
This reflection Is matched by
what AFL-CIO chief George Meany
has been telling people close to
hira. He. has a neutral casualness
towards Stevenson. He wants a
tough campaign for Congress, but
won't do much for the national
ticket. Meany has let his col colleagues
leagues colleagues know that those of them
who are delegates to the Demo Democratic.
cratic. Democratic. National Convention go to
Chicago as citizens sneaking for

rthemsclves. They will not talk for

me aul-cio."- f --v
i But make no mistake about any

of this. There is no rigt between
the Democrats and the labor move

ment. That would be sort of

schizophrenic, the two teing so
intertwined. There are men the

labor movement would break its I
back and treasuries to elect. There!

is Myearold Frank Clement, of!

lennessee, favorite of George
Harrison,, head of the Railway
Clerks and chairman of the Demo Democrat?'
crat?' Democrat?' Labor Advisory Committee.
There are Pennsylvania's Governor
George Leader; who is 38, and
New Jersey's chief executive.

Robert Meyner. now 48. And Walter

Reuther's associate, Michigan' bow-

tie wearing Mennen "Soapy"
Williams, who is 45 years old.
These men are the young braves
who need seasoning and grooming.

To name them and see them lose

and thus be disqualified for con- j
sideration in future races would 1
he waste of talent. So the bulk nf

the Party's elders are pushing the
old warrior from Illinois while the
young ones prepare for future
political battles.

as;-ta i i .' :

And Away We Go

ft 1 1

w

rAMPSirMcn c

A. Smathers (D-Tlay has been

"""" "joiimaa oi me senate
DemocraUc Campaign Commit Commit-tee,
tee, Commit-tee, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement by Senate Demoeratie
Leader Lyndon a Johnson.
Smathers will flu th. .i

vacant ki ih. j..il

i.J J ,ui aen.
Alben W. Barkley. J ..

: L -.fl

CLUB ATMS
A COMPLETE NEW SHOW AND NEW ARTISTS

I v v. "1

V' J.

Sensational new singing Discovery,
singing in French, English. Italian
and Spanish. A truly great star and
beautiful artist.

. And
TTlm
Gnoland filaeki
i
Another Club Atlas Discovery.

7Wm ddsll 'Kahgohd
The little dancer from Norfolk Virginia."
TfljiVuo uiisAMj ;
Singing,- Donky Serenade, Songs from the,
Student Prince, Be my Love and many
other favorites as only he can sing them.
SPECIAL FEATURE ACT j
. SATURDAY. ONLY
diahwdi & (Dunn
With their colorful costumes, dancing the
. beautiful and fantastic MERENGUE, the
CHA CHA CHA, and the Tango ... Truly
onepf the most colorful dance teams. in
-x. -Central America. -

Jfu Club ditcu

AND

With new dances and music that

Panamanian Folklore Conjunto will hrill you
-
, ' With .
for your dancing pleasure
TWO SHOWS :v 10 P.M. iud 12 MIDNIGHT
- FriJay and Saturday
A HUGH HOWARD PRODUCTION
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION CALL PANAMA2423 2-4330
, ,, ; : REMEMBER

It's The CLUB ATLAS
for the finest family entertainment in Latin American

A Dis!1i;:gto:i

gSf.taRY.6o-Rou;ip

y DRE17 fASlZiOH

takes a long time, but eventually 1 like to help with the census. His
the American voting public gets remark was plainly forced, but he
wise. The democratic ivstpm i. said it-. . adding whipped cream

ways percolates. to the dessert, he continued, 'how

in the last few weeks it looks would you like to ge to West
asif the voters of Oklahoma had Point?'
got wise to their real-estate con-1 V
gressman. Rep. Victor Wicker-! REAL" ESTATE BOOMS
sham, Democrat tit Manffnm I

OMs. This week th mi no, !i Victor made a oretense of en.

colate him out of a job. ling out of the real-estate business
Thrf. niaat. ( .. .ft., tk.f U. .M k.

voters figured their boy in Con- bis office in the nation's capital to
gress needed more time, to tend ni brother-in-law, Paul E. Butter Butter-to
to Butter-to his many real-estate ventures field, who was later convicted of
and that Judge Toby Morris, an' not returning purchasers' de-ex-congressman
with a fine rec- nosits.v
ord in Washington, would havj With the lapse of time, how how-more
more how-more time to handle their prob- ever, Victor has cast all pretense

... nHraiiiwD, i uc margin w uit nuius. ii uao uwii An uic
was close, but Tob came out on real-estate business up to his ears,
trm Thie n.flL tk. I I ..J M n 1. D U

I ably he has bought and sold more

" iwi-vu mi wiui;a iae iSSl- "uv uiau muy vuici tuiiicsouiau
seilmg real-estate congressman is in all American history. This is
staging a. desperate campaign.' not because few congressmen
nithv ample money to spend and have ever been in the real-estate
a well-greased organization, he is'business, but because Victor has
puJing every political trick out of gone in, for really extensive op opine
ine opine bag, especially the usual last- erations.
minute "pro-Communist" smears .One deal Involved a naif-million-against
Judge Morris.' dollar land purchase 20 miles out-

ie s accusing Judge Morris of ide of Washington in southern
'oUng against the Nixon-Mundt Maryland where the Air Force

niunist party, which did hot pass! Another was the purchase of
CnnerM thnnnh A: A ... ..... .... k. D.t.n,... in

- a- -.Kn wuim uiu TUIO via ai;tc3 uc uiv t inuuii, ui
for the Smith Act, which was just western Maryland, which, it just
! u g 00 Communists and happened, was coveted by the
,1, di? PaM Congress. I Geological Survey. This deal net net-He
He net-He S takai fllll.iua., .11 ..... iA Vi.nr. : -Kmlii nl : arnnnl

the district, making.it appear that1 1185,000. v'.
J"PAmerican Legion and the! Another deal was on the other

against judge Morris side of the Potomac in Virginia,
though Legion Service Officer Joe not far from where the Central
tippin denies this to be the case.1 Intelligence Agency plans a huge
HM S HOlwf k?. II 1 T 1 ...1,... I. Ih.l

, T vuugi cssionai new tajrwui. uuu voium hi nun,
?an? tare-thee-well. He of- area have l een shooting up like
fcredSheriff Everett Hale of Co-era ey.

r: - uw w 'iianuiB iuui Jiaa auiu uiuumacu uiiiui
HIS Pamnnmn M.k:.U u. r-L . I I 1 .1 .v.. ..AJ.i.

j .. r wmtij me onerm parcels in iauu ai wuuu vac iiaiiun a
aecuned. And he called a meet- capital 200 acres here and 100
mg of contractors in the Skirvin-'acrts -there.1 As a result of dis dis-rowec
rowec dis-rowec Hotel in Oklahoma City to! persion to get away from the daw daw-raise
raise daw-raise more money In a desperate ger of atomic bombing, govern govern-effort
effort govern-effort to keep his place in the sun'ment offices are moving to the
in Washington. ... . suburbs, and with them the con-
Despite all this, he's been so far gressman from Oklahoma has
on the losing side. made a killing.-
In contrast, Judge Morris had In addition to his j Washington
exactly Sd left when, tho nnll. lnH lat Virlni- nomt twn small

opened in the first primary. A lit- holdings near the Air. Force Acad Acad-tie
tie Acad-tie money has trickled in since,1 emy in Colorado. Springs, plus
but apparently he h'asnt. needed 882.5 acres aear the Everglades

4 k .! waa enc roigniyiisauonai rarK in r ionaa.

food substitiit Ik. i.M- hni

Lincoln was tight when he said,
iT cln 1 f001 tt 01

use va uiu UIXIC 4
QUEER PAYROLL
Looking h.rt nn k.

gressional .career nf vii. uri.t

lersham, it must be admitted that
he has fooled a lot of people a long
time.' ', .. ".
t ?$A b,ck roush my fiies,1
I find that I published a story
as early as Dec, 12, 1949-eevcn
years ago showing how Victor
had put James! W. Taylor on his
consreg&inml navrnll nit at ton

r-J aiu I,1U
DV all the .tainavffpo thnnok k.

was traveling fof the Herd Equip-

uieiii vo., oi uKianoma city at the
time; also how Lloyd Matthews,
who hadn't been around tha mn.

gressman's 'office for months, was

empioyea in Victor's Washington
real-estate office at $2,298 w paid
by the taxpayers.
Also published in 1949 was the
fact that Wicknriiham linnrillina

to support his 72-year-old father,

put mm on the Library of Congress
payroll, later got him a job as a
Capitol elevator operator.
After this, Victor called me a
liar. 1 ,. i-s-
However, on the day this col column
umn column was DUhlished. hit aMisisnt

Lloyd Matthews, wrote this sig significant
nificant significant letter to Aubrey Witt, also
on Wickersham's staff: f
."Mr. Wickersham told me to do
exactly what I had planned to do
anyway, keep' : my mouth shut.
Amazinff hmv a man's mirninilm.

ity increases in direct proportion

mj uie auress unaer wnictt ne is

subjected. He, out of the clear
blue sky, asked me how I would

Not bad for a barefoot boy

from Oklahoma ; who advertises
himself in his congressional biog biography
raphy biography as "reared on cotton, wheat.

ana dairy larm near wiangum,
OMa.'V That., is why Oklahoma Oklahoma-voters
voters Oklahoma-voters were especially galled at
Victor's claim that he could not live
on congressman's salary. '(

- V
' Z-

COCKTAIL TURBAN -Em-"
bossed gold and silver panne
wound about the head of model
Joan Hackctt makes a dra
jnatie shako turban for' fall
cocktail wear. The hat, de
signed by Russ Russell of New
York City, Is trimmed with one
huge Jewel at the front -

Answer to Previous Puzzle ;

r ...

if Presidents Wife !m kH'l HCNI'
l.ii i l a lIei lilt? a i STrr rrr si

L5N TIE N J R t E a

; i '. a, i tr. s am s
" t I t o u gEsT
.-iiIslt!iT inor
.-. '? O t & i T e re fFtetel 1
vJWa W $ T. 'UtW

64 Driving

WV VVlllVM IVMl

Saxton

McKinley
4 two
children died
- in childhood
a became
' an invalid
M Heart
II Annual
income (FY.)
14 husband
. was
assassinated
IS Palm leaf
,18 Penetrate
, 17 Silkworm s
18 Birds' homes
20 Military
h '' assistants

22 Viper
24 Writing fluid
25 Bruin
28 Conclusion
SO Facility
34 ScottUh
' alder tree i
35 Sturgeon egg
38 Seine -.
37 City in
Yugoslavia
38 Masculine
appellation
38 Light brown
40 Sharp
42 Column
43 Bristle
44 Goddess of
'the dawn
46 East (Fr.)
48 Meat dishes
81 Musical
instruments
53 Fairy fort 1
88 Angry
60 Yellow bugle
plant
61 Girl's name
62 Weird
63Jondle ..i-.

DOWN
1 Image
2 Alms
3 Brazilian
macaws

4 Lock of hair
8 Fowl
8 Entomology -.
(ab.)
7 Follower
Ran anew, as
a Aim

before

her marriage
26 Great Lake

Pour, as tears 27 Handle (Fr.)

10 At this place ? Feminine

23 Hazards 43 Pigpen.
24 Form a notion 45 Willow
23 She worked 47 Icy rain
in her father's 48 Scoria

49 Prong of a
fork .
50 Domestic

11 Goddess of

i discord
It Paving
substance
21 Presidential
nickname

appellation.

31 Poker stake
32 Chair, f
93 Volcano in
-Sicily -41
Novel

7 slave
82 Mature -S3
Level
54CIo
37 Scottish
i Sheepfold"
58 Art (Latin)
39 Cravat

I riT" H (5 lb 17 ia I 19 l0 111
r- 3-"-- ;
jrprp TTTut 7, w pi ia
W""m MpT """ T3T'""''
-4
) Nl w. v iii -s
v, ... f U .!.:"
id M p T3 bl !3 M
i -rr.nr 3--
tr"" 3tt t"""
I II II I ' f



TCT5DAT, JTLT 31, 1358

PANAMA ASITEICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER

Sodalancl Other i

; : V : V Bj Staffers

FACE TKXZX

Bo 134, Pc

anama

or

Box 5037, id,

neon

.... Jt mil L cJ If UfLm. mm Pmmmmm 2-OUO 2-074 Ltmm 9:00 mj 10 m. mff.

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. IAN LESLIE HENDERSON
RETURN FROM TRIP TO CHILE AND PERU
, ; The British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Henderson return
d t Panama Saturday alter a cruise in the Pacific Steam
Navigation Company's ship "Rein del Pacifico," durinj which
they visited Lima and Santiago de Chile

Inttrnitionil Date Lin

Cause Premature Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan B. Holliard

of the 15th Naval District receiv

ed a call yesterday morning,. July

30, from their son in Japan, tell

ing them of the birth of his daugh-

ter uebra Lee the afternoon of the

30th. This impossible feat (an

nouncing the arrival of a baby in

tbe morning, when she as actual

ly born that afternoon) was due to

the International Date Line. Tbe
pround. parents are LL ; Jack B.
Hilliard of the U.S. Air Force
and his wife, the former Marian
'Dorrias of the Canal Zone, who
are stationed at 'Yokat Air Force

- Base, Japan. '..v.;
Spanish Ambassadors' v. -Daughter
Gives Card Party

Entertaining for a group of her

mends. Miss Carmen Gabaldon.

daughter of the Spanish Ambassa-

. dor to Panama, gave a card party
. and tea at the Embassy Residence
on the Exposition Grounds. .,,
Mrs. Cecilia Remon ,'.' ,' j'J'l'
Returns From U.S. .-''..

Mrs. Cecilia Remon, widow of

V 'the late President Remon, has re returned
turned returned from a visit to the United
States. She will take over her du duties
ties duties as Assemblywoman in the

new R. P. Government in October,
. Bridl Shower
At Union Club
-Miss Mantza Diez. whose mar

riage to Eusebio Morales, Jr., is
taking place today was guest of
honor at a tea and bridal shower

at the Union Club given by Miss

Marts Mastellari, Miss Marisol de

la Guardia,' Miss Maneta Oriilac,

and Mrs, Kaquel P. de Oriilac,
Colonel, And Mrs. KtUr
- Have House Guests

Colonel and Mrs. Arthur Kessler

' have viSitme them at their home

in Ft. Amador Mrs. Isabel Castri-

Ho de .House of Nicaragua and

ber daughter, Maria;

Fort Clayton Officers'
Wives' Luncheon
The Fort Clayton Officers

Wives' lunch will be held tomor

row at u o'clock at the Club.

' Mrs.- Harrow will be guest of

honor.. Mr. Henry Cluver will

guest speaKer.
Reservations may be made with
Mrs. Lovelace, 87-5134 or Mrs.

van Nosdale, 87-4223, v.

For reservations call the Club of
fice at Balboa 3465 or Panama 2

0518, or Mrs. Ligia De Armas at

2-4281.
Bridge Teumament v
Winners

Winners of the Bridge Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament held at the Hotel Tivoli, Mon Monday
day Monday night, are: 1st, Mrs. G. Long
and Mrs. K. E. Frauenheim; 2nd,
-ax itr e

mrs. w. amrejr ana Mrs. a.
Davis; 3rd, Mr. E. Wolf-and Mr.
Zoldhelyi. ... : -.....

IAWC Cooking ,
Committee Luncheon V

Today is the deadline for reserv reservations
ations reservations for the Inter-American

Women's Club Cooking Committee

luncheon, it win be held at the Pa

nama Golf Club Thursday, Aug

be Bart C.ill.b kirn HI!....

Hold Social ,..
The Fort Gulick NCO Wives

Clui held a "Get Acquainted" So

cial, inursaay evening m the Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Room of the Club". -The
president, Mrs; Nancy John Johnson
son Johnson welcomed the following guests:

Mrs. Mary Straitt, Mrs. Betty
Townsend, Mrs, Ingeberg Hatha

way, Mrs. natnenne Jump and

Mn. DeneUa Pryor.-

Each notice for mcluiio ia this
coloma ahouM he submitted in
typo-wrftteo. term and mailed to n
of the box numbers listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise,' or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices ef
meeting caMt be accepted by
telephone.' y ".; i--.,..-

24 Wu

ONE DETERMINED MEMBER
CAN HOLD, FAMILY TOGETHER

, Either-a mother W a father:

or hothcan. do a great deal ta

aeep cromers s. ana sisters close

. atier- tney naver scattered across

the country to make ; homes of

their own. -..

One father managed this by writ

ing family letters and making
enough carbons as he wrote 'so

that each child received a cony.

1 The family letter worked even
better than individual letters. It

..rtnlrl 'ho lnna mil tiAurew anrf In

reading the father's special re remarks'
marks' remarks' to each son and daugher
"all had the feeling of a family
discussion, even though it was hot
around the dinner table as it had

keen in the old days.

A .. mother : accomplishes c the

came thing Dy sending on the let letters
ters letters received from one child to an another
other another with a notation to mail after
reading to still another child, and
' so on until the letter completes the

ivuuuo vii leiuuji J
Another mother encourages fam family
ily family closeness by maintaining the
family farm, even though she lives
" there alone most of the year. By
.so doing she made it possible for
. children and grandchildren to have

a happy meeting place for sum
mer vacations.
Drifting Apart Sad, Uhecessary

It is sad for a family to drift
apart simply because they live

lar from each other and are busy
with -their own lives. 1
And it is entirely unnecessary.

One member of th,e family-

mother father, son or daughter
can prevent it by taking on the
job of keeping each member of the
family informed about the others.
In a family there should be no
. feeling -of "I never write so-and-so
because so-and-so never writes
me." ; .-,?
Any member of a family should
be willing te do more than his
hare of writing or visiting if by

so domg ne can hem to Keep a
family circle unbroken through
the years. --"- .-'' -" ?

Budapest Reports
Severe, Quake : :
- f. -...
. imnmi Y.. I ,1 ivrvw vi

aio Buaapesi reported an earm earm-Quake
Quake earm-Quake hit Hungary today 25
miles south Of the capital. The
broadcast said the tremor was
more .severe than the one m
south Hungary which damaged
several villages last January,
but there were no reports of
damage today.

Members who attended were the
Mesdames Clara Hollenbauph

Jessie Hess, Connie Hosking, Ge

neva mason, Kooerto Brown, Rita
Gomez, Josephine Orsini, Nancy
Johnson, Ruth Mangen, Carol
Murie, MacPelkey, Louise Sander Sanderson,
son, Sanderson, Ursula Spence, Jean Stef Stef-ftns,
ftns, Stef-ftns, Joanne York, Connie, Jones
and Alice Stachowiak. ,

-4,

mtnean

en

CUCUMBERS STUFFED, WITH
MUSHROOMS A SMOOTH DISH

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markete Editor

C. 2. Pen Women ::K'V'V
Meet Tomorrow
The Canal Zone Branch of the
National League of American Pen

Women will meet .tomorrow after-1 Ever enjoy cucumbers stuffed

noon at :is p.m. :.t the Tivon. with mushrooms and bread
Guest House. Members are asked' crumbs, served with a rich sauce?
to" bring- completed ChristmasiDehoiousI i v-

caras or aesigns to the meeting.

t. i. Keller Skating Club friend RusseU Z. t EUer of Los
SO Thurdy Angeles, advertising director of a
The regular monthly meeting large citrus cooperative. He de de-of
of de-of the Canal Zone RoUer Skating, manded the recipe, saying he
Club will be held at the Balboa wanted, his .California, friends to
RoUerdrome at 7 p.m. Thursday. I enjoy them, too.- Those far far-It
It far-It has been proposed that the club. Westerners are really- generous

MISS JOAN SPRAGUE Miss Jean Sprague, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard H. Sprague of Balboa, C.Z., became an active
member of the American Diet Association with her graduation
from Scrlpps Metabolical Hospital, La Jolla California lady this
month. Miss Sprague graduated Iron Balboa High School In
1951 and latsr received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Food
and Nutrition from the University of Colorado. She is now
1 employed as a dletition at Scripps Metabolical Hospital. 1

5-Year-0Id To Adult Pupils Will
Attend Curundu Vacation School

sponsor a skatins contest the lat

ter part .of this year and present
a suitable trophy to the winner of
each event All members are urg urged
ed urged to attend to conduct the reg regular
ular regular club business and to disscuss
plans for this contest There will

be free skating for members only

aner me meeting.

Anglo-Panamanian Society

The "Sociedad de Am icon He Tn.

gtaterra," which was formed dur

ing the last war to help Britain in

ner hour of need, is calling a meet

ing of all members and others.

both Panamanian and British, in

terested in lostenng Anglo-Pana

manian relations, to renew its ac

tivities as an Anelo-Panamanian

Society. The meeting will be held

at toe tasa ,del Periodista at 8

p.m. on rnaay.

The sponsors are: Sr. Julio Au-

gusto Zachrisson, president of the
Society; Mr. I. U Henderson, the

uriusn ; AmDassador; -. Dr. Daniel

Chams. Jr.. Dr. Harmodio Arias.

Dr. Santiago Barraza, Sr. Maca Maca-fio
fio Maca-fio Soli, r. Tomas Guardia, Dr.
Felipe Juan Escobar, Mr. Adolfa
Quelqiiejeu, Dr. Adolfo. Arias Pa Pa-redes,
redes, Pa-redes, Sr. Varlos A. Lopez Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, Sr. Ricardo A. Miro, Sr. Ca Ca-milo
milo Ca-milo Quelquejeu.
. Members of the Societv'irn T)r

Haracio Conte-Mendoza. Sr. Rnriri.

go rorras, vt. leodoro Arias, Dr. 'juice, 1-16 teaspoon ground Diaci
Iasandro J. Lopez Garcia. Mr.'nonrmr. 1 tablesDoon minced mush-

Edwcrdf Biggs, First Secretary ofiroom and 2 tablespoons heavy

uic Dimsn amDassy. : . cream.

folks.

Cucumbers Stuffed With
. MUSHROOMS
(Yield: servings)
Wash and peel S cucumbers, 1

to 7 mcnes long, cut a deep wedge

the length of the cucumber and re remove.
move. remove. (Save wedge for later use.)

Scoop out the center of cucumber.
Saute Vi cup finely chopped mush mushrooms
rooms mushrooms in 2 teaspoons fresh lemon
juice and 1 tablespoon butter or
margarine. Add 1 cup- soft bread
crumbs, 2 tablespoons butter or

margarine, 1 tablespoon chopped
fresh parsley, V teaspoon salt, H
teaspoon ground black pepper and
1 teaspoon ground sayory. Mix
well. Fill center ; of cavity of
cucumber. Place in a baking dish.

Cover and bake in a preheated
moderate oven (350 degrees F.) 45
minutes or until tender. Cut each
cucumber in half and serve with
Veloute Sauce. Sprinkle with

Parmesan cneese. ,
K.;. -J.---''
- Veloute Saice:.. i -'j-
, (Yields 1 cup)
Melt 2 tablesnoons butter or

margarine in a saucepan. Blend 1n

2 tablespoons flour, stir in v cup

each, chicken or beef broth, and

milk. Cook until medium uiick uiick-ness.
ness. uiick-ness. Add Vt teaspoon fresh lemon

The' Daily Vacation Bible School

of the Curundu Protestant Church

will be held August 6-17 each eve

ning. Classes will begin promptly
at 6:15 and cjose each evening at

b:uu p.m.- --;..v'.-,

A class Deginning with 5 years
of age and running through the a-;
dult division will be conducted ach
evening under the capable' leader-!

snip of Mrs. Robert White, Vaca Vacation
tion Vacation Bible School Director.
Those helping in teaching capa capacities
cities capacities are: Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Wor Wor-sham,
sham, Wor-sham, Mrs. Jean Stiles in Group
A, ages 5 and 6. Group B, ages 7,
8, 9, will be conducted by Mr. and

Mrs. Clinton Maxwell and family.
Group C ages 10, 11, 12 will have

tne leadership of Sgt. and Mrs.
Robert Stewart, Mrs. Elxie Tal Tal-bott,
bott, Tal-bott, and John Davis. Group' D.
ages 13 and 14 will be directed by
Dr. and Mrs. Ben Keatsman. Group
E, ages 15 and up will be under
the direction of Rev. and Mrs. Mil

ton K. Leiding, pastor of The Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu Protestant Church.
A cordial welcome is given to

everyone intersted in attending- the

Vacation Bible School. August 6-1

17 at me curundu Protestant
Church. t 'f

Admits Rc?0-s!ayin3

01 Three-year-cSd
1 NEW YORK. Julv 31 (IIP) 'L 1

recently discharged mental patient,
saved from an angry crowd last

nigni aner aamitung the rape-slay-mg
of a 3-year-old girl, was com committed
mitted committed today to Bellevue Hospital
for observation. ; ,
Police said Diego Lugo, 24, who
was discharged from the psychi psychiatric
atric psychiatric ward. Of the hosnital nnlv

two weeks ago. admitted takine

the girl from her crib, raping her
and then throwing her from the
roof of a six-story tenement.
Taken tn th. oone tm 4ni

nvos lasrmght for a renanctment
of tbe crime, Lugo was surround surrounded
ed surrounded by a crowd of 2,000 amid cries

01 Kin mm ... mi mm ...
A squad of detectives with drawn
revolvers kept the mob from grab grab-binghim.
binghim. grab-binghim. .j ,. .:.v:
His COUrt-aDDoinfat attnrnov 'DmI

. v.v.u., WM,

j"""" owmmcr, mu ne naa count counted
ed counted more than 50 scars from 8 to
10 inches in lenrth

neck and chest Schmier, said that

everyume Lugo -gets upset he in inflicts
flicts inflicts a wound on himself."

The naked hodv nf tha sir! t.

ette Ribotfc was found vesterdav

lying in an areaway at the base
of the tenement. : ? ;

Police uiri 'fhm'"rhtw

Mrs. Josephine Ribot, 22, had been
sharing an "apartment, with Lugo's
brother, f

LllSO WIX irrpdnt uihan ha fdnn.

ed up at the apartment in blood bloodstained
stained bloodstained clothing and, asked police
Whv thev were there H lafor H.

mitted entering t h e. apartmeni

uirougn a nre escape and carrying
the child to the rooftop, i-' ,t

! Acts Li.';3 i

1
I I
i W
1

I
I
I!

Fine, (oft, delijrhtful delijrhtful-ly
ly delijrhtful-ly fragrant Cuticura
Talcum eontaina de deodorant
odorant deodorant antiseptic
C-8 (Haxachloro (Haxachloro-phene).
phene). (Haxachloro-phene). Keapa tha"
kin fresh and sweet
Soothea sunburn.
Prevents, raliavea raliavea-heat
heat raliavea-heat and diaper rash,
foot irritation. Buy!

ATTENTION:
H.X. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
Will Give You 10 to 20 DISCOUNT
. on all CASH SALES!
Panel Double beds with aprlngt ,,-.,; 39.00
Mahogany Doublet beds with springs ...... 53.00
Hollywood Double-beds with springs .. ., 37.00
tDressersfc. (mahogany) i ... '18.00
Dressers (metal) ,....., ; . . ; 14.50
Mahogany wardrobes ..., 79,00
Mahogany dining room tables and 4 chairs ... 75.00
China closets V. . . .V . '. ,;. t ; 59.00
Sideboards .... .:. ',. 0 .j. . . ; ... . 35.00
Folding beds ... . .. i... 25.00
Dinette Sets ; ........' 55.00
Mahogany chairs ........ .V;. ....'...... 5.50
Bookcases ... .. . .... .". . . . ... 29.50
Desks . ; ..'. 59.00
Modern living room sets (Upholstered in -1 r- -7-r-.i -lovely
materials) 150.00
Rattan living room sets ...... 150.00
Linoleums i. 7.95
Don t forget. . if you come in today you get
DISCOUNTS on these prices or
EASY TERMS!
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
V
,t National Ave. No. 41 Tel. 3-4911 V
We buy, sell and trade new and used furniture!

TitE-iiNTiL f pjh. uma am

l!o. 1 LUIICIl ........ 0i9
l!o. 2 LUIICH 0J5; Tin
llo J LUIJCH . 0.5D i 2 P".:
SPECIAL 1.50, 7.
Includes Appetizer .7 Soup or Consome
' Entree Salad Dessert Bread
'W. Butter & Coffee or Tea V
MUSIC AND DANCING EVERY NIGHT
TYPICAL NIGHTS on WEDNESDAY with
. "Con junto Plicet" and Margarita Escala
EL RANCHO GARDEN

hbool

look

so:

j Pretty!

' so easy
to sew on the

you just Dial-f or-Style
Own a PAFF
for m little m
5.00 monthly
Generous trade-in Allowance
v Buy on Club or Credit
Tropica na
- Formerly Phtllnplnt
. Rattan rnrnllure)
4tH tt July Ave. -v at the nlfa
f tha deck Tel. I-?181

Your BABY...

deserves the best!...

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

...fonof you)L

feYou

life. 'r. at

3

2

11 1-

, v w ore subject to prickly heat

W v skjn rashes... chafe...- skin

irritation and itching feet.

' .' ease w mm m m w m

Who has tried Mexsana Ir-gy
Medicated Powder con-
firms that it is smoother

: because of its starch base. That is why it is
.more cooling and gives more relief.

Medicated Powder

MEXSANA

V SOOTHING, REFRESHING
- DEODORANT

est if (r::.iy fcsMts!

I I.

, Relieve Baby's,
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED woyl
Ne wmedictiti powder eta ra.
:Jt Gave your baby's Dicpt RaA.
Ditptr Chtft, Writ SctU aad
' Frkily Kim Rik a Ammeat ....
aewderaVat
- ForAmmtatiitptciiJlmede.!
aated te eih,'prpitci and htlf
httl irriUUd iltia-Abtortx moi. i
; ten woaderfuliy and it toft,'
ft prenotei hetlinj by cwhioa- t
tat btby't chafed tkio ataiaat :

Medicated fowler today, t

, wtely free, temi i. pottcard witk

, youemme tot' addreM to btpt .'
iQljer expirut Dec. 31, mn.l

till going!!

RlOfA
. (Tivoli Braucli)
GREAT

ANNUAL SALE
Ladie? Shoes ... . . . I : from $2.00
Dresses'..., ..from 2.95 1
: Panties ,.,3 for -1.00
Pedal Pushers, (ReversiWes) from 1.95
A Fine Skirts . ....... from 1.95
We just unpacked ' ;
f Ladies Purses ; '. ... .'. ". .from $2.50
1 Costume Jewelry .. .v. . from 0.45
Leather Belts i:K from 0.95
. Nylon Night Gown? V. ... from 3.50 1
; Embroidered Bed Jackets .from 1.50

' ; and many other fine articles at half
its original price AND LESS'

rn : GOOD
E)nGAGO:i5
why- Yoo Get
NEW TIRE SAFETY
and SAVE up to
Vt NEW TIRE COST

FACTORY METHOD

NEW TREADS

Thorough Inspection

of your tirs bodies befort
FIRESTONE Retreading.

Uyna-lialance Dulling y

For fjerfect balance only
minimum Is removed to pro pro-Vide
Vide pro-Vide proper' surface.

Accurate Treading u

Same high quality' tread-material

that is used in. manufacture of new'

tires is carefully applied.

Scientific, Curing :
Scientific control of time T
and temDerature assures f At

proper toughness and
maximum wear. I '

I : 1

Final Inspection I
- Thorough inspection inside

and out assures safety.

v 5aier Mronger l ast Longer

TRANS-ISTHMIAN UIGHWAX

t 1 t ;ai. Next to National DiatlUers-
1 el. 3-J50I -Arcwood)

K3

Storting Tomorrow Wednesday 4

AUGUST 1st: IT'S OUR SPECIAL
Take advantage of our Attractive -Pffces,
European Furniture Store

Ccutral Ave. & 21st St.

Tel. 2-1830 2-1833



- ' ' '
PACE FOOt TEE PAXAMA AMERICA! AN IXDEPODtXl D-iILT XETrSPAf E8 , HEDAi, jtt-t
' tS WKI Of olAKTHA tf : Heart to Heart ; Bj WILSON SCBCGGS ITESXT AX3 in KZ-iTTJ ; t Rl GfOtC X..Zt
? fVlf 21 M-$0'xx ft riiNsSrA's that; "Kfvzu. what should Jrxirs JiSTru f V''fs Ja.-s rescue aa 1 okay, wu. awn wbj fftTfKxi fLAspiNS coNPmois eooc iJi.i 'a -:
; i f.JJJ ADOPT 0fl7WSTCI,? IwSrT'ScW ) I I 'SO PHILIPPINE LEE. OVtR 5UKVIVCXS UNTIL THE OATr WlW TEN KNOTS, SEA NTLTW; I
tXUECHSETHEiDOUTlKE ( l0T)CStteAOSSES7KNr i-!yRffi W ji hows xx W ct HERB, c----- moperate. MOS6N OF f unt;l the sp r, I
it r ( T? TOSnVEXNOMOCE, ,"uy f7 CTyffsrry v-f 30 1 kWK bap weather. r -Vwts laps besin U I
i. q Stem 'r
i 'V ' fSlSCILU'S rO '"' Ejipla'a That? B Al viERMEEB L: f ''' '
' I r : llOg ONE TML I (OU MEAN I'M EQUALT! ljHEN MOW COME U I Vn ;
1 ; .jUlin i,- C IT MEANS WERE 1WITI4 MOLLYMOCkVyf SHE ALWAYS SETS) .'. . -; .-VVjV :-.;:v r,-; : : "-'!.:
ft Wbut wwat does ALL EQUAL ATyou ciidpi M'J school,, ; '
if iao Lr "'vSi s F-
CtGSBCmre . 1 Saved! 1 Uk Tbatf , 11 1 11 'L f f" Jl 2 1
, r t T y pni : :. "L ". IXR OCt :' Off Base . f t, BAMLU
, V fiWO (fUfFi) 4 V. TurIJ ' -: ' '
. iV?VT .Vf.r V'J --v5bAT7FTI HAVINGS MEM )J08THKTS ATTEND, f; ACW5E L'VV-"- TH0'!KkhtL 1
0 K ( 3 I jjj '

, J.. "" "" m i Tii- '"'hi "-Ty

4 A

- to.

'.V.'i!

f
-j :
'I
' i

Ex-Argentinians In Big Slav Group
Returning To Russia, Kill Themselves

BUENOS AIRES, July Jl (UP)
' wSix men and women who left Ar

gentina to return to Russia under

tne iur oi soviet propaganda nu-
d themselves in despair soon aft

er arrival, members of the crew
of the Argentine liner Entre Kios
eairi tndiv.

. The liner returned from Odessa

last week. lt left here for the

Black Sea port on June 1st with
780 Ukrainians and others Slavs,
with their Argentine, Uruguayan

and Paraguayan born children.
They were pert ef seme 3,000
Slavs whe have left the River
Plate ceuntries after 20 er 30

Tj True life Adventures

iCOVER STORY t Among
fmanr entries submitted for

possible use on the GOP na national
tional national convention program's
jcover, was the medallion above,
fey the International Pine Arts

Council of New York City. An

American eagle appears to be

wnawing on President Eisen

shower's earor whispering to
him. Mayor Christopher of
San Francisco said that a pho photograph
tograph photograph of Ike will appear on

the program cover, instead. J

years residence. Most sold all
they had to pay the passage.
' Crew, members of the Entre Rios

said one woman passenger first
cried with joy when she reeogniz.

ed among those on tne oock ai u u-desia
desia u-desia members of a family who
had arrived on an earlier ship.

But. after talking with them, her
face froze with sudden sadness.

An, Argentine, sailor asked her u

sue nad received -oaa news, irew

members quoted her as saying:

"Six Dasseneers who came on

the previous ship, have taken their

lives because tney couia not Dear
what we now have to face. When
you go back to Argentina take this
last greeting to my family the
last I shall be able to send in

life."

The Argentine sailors said that

nooirv dressed women were seen

last on the railroad tracks at Odes Odessa,
sa, Odessa, even on Sunday. Women also
worked as collectors on trolley

buses and drove horse-drawn cans..

One of the crew said he sold
his eld overcoat for 1,000 rubles,
or more than ten times what it
would have brought In Argenti Argentina.
na. Argentina. Pvople on the docks waved
bundles of bills et them and
pointed to their clorhti, the si-

They said Odessa was clean but
that women did most of 'the gar
bage removal and street-cleaning.

work. There was very niue mer.
flhunrlUd in the stores. .

Others remarked that in a central

cafe 35 of the 45 tables were oc

cup'.ed by men and j women in
uniform. They said a common
worter earns about 600 rubles a
month, i university professor be between
tween between 800 and 1200 and a Red

army colonel 6,000. ,

if

R

i
.

hi-

CFN-TV

1 THOOGWt TO it
Stt THE tM tiHtT'O
WCK OFF fROM Pv SCRft?'

cert me yovto.

Whtrtvtr you look,., Inside and out.,

i ' a t-

Mas I awtt .U'l-... 'I
Published through the courtesy Vf

DISTR1BUID0RA ELECT.RICA, S. A.
Art. 6. (Pert) o. 9-116 Tel. J-1650. PanamA, R. f

. TUESDAY, Jul SI, US
C:SS Sinn on
3:00 Armed ForcCf Hour
4:00 (iarry Moort
4:1S Bobnrt Q. Lewi
tJO Godfrey Timt
: 4:45 Perry Como
i 5:00 On Your Account
5:30 Paul Wlnchell
00 Panorama New
7 00 Bob Cumminga Show
7 JO Stop The Music
8:00 Playwright Hour
S-00 Line Up
30 Dollar A Second
10:00 Chance .of a Lifetime
10:30 Red Skeltba
11:00 Mewt
11DS Motorola TV
12:05 Sign off. v

WEDNESDAY, Aof. 1, 1J6S
f:5S Sign on
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:15 Robert Q. Lewla
4:30 Godfrey Time
4:45 Perry Como :. i
5 00 On Your Account
5:30 Roy Rogen
:0O Panorama Newt
7 HIO Ozzie and Harriet
7:30 Thli la Your Life
:00 Philco TV Playhouse
S:N Crusader
:30 Big Picture
10:00 Boxing
11:00 New
1145 Kraft TV Playhouse
12:05 Bign off. t

When buying appb'ances. See ;
NORGE before you buy! v

7"3 ....
1W4 t IA UrH.

1 .4 L Uikl OUi 111 S. li I r : I

Ba'' CAPTAIJ tAfl Holiday With Rita If USUI TVNtt
Crfc1,Kva a WEEDL6-UKB POINT. I'M" aas- , ........... . ..a::! ;

vrr.- ."i v. I N .JT -V Ml ... : 1 :

GiS)' 'r5S '. I ' r .: I 5 rLLMHTteewregFeaFOKZ homestlv; Til i know it! womb Tsowk one- 1

If .' VL'i VE I .' II I NlOT J Atl M14 I H Cx'mivX cnorr I uci b ccct al vmwa I tTuiiii.' umi 0 lei it mmr cw-rl eul ei i mi 1

r.BsWr7 '.-i---SSS5k? IHARPWItA6l lAU 1 1 THE AUDITOR WERE ALARlvn

V''v"'7 irue hollow haej; iTfV r i' W ,v xfh Hi'

side cuncfs t.r.,K m. v sssssmY

' J iatMrL-A V JJT r-.4?V. L ... .-..Mil I

'i i- m .1 ' T A f ' 1 J 11 31. a ,n t y.m,;.. n, t r,-, w .., t
I :wr k r i- -is 1 ' U- k II .... . ...........,, .... .,

- ; M0RT1 MEEKLf ; v , i-; ", T ,
' 4s iV mrtf 5CSrmf7AB:J WIQrYSaaMEBOI7ri6c50IN6TO -..-:-.- ... I lJr I rWm.rrC 1 1,. ...

, : K'V-V ''IL ":OE vpV IS ' :
' '' (S r ZDP- JHkxX MT
- 1 BSfe W i ;

"You never rave about my permanent wave
eometimea think you are. jealousr-

11 .1

Faltering Philip
ftuMp's Ufa ts filled with brnbes,
rfeU-woro steps and rugs he uses, .
Repairs weald letTt bit home like new
f. JL aanUled. tnst the rlrht else'

E6A0TMAT0LO

TCA;L!t?6 MAP OP

MP0N4THI?ILL WE

TOTHRCORe.' THE CHAP

15 40 TJRATTEO NOrJCHALANT

VlHEM I FOR D5TAIl4

-IWftbire; 1MB PWWKpiCKP

.SVES IF I PkANCcD

IN WITH A SACK

AMY ftCl&tLC 1 N1MS.' BY T HE

, wr aa - v - 1

71WEHE!

HE DOZED ft THE WATER

OFFArJDTVIOJLD-6liE

IM WITH A ACK tf fSlSV J YSCC;
BUT K)T MIEEP T-u hg,K JJAQ' 'AV

. .. .r -PLEA4UB6 ANP eK -THE
CCVFRgP WSSCV1NS STILL OLL py
' ANP SILVER GALLEONS RIDE THE SKV.
THE VELVtT IS 6REEM AND COOL,
AMP BANISHES ALL THOU6HTS. OF SCHOOL. :
. I NEVER CAW SET BACK TO WHEN"
I'VE TRlEP IT MAMV TIMES SlMCE THEM 1
' THE THIM6 THAT WRECK MV HOUR OF BUS
rS GETTING tirSOCt STL A THIS.

avw av ,. ,,i
ar '"I
J"I?WILLt5 7-4'

. t. v ....

l tar. Us, TJ J



"1

'rrrrsiT, jixt ji, issi
TES f A5AMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPCfDEJTt DAILT MTWSFATT1
paci nri
V
C

o;;:ci:i Vc:::::rs
?' Jiwiiil

- By UNITID PRESS 1
The problems of women sent by

the shipload to a semi-diviliied
frontier as bound servants,
; transported criminals or q u i t e
tranxly as husband-hunters is
perennially fascinating to histori historical
cal historical novelists. ;

The trip i n v olve d' in these

LONDON, July St' (UP) The
deputy chief of Britain's Imperial
Stall landed safely aboard bis
yacht yesterday after weathering a
weekend storm that sank coastal
shiocine and took 19 lives.

Lt. Geo. Sir Duddley Ward and

hrs wife bad been feared' lost in
the 90-mile-an-hour gale that swept

storiei usually has been acroK! England and the, aeas .around it

the Atlantic, from staid om Eng England
land England to the Indian-harried colo colonies.
nies. colonies. Helen Rucker has drawn on
the history of her native Seattle
to give the old story new twist
In her first novel, CARGO OF
' BRIDES (Little Brown).
The girls in this case, properly properly-certified
certified properly-certified eastern ladies, are mak-1
ing the long haul around the Horn
from Boston to Seattle in the days
list after the Vir Between the
States. The historical basis for her
story is provided by the enterprise
cf a sromoter named Asa. Mercer,

who organised and chaperoned

$uxl such shipment in the 1860 s.
Mrs. Hueker has prepared from

research and the memory of old
inliabitanta an interesting contrast
between the cities of, mid-Victorian-
America ver-civiliaed

HiKtuiL ith Its rampant taboos;

Sua Franciscoy itill new but tak taking
ing taking a .shape that was to endiire,
and Seattle, stilt little more than

' CARGO OF BRIDES despite
its carefully worked historical
background. Is essentially a per persona)
sona) persona) story; the story of three
Jiersons-who are in a way paral paral-els,
els, paral-els, of her three e'itiew; Mananna
K i n c r o f t. one of "Mercer's

irirU m the epitome of Boston-

tiffm and. Yankee sbrewness;

. Seott Campbell, the husband she

met on the voyage, has the free-
handed eenerosity and tolerance

t s.atiie' frontiersman. and

Aumrs BolsUr, the divorced first
wife who returned to haunt their
home, has the turbulent glamor
of vouhg San Francisco.
. Wr Rnekere firs t Book is

easy, Vntertaining reading and a

promise

come.

of better

things

to

.,.F. Eddv's THE B TILLS

kn thk, BEES (Crowell) is

iiavtjird recollection of teen

age life in the days, when. "deUn "deUn-quen?y"
quen?y" "deUn-quen?y" was nothing more than a
word on the! police blotter. i
. Eddy grew up in the late 28 s
and early '36 on his stockbroker stockbroker-.tk,'
.tk,' stockbroker-.tk,' : rnnntirticut farm. His

atwy. ranges from, the tree-climbing
(or Tartan) stage of his life
through the growing pains of ado ado-lesoreoce
lesoreoce ado-lesoreoce Aiatil bo V" "ady. to en enter
ter enter -Yale.' ":T: ""' -rr
p.trhpiilar attention is paid to

tiU volirtio as a businessman.

Vnr a time he was a. dabbler in

the stock market (not an investor
or a spe"lator, but a collector of

t o c k certificates ner
I lcrah.s pullmaa porter showed

lhim ,new ways to make moneys!

educated dicejoung ana iwo-

His father' efforts W rthIUaie

him into the facta of life began

and ended with a rather unsuc-j
ssfiil demonstration by a lacka

daisical bull, but he; found, the
aen'or Eddy's advice on business
procedure jnvaluable in his early
love life. :::- jy-'--',
There wan nothing spectacular

ly unusual about the y o u n g
i Knurr Eddv or his family. What

make THE BULLS AND THE

bis grasp of toe numor oi orainarj
existence. Z..z''f':;,

, ; Among' the most Important ar ar-theological
theological ar-theological discoveries are the
simple bated clay tablets upon
whir k 'ancient man inscribed his

a nirations his literature, his le

arn eda and other cultural data.

I 'ilia earliest people known to

lava recorded the fact and va

garies of their everyday lives in
i written language (rather than

tictographs) were the Sumerians
tt ancient Mesopotamia. Samuel

Knh Kramer, an eminent sumer

logist responsible for thex de deciphering
ciphering deciphering of many Sumerian tab tablets,
lets, tablets, has compliled an intriguing

volume dealing with numerous as-
nf Sumerian culture, entitled

VnnM THE TABLETS OF

it Tvl ER (Falcon's Wing Press).

T Chapters have such headings as
Tb First Schools." "The First
Case1 of Tax Reduction," "The
Tint L e e a 1 Precedent," "The

first Pharmacopoeia:" r
!-.-.' ." 1 ". 1 """"
policewoman Hit
By Foiling Tree
Inline Of Duty

I DETROIT (UP) Criminals

ire duck aoup compared to trees,
according to Policewoman Mar

garet Isbell. She was injured by
a falling tret when ahe was sent

to investigate a complaint at a

on-existent address.

Sunday. The War Office sounded

the plana when he was reported

missing. . .. '.
Bitt they were found safe aboard

their sloop Dormouse in the Thames

EUnary Where tney aaa oeen oat oat-tend
tend oat-tend by the wind and water. They

were, towed to snore

Yachts- from the Le Havre-Port

smouth regatta also began turning

up yesterday ana a navy spokes spokesman
man spokesman said only seven of the-22 bow

were unaccounted for. He said there

war no reason to tninic any ox inem
were lost.
Some of them reached safe ports

vesterdsy and others' were found

in r English cnannei today with

their masts broken but still rid
in? the waves.. '

The storm was one of the worst;
in the century. It came unexpect unexpectedly
edly unexpectedly and caused far .heavier dam damage
age damage than if there had been some
warning. '.'.".','. .,..:
Coast Guard boats continued to
search the seas for any more vic victims.
tims. victims. One boat returned to port
afor it had been on patrol for 20

nouri.v-.a.,..vh'i:;ir:J .. u
Aside from the 19 fatalities, un

counted numbers of persons were

Injured by. the wind, huge sea

waves and high tides. r

T.e major shipping losses were
the British frigate Moyana and the
Briish coastal ship.Teesworth. On Only
ly Only ore of a total, of 39 persons. on

the two snips was killed, c f-
i i, i .11 i I a' V'

feprian Premier

Premises Mzt
Sl:ni:rd 01 LivLij

t b

i v-

; ;" ,. , m

If

" .' ; .,.'(.,.-, ..-.f:-! -..:,. -.
FORT BENN1NG, Ga. Four cadeta of U.S. MUitary- Academy Class of 195$ participate In a
field problem at Fort Benning, Ga, during their two-week annual training which ended July 7,

in this preoiem, a reiniorced rule company In Attack, two riflemen are protecting a erew firing

ine -mcn rocKci wuncuer.. lae ruie iirers are, iert Tight, cadet Daniel P. Charlton of Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Colo., and Cadet Dale S. Cockle of Diablo Height-. Canal Znne, Cadet John D. Crandall of O O-ttawa.
ttawa. O-ttawa. Kans, watches aa Cadet George W. Yarich of Oneada. Pa. nrenarea to f Ira the rocket

launcner. -.-,, t v

Democrats Confident Loyally Oath'
Fight Can Be Avoided At Caucus

WASHINGTON July. 31 '(UP). -!BTnes of South Carolina and Rob-

uemocTatic spokesmen expresseo, ert F. Kennon of Louisiana-

BUDAPEST. July 31 'fUP)

Premier Andras Hegedues today

promised a better standard of liv

ing and more freedom for the
Hungarian people.; .. ;

Hegedues addressed the Hungari

an Parliament which met today
for the first time since the ousting

of Matyas Rakosi as chief of the
Hungarian Communist party July

18. :..) r.l'.:,;

Before the speech. Parliament

apoproved a mair reshuffle of

Hegedues' government, including

trie appointment of a former So

cial Democrat to the Cabinet.

Hegedues- said the improvement

of Irving conditions would be the

ma.'or goal" of the new Cabinet.

He suggested the abolition of the

compulsory government loan which

decreased every citizen s income
by 5 to. 10 per cent. -,
He announced the abolition o fa
law which restricted citizens from
settling freely in Hungary' big ci

ties. .; 7: p.,5-.

konfidence yesterday that they

can avoid a loyalty oaui ugnt
this year like the one that almost
cause a North-South rupture at the
1Q9 onnunfinn

A spokesman for1 the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic National Committee said a rule

worked out Since the last .conven

tion by committee of northern northerners"
ers" northerners" and southerners should pre prevent
vent prevent a repetition of the 1952 squab squabble.
ble. squabble. The rule will be presented to
v i-. : : r-u:

me i;emocraiic conveauuu iu viu viu-cago
cago viu-cago foB approval. ; ":
The spokesman said the commit

tee has received no hint of a chal challenge
lenge challenge or contest of any state dele

gation to the 1956 convention, lie

added he does not think "there;

will be any trouble" over the par

ty loyalty issue this year.

Three southern delegations

from : south Carolina, Louisiana

mend for adoption this year does
ed out of the 1952 convention in a
floor fighf over a so called "loy "loyalty",
alty", "loyalty", oath. It required that dele delegates
gates delegates -pledge themselves to use
"every honorable; means' to see
that the convention nominees were
placed on the ballot in their
states.
: . V j
The compromise rule that" the
national committee will rec em eminent
inent eminent for adoption this yaef does

not Tequire convention delegates

to pledge themselves to support
the party-nominees in' November.

it declares that state uemocra-

Officer Refuses
To Save Cypriote;
Who Ambushed Him

MAIDSTONE, England, July 31

(UP) t- A British annv officer, re

refused yesterday to help save frdm

tne gallows two ureek. typriots

wno tried o kill .turn. -. s

The three Democratic aovernors

participated in the 1952 convention

but bolted to support President Ei

senhower in the election. However
none of the three is a delegate to
this year'a convention.1 -;?

:-.Vf -, i"-' ii The parents of Andreos Zakkos

Probably the most prominent and Charilaos Michael appealed to
southern Democrat who supported Ma j. Brian Coombe, who won the

Air. cisennower in 1952 and who ueorge weaai tor smie-nandeaiy

win n-a oeieraie im year is tor- iignung ou an amnton io sssassi

mer Gov. J, Strom Thurmond of inate him. He gave ehrdence at

South Carolina. There has been no no-hint
hint no-hint as yet of a possible challanee

of Thurmond. i ,' ,

Fcr HERTZ Rent A Car, just call

Panamd 3-4568,)

It' takes only i few min

utes to rent a new Hertz
car . i and it's always
easy! 1
Just show your driver's
license and proper identi

ty parties are -expected to see
thit the anmineea ar nlaced ton

He stressed that supervision cf the ballot in each state, and that
police activities "is to be inrreat-j members of the national commit commit-d
d commit-d in the future" and would be tec are expected to "declare affir-

aivorceo irom uie judicial aide of natively" for the ticket. "&

the law

Hevedues said also that the Pres

idential Council, the supreme gov
erning body of Communist Hunt i

ry, will give up some of its activi

ties to parliament.

Fie-i:i!3-Lc3
S:ii Jkccis,
Cut Vcn't l!b Fish
' 4 'i.

HONG KONG, July 31 (UP)

a vauwse communist newspaper

carcasucaiiy reported yesterdaj
on the scheme of a government of
ficial who made the bierest fih

ing net in the world and eouidn't

eaica iisn wits it,-
The Canton newspaper Nan
Fang Jih Poh. in an edition

ceived here, said Ai Shang chum
director of a government fishery
department, decided to catch more

fish with the biggest net in t h e
world. ..

" The newspaper reported that 300

persons and the crews of 18 fish fishing
ing fishing boats worked 42 days on a net

that wound up five miles long,
weighed 42,840 pounds, and cost
$30,207.. r

uniy trouDie was, tne net was

too big to handle. And it seared

away the fish while it was being

lowerea. ;
In four tries, it caught only a
few fish, the paper said. But it
added that director Ai was happy

anyhow. It quoted him as calling

the net "a definite success and an
achievement." ....

4rJL

0

Th c::tY risn-cn? r::;Mi to
Ccr.Ttr-trr. tzr.T.z'S.z via Casrt

LIOMWAV

-lit ara

ltt

, Twice-woek from Moxlce City to

VndiorlSetroii and 1H Midwest 7
CimH ww nnarito fcml Agtal

r'-7 pr9mfmmti rwi
at Bl St. El Cangreo, Castilla del Oro Build., across the
,, Hotel 1 Panama Id. 3-1057.

"3c

But delegates to the convention
will participate in "in good faith"
and no pledge or ''additional as

surances" will be required in "the
absence ei credentials contest or
challenge," the rule statesi
Former Democratic national
Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell an announced
nounced announced last year that under the
rule he planned to challenge the
seating of Gov. Allan Shivers of
Texas and former Govs. James F,

I

11 I

i

I I -Call

mm i 5

1'" :

the trial which condemned them

- "I'm not taking any action at

all,'? Coombe said.

' 7 V II ' riTT"'' & T' 1 Tiriti ill ' "rm-t- ' -mrT
USoat OelUn
' ' I ,
(Compiled by Publishers', Weekly)! r i v v
:FICT,0N .. 1 A

dc 1 8 I III c I & a 1 II

.US.Tramed jf Only 80 TV
Technicians b-- t$'ttA Tower

THE LAST HURRAH Edwin

O'Connor

THE M AND ARINS Simone

Beauvoir . -

ANDERSONV1LLE MacKinlay

Kantor '

IMrERIAL WOMAN-Peari S.

Buck

THING. OF. BEAUTY A.J.
Crunin 5

LUCY CROWN-Irwin Shaw
A SINGLE PEBBLE John

Hnrsey .. .. .. .....
NON.FICTION

ARTHRITIS AND COMMON

SENSE Dane Dale Alexander

THE BIRTH OF BRITAIN Sir

Winston Churchill

GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne

Mjrrow Lindbereh-

GUESTWARD HO! Barbara

Huoton and Patrick Dennis -

PROFILES IN COURAGE-John

F. Kennedy '' :v.

YOUTH Arnold Gesell and oth-

MINORITY REPORT H.L.

Mencken

LOVE OS PERISH-S m i 1 e v

Balanton

US. Trained

Technicians

rmplcte TV Service Job or Contract

CALL 2-2374 7
fwr.'r".
SOUND and VISION
; TV SERVICE CENTER
TELE-RAD

12 Bum To Death

In Nursing Home
Fire In Missouri

PUXICO. Mo.. July 31 fUP

Twelve persons burued to death

early touay when a fire swept ai

three-story frame nursing home.

ALU WORK FVLLY GUARANTEED

One inmate, Mrs.
cricks, was iaved.

Sherry Fred-

fication . and off you go

... in a car as private as
your own!
' No red tape. No con confusing
fusing confusing charges.- One rate
covers everything! -.

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

.or month. And take up to
i same reasonable, all Inclusive

$ -with yoM (or th.1
charge." ,;

us to resem a

car Anywhere
r ; r

IIEIJT2Sif"SYJTI!J

-I I

The dead included the operator
of the home, Mrs. Bertha Reaea'n.

5S and her 7-year-old grandson oa-,

vw joonson. : I
Mrs. Fredericks "was unable to
walk and was carried out a sec-und-story
window by the Rev. R.
S. Ragsdell, a Methodist minister
and Jack Hardy, a filling station
operator, who saw the flames and
rushed to the home.
Ragsdell said the persona in the
house apparently had no chance te'
escape. He said the flames "shot
all over at one time.", A I
All equipment of the local voluo-'
leer fire department and fire
trucks from communities a far as
Poplar Bluff. 35 miles away, help helped
ed helped keep the flames from spread spreading
ing spreading to other buildings. -;".
;;: V
The Floyd Morgan Funeral
Home, where, all bodies were tak taken,
en, taken, was scorched by the flames,
Morgan said ."Nobody o u 1 d
have gotten them out." ..'

I Stoddard County Coroner ; Ray
Rainey impaneled a coroner's ju

ry on the spot to view the bodies
at the funeral homei Rainey said
the inquest would be held later,
Cans; of the1 fire- wasn't known,
but it was roaring out of control
When firemen arrived.

'Handi

some

Diamond Earrings

v Remarkqbly ;

t low-Priced

Fine quality full cut diamonds adorn
. these J 4 and, 1 8 karat gold earrings.
They are priced for pinched bud gM! r

THP

DUTY

PROG
STORE

-i

JEWELRY. CENTER

161 CENTRAl AVENUE PANAMA

FIESTA CAR RENTALS of PANAMA, Inc.
4: HOTEL? EL PANAMA ; TelJ 3-4568

IN JUST 5 EXTRA SECONDS! END NIGHTLY PIN-UPS!

Set p

is

ast twice. a

v

!'fc'SATIN-SEr
' IN.ri!RI CBR1V.SFT i

For soft, lasting pin-curls; set hair as you usually do ."
then a quick spray of new Revlon 'Satin-Set. ', iliat's all! )
Let dry, comb out ...for soft pin-curls that last days longer!
'Satin-Set! holds your hair-Jo, too . there's no lacquer to
male hair stiff, sticky or flaky Buy new Revlon 'Satin-Set'I
tV '.' "i '' ) r
It's the ens 2nd cr.ly Pin-Curl Spray-Set!

itZ-mtuf hoi. Spuq

m

1 f 1

TO BALANCE OUR USED CAR STOCK
WE NEED
CHEVROLETS FORDS
PLY MOUTHS
: : (GOOD (LEAH 1949 IiJRU 1954 MODELS) ;

Tr :.7 AS TRADES AGAINSf
HIGHER PRICED USED CARS

OR

NEW PONTIACS
CIV A, S. A.
CADILLAC GMC PONTIAC

PANAMA Tel. 2-0870

COLON-Tcl. m



V)

TOE PANAMA -AMERICA 1!T UfBOTOTm BAILY KTSTSrATHS
' trrsDAT. ntT si, J 4
PAGI SIX
3
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14D I FFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
r v
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

i 7
.r ft i (

i i I
: V LIBRERIA PREC1AD6 LOURDES PHARMACY ; v 'LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA .EL BATURRO
I Btret No. ttt t':A' v ; W I CnHIH -,v :'' At Throat Ha, 4 0. Pea. 4 to On Am N. 41 : -, : Peroo Uferr 1 Strt llUNCItCil ;
ArtnciaiIntirnal.d Publicaciont FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" rftT.
He. I Utter? rm -V ; lot Catral Av. MtaMwlniriBli Ttttamui -'. Ult -.:
' ' CASA 2ALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS N0VE0A0ES ATH1S 12 WORDS
' C-tral Av. 4T 4teJojAv.-l ." 1M Ctrl At.- M Street U ftofcMr,. i:" ,

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL b

PROFESSIONAL
CAXAlXONI rOLTCUMlC
oehtal-medical
OR. C I. f AIRE6A. 0.0A
ia wou PRE
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, JIM WDGE
Phene Psaaan t-aS5S
TKANSPORTES IAXTIR. $X
PMkM IhlapOfS "fl"! ;
hna 1-1481
Lmhi RM1 art ' '-PANAMA
PANAMA '-PANAMA RIDIHG SCHCHi-.
Rldiaa Jumplmj elasjas daW
H 5 a.. PheM I-0179
Or V apaow
HARNETT &
DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES ONTO. tOV UtABIt"
, t-irt m Paa.i KIM
Studio El Panama Hotel
"WB trill rellev Sow
eras, calloutsw, nails
-CHIROPODIST
Dc Scholia trataaa)
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
. . WW

Flood Leaves
20,000 Persons
! Homeless In India

VT.fVlTTA India. Julv 31 (UP)
4-A flood has; made more than
20,000 persons homeless in the
northeastern Assam state of India,
according to reports reaching
here ydaterday,
i Hundreds of persons were re-
?jrted on the verge of starvation.
aaiI snnnliea to the flooded re-
gion were delayed because bridges!
. ana roaa nave Deea whsucu uui
1954 Willys Station Wagon
in good .' condition. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Eisenraann, phone 2-4505.
GARRARD Automatic
Recordchangers
Just received, hew ship-
merit of famous English
; hi-fi record-changers,
! new model R.C. 88.
j SALES SERVICE
PARTS
MUEBLERIA
CASA SPARTON
Central 26-79 Oext te
Encanto Theatre)
p.S. We also have
... 25 eyele motors
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
. : )netaHone by
AtMAS, SATL'SSI ASSOCIATES
. Ssks
Abattoir Factorial ...... ;
Bauer, riduelarie ...... Vt
ImVw,1mi ......... 10
Cerocnto Panama 7)
Cefrecerla Nadonal .... S
Chlrlcana d Uch .... U
Oayeo
Coca Cola
Cuontas Comordalas
Prat with Com.
DattlUdora NaclonrJ
rinondcr latmefia
Prof, with Com. .i...
rinanzat, 8. A. ;: ;
Prct with Com. ...i.
75 SO
I.SS
14
io
us
Puonra J Ua-fnt ... 4711
ruorxa tu 'Com Sr
, Hotelee Interarorrlcan.
General d Seprrae .... .IB
fanamefia oo Aoalte ... IS
' Panameft d ribra ... ' M
Panamefia do Sefuros .. IS ' tl
Pammena 6m Tabae .. It lift
Taatr Bcltavtata 15
Teatro Central ,.. WS
(Commercial NoUco

FOR SALE

Household
fOR SALE: Two bimbo, chairf
; mtchin( foot tteoli, Cutun Cutun-4
4 Cutun-4 4122.,
FOR SALE: 2 CMimm mgt
9x12; drift; Chines chests;
framed pictures; 1 (kill ol
rfrawt2S"xiS"xS8".14 draw
n each; Xnas rumtntt; Sun Sunbeam
beam Sunbeam toaster; typewriter, porta portable;
ble; portable; radio-phonograph; misc.
items. Phone Navy 353 S er see
house 209-B, Rodman.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus,
household items: refrigerator,
, fan, radio, phono all speeds;
Pontiac 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: Servcl electric re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator II cu. ft., 2-door,
large freexar top.' Price $310.
House 0823 Plank Street. Phone
Balboa 1772. ? ".
. FOR SALE: Largo mahogany
bed with springs,-mattress $100;
mahogany dresser $25. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1723. :. J .-
FOR SALE: Household furiti furiti-'
' furiti-' turo: Westinghouss refrigerator
$60; bed, dresser, desk, night
fable, 2 chairs. House 043 5-A,
Ancon. Phone Balboa 3116.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator West West-mghouse,
mghouse, West-mghouse, 25-ccle. Diablo Hts.,
bouse 5520. Phone 2-4126.
TOU SALE-Fine mahogany din dining
ing dining room' set, in perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, $150. 54 50th Street, in
front El Baturre. ; a
FOR SALE: 'Dining room furr- ;
ture from Costa Rica. 1 Phone
Panama 3-6579. ;
FOR SALE; Living Room sets
$98; Dinette sets $25; Mahog Mahogany
any Mahogany Dining Room sett $75; Dou Double
ble Double Beds with Spring $39; Chest
f Drawers $14.50; Wardrobes
$25; China Closets $18; Nit
Tables $3.50; Hassocks $2.50;
Rockers $4.50; Congoleums
$7.95, and many ethers. Easy
Terms. Cash Discounts. House-;
hold Eichange, National Avenue
No. 41, Phone 3-4911.
ATTENTION Unique oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. Antique furniture, Gothic
, style, alt pieces handmade by
famous European artists and diff.
. small tables, handcarved chairs,,
' pictures, handpamted chest, Ital.
barock. Phone 3-1853.
FOR SALE: 9-ft. Westinghous
refrigerator, 25-cycle, in good
condition. Phone 3017 Balboa.
RUPERT R. STRICKLAND
LACKLAND AFB, Tex.' Rup Rupert
ert Rupert R. Strickland. 23.on of Mrs.
Mildred WUsob of Las Sabanas,
Panama, R.P.,' is. completing his
Air Force basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base, the
"Gateway to ths Air Force.'' His
Lacsuand training is preparing
him for entrance Into Air Force
technical training or for an Air
Force duty assignment. The
course includes a scientific eva
luation oi nis aptitude ana in inclination
clination inclination for following a parti
cular career field.
Doolan Quifs
(Continued from Page I)
tion from the rigid application
of any specific right or practice
because it mignt be oiliicuit (to
apply some Of them). Therefore
Congress inserted the public-
interest clause which would then
permit an agency to act In its
own discretion.
The agency being a part of
the government, the govern government
ment government is supposed to look out
to. Ik. nnhlia lntrrf
Later Tyson asked the ques
tion again, over the protest of
the deiense attorneys. Doolan
said:
"I prefer to stand on my last
answer."
Three stenographers were tak taking
ing taking the testimony in relays today.

I Bm e e mm m a

! ) :
!

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Black Pon Pontiac,
tiac, Pontiac, hydramatic, heater, radio,
plastic seat covers, excellent
condition. Phone Balboa 2989.
House 2501-K. Cocoli
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth
Club Coupe. Two-tone, has ra radio,
dio, radio, etc. Owner leaving Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Phone Panama 3-0462.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Deluxe
V-8, overdrive, $575 cash. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3210. 771-D Tavernilla.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick sedan
wdynaflow, radio and hearer".
-Original owner, 42,000 milts, i
Call Balboa 2-2701.
FOR SALE: 1948 Ford two two-door
door two-door sedan, good condition.
2542-B, Cocoli.
FOR SALE: 1948 Black Pon Pontiac.
tiac. Pontiac. Hydramatic, radio, good
condition, $275. Call Kobbe
6158 from 7:30-4:30. Can be
seen at house 2501, Apt. I, Ta Tamarind
marind Tamarind Ave., Cocoli.
Position Offered
WANTED: Panama Riding
School. Qualified riding instruc instructor.
tor. instructor. Call 3-0279 or 2-2562,
Transportos Baxter, S.A.
PAA Seeks To

New Aerial Gateway To Rome

Panama will become a ereat ae
rial gateway to Europe as well as
an important crossroads between
North and South America if Fan
American World Airways is grant
ed 'a trail-blazing Panama-Rome
midocean trans-Atlantic route lor
which application is pending.
A.nown as me ban Juan-Madrid an.
plication, Pan American's plans for
we new air route are to be Dlaced
before the Civil Aeronautics Board
at Washington at a public hear
ing July 31. : ,v
Its many advantages, including
time-saving and shortening the di
stance, to Lisbon, Madrid, Rome
ana otner cities by 1,200 to 1,400
miles, has attracted wide support
from the areas which would be serv
eaV-v.:"- -.
Pan Americas' plans
Tocumen Airport at Panama City
the western terminus of the new
trans-Atlantic route. Planes leaving
Panama' for Rome would make
stops at Barranquilla, Caracas, San
juan, tne Azores, Lisbon and Ma
drid.
. Through easy connections at Pa Panama
nama Panama City, the new route would
serve all of Central America, Mexi Mexico
co Mexico and the entire west coast of
South 'America., --i
Other routes at Caracas and San

Juan, Puerto Rico, would make the'.nama and Madrid, and 14 hours, 30

pianneu iransocean service reaauy
available to the east coast of South
America, the Caribbean and South
ern U.'is. A.,.,-.:.;. :,;. ;;..,!,.-,
Thus direct or easily available
single-carrier seryice would reach

Thunderstorms, Showers Exnected
During 4th Month Of Rainy Season

The following weather condi
tions are based on past records
and may be expected to occur
in the canal Zone and vicinity
during August.
WEATHER: August Is the
fourth month of the rainy 'sea 'season
son 'season and mostly cloudy weather
will continue with moderate to
heavy showers and thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms occurring frequently
throughout the month. ;
ratnfalL: Average rainfall
fnr the month is 7.64 Inches at
Balboa Heights, 11.68 Inches at
Madden Dam. and 15.36 inches
at rrlstobal. There is consiaer-
able variation from year w year
and monthly totals have ransed
from 1.46 Inches to 15.24 inches
at Balboa Heights, 3.74 to 2R.10
inches at Madden, Dam, and 5.78
to, 26.63 Inches at Cristobal.
Measureable amounts of rain
will likely occur on 20 days dis
tributed over 60 hours at Balboa
Helehts. and 23 days and 106
hours at Cristobal. ; i
SUNSHINE: There will be an
average of 5 hours of sunshine
per day, with only 2 or 3' days
with no sunshine at all.
TEMPERATURE: The month
ly mean air temperature will av av-eraee
eraee av-eraee between 79 and 80 decrees
The maximum temoerature will
average about 87 degrees ana
the minimum about 74 degrees
at Balboa Heights, ana 83 ana
76 degrees at Cristobal. The
highest temperature on record
for August is 94 degrees and the
lowest 67 degrees. Such ex
tremes however are of Infrequent
occurrence. -r
RELATIVE HUMIDITY: The
- relative
humidity will average
86 per cent at Cristobal, 87 per
cent at Balboa Heights, and 89
per cent at Madden Dam. The
daily range between high and
low is much greater on the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side than at Madden Dam
or Cristobal.
, WINDS! Winds on the Atlan

MISCELLANEOUS

.ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CX
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL. CX
FREE! Study tht sacrtd scrip scriptures
tures scriptures in your ewe home, aided
by course in worldwide use. Eng English
lish English end Spanish. Ne cost. Em Em-maus
maus Em-maus Biblo School, Bex 1081,
Balboa, C.Z.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic.
Day Night service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phene 2-3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. v. i, j
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Boxer, 21 months
old; also 1 not weaned yet. In International
ternational International championship dogs.
Call Coco Solo 528. Real reas reasonable
onable reasonable price for both dogs.
FOR SALE: 2-yeer male Ger German
man German Shepherd, brown end black,
good watchdog, well twined.
v First reasonable offer. Phene Co-
rexal 4213 between 7 and 3:30
er Curundu 6253 betweea 4 and
10 p.m. i
FOR SALE: 9.5 cu. ft. refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, 5-piece wicker set, 1940
Nash sedan. Gamboa 6-495.
Make Panama
the people of a vast area whose
cultural ties are with Spain or Por Portugal
tugal Portugal As an example, Civil Aero
nautics Board records show that 58
per cent of all air travelers going
from San Juan to Europe are bound
for Madrid.
In Spain and Portugal, the new
midocean air route would tie in
with services to Africa, and ; at
Rome with PAA's services to North
em Europe, the Near East and
around the world, making Pana Panama
ma Panama the .hub of farflung services
circling the globe.
Pan American estimated1 that at
least 13,300 passengers would use
the new mirlruvin rmitk nin -ion?
WUb IUU
and the company proposes to make
19,650 seats available in the first
year by operating three round trios
weekly. Frequency of service Would
be increased as the route attract attracted
ed attracted a greater volume of traffic.
Four-engined, radar-equipped Stf-per-7
Clippers-erasing at 350 mDes
an hour would be used., They would
carry both first class and tourist
class passengers along with mail
ana air cargo. ..,.,
Elapsed time, which Includes
time on the ground at intermediate
points, will be 22 hours and 30 min minutes
utes minutes for the 5,402 miles betweea Pa-
minutes for the 3.987 miles, be
tween San Juan and Madrid. ?
i With the swiftly approaching Jet
age, this time between the far far-f
f far-f lung" cities on two continents will
ue cuv upiiruxiuiaieiy in nail.
tic Coast will be variable with
an average velocity- of about 8
miles per hour. Northwest winds
will prevail over, the Pacific
Coast and Interior section with
an average hourly velocity of a a-bout
bout a-bout 6 miles per hour on the pa pacific
cific pacific and 3 miles per hour at
Madden Dam.' h" :,;.-.. v-y. o
FOGS: .NiKhttlme and early
morning; fogs may be "expected
quite frequently oyer the Gall-
lard cut section of the Canal
and the. central section of the
Isthmus along the Trans-Isth
mian- Hignway, but none are
likely to occur at either Canal
entrance. Most of the fogs form
around midnight and dissipate
by 8:30 p.m. n
STORES.: Local thunderstorms
occur on -an average of 15 days
of the month on the coasts and
20 to 28 days in the central sec
tion of the Isthmus. During
these storms wind velocities
may reach 30 miles per hour or
more, but they are of too short
duration to cause any apprecia
ble damage, west Indian hum
canes sometimes pass across the
ship lanes of the Caribbean Sea,
but their usual path Is too far
north of Panama to cause dam damaging
aging damaging winds in the canal Zone.
Sorry,
Wrong Party. .
WASHINGTON, July 31 (UP) (UP)-Alaskan
Alaskan (UP)-Alaskan delegate E. L. Bartlett
said Saturday he'll just ignore a
letter marked "urgent" from the
committee on arrangements of the
Republican National Convention.
The letter asked Bartlett to give
notice when he plans to arrive in
San Francisco and other informa information.
tion. information. .'
Bartlett won't be there. He'll be
hi Chicaeo as Chairman of Alas

ka's delegation to the Democratic.'

Katiunal tonveauoav

FOR RENT

ApartmenU
ATTINTION 6. Lt Jast built
Ma'am furarahod aportmtnts, I,
1 btdreoaat, bet, told watts,
PhoM PonaaM 3-4941.
FOR RENT 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment on Ricardt Arias Street,
Camp Altgr. Bathroom, maid's
room, bet water, near Via Espa
ia. Phone 3-6846 or 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Furnished aparti
moots, $50 and $60. Via Porrat
101. Phone 3-2568.
-
FOR RENT. Nicety furnished,
small apartment or room.' Boat,
residential area. 43rd 'Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Apartment 1 bod-
unfurnished, with ocean
Uruguay No. 1-22.
FOR RENT.- Furnished er un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished na-btdrtem modern
apartment, garage. 161 Via Ba Ba-lisari
lisari Ba-lisari Porras. v
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished apartment, 1 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, large
porch, vtnatiaa blinds, garage,
hot water, linen, china glassware.
Exclusive residential section Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, $175. Phone Balboa
1448. v-', :
FOR RENT Furnished
apartments, military inspected,
screened, I and 2 bedreorm.
Phone 23065 Panama.
FOR RENT: Modern efficiency
apartment, stovt, bet water, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, air conditioned. Cam Cam-pe
pe Cam-pe Altgra, Phont after 6 p.m.,
'3-4242..".,
FOR RENT: Levtly fully fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment,
residential sector. Telephone,
wattr ktator. Call Panama 2 2-2835"
2835" 2-2835" during office hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ments,
ments, apart-ments, $65 and $55. Military
inspected. Via Ptrral 99, Phone
FOR RENTS Famished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, Bella Vista, an bedroom,
all screened, $65 and $75. Tele- i
1 phone" 3r 1 648.
FOR RENT? U modern hous.
furnishid er anf urnishad apart-
ments, centrally located, in-
pendant, $50,: Address: Via Po-
'.rras 114.
Oil From Shale,
Coal May Add To
US Oil Supplies
WASHINGTON, July 31 (UP) -!
The Bureau of Mines reported yes
terday that production of oil from
snaie and eoal may begin to sup supplement.
plement. supplement. U., S. oil supplies in the
near future.
"New reserves of petroleum in
the ground are heinjj discovered;
only with increasing effort and ex-1
pense," the bureau said in the last1
of a series of reports on shale
-and coaljreasearch.
Under a law passed in 1954, the
bureau has carried on extensive
reasearch to develop methods for!
producing oil from both coal and
oil shale. The law expired last
year, but the bureau is carrying
on limited work in both fields un under
der under its regular functions.
During the special reasearch pe
riod the bureau perfected meth methods
ods methods for producing oil j from both
coal and oil shale. The problem
now is to get the cost down to
compete with oil taken from the
ground.
Insurgents Ambush
Conyoy In Sumatra
DJARKATA, Indonesia, July 31
(UP) Insurgents have ambushed
an army convoy in northern bwr
matra and killed 15 soldiers, ac according
cording according to reports reaching here
today. Officials said reinforcements
had to be sent in to rout the reb rebels.
els. rebels.
4st Prize
: 550046
2nd Prize
464509
3rd Prize
464509

1.- $500.00 .(Accumulated) 2.-$360.00

end ell pcfcch oi "OOLA UCTMBA p DBTILEPJA CEHTRAL"

RESORTS

Gramlich't Santa Clara Beach
CettagM. Modera cenvoni,
moderate rates. Phn Gamboa
-44l.
Baldwin's furnished spart ments
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Ocaonsid Cottage,
Santa Clara. Box" 435, Balboa,
Phono Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. On mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Panama 2-1515
for rent;
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: 1500 square me meters
ters meters lot and shod on 45th Street i
Martin Sosaj. Call 2-0610.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
. FOR SALE: Large cool lot with
excellent view in Cerr Campa Campa-aa.
aa. Campa-aa. Cheap. Owner leaving. All
water rights. Cristobal 2866.
Frank Laves Dies
Following Accident;
Burial Tomorrov
A funeral for the late Frank
Lawes, who died Friday night in
Santo Tomas Hospital after being
jtnocsea aown oy a teen-age bicy bicycle
cle bicycle rider, is scheduled for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at 3:30.

Santo Tomas mwgue to the pjbeen sudstanuatea. ; .v,;,
bio Nuevo Cemetery where he will I The Hustler, made by- Convaur,

be. buried.
Mr.' Lawes, a well-known Pana Panama
ma Panama City resident, had been ailing
for some time but was still able
to take care of, bis daily duties.
He was knocked down Friday
morning, by a youthful bicyle rid-!
er and taken to the hospital where
he was treated and allowed to go
home. Uunnir tne night, however.
be was returned to tne hospital by
his roommate after he became ill
and fell out of bed. He died short shortly
ly shortly after he arrived at the hospi
Mr. Lawes Is beUeved to be of!

Jamaican birth; however; neither is believed to nave a range oi aev aev-his
his aev-his natinnalitv or hi aire eonlrl hn eral hundred miles.

Lreadily established because no
dentifymg papers were found
the flnthinr he was wearing or
mong his effects., r

RCA VICTOR Television Club
-" V ' ., :'. ',,."';"' : 'w'':.i 11 ."V 1 ' '" i x .' -V '' v'Y-v v vV. 1
' -:.' . -'-- , j,
Every year more people buy RCA VICTOR -,
' n ; than any other Television v
. v' ' 1 V'.
A small deposit places THE RCA Television .; -;
, x ; in your home. : vr
'. ; i i 'i '". irawxoer I ' r r f-
Central Aye. IvM lPl

FOR RENT

nouses,
FOR RENT: Modern chalet, re recently
cently recently painted. Urge kitchen, all
m d r convoniences,. many
clothes closets, modern service,
2 porches, maid's room with
bath, hot water, gang, fenced
yard, wall ventilated, good neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. 91 -B Via Porrat. ,
Wanted Position
RELIABLE COOK seeks employ employment.
ment. employment. Phone Paraiso 4-135, ask
for Ruby Hart. v
EXPERIENCED MAID desires
. position in English speaking
home. Care of children, cooking
and waiting. Good references.'
Phone 3-6693 Panama.

1000 mph US Jet Bomber
To Begin. Test Flights Soon

WASHINGTON, July 31 (UP)
The first U. S. bomber designed to
fly faster than sound, the triangular-winged
B-58 jet Hustler, will
begin test flights in about three
months, authoritative sources dis disclosed
closed disclosed today. -r ; '.
The plane, which may attain
speeds of 900 to 1000 mph and is
designed to launch guided missiles
far from its targets, may be tne
world's first supersonic bomber.
A new Russian light bomb
shown to Gen. Nathan F. Twining,
Air Force chief of staff, during his
recent trip to Russia was dubbed
the Blowlamp by the Americans.
twining called it the "most sig-j
nificant" of several he saw and
said the Russians : "claim" it is
is a medium DomDer nowevcr ana
would presumably have, about twice
the range of the Russian plane.
It is powered by four engines in instead
stead instead of the Blowlamp's two.
In another airoower development.
the Navy announced today it will
put into production a new anq pre presumably
sumably presumably longer-range version of u
Regulus guided missile.
Chance-Vought Aircraft of Dal Dallas
las Dallas Tex was awarded a 12 mil million
lion million dollar production contract for
the weaoon. ( v
The Regulus is a jet-propelled
pilotless aircraft launched from
submarines, cruisers and aircraft
carriers aeainst shore targets. Its
speed is more than 600 mph and it
i- The new Hustler jet bomber was
indecently inspected Dy lwirung on
a-ithe production line at the Fort
Worth, iTex. plant of General Dy-
JULY

(Accumulated) 3.7 $280X3 (Accumulated)

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR RENT: Campe Alegr.
nicely furnishid room with pri privet
vet privet bath fr short period. Call
3-1789.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
. good residential area. Ave. Pent
No. 34, Army inspected. Phene i
3-4586. -V :
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Small second bant!
piano. Call 3-3337. s
USED POSTAGE, STAMPS want-
ed from office er personal mail 1
or collections.. Good prices paid 1
in U.S. dollars. Writ for parti parti-eulars
eulars parti-eulars to Box. 134-U. Edrttr
Panama America. v
namics Corporation's Conyair di division.
vision. division. -''. i
'
The plane is powered by four
General Electric J-79 engines,
which deliver an estimated 15,000
pounds of thrust each and are us used
ed used in the new 1400 mph F-104 jet
fighter- plane. ;
While the speed of the new bomb bomber
er bomber is a closely -guarded secret, in informed
formed informed sources indicated it may
reach 900 to 1000 mph.
This would be upwards of 400
mph faster than present American
bombers which cannot exceed the
speed, of sound 600. mph at high
altitudes. :
If successful the Hustler eventua
ly perhaps in 1959 or would 1980
succeed the present B-47 Strato-
jet in medium bomber wings of
the Strategic Air Command.
Iran Floods Take
1,000 Person Toll'

TEHRAN, Iran July 31 (UP) ..
Interior Minister Assadollah Alam
said yesterday at least 1,000 per persons
sons persons are dead or missing in floods
which have swept; several, pro provinces,
vinces, provinces, of Iran for the past three
weeks. . ,,
He reported that 450 have been
buried so far and 500 still are tin tin-accounted
accounted tin-accounted for. He .placed the dam
age a 66 million dollars, v
. .Alam said the U. S. government
has offered to send plane loads of
tinned food in addition to s h i p p-ments
ments p-ments of wheat promised earlier.

29th

0

-v-

ffiasWrl



FACE SEVE.1
T
) i
rnmi
I
I
t
I I 9 V i i I
I fc ... .a
1 I,
CAP IT OLIO
TIVOLI
oniVE-Ifl Theatre
CECILIA THEATRE
RIO
VICTORA
25c. 15c.
1, SEA DEVILS
' Also: ;
SECOND
C H AN C E
I2c
15c.
35c.
20c.
25c.
13c.
60c
:0c.
Tht Harlem Globetrotters, tn
GO, MAN GO
Also:
Gary Cooper and Grace Kelly, In
HIGH NOON
, BAXX NIGHT!
. I rovrR ti:e
' ;-Also:-'".:.
' ni?f-MJ ALONG
THE CREATURE
WALKS AMONG IS
with Jeff Morrow
- Also:
, HOLD BACK
" TOMORROW
CORSAIR
with Jon Hall
- Also:
GUN THAT WON
THE WEST
with Dennis Morgan
autumn Leaves
with
JOAN CRAWFORD
t
S.;.TH. AMAZON. ",

TTS PASAMA A3TERICAN AN INDEPENDENT CAH.T NTWSPAm

Erskinft Johnson

, nnaD as'

' H0IXYW00D--4NEA-Behmd keeping

theScreen: There's nouung cliches.

wrong with Hollywood that a good
movie and showmanship can't cure.
It's the film industry's oldest brom

ide, but it is still cure. In its first

aeven days in 40 theaters, "Trap "Trap-"
" "Trap-" rolled ud I Jox ofliee gross

of $422,500! Predicted eventual

sale of US.' tickets for the film:
$10,000,0001
But it still Isn't unanimous
"Happy days art. here aain" for
film makers and. film exhibitors.
. Soma theater owners, major stu studios
dios studios : say, are complaining about
the simultaneous release- of'tpo
many?' multi-milllon-dollar attrac

tions.

-Hollywood, me .ineaier -owners
argue, should release these cellu celluloid
loid celluloid block-busters at the rate of
one week, or every two weeks
With "Trapeze," -"Moby Dick,"
"TheKing and I" and "The Eddy
Duchin Story," all big films; open opening
ing opening the same week, said one thea theater
ter theater owner, "It's like three circuses
playing a medium-sized town on

the same day."
There's A Laugh, at. least, in
Independent Producer James Nich Nicholson's'
olson's' Nicholson's' latest "survey of the film
'industry: Says Nicholson: w
"My survey proves- one conelu conelu-iva
iva conelu-iva fart no one in Hollywood

pays any attention to surveys.'
iNicholsen's aripot "The surveys

hv established that 75 per cent

ef the audience is in the 2-24

yea age group. But Hollywood
devotes only about 25 per cent of

, its product to this age oraeicet.
Oh, well Maybe it's just sum sum-1
1 sum-1 mer madness.' ...

' Don't be surprised if Linda Dar

nell tries marriaee' again with

American Airlines pilot Robbie
Robertson. Says Linda; "He's the

most wonderful man I ve evjsr

mpt." a .One of the maior

yStudorhas developed a system for
keeping Its sound stages free of

Los Angeles smog. Now if they

could only develop a system for

sound stages free of

Not In The Script: Milton Berle
about TV: "In eight years, I
worked 368 hour-long shows and
rehearsed. 36.000 hours." No matter

how fresh the material after all

that time, the public gels tired
of you," ;.tf...
THIS IS HOLLYWOOD. MRS.

JONES: MGM's- about-face on how

to run a profitable film studio.

Last vear It was super-colossal

epics. In the future it will, be
"cutting costs all alone the line

and maintaining rigid economies."

THE WITNET: The name ef

Tennessee Ernie's new ranch

Sixteen Tundra1
; 7"' - s

The Cynthia Stone popping up

in te enlras these days is Jack

Lemmon's estranged wife. .War

ner Bros, has opened its studio
doors to the production of filmed

TV commercials. Something I pre

dicted last week would happen to

all film studios:,. .Isn't' Ann Shert

dan all but signed to play the

role of Perle Mesta in her TV biog

raphy in uecemoerr

Anna Magnani and Tennessee

Williams are huddling in .Rome
about the Oscar winner starring in

his-new play, "Orpheus Descend'

ine." As it stands at the moment;

He won't do it without her, she

won't do it without Marlon Brando

as her leading man. ?

SHORT TAKES; Laurie Carroll,

sineer on the Johnny Carson show,

is starrinf in a movie, "Rumble

on the Docks."-, Xurrcnt think'

ine in maior studio front offices:

Aetors will have to make Up their

minds between ; TV and movies.
Film studios will be closed to stars

of video series. Sounds like a wish

ful thinking threat to me.

Marquee sign ef the week:
Alone Tht Tender Trap."

1 Dies As Teenage Mountain Climbers
Slide Down Icy Slope Into Crevasse

840. kcs., Panama Gty

Telephone, 2-3066
PRESENTS

Today, Tuesday, July SI

P.M. ..

4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
s till 3:00)

5:30 News

Hot Under The Wig
Another Mssquerade

Is T.C. Jones;
Is Top Secret

by DICK KLEINER

NEW YORK (NEA) It isn't

easy to shock 56,000,000, but T. C.
Jones did it simply. He took off
her ,wig. ..;
Jones is the female impersonator
who stole the show in "New Faces
of 56.M Then he went on Ed Sulli Sullivan's
van's Sullivan's show and Sullivan introduced
him to the nation as "Miss T. C.
Jones. He did bis act hilapious
impressions of people like Taliulah

Bankhead and Bette Davis and

then ripped the wig off his head

..!-

yljS-What'i Your F ori.tt There was an audible gasp from
i.twn studio audience. t
a-hrifxn he announced "K was a thri11-" T C C-6
6 C-6 00 To be announceo j u iVne

lot of thrills lately

iClm.TriS btrrdn sports' ? 1a-:-PPe?F

. iDaa a

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)

6:30 Broadway In Review I
:45Cooperative Hour
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE "HEALS ,v
7:30 VOA Report From U. -fi
1:00 World Of Jaw f v
8:30 Uf With Te Lyonf ::
8;Q0j-You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
I-- till 7:301 ;l

10:30 Music From Hotel El P-
-:'. .. ama .; i -'-; .;'.i .;'.i-10:45Temple
10:45Temple .;'.i-10:45Temple Of Dream! ;

11:00 Concert under int fttara
12:00 Sign Oft. f, w

"PORTLAND, Ore., July 31 (UP)
- Rescuers yesterday removed the
last cf 19 teen-age mountain climb climbers
ers climbers from the treacherous slopes of
Mount Hood where, roped together
at the 10,500-foot leve, they slid in
a deadly chain 2,000 feet down the
icy rlope and plunged into a 40-foot-deep,
boulder-strewn crevasse.
Lynn Kaufman, 17, Larchmont,
N. Y.t was killed as the climbers
tumbled down the side of Oregon's

tallest mountain yesterday. All ex except
cept except two of the other climbers suf-
fered broken' bones. Most were

frnm the New York area.

i The blanket f shrouded body

: Miss Kaufman,. Who was miaway
along the rope which finked the
:. partv together, was brought down

at 3:30 a.m.

Suranne Blum, Baldwin, N." Y
and Susan Stein. Baltimore. Md.,

' were iniured critically. Miss Blum

suffered a fractured -ine. Miss

Stiln'i kVuII was fractured.

The climbers, members of the

American Hostel Assn.. were de

acndinf the 11.225-foot mountain

when two slipped and dragged the
frthen xprMminff down the slope.

The youths, led by Carl Schnoor of

Portland, ore., a i-ewis ana v,rn
Collece student were fastened to-

eethor bv a single 120-foot rope.

, Tom Pfau. 35. Brooks. Ore., was

elimblng nearby with five compa compa-'
' compa-' titans when be saw the teen-agers
. n:

"I had iacktenife and1 t tried

to cut them apart," he said. "Theyl
' were all tied close together and
screaming. It was just a bloody

tries?."

Arms and legs, he said, "were

sticking up everywhere."

"I tried to unbury one girt Miss

Kaufman whose -feet were stick

ing out of the snow,' he said. She
died while I tried to pull her out.
I tried to move another man and

he 'creaming at me not to ouch
him. He said his back was 'brok-

One of the survivors, Judy E.

Hart. 17, Queens Village, N. Y.,

hobbled down the mountain de

spite. fractured ankle with the

hero of a Forest Service Employe.

"The first thing r knew we were

sliding," she. said. "One minute we

were sliding, l was just pulled a
long into the erevasse." i i

- ff S. v.,

Claire E. Mitchell, '17, Rtgo
Park, N. Y., said it seemed like

aees before uiey were rescued.

The girl suffered ankle injuries.

. The last of the injured was lifted
over the jagged Ur of the crevasse

after a hazardous, night time

rescue, operation that was bol

stered by blood plasma snij medi
cat' sunnlies drooDed- bv planes.

Four doctors gave emergency treat
ment to the injured before they

were taken down the mountainside

to Timberline Lodge where am ambulances
bulances ambulances rushed them to Port

land.

Most of those iniured in the

worst accident in the history ,of

the mountain were removed on
stretchers. Ambulances took them
to Portland hospitals, about 60
milrs from the: mountain.

i-ffia A Brilliant "First" Fcr
R:7i:::!"JA$D;rttt:rAr.d$ln

"C

X

Ray IMilland's illustrious career in pictures reaches bril brilliant
liant brilliant new heights as he dons levis and six-shooter for
what is certain M be one of the most talked-about perfor-

munies of the vrar in rrent drama. B ""'"'

whk h OPENS ON AUGUST 1st AT THE LUX.

Tomorrow, Wednesday, Aug

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clocr

-; j1 Club t requests tasen oy

phone till 7:ou) w : -rn
Mornlmr Eaton concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille '
9:00 News v '.
8:15 Sacred Heart
8:30 Paris 8tar Timr

10:00 News
10:15 Snins and Needles (re-

quests taken by pnone

, tUI 8:30) .
11-00-News

11:05 Spina and Nttdlfl

(cont'd) ......
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:0O New p. a .a- -
pja. ...
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News .

1:15 Musk of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneer
1 :45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You

3:00 Hank Snow And His

h Rainbow Ranch Boyi,
3:15-r-Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4 : 00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorlti

(requests t a k n by
phone Ull 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your FMOtltt
(cont'd)
6:00 To be Announced
Program

6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS,

: REVIEW (Pabst peer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party

6:45 MELA CHR I N O MUSI-1

' CALE (Nescafe)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:30-VOA Report From UJ8.

L 8:00 Music By Roth

a:4u musicbi iiietcr
9:00 You Asked For It (

; f, quests taken by phone

tin 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America-

11:00 Concert Under The Stars

12:00 Sign Off.
I!sy Precis
By CLYDE H. FARNSWORTH

NEW YORK (UP) The
newest Royal typewriters are

sporting a gadget that- lets you;
change a ribbon in as little as 10
seconds without' getting: your
fingers dirty. j
With the new ribbon-changer,

fingers comes in contact only with

iwm piasuc containers uiai iu
into slots beneath the typewriter
cover. By pressing any key the
ribbon is locked into place. -

Because the development ean
only Work with the new ribbon
packaging and a modification of a

! typewriter s ribbon carrier, other

machines besides tne new ftoyais
still require the manual r i b b n
changing process.
. However, F. P. Ryan, Royal
president, says the company
Hopes eventually to introduce an
automatic ribbon changer that
will fit all standard typewriters.
(Royal Typewriter Co.i New
York, N.Y.)

A new warning system tells
when you accidentally leave the
car radio or lights on. A buzzer
goes into effect if these hems are
left on when the motor is off.
The gadget, ealled a "protect-O-Larm",
can be fitted to the
steering Column or mounted under
the dash. (Delta- Manufacturing
Co., Cleveland, Ohio.)
A new key case supplies the

right key in the dark through use
of a touch system. The case con contains
tains contains four: keys that are released
when a corresponding tab is
pressed. The tabs have differing
numbers of raised dots which the
owner learns to identify with his

Jikcys. (Luchar Gifts, Aiken, S.C.)

He's

more than a female impersonator

even though he's an artist at

that because he's primarily a

very funny guy who is a come

dian first and a female imperson

ator second. ..,:':

.

The, female Impersonating act

came about gradually. To begin

with, his name is Thomas Craig

ones. When he was doing a chil children's
dren's children's show over KDKA in Pitts

rmrgn, ne nan to register wun
Radio Registry. The girl at the
desk asked him his name and he
said,'Tora Jones." Turned out
there were five Tom Joneses, ao

tne girl suggested ne use nts ini initials.
tials. initials. Incidentally, T.C. would like
to find that girl again and thank'
her. It was a stroke of genius.
He began doing a night-club
art comedy, songs, impersona impersonations
tions impersonations of men and women.-
'I'd add things to the act,1 Le
says. "A gag wig and things like
that. Gradually it grew and one

night l came out dressed like a

girl. Everybody seemed to like it

and 1 began working on a serious

ly.'

f 'x W 1 Y
I .. -4 S- O,' ,,-.e ...
f

T. C. JONES, ON AND OFF; With the hair, he's Taliulah

No. 3's

Idlewild?" or "Is
ready yet?"

Length No. 2 No publicity. If

a guest comes from Hollywood.

iticic a uu fjiiuiugiitiiuciii my lanc-
off or landing. The idea is to sneak
them into New York so the panel

ists don t even know they re nere.

Length No. 3 Gin rummy.

Associate producer Keith Taylor

often spirits the guests into 'the

theatre, to avoid teine spotted, a

few hours before program lime.

men ne nas io piay gin, or some

such, for couple of hours.

So far, the hush-hush business

has paid off. The panelists Betsy
Palmer, Ogden Nash, Ilka Chase
and Bobby Sherwood seldom even
have hunches. This, even though
the masquerader may be a good
friend of a panelist. Such happened

when Charlie Applewhite appeared.
He and Sherwood had dinner to

gether four nights during the -week

wig .before his appearance, yet Apple

white played the 'game.

Arthur-Treacher was. once, i

carry-over guest time ran out be

fore he was identified and got in into
to into a big fight with Milton Berle

over his own identity. B.erte in insisted
sisted insisted the masquerader was Boris

arloff and backed up hisjipmion
with a $5 bet. Treacher laid he
KNEW it wasn't Karloff. He fig figures
ures figures it was the easiest 35 he ever
made.' '-' -. .!.';'- -s t;-
Gloria Swanson wouldn't even
come to the theater. She insisted
on being costumed and made tin
at home. Gene Raymond and

Jennette MacDonald took separate

cabs to the theater. Gov, t. S.

Muskie of Maine, when he was

masquerading,, wouldn't even reg

ister at a New York hotel and no

one in Maine knew where be was
until he Was unmasked.

One of these days, a masquer

ader will turn out U be Mata
Hari. -.

,,'-.i....sr--i-,.,tfr.v.--l.1...,.,(. -,.,5.... ft. 1 ' .

; BeUy falmer prden Nash f

Fortunately, he's had the expert
help of his wife, a former, beauty

consultant. She helps design and

fit his wigs, gives him make-up
hints and suchlike.

Like any .trade, female imper

sonating nas its drawDackg.
'It's hot under there," says T.C

The wigs in summer are especi

ally uncomfortable: "And shaving's

a terrible bore." He1 has to shave

his chest and the upper part of his

back and under his arms every

other day, and his face right

before he goes on.- Making -up

takes him 40 minutes.

However, despite the problems,

T.C is sticking to his act. He

figures he's latched onto seme

thine good and might as well keep

it. in tact, ne nas areams oi aoing
a complete show perhaps a spy

story as a male operative mas
auerading is a woman.

At the moment, ne s got tne

field pretty much to himself.

Highly embarrassing' moment

for Johnny Desmond, appearing

in summer stock, ne ripped-fus

pants and had to go through an
entire act carefully keeping his

face to the audience. Lucky it
wasn't a theatre-in-the-round.
The security measures used by
the producers of ABC-TV's "Mas "Masquerade
querade "Masquerade Party" would even in

trigue the intelligence service, to
keep the identities of the made-up
masqueraders a deep, dark secret,
Herb Wolf and his staff go to

any length. - :. -
Length No. ICode numbers.
Wolf's gang never talks about a
curst star- by name. It's always
"What time does No. 2 get into

..

rr-' ----d

t

73

' EDITORIAL COMMENT ;A flag with the Nazi swastika flies
j outside the gate of the Laclede Cas Co. in St, Louis, Mo. The
banner symbolizes worker" reaction to the state's seizure of the
strike-bound utility plant ordered by Governor Phil Donnelly.

TROPICAL
0.60 -TODAY-0.40
Great Fortune Night
S159.C3 PRIZES!
B one ef the Lnckv Wlnneri
ef these Cash rrtzes! v
1st Prize S1C3X3

2nd.

3rd
4th

25.61
15.06
10.66

On the Screen:
In, Cinemascope & Color!
. Richard Egan, In 1
"SEVEN CITIES OF
GOLD"
Tyrone Power and Susan
. Hayward, in '
"UNTAMED'

COMICS' SUCCESS SECRET

Several years ago, a pair of un-lnhiblted nightclub
comedians burst upon the motion picture scene in the Hal
Wallis production "My Friend Irma." At the time, nobody
realized that show business history was being made. The
prediction was that the rowdy team would enjoy a brief in interlude
terlude interlude of fame and' then go the way of all comedy duoes,
into oblivion.
Today, thirteen films later, Dean Martin and Jerry
Lewis are still the biggest act in show business, bar none,
and getting bigger with every picture they make. The latest,
"YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUNG," which will OPENS ON
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1st AT THE CENTRAL, has already
been hailed as achieving the impossible that of topping
the phenomenal entertainment .value of their previous
smash hits. y : : :

k

t s

'V

1

I.

SANTA'S FULL OF BEANS Good, hearty Capitol HUP
ladled up by Sen! Everett M. Dirkson (R-lll). right,
in honor of the distinguished visitor. Lucky S. Squire, aliae-.
""SanU," portrays the good saint the year -around, He was- u;,
Washington to promote the creation of another land of .make-believe-Hollywood.
At left Is Senate Restaurant Chef Rwa
DeStito, who presides over kettlesful of the aolons' tradi s;
tonal delicacy. '. ; V tfifv' '..

( Our USED CARS
I Won't let you Down. J
. , The Bf ST in Town

flUVfd .ft

.....

- ihmm m

mvii

- :v feat rfwtotdt. . ; 1 ;.;;
NEWEST DEVELOPMENT IN PIANO EXCELLENCE

' mn Hi

Com in ItK.'oy .-

fit

tC.lt i

, AS LOW AS $20.00 MONTHLY 1
RADIO CENT E Ft

1 1110 Bolivar Ave. Colon 40

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
B A L B O A' -Condtionerf .7:55 ;

Tony pat -. ibnesttv-

WiS-Cra-EEE

m

"Jit mtm vnnm BlftviM. irm aitMuiiru

m rH SUM MhSW-UHiS NHINUUI

' A UNIVERSAL WTtRNATIONAL PICTURE

. DIABLO HT5,..
8:15 It 7:55
GAMBOA
7:00 p.m. ." ; ,"
GAT UN
7:00
MARGARITA.
6:13 le 7:50., r
CRISTOBAL"-

C:15 ft 7:55

Ttobert Mltchiim & Robert Ryan
: .''.CROSSFIRE"
Kirk Douglas k Elsa Martinelli
"INDIAN FIGHTER";
Henry Fonda- Jack Lemmon ;
James Castnev
"MISTER ROBERTS"
.... J T- I
' Alexis Smith ii Jan Sterling
feiephfln McNallv
"SPLIT SECOND"
- "'. Mark Stevens, in

Tomorrow ic Thursday w "THE VIRGIN QUEEN"

PARA1SO

"THE WINDOW" k "SON OF SINBAD"

SANTA CRUZ French Foreign Legion Drama "DESERT
SANDS".. f
CAMP BIERD "Trouble In Store'', It "Madonna's Secret'



Aaron.

A n 1

eToEifbvL
1 TTD
f w
i 1
( V i H

AOCOCI

little &Big Poison
Drive In Six Of Eight
Brave Runs for Victory
By FRED DOWN 1
- NEW YORK, July 31 (UP) They're listed on
the Milwaukee Braves' roster as Hank. Aaron, and
Joe Adcock but to the Brooklyn Dodgers they're
just "little and big poison." f

"We' could handle those Braves
if we could only get those two
guys out," is the way Dodger
captain Peewee Eeese sums it
up. ''But they're Just plain poi poison
son poison they murder ; us every

It was inai sunpie uuk iib"

Leaders
In The Majors
"
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 225 offic'al at bats)
' : NATIONAL LEAGUE

Player and Club g ab r' h pet

Aaron. MIL 89 351 67 120 .342
Sc'dlenst. N.Y. 68 242 28 79 .326

Musial, St. L. 94 357 55 116 .325
Boyer, St. L. : 94 377 65 122 .324

Bailey, Cinci. 74 241 37 77 .320

when th Braves opened

key series with the world cham champions
pions champions by scoring an 8-6 victory
that preserved their 2 game
national League lead over the
Cincinnati Redlegs and pushed

the thlrd-place.Doagers live iuu

cames off the pace.

v Aaron knocked in four runs

,with' a single, double and his
46th homer of the campaign -to

raise his league-leading average

to .342 while aocock arove m a

nair ot runs with a homer ana

a double. Adcock, who is hitting

.455 against the Dodgery lor tne
season, has smashed eight hom homers
ers homers in the last seven games a-
gainst them, Ed Mathews also
homered for the Braves.
, Bob Buhl needed relief help
from Ernie Johnson in. the 8th
Inning but received credit for
his sixth straight victory of the
year over the Dodgers and rais raised
ed raised his overall record to 14-4.
johnny Schmitz, Sal Maglle and
Robin Roberts are the only oth other
er other pitchers who have beaten the
Dodgers six times lit a season
during the post-war period. 1
The seeond game of the fbur--f
ame series is scheduled for to tonight
night tonight at Brooklyn's "home away
from home" i in Jersey City-t
where they1 are 4-0 for the year.
.The Redlegs completed a i
weep of their five-gamer se series
ries series with the Pittsburgh ; Pi Pirates
rates Pirates when they scored a 4-2
' triumph. Gus Bell doubled
home the two decisive runs in
the third inning with Buster
Freeman coring on to relieve
. Tom Acker and pick up his 1
eighth win of the campaign.
Robin Roberts posted his llth
wl and j Harvey- Haddix- his

ninth as the Philadelphia Phil Phillies
lies Phillies defeated the Chicago Cubs,
5-4 and 4-2, in the only, other
National League games., The
Phillies supported Roberts with
a seven-hit attack that included
three by Del Ennls and a homer
by Stan Lopata. Lopata also had
two hits in the nightcap as Had Haddix
dix Haddix fanned eight and pitched a
one-hitter for seven innings. The
victories enabled the Phillies to
take over fifth place.
The New York Yankees, open opened
ed opened up a 10-game lead in the
American League when they
walloped the second-place Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians, 13-6. Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle drove In six runs with his
33rd and 34th homers to go one
game ahead of Babe Ruth'? rec rec-cord
cord rec-cord 1927 pace. Whitey Ford re received
ceived received credit for his 14th victo victory
ry victory while Bob Lemon, routed In
a seven-run second inning, lost
his eighth decision.
The victory was the Yankees'
sixth straight and 27th in 33
games sinee they dropped a
four-game series to the Chica Chicago
go Chicago White Sox June 22-23-24.
Virgil Trucks pitched a three-

hitter to'elve the Detroit Ti

gers a 4-1 win over tne Boston

Red Sax and Bob Nieman horn

ered In the 10th innlnsr as the

Baltimore Orioles' shaded the

Kansas City Athletics, 4-3, in
the other' American League

games.

Frank House and Jim Small

collected three hits each as the

Tigers beat Frank Sullivan for

the Ilrst time in 12 decisions.
Mickey Vernon homered to spoil

Trucks' bid for a shutout.

i Mike Fornieles won his third
game for the Orioles, who re remained
mained remained in a fifth-place tie with
the Tigers, each with a 44-53

mart v. v."-'

f YESTERDAY'S STAR --Hank
Aaron of the Braves, who drove
in four runs, in an 8-6 victory
over the Dodgers.

V -v v r
I i 'iff ? -V,
- fat V(?n tfi
.
.1 1
ing with fleldig SrS'Si 1
II I

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Mantle, N.Y. 93 342 88 127 .371

Maxwell, Det. 88 305 61 104 .341
Kuenn, Det. 89 349 53 118 .338
Vernon, Bos. 76 265 43 88 .332
Skowrori N.Y. ..79 276 51 91 .330

HOME RUNS V
Mantle, Yanks 34
Kluszewskl, Pedlegs 25
Snider, Dodgers ........ 25
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 24
Banks, Cubs .A......... 24
Wertz, indiansv...... ... 24
RCNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanlftes .. 89
Wertz, Indians 78-'
Simpson, Athletics 77
Musial, Cards U..... .... 7B
Boyer, Cards ......... 73

RUNS
Mantle, Yanks .
Robinson, Redlegs
. Yost, Senators ......
. Fox, White Sox
Snider, Dodgers ,,

88
. 4
70,
63

v v HITS
Mantle, Yanks 127
Boyer, cards ........... 122
Aaron, Braves ......... 120
Fox, White Sox ; 119 ".
Kuenn, Tigers 118
PITCHING
(Based on 9 Decisions)
W L Pet

Lawrence, Redlegs ,.15"2 .882
Brewer, Red Sox ...14 3 .824
Pierce. White Sox 'I. .16. .4...800

Ford, Yanks 14 4 .778
Buhl, Braves . j . ..14' 4 .778

GUN CLUB
NOTES

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet,
New Orleans Service

Arrives
Cristobal

.......

. S.S. "MORAZAN" . .
8.S. "F1ADOR KNOT'
S.S. "MIISA"

S.S. "YAQUE" ............August 18
S.S. "MORAZAN" 7. . ... .'. . , . Aug. 25

-o.o. -niouKKA-' .., -. sept. 1

I

.Aug. 4
.Aug. 4

Aug. 11

'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
S.S. "SAN JOSE" .....
A Steamer .
; 8.8. "CHOLTJTECA" ...
S.S. "ESPARTA" ......
S-S-TRA BERLANGA"

Arrives
" Cristobal
......,...i....Aug. 6
.....Aug. 13
..............An. IS
........ .... Aug. 20
. . ...j .Aug. 27.

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Fan Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUNP TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
; . CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ................ .$240.00
To Log Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles ........; S270.00
. To Seattle and, Return ... t . . . . i S365.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

The Balboa Oun Club's July

pistol match went off with a ty

pical July boom. .The fifteen
contestants had a wonderful
time and voiced their enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm for the next match on
Aug. 5.

Coco Solo's CPO John Merry

led the way to win three out of
the five first place medals. How However,
ever, However, he was not able to out

shoot M-Sgt. Gerald Stockman

and CPO Frederick. Pugh for
the other two. Merry's 827 out
of 900 is a good score in any
match, '

Fort Kobbe's M-Sgt. derald

Stockman won high gun in the
Nat. Match Course with an ex excellent
cellent excellent 273 (fired with a 45 au

tomatic). Set. Stockman will

fire with the USARCARIB pis pistol
tol pistol team at Camp Perry, Ohio
next month in the national

matches.

Winners are as follows:
, Aggregate Winners
-High Gun CPO John Merry

827.

Hieh- ExDert M-St. nprald

Stockman 795.

High SS CPO Earl Taylor 735.
-" Match No. 1 Time Fire
High Gun CPO John Merry
195.
High Expert Fred Wells 193.
r High SS Pfc Victor Morgan-
190.
. Hlirh Mkm Pfk .Tamos Mat

hews 170.
Match No. X Rap'd Fire
High Gun CPO John Merry
193.
' High ., Expert Fred Wells 185.
: High SS Frederick Pugh 183.
High Mkm Philip Dexter 168.
Match No. 3 Slow Fire 50 Yds.
High Gun CPO Frederick Pugh
178.
JHigh Expert Ned Simmons
177.

High SS CPO Earl Taylor ,1

in. .. .- ..
High Mkm Philip Dexter-160.
Match No. 4 National Match
r "TTTt Course Tyi'T".!
High Gun M-Sgt. Gerald
Stockman 273.
': High Expert CPO John Merrv

1263.

High SS Earl Taylor-255.
, High Mkm Philip Dexter i40.
The next Dlstol match will

9 a.m AUd. 5 at Farfan This

will be a slow time, rapid, na national
tional national match plus and aggre aggregate.
gate. aggregate. Weanon win hp inn .tan.

terfire pistol or revolver within

ka specuicajions. 1 Tne entire

program will cost $3.25.

The following matches are

tentatively announced; 9. a.m.,
Sept. 9 and Oct. 7, both of these
will be 22 matches. The match
on Oct. 7 will be used to deter determine
mine determine the Balboa Gun Club 22
champion. ; t . v
All members of all Guri Clubs
on, the Isthmus, members 6f all
branches of the U.S. Armed serv services,
ices, services, Canal zone Police, or lock
swards are Invited to shoot in
these matches. :
The only prize that only a
Balboa Gun Club member, can
win will be the club champien champien-ship.
ship. champien-ship. This will be open only to
those club members in good
standing as of Oct. 1.

"BELLYWHOPPER Jim Rivera slid head first to score at Briggs Stadium in Detroit Charley
Maxwell's throw from left field beat the Chicago White Sox outfielder to the plate, but the btU
was not in Frank House's hand, when the dust cleared. : .. t
-l : : 1

TvaMi

Milwaukee

Cincinnati

Brooklyn .
St. Louis .
Philadelphia.

Pittsburrh

Ch'cago
New York ;

VFW Teener All-Stars Meet
RP Stars at Stadium Tonight

1 A

v v : -v,.,

I i
; V
lii ii 'ill 'iiMinijiiiini.iilwiniai ii' "ii ttm m mmmmmmwmmmm'nt'tmmf-' Vrmffi' x-ff

GOOD LUCK First-ranked bantamweight contender Toto
Ibarra (right) shakes the hand of Claudio Martinez and wjshes
him "luck" before the start of a bout at the Colon- Arena re recently.
cently. recently. Martinez went .on to punch out a split, ten-round ver verdict
dict verdict over BattihV Byron Cumberbatch, vhich gave Claudio the
right to a return match-with Ibarra. Claudio was kayoed by
Toto in their first professional meeting In September of last
year. The 118-pounders are the principals in a ten-round
' headliner at the National Gym Sunday.

Grannunv Chiu, Moreno
Advance To Semifinals
In Table Tennis Tourney

George Grannum, Allan Chlu
and Luis Moreno last night
climbed into the semi-finals of
the Unisport Table Tennis Tour Tournament
nament Tournament as a result of emerging
victorious in a series of bitterly bitterly-fought
fought bitterly-fought games at the paraiso
gymnasium.
Arthur Joseph, by virtue of a
double win last Wednesdaywas
the first to qualify for the semi semifinals.
finals. semifinals. V.'.".'. :f:: If
In the first match of the hight
Grannum hovered on the brink
of defeat when Alfonso Small, a
southpaw wtyh a peculiar style
quickly rang up a 16-9 advan
tage i'n the first set.' The cham
pion got down to serious work,
held his opponent at a' virtual
standstill, and grabbed the set
at 21-19. Small waded into the
champion in the second'set and
took It at 21-15. Class and expe experience
rience experience told in the final set as
Grannum blasted his opponent
off the court with a stunning
21-14 effort.
The fleet-footed Allan Chiu
outmaneuvered" Frank Durham
for the major upset of "the tour tournament.
nament. tournament. Durham outlasted chiu,
25 to 23 in the first set but bow bowed
ed bowed 15-21 and 16-21 in the last
two sets. The. spectacular" dis display
play display of Chiu has earned him
many supporters In his semifi semifinal
nal semifinal engagement Wedne s d a y
night with champion Grannum.
Moreno, one of the best pros prospects
pects prospects to come along this year,
took the measure of the veter veteran
an veteran John Hall, Gold Coast repre representative,
sentative, representative, in straight sets, 21-12,
and 22-20. The hard and accu accurate
rate accurate smashes of the victor were
too much for the corpulent John
Hall who was definitely not up
t? championship form. Moreno
has been established the favo favorite
rite favorite over Arthur Joseph, former

Last night's "rubber game
between the Canal Zone VFW
Teener All-Stars and the Pan Panama
ama Panama Pony League Stars was
postponed on account of rain.
The contest 'has been re rescheduled
scheduled rescheduled for 7 tonight.

Proceeds from the game will

be added to tne fund to send
the CJ5. Teeners to the V.F.W.
Nat'onal Teener Champion Championship
ship Championship in Hershey, Pennsylvania
in mid-August. The Canal
Zone boys are scheduled to
leave from Tocumen airport
Aug. 13.
The Panama and Canal
Zone teams are deadlocked In
their present aeries with one
victory each. The. R.P. boys
won the first game 5-1 while
the C.Z. ladf copped the sec second
ond second 4-J. .? ; :.-".'i,-;v-',:.;v.r
The lights for the game is be-;
lng paid for by Lucky Str'ke.
Admission prices are SO cents
for adults and. 25 cents for
children.

Over And Over

New York:.
Martin 2b ....

Collins if 4

Mantle cf ....... 4

Berra c . . .. . 2
Skowron lb 5
Bauer rf 4
Carey 3b 3
Coleman ss ...... 5

Ford p 4
Morgan p 0

j Ab R H Po A

. 5 4 3 5 1

1 2 10 0

Totals

36 13 11 27 7

' Cleveland

Avila 2b I........ 5
Busby cf ...... I. 5
Smith If 3
Rosen 3b t 4

Wertz lb ........ 1

Ward lb ......... 2

Colavlto rf 4 :

Carrasquel ss .... 1 1-McLlsh
McLlsh 1-McLlsh p ; ....... 2

Hegan c ... 3
c-woodling 1
Lemon p ......... 0

Houtteman p 1
Feller p 0
a-Strlckland Sj ,. 2
b-Mele ....,....: 1

4
2
,3
0
3.
4
3
5
0
1
1

0 0
1 3

0 0

Totals'

35 I 8 27 15

a-Struck out for Feller In 5th A

b-Llned out for Strickland in

9th. :
c-Flled out for Hegan In 9th

(isthmian champion, in their

xemi-nnai tussip on weanpifinv.

rne amazing Eduardo Blades

iiiuiiiuiuien iiiH uirrin nur in

tne boys' division by outpoint in
Robert Pftt vi.m n

21-12. Blades will far. Alberta

Loney, Atlantic Side boy cham

pion, in tne semi-iinais on
Wednesday. The winner of the
match will tangle with Harold
Daniels in the finals on Friday
night '. r, .,

Although overshadowed by the
brilliant play of the men and
the boys, the girls have been
producing an amnle share of

thrills in. their bid for the

championship, i Carol Proverbs,
the equal of many a boy at ta table
ble table tennis, crabbed a well-fmicht

21-18, 19-21, 21-14 decision from

ima Stewart and moved to th
finals on Frldav whpn shn will

face Genevieve McClure. s

Last night's results: '
Georee Grannum defeated Al

fonso Small 21-19; 15-21; 21-14.
Allan ,. Chiu, defeated Vriunk

ipurham 21-23; 21-15; 21-16.

Xiuis Moreno aeieatea jonn
HaU 21-12; 22-20.
Harold Daniels defeated Pnh.

ert Worrell 21-16; 21-19

auardo Blades defeated Rob Robert
ert Robert Pate 23-25; 21-10; 21-12.
Carol Proverhs dpfpated Flm.

Stewart 21-18; 19-21; 21-14.

coming Matches
Wednesday (Semi-finals)
Arthur. JoseDh vs Luis Moreno

7:30 p.m.) : ,
George Grannum vs Allah
Chiu (8:00 pJn.) Men', Division,
. Alberto Loney vs Eduardo
Blades (7:30 p.m.) Boys' Dlvi-sion-.
, .

' Matches in the semi-finals
and finals w 11 consist of best
three of five sets. 1

Yankees
Indians

172 120 00013

020 000 013

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT.

' W L Pet. Gil
.57 34 .626
;57 39 94 Hi
.54 41 68 S
.46 '47. .495 12
.45 51" .469 14'4
.43 51 .457 15i
.40 54 .426 18'j
.32 57 T.360 24

' TODAY'S GAMES
r Milwaukee ts Brooklyn (N)
(At Jersey City)
' Cincinnati at New York J-T-N
- Chicago at Philadelphia (N) :
St Louis, at Pittsburgh (N)

Teams
New-York' .;
Cleveland ''
Boston
Chicago
Baltimore V '2

Detroit ...

Washington

Kansas o ty

W
.67
.56
.53
,48
.44
.44
.38
.34'

l pt am

39 .589 10
43 52 1314'
44 22 164
51 45 23
53 .454 23
80 .3&8 29Vi

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Cleveland (N)
f Boston at Detroit N) '
, Washington at Chicago (NV
; Baltimore at Kansas CKy (N)

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

(Nlrht name)

Milwaukee Oil 030 2018 9
Bronklvn nnoinnoi? fi t

Buhl (14-4). Johnson and At- r

wen, cranaaii. ,. ..

Craig tio-6), Roebuck, ; Leh
man and Campanella. -; ;

YESTERDAX'S RESULTS
(Night Game). i r

New York 172 120 00013 11 -1

Cleveland 020 000 010 6 8 5

Ford (14-4), Morgan nd Ber-

(Nlent Game)

Cincinnati 022 000 0004 7

Pittsburgh 000 020 0002 7 -1
I Acker, Freeman (9-3) and
.Burgess. i

Pepper (1-1), Naranjo, Wa Waters
ters Waters and Sfaepard. ;

Rnstnn illfl AAA AAA 1 a.

1 Detroit 000 120 Olx 4 1 1

(TwU'cht Gsrik)

Chicaro 010 210 000 1 t

Philadelphia. 000 212 OOx 5 7 1

- vaienunetu (5-Z), Meyer,
Brosnan and Landrith.

Roberts (11-11 and Lopata.

(Nteht-Gamel 1

Raltimnr AAA 19A AAA 11 in 1

.K. City,' 010 001 010 03 : 9 1

(Nieht Game

Chicarn 000 000 ASA .t 1

Philadelphia 200 100 lOx 4 7 M

Hacker (2-9), Meyer and Chi

Haddix (9-3) and Lopata.
Oply games scheduled '. '

v

SUMMARY Errors: Rosen

2, Hegan, Feller, Avlla, ? Carey.
RBI's: Berra, Ford, Collins. Man

tle 6, Bauer, Martin 2. Carey,
Colavlto ; 3, Ward, Rosen, Mc Mc-Lish.
Lish. Mc-Lish. Doubles: Martin, McLlsh.
HR: Map tie 2, Colavlto, Martin.
Stolen base: Bauer. Sacrifice:

Carey. Ford. Sacrifice fly:

Bauer, Rosen. Double plays;
Carrasquel-Avila-Wertz, JSmlth-Roseft-Wertz-Avlla-Wertz,
Avl-

la-strickiand-ward. Left on
base: Yankees 6, Indians 11.

Bases on balls: Ford 8, Lemon 2,

Houtteman 2, McLlsh 2. SO.:
Lemon 1, Ford 10.. Hits off:
Ford 8-8 2-3, Morgan 0 1-3, Lem

on 4-1 1-3, Houtteman 2-1, Fel

ler 4-2, Mcusn 1-4. Runs and
earned runs: Ford 6-6, Lemon
7-1, Houtteman. 3-2, Feller 3-2.
WP: Ford (14-4). LP: Lemon

(13-8).'

Lou Boudreau Says
Mantle Can Become
Game's Best Hiiler

KANSAS CITY, Mo., July Si
(UP) Kansas City manager Lou
Boudreau said today that Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mantle is a greater hitter
than Ted Williams."
Boudreau whose Athletics

Iteld the mighty New York Yan Yankee
kee Yankee slugger to four singles in
the three-game series which
ended Sunday, .said Mantle has
the potential of being "one" of
the greatest players in baseball
today. -,

"Mantle can hit anvwhere and

Is strongest In. center, left cen

ter and to the right, but he has
a lot of years to go before he is
the established hitter that Wil

liams is," said Boudreau.

Asked why he invented the

"Mickey Mantle shift" this sea season
son season If Mantle had strength to all
fields, Boudreau said:

"The shift is to try to make
him go the opposite way to
make him lose power ..and to
keep him from pulling in Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium. It served its pur purpose.
pose. purpose. r
"Of course, he can bunt a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst it which he has done
but that Just makes the shift
successful because we use It to
keen him from hitting homers."
Tne shift, which moved every

man but the pitcher and catch catcher,
er, catcher, Is used only when Mantle
bats left-handed and vith no

one on base.

Lemon fll.a). H A n tf.rman

Feller, McLish and Hegan. .

Sullivan (9-5),; Hurd,
and Daley.
Trucks (5-4) and House.

Kiely

Moore. Wlvht. Kiiverlnlr Vnr

nieles (3-4) and Smith, Trian
dos.

Burnette. Gorman i.1 snil

Ginsberg.

Only games scheduled

HE HAD AN ANCLE Linn
Crosby, 10, caught this five-
and-a-half pound black bass
Vith a lowly angle worman
unlikely lure, in a stream near
Gardiner, Me. ,.f .... .-i .-j. T

Th3 Pccilx Stem l!3vig:l::n Ccpzny
(INCORPORATED B ROYAL CHARTER 1140) i
X. FAST' FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
. TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "KENTJTA" ,Au'g.' 4
S.S. "COTOPAXr .Aug. 15
S.S."RErNA DEL MAR" ....Aug. 17
TO UNITED KINGDOM via CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRaT
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA,
. SPAIN and FRANCE.
M,V. "KEINA DEL PAC1FICO" (18,000 Tons) ...... .Oct 18
S.S. "RE1NA DEL MAR" 2025 Tons "1
( Air-Condi tioned) t. ........ ...Sept 9
V TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAVERRY" ............Aug. 10
M.V. "SAMANCQ'' : . . : .Aug. 13
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
'. TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
i S.S. "LOCH RYAN" Aug. 4
S.S. "ARENDSDYK" . . . w Aug. 5
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S."LOCn AVON" Aug. 1
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" : Aug.9
All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co. Cristobal Tel.: 1S:1S
ronn m rvr PANAMA Ave. Peru No. 55 Tel. 3-i;;7I
BALBOA Term. Bid. TeL M9Q5



TSI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FACB NTTTI
iiVef Picks Coi Sold :For $1i Profit I o Win Hambletonian

TUESDAY, JULY 31. 1936

i

i

V

' (NEA Telephoto)
' WINNING SHOT Jackie Burke turns his back on his last
putt on the 31th hole at canton, Mass. The balled rolled Into
the hole and with it the PGA championship went to Burke,
S and 2 ovar Ted Kroll.

by 1

on

To the naked eye there Is scarcely any relationship between
major league baseball and the circus. In fact, the magnates
resent any inferences which would associate their enterprise with
trained elephants and the men and gals on the flying trapezes.
- However, take it from Walter Francis O'Malley, president
of the Dodgers, abandonment of the Ringling Brothers circus
sounds a warning to baseball v .
' .''The circus DeoDle have.annOunced that they never again

will show Under, the Big Top,"' O'Malley said. "They add thatJ

henceforth thoy 111 appear only in air-conditioned arenas.
"It's Bp to baseball to profit by the sad experience of the
Greatest tshow on-Earth and to hasten to do something about
the conifort and well being ot the fans. ; r

. "THe nem Brooklyn stadium will be atr-conaitionea. it wui
due escalator s and moving ramp. It will have a dome to pro pro-set
set pro-set the patrons from rain and to make certain uninterrupted

competitions '--- 1 ''': '-'j r '-. '(.':;
"Tho baseball parks of today create tremendous physical
handtcapsoTter patrextfwho are forced to climb stain
ramps and exert themselves to 4 point of at least discomfort.
How much, longer can baseball hope to get away with it?
"your motion picture theater has comfortable, wide seats.
It Is cool in summer, warm in winter. It has wide screen, wide
vision, vista scope and what not. New camera techniques have
been devised. There Is no standstill policy. Let baseball take
all 61 this to heart."-

Minors, Becloud Issue, Q Malley Charges
-.
'The" minor leagues certainly are in a desperate plight, and
wi of the majors ought to do something to relieve their sltua sltua-tion,"
tion," sltua-tion," O'Malley continued. ''Perhaps we can help them with a
subsidy out ot revenues for a televised game of the week under
, big channel auspices.
VHowever, we have got to stop fooling ourselves about the
underlying causes for the minor situation.
'."As you know, especially in the South, the minors play most
ot their games under the liahts.

i "They re forced into competition of a desperate sort with

me artve-tn movies. Toil wrote the entire lamuy into your car.

. eliminating the need for a baby sitter, and when you get to

we open air movie, you get a bargain rate. Then they give
, iou a gimmipk which provides your automobile with aircon
ditioned comfort.

. i "The ball park, with "its old-fashioned facilities, finds It

Tery tough to compete with this drive-in combination, f

.in snort, baseball simply must become modernized in so

far- as creature comforts are concerned. It must spruce up
clean up; attract the family. It has got to stop crying into Its
coke, and must fight the counterattractions with their own
weapons.
"All of the considerations I have enumerated enter into our
planning for the new Brooklyn Stadium. We have got to stop
defying the people to come to our ball games."
1-v-'--'1'- ,'v'-..i:.v..'----:-.,5:';n.v..-' X1',
, f Still Hoping for Pay-As-You-View
.. y, 'iJ':" '.;vv'--i ..'.'
.. Pbbljs interest in pay-as-you-view. television has lagged.
The big channels have been fighting it. But O'Malley continues
to hope that baseball can put it over.
"Payment of a small fee to see baseball telecasts has got to
. come Walter insisted." "I believe the fans are for the idea.'
"Many critics hold that if we had pay-as-you-see, we would

- nave w ananaqn commercial sponsorship. Others think that

Ji we reiamea uie sponsors, our revenues from them would have
to be cut. I con't hold with any of that."
In lining the numerous advantages of the new Brooklyn
: Stadium, an planned by Capt. Emil Praeger, Q'MalUy cleared
vp a moot point about the dome. ,-.
f had been understood that the plastic; plexiglass or alum alum-.tnum'roof
.tnum'roof alum-.tnum'roof would be removable. But O'Malley explained that
this would not be feasible. , i
The dome would be a tremendous advantage at night, esne esne-c'.ally
c'.ally esne-c'.ally in the chill of spring and fall, playing in an all-weather
roofed arena the Dodgers undoubtedly would expand their al already
ready already fat night schedule to yet greater DroDortlon and that

Ito me, would be deplorable. .., v
- Baseball as it is played by the Yankees, Red Sox and Tlgeri
with their constricted arcllght schedules, and plenty of games
i out in the open air and sunshine, is the game's beau ideal
But, as O'Malley pointed out, a new day is dawnine'and
i the old ideals must undergo drastic revision, or baseball will join
; the Ringling circus.

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Off her
performance in the Coaching Club
Trotting Oaks at bucolic Goshen,
N.Y., Robert and Norman Wool Wool-worth's
worth's Wool-worth's Egyptian Princess appears
tu be tons tne strongest canuidate
for the $90,000 Hambletonian Stak Stakes,
es, Stakes, Aug. 8, ; j, -'

Making it four victories in five

starts this year, Egyptian. Prm

cess trotted the fastest mile, 2:04,
in the 102-year history of half-mile
Historic Track. The world record

for a filly is 2:03. The com

bir 1 clocking of the daughter of

Victory iong, 4:08 2Vi5, towered
the world record by I and 2-5

seconds. ...; ..
Yet Del Miller, the famous train

er-driver, picks the ; Peter Pan
Farm's Darn Gay, W brown colt

he bought from Walnut Hall Farm

in Lexington. Ky., for 12,000 and

sold for a profit of $1, to bounce
down in' jfront in the Hambleton-

With the Kentucky Derby of

the harness world rapidly ap

proaching, Muler rates Egyptian
Princess, the Arden Homestaed
Stable's Saboteur and Mrs D. R.
Johnston's Valiant Rodney, in that

oraer, oenma uarn.uay.

This despite the fact' that Darn
Gay ran second and twice third
in the Historic-Dickerson Cup at

Historic Park as the plucky Sabo

teur bounced back to take the last
two heats and the capital prise
in 2:06 and 2:07.2.
"Darn Gay came from eighth
to be beaten by no more than a
half-length in a couple of heats
and left next to last in the other,"
says Miller, celebrating his 43rd

brithdav. -. ... v

"As slow a starter as he is now,
this colt is getting off a bit better
than he did at two, and won't be
so hindered on the mile triangular
track at Good Time Park. I gave
him a 2:03.1 mark in Lexington
last fall, one of the fastest turned

in .by a two-year-old in 1953. He
! beat Saboteur in his last start as

i a invenile v. ;

Miller explains the Bargain base base-merit
merit base-merit purchase of Darn Gay.

"The colt is by uarniey, a lop
sire by "Scotland, but out of an un un-proven
proven un-proven mare, Gay RevUe, which is

why. he brought so little money.
His half sister had terrific speed,

but, was flighty, and I reckoned
that the colt would have more;

sense." , f

Miller last autumn pradicUd that

Dam Gav would win the Hamble

tonian. Why, then, did he peddle the

COlt for S2.D01

"I sold him before t realized he

was that good," he. explains. "The

Peter Pan Farm is ownea oy
David Resnick. who has a dry
cleaning establishment in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Pa., which is the only reason
i was training bis horses. My Mea

dow Lands Farm is only three

mile? out of Little Washington,

you know s ..

wen. nave nesnicK aoesn i ue

to lose, and who does, but he per

haps squawxed a nine more man
most. Anyway, he liked this colt

and I wanted to cut down my

string, so I told him that he could
have Darn Gay by just giving me
a SI profit. Houston Stone, who

worked with me until this year,
took over the Peter Pan horses."
If Darn Gay lives up to Miller's

great expectations, it will be the
second time Del sold a Hambleto Hambletonian
nian Hambletonian winner. Ia partnership with
Johnny Simpson, he bought Heli

copter lor S3,uw ana a iew weens
later sold the filly to J. E. and

E. C. Armstrong for 17,500. Heu-

copter won more than sjq.ouo nag nagging
ging nagging the richest Hambletonian in

"i didn't think she was thati

good," smiles Miller, "and, as a
matter of fact, .she wasn't. She
was just lucky, had no license to
beat Kimberly Kid that day.'V
Miller warns you not to throw
Walter T. Candler's Lull Water
Victory out of the upcoming Ham Hambletonian.
bletonian. Hambletonian. . ...
A man named Del Miller will

be in the sulky.

International League

: Handings

HIM AND HIS SHADOW

- WANM GET V.

: iiiiSi "" m iifi
- BEMEM3SV HOW zASC '6ll
LBFTY GOMEZ 7 A I fjJv
.JOHNNY MU9PHV f T( fj? vJ 1 1
vr ; test ymmfm

or- t?

OneBoyln Way Of No-Hitters;
CassadySubs Homers For TD's

W L Pet. GB
.' .61 45 587-.
. .61 46 .570 :
. .59 45 561 1
. .58 52 .527 5
. .51 57 .472 11
. .50 59 .459 12 &
, .47 59 ".443 14
T .42 66 "J89 20'
' .y.v.'.o.!,:''-.'' ; f.X-

Teams
Miami

Toronto
Rochester

Montreal
Richmond
Columbus
Havana; ,
Buffalo

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Miami 500 010 000-6 11 0

Buffalo 003 000 1015 13 1
Farrell, Paige 9) and Bolton;
Weiss, Froats (1), Coleman 7,
Nagy 8), Eaton (9) and Sherry.
WP: Farrell. LP: Weiss. HRs:
Abjams, Smith, Serena.

Only game scheduled.

By JIMMY BRCSLIN

BILL EATON of the Drillers In
the Intermediate League of Ponca
City, Okla., has won nine straight

sanies this season without ever

giving up mora than three hits in
aeven innings. 1
The Drillers are undefeated in

10 outings.
. lrt..n. 4 1J.vodi.a1i1 tiuclrtt rldllf.

handed turveallcr" with control,'

has four shutouts.
He has had four not-hitters ruin

ed by Carol Hill, an outfielder for
the Oilers. Hill led of with a -triple

for Ire onlv hit and run. He rap

ped another three-base hit and
twice singled in late innings' to

spoil other no hitlers.
i In ii innings, Eaton gave the
Oilers six hi!:, four by Hill and

two by Warren Rivers. .,

' Eaton turned in a perfect game
against the American Business Club

team, striking out 16 ana winning,
4-u.

The Fithe Pandas of the Brook-

field, 111. i American Little League
won their first seven games with

shutout performances, 15 0, 4-0, 5-

0, 5 0, 3-0, 5 0 and 14-0. Jimmy Vo Vo-necka
necka Vo-necka accounted for four, one a

no-hit, no-run game, and Johnny

Alnler was credited with three.

This is young Vopccka's fifth
and final iason ot LL. "Big

Jim" is a 12 year-old righthand

er staiding five feet lour.
r .... 1
Vopccka, who plays third base
when not toe-ng the runber, pickles
the nellet as well as he pitches.

Ho has 14 hits in 24 times at bat

for a .583 average. He has manu manufactured
factured manufactured five tremendous home
run, two trinles and three dou

bles driving in 25 runs. He scored

18 times.' .
Vopetka's dad is basketball
coach at Morton High School in
liro'jkfield. ,:

Castady asked the lads to line Up,

stood near the pitcher's box for
nearly an hour, signing autographs

lor nearly zuu.

Cassady patrols center field for

me bucks, who are playing

Playground Sports

i

Friday morning two well play played
ed played and exciting basketball gamu
were played at Margarita Gym.
In the first game, Margarita's
"C" League held the Cristobal

Dodgers Buy
Dale Mitchell

Elllison

Smith

Blevlng .',
Arington
Rudy .. .,
Wells .
Kllmp ..

JERSEY CITY. NJ., July
(UPt Dale Mitchell, a 35-year-old
"slap hitter" with a .314 life lifetime
time lifetime major league batting aver average,
age, average, is expected to join Vat

Brooklyn Dodgers today to boli,
ster their weak pinch-hitting !)L;

Brooklyn pinch-hitters hare

conn:cted for only seven h'ts
in 82 tries fils season for an
.085 average.
The World Champions acaulr acaulr-ed
ed acaulr-ed Mitchell from the Cleveland
Indians yesterday for approxi approximately
mately approximately $10,000 and a minor
league player to be selected lat later.
er. later. Earlier, the Dodgers sent
first baseman. Rocky Nelson to
the St. Louis Cardinals In an another
other another waiver deal.
Mitchell has ft .133 averag lo

show for 30 official at bats so J"

far this season but Is considered

ranee hitter.
Nelson, 31," hat been a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous hitter for Montreal
of the International L:ague
for the last several years but
never has lived up to his minor
league record in the major.
He batted only .208 In 31 ramex
for the Dodter after hitting
.396 for Montrral earl br in the
season. He hit .364 for Mon Montreal
treal Montreal last season and won the
league's most valuable player
award, i
The Indians also announced
that outfielder Sam Mele, on

whom waivers were asked last
week, will be restored to their
active list.

"C League to close score But
in the last quarter of the game
Cristobal pulled ahead to beat
Margarita by a score of 16 to 19. i
Charles' Arlngton took scoring
honors for Cristobal and Gary
Irving and Allen Jacques shared -the
honor for Margarita. i
. f
In the second contest, the
Cristobal "A" League beat Mar Margarita
garita Margarita by a score of 45 to 56. Big
Bill Gibson of Margarita was
high point man for Margsrlta
with 21 points and John Brackin
of Cristobal had 20

Margarita "C" fg
K. Kenway ., ;. i
G. Irving 0
A: Jacquer .. .. .. .. 2

Tabrr ... t. .v .. .. 0

5 6 16

Cristobal "C

.1 j

9
18
0
0
0 -10''

Margarita "A"

Read, Heed
Clubhead Covers

34-game schedule in the far east

against united States service and
Japanese college and amateur
teams. ........ i

OHCHAD LAKE, Mich. (NEA)
Goiters at the Tarn O'Shanter Coun

try Club of Orchard Lake are be

ing treated to a novel innovation

a 'of the standard clubhead coven

McGraw

Eruce

Williams ....... ,, 0 0
Tobin ;.. 04

f t f t p
7 7 21
Sill
3 0 6.
n rt

.

0.
4

15 15 43
Cristobal "A"
W. Sasso .......... 3 2 8
D. Concepcion 2 "3. 7
J. Bracklns .. .. .. ,, in 9 20
G. Mercier i. .. ,. .. 5 0 10
C. Brackins l 1,3.
A. Chon .. .. ,. ., 2 0,4
A. Hogan .. .. ...... 2 0 4
25 0 56

At the inspiration of Profession

al Warren Orlick,. these inscrip inscriptions
tions inscriptions are sewed on sets of covers on

sale in his shop: (1) Keep your

head down (2) Speed up play (3)
Smooth traps and (4) Replace div-

TiCKET SURPRISE

Mayer Richard J. Daley pro

claimed Aionaay. Aug. 13, uoys,0ts

uascoail night in Chicago, This
is the date of the seventh annual
game between the White Sox and
Cubs at Comiskey Park. Contri-

puuons 10 groups and various KENDALLV1LLE. Ind. -(UP)

P0'',??1 or?an"aUo, wH'-i-Sixty motorists received tickets
ling 1250 000 have been made since but, m not havfi appear m
'stL,s.hf.ntc0f.th,uS compe- court. The tickets 1 read: ''This' is

,w "u"c. "f" e8ia courtesy citation tag, you do not

Today Encanto .25 .J5
WAHOO! 1113.00
Richard Wldmark, In ,v
"COBWEB"?
Greaorv Peck, in
"THE GREAT SINNER"

Todoy IDEAL ? .20 -10
s "SECRET CODE"
Chapters 1-2-3
"TEXANS NEVER CRY"
. "AL JENNINGS OF
, 4 -,., OKLAHOMA" -',

have to appear in court. Your pol

- Indiana Central Y is the largest ice department is trying to make

league in Indianapolis with 300 mis a Better ana saier place in
boys registered. Forty games a which to raise our children. 'We
week are played in this loop. (ask your co-operation."

Ji

9'

INAME PLAYER-How ard
j Cassady siins autographs .for
1 Little Laaguera is Tokyo.
State shut out Chuo i University,
4-0, at Meiji Shrine Stadium.
When Cassady led off at bat
for the 'Buckeyes in the fifth inn inning,
ing, inning, the kids, who had been cheer cheering
ing cheering the two- time All-America half halfback
back halfback throughout the afternoon, be began
gan began to chant: "We want a touch touchdown!"
down!" touchdown!" Cassady blasted a 2-1 pitch into
the center field bleachers, 390 feet
away. The poke save the Bucks a

1-0 lead, delighted the small fry

It was Cassady s

cheering section

u iw .n.hrH in th t.T. Wall1 first home run in the far east.

nf Fame is Eddie Shame. 12-year-! Frark Howard, Columbus right

old pitcher for the Barons in Chi-

Miro'i Jesse -Owens circuit. Ed

die hurled a no-hitter turning back

the White Sox, 4-3. He fanned 13,

walked 7. Baies on balls and er

rors accounted for the Pale Hose

runs

Sharpe was losing, 3-2, when his
teammates rallied for two runs in

the fourth inning. The Barons hit
saMv only twice eft Wheelis

Woods, both singles, one by Catch

er Willie urant, the otner oy men
aril Techmanski.

Tb'S was the second no-hitter

in the Jesse owens wneei mis

summer, the first being a heart-

breaker for Fred Rufus, whose
Cubs lost to the Barons.
Moro than 250 Little Leaguers
from Tokyo's American bousing
areas on Washington and Grant
Heights were given a real thrill
by Howard Cassady, when Ohio

I

ii
--5!

"if
1
ll

I

..I

fielder, homered in the ninth, belt

ing a 350-foot drive into tne len

field seats.
Little Leaguers mobbed Cassa
dy and Howard after the game.

x1

V

r:

:1

0

MAKING IT LOOK EASY- -GA McDougald switched from second and third basing to shortstop for the Yankees as though he had
played the most difficult position all his life. The versatile product of San Francisco sandlots takes a toss from Jerry Coleman,
forcing Ray Boone, and leap out of the path of the Tiger's slide to get the throw to first base away for a double play.

Salchel Paige Helps.
Miami To Increase
Lead To Half G&me
NEW YORK, July 30-(UP)

Ol" Satchel Paige, who hurled

the Miami1 Marlins into first
place In the I n t ernational
League on Sunday, rated a big
assist today in boosting their
league lead to a half-game.
Palee. the aceless Negro right

hander, came on In the ninth in

ning last night to protect tne
winning margin in a 6-5 triumph
over the Buffalo Bisons. He re relieved
lieved relieved after Bill Serena of Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo had homered with the
bases empty off starter Dick
Farrell to cut the Marlins' lead
to one run.

On Sunday, Paige hurled six

scoreless relief innings in a 5-4,

13-inning victory Over Montreal
that moved Miami Into the top

Spot. . .. .. -,
Miami jumped off in front
with a five-run, first-inning ral rally
ly rally last night sparked by Cal
Abrams' solo homer, and added
another run on -Smith's homer
in the fifth. Buffalo nicked Far Farrell
rell Farrell for three in the third and
one In the seventh before Sere Serena's
na's Serena's ninth-inning circuit.
No other games were sched scheduled
uled scheduled last night, v

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Metal Industry
SeelcsTd Avert
SecondValkout

NEW YORK, July 31 (UP)
.-Union and management negotia negotiations
tions negotiations begin today a senes of last
. ditch meetings aimed at averting

a- strike by w.uwi ammmumj
workers at midnight. t
The walkout would paralyze the.
Aluminum Co. of .America and
Reynolds Metals Co., which ac-,
count for 70 per cent of the na-j

; tion aluminum ouipui.
be the first strike in -this impor important
tant important industry in seven years.
Reoresentatives ol the United
Steelworkers of America and the
tw aluminum producers-are at attempting
tempting attempting to head off the second
major metal strike in a month.
Some 650,000 steeelworkers have
been on strike since July 1.;
Y tat night the two aluminum
companies gave the union new con contract
tract contract proposals "very similar' to
the unprecedented three-year a a-greement
greement a-greement signed by the USW and
lead'ng steel companies on Friday.
Alcoa began shutting down, its
aluminum plants last, night in an-
ticipetion of a strike.
Vie USW represents 18,000 alu aluminum
minum aluminum workers at Alcoa and 10, 10,-000
000 10,-000 at Reynolds. ; ;
. In addition, Alcoa is meeting in
- Pittsburgh with the Aluminum
Workers Union, which represents
11,000 employes. This c o n t r a c t,
, which has another year to run, is
i open only for wages. These talks
1 were reported to be "making prog prog-v
v prog-v ress
' AWU and' Alcoa representatives
met In joint aession last night aft-
er-daylong separate conferences
...hi. lorianl mprliatnr. Thev

planned another joint session to-
day. ... ..":.-. ..i
Hiroshima Maidens
Given Employment
TOKYO, July 31 (UP) -. Five of
i the nine ."Hiroshima maidens'
who returned from treatment in
, V.' S. hospitals for ajomic-bomb
3 scar, have found jobs,. Mainichi
: newspaper retported yesterday.
When the 25 maidens went to
the United States last year many
were scarred so badly they did
not even venture outside their
homes, much less look for jobs.
Weather Or Not
- This weathtr naoit, for the 24
heun ending I a.m. today, it pre pre-trad
trad pre-trad by tho MattoroUgical and
Hydrographic Branch of tho Pana
ma Canal Company: ;
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
. TEMPERATURI
High ........
'Low
HUMIDITY
High ........
Low
WIND
(max. mph ) .'
RAIN ( inches
WATER TIMP.
(inner harbors )
IB
74
IS
76
96
93
77
i
.93
.12
1J
JO
." o V
T I DBS
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST t
' HIGH
10:02 a.m.
10:45 p.m.
LOW
4:03 a.'i
4:46 p.i
TODAY
CENTRAL
f i- 0.7J 0.40
Shows: 1:15, 3:39, 5:51, 8:40
"1 DIED A
THOUSAND
-TIMES"
the
million-dollar
killer and
the dime-a-dance
doll!
I
IIfJICE-lVniTERSl
t IBtif
-tORI Iff GONZAtOr
EXTRA!
NEWSREEL WITH THE
PANAMA CONGRESS!
:15 $:15

Red Chinese Troops Cross
Disputed Burmese Frontier

RANGOON. Burma, July 31
(UP) Several hundred Chinese
Communist troops were reported
today to have invaded and occu
pied Burmese territory along 500j
miles of the northeastern frontier.
The mountainous frontier has
been only vaguely mapped for
many years and hat been the
sibject ef years-long disputes
between the two countries.
: Premier U Ba Swe called

meeting of his cabinet and the! (Burma is a .neutralist nation
chiefs of the armed, services for and is not a member of the SEA SEA-urgoat
urgoat SEA-urgoat consultation on the "grave TO- organization but the SEATO
situation resulting from this flag- powers are interested in maintain maintain-rant
rant maintain-rant violation." !in2 peace throughout the entire a-

The "invasion of Burma rang
es from Putao southwards to Ku-
long ferry on the Salween river.
A Burmese spokesman accused
the Chinese Communist of bland
ly ignoring the "five principles cf
coexistence" which form the basis!
of friendly relations between the
iwo governments. v
Burmese sources said the Chi
nese troops were strung out on a
wide arc in the eastern frontier
of Kachin and Wa and penetrated
up to 60 miles of Burmese terri territory.
tory. territory. -
A government source said the
Chinese Communists used the pre
text tnat the border had not been
formally marked.
Burmese sources said there
Bobo Says Hubby's
Henchmen Held Her
Captive On Farm
MORRILTON. Ark. Julv 31
(UP) Barbara (Bobo) Rockke Rockke-feller
feller Rockke-feller charged today, she was
"knocked down", by "henchmen"
of her former husband, million millionaire
aire millionaire Winthrop Rockefeller, and
held captive for six hours on his
Arkansas farm.
Thp fracas yesterday resulted In
charges of distrubing the peace a-
gainst Mrs. Rockefeller and h e r
three New York attorneys. v'
Rockefeller's attorney, Edwin
Dunaway of Little Rock, denied
that any "altercation" had taken
place but sheriff Marlin II a w-
kjns said Mrs, Rockefeller and her
attorneys put up a "fight" and be behaved
haved behaved "rudely" when he and his
deputies arrested them last night
on Rockefeller's Winrock farm on
Petpt Jean mountain near Morril Morril-ton.
ton. Morril-ton. ,-. .o
Bone of contention between the
Rockefellers was their young son,
Winthrop Paul Rockefeller, who
has been spending the summer
with his father on the farm. The
youngster was still at the farm
today. 1 I
Mrs. Rockefeller said she went
to Winrock farm yesterday be because
cause because she "was desperate" to see
her son and find out whether he
was being taken care of.
She said she was kept at the
farm six hourst and that she
"couldn't get off the place'.' be because
cause because "they" took away her car
keys and wouldn't allow her to use
a telephone,
Gualemalan Solons
Jludy Breaking
Vilh Cosla Rica
GUATEMALA CITY, July 31 -(UP)
Congressmen angered by
Costa Rica's "hostile" attitude
have instructed a committee to
study the possibility of breaking
diplomatic relations with that
country, it was announced today.
I The rupture in relations is the
most severe of three proposals be being
ing being considered by the Foreign
1 Affairs Committee of the one-house
j legislature. Other's are recall of
Guatemala's Ambassador fx on
'San Jose and questioning Foreign
j Minister Ricardo Quinones about
iCosta Rica's hostility.
During a stormy session of Con
gress yesterday, legislator charg charg-ed
ed charg-ed that Costa Rican President Jo
se Figureres -planned to "ambush"
Guatemalan President Carlos Cas
tillo Armas with insults, if not
! with bullets after the recent pres
iidents' conference in Panama.
I Figueres invited Castillo to stop
off in San Jose on his way home
from the conference, and Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Congressmen aay the Cos Costa
ta Costa Rican press and Guatemalan
refugees living in that country had
planned,- hostile demonstrations
wnirn mignt nave included an,
. 1
ii3sinauon pioi. :
Lady Who Hoaxed
Weinbergers Said
Sane But jittery
NliW YORK, July 31 (UP) A
Brooklyn woman charged with
vrluntAxrlnir nhnnv Information in
the Peter Weinberger kidnaping
case has been found leeallv aane
but emotionally unstable. She was
held for grand jury action here.
The woman. 6hirley Ginsberg,
34. was arrested July 11 after tel telephoning
ephoning telephoning Mrs. Morris Winberger
in her Westbury, N. Y. home
that the kidnaped infant could le
found at an address in Stamford,
Conn. She later admitted the sto-j
ry was false.
Two men also have been arrest
ed and charged with
contacting
the Weinbergers and attcmotine to

oblair ransom money through ainists had duped him. Police had
hoax. No trace of the baby has mcsted the man for distributing
been found sinee he was -taken Communist nronaeanda. He told

ifrom the rear pao of the Wein
Der.tr ome July 4. t

wn every indication the C h i i-nete
nete i-nete planned "permanent occu occupation"
pation" occupation" ef the territory.
' There were no reports ef fight-
ing. ,.

(Tokyo dispatches said news of
a Red Chinese invasion of Burma
shook Asia six years after the
Red invasion of the Republic of
Korea There was speculation the
SEATO powers would go to Bur-
alma's aid if asked,
'rea. Members are the United
States, Britain, Australia, France,
jNew Zealand, Pakistan, Philippines
and Thailand
l -(Tokyo political observers said
the aggressive military move by

the Chinese Communist troops was?? 0lher, persons who were aboardi

sure to be a blow to Peiping'sl"16 uona suu were unac-

prestige in the so-called 'neuUal.
1st" nations of Asia.)
First news of the Chinese move
Indicated the Rod troops wore
following a v well-planned "I n v a a-sion"
sion" a-sion" schedule in moving into
the remote end not completely
mapped territory.
Putao, mentioned as the north
ernmost limit of the "invasion,"
is 140 miles north of Myitkyina
near the border of Assam, a part
oi mma. : .,
The entire area was a World
War II battleground for American
troops and it was through this a
rea that Gen. Joseph Stilwell hop hoped
ed hoped to drive a new Burma Road to
supnlyy China.
It was in the same ; Hukawng
valley area that Brig. Gen. Frank
Menu 1 "Marauders" forced
their way to Japanese held My-
itkina, site of a major airbase.
"KontikF
(Contrnned from Page 1,
ly, and the statue was several
feet above the ground. Using
just this method, 12 Easter is islanders
landers islanders under Heyerdahl' direc
tion raised a 30-ton statue on
to its platform in 18 days.
With a plaque' on the base
commemorating the Heyerdahl
expedition's feat, this statue
now adorns the island skyline,
the only one standing as the
statues did in the days of that
earlier cicflwoffon.
The rest have fallen from
their pedestals and become par partially
tially partially burled, or remain in the
quarry from which they were
never removed.
The moving business was not
too mysterious either. Heyerdahl
hitched 180 islanders to one sta
tue. They had little trouble
dragging it over level grass,
Simple as were the answers to
tne.se long standing archaeolo archaeological
gical archaeological mysteries, there was an
even simpler reason for the mys
teries remaining unsolved so
long.
"Why did vou not tell this to
the previous expeditions?" Hey
erdahl asked of the mayor, when
the statue was successfully e e-rected.
rected. e-rected.
They never asked me," re
plied the phlegmatic Islander.
The expedition spent" six
months on Easter Island, then
moved on briefly to Pittcalrn
and Mangareva Islands before
fetching ud at Rapa-iti.
Here thev discovered the ruins
of the fortified Milton village of
iworongo uta. some 400 vards In
diameter, this Is the largest ar
ena eoiogicai una m Polynesia.
it nas many points in com
mon with the fortified cltv of
Maccu Plchu, high in the Peru
vian Andes.
while most of the Easter Is Island
land Island statues were nlainlv Poly
nesian, : Heyerdahl found one
kneeling, bearded figure practi practically
cally practically identical to a statue to be
seen In Tiahuanaco, Peru.
These slmllprltles eo alons
with Heyerdahl's theory of the
Peruvian origin of Polynesian
culture. , -.
The expedition's scientist
calculate it will take about 18
months for them to get their
data collected,- and 'presented in
unified form.
, is win taice aoout tne same
time to preDare the color film of
the exoedition. Heyerdahl's pho
tographers have about '500.000
reet or color nun to process and
edit.
Heyerdahl's expedition ship
the 450-ton Greenland trawler
Christian Bielland. transited the
Canal Sunday, and wllr return
to Norwav for reconversion from
an expedition ship to trawlimj.'
-
3 Out Of 4
US Households
Have TV Sets
WASHINGTON, July 31 (UP)
ine census Bureau said today a
February survey showed that three
out of four American house holds
;h.av television sets. It estimated
thai about four per cent of the 48.8
million households had two sets or
more.
Blind Man Duoed
3y Commies Free
SAIGON, Indochina, July 31
(UP) Police released a 47-year-old
Mind man in a northern pro-
'vince of South Vietnam vesterdav
when thev discovered the Commu-
- em he thoueht he was distri-
bulmjr anti-Communist literature. 1

Last-Hour Record
Of Andrea Doria
En Route To Rome

NEW YORK, July 31 (UP) -The
ship's log containing the offi official
cial official minute-by-minute account of
the last hours of the lost luxury
liner Andrea Doria was sealed yes yesterday
terday yesterday and flown to Italy in a di diplomatic
plomatic diplomatic pouch with its contents
sun secret.
The existence of the log, which
If"1'" had be.en reported lost with
the ship, was disclosed with the an
nouncement that it had been hand
ed to a courier by the Italian con
sul general here and taken to
Rome as an official Italian govern government
ment government document
It was expected to be a key
exhibit in the Italian investiga investigation
tion investigation ef the disaster, which killed
et least ZS persons.
Yesterday, the Italian Line said
una tor. au were .tourist class
' D
sect on of the ship.
a congressional committee an announced
nounced announced it would come to New
York tomorrow to begin an inves
tigation of the tragedy by nspect nspect-ing
ing nspect-ing the Swedish liner Stockholm.
which crashed into the Andrea Do Doria
ria Doria in a North Atlantic fog last
Wednesday night,
.The Italian Line said It had re recovered
covered recovered two bodies and II other
parsons were missing and pre presumed
sumed presumed dead among the Andrea
Doria's passengers. No Andrea
Doria crew members wore lost,
but five Stockholm crew men
wore killed.
At least 200 persons aboard the
Andrea Doria were injured, Fifty
still were in hospitals here. Three
ot tnem were in critical condition.
The black-bound log of the An-
important keys to the mysterious
collision, was taken from the sink sinking
ing sinking ship by Capt Piero Calamai,
the last person to leave the ves
sel before it went down in 250 feet
of water off Nantucket Island last
Thursday,
Calamai clutched the log tinder
nis arm until he was safely in New
York. He then turned it over to
the consul general for safe keeping.
Allanfic Pact Ties
Infact Despite US
Ousting In Iceland
. REYKJAVIK. Iceland. Julv SI
(UPV Foreign Minister Gudmund-
ur Gudmundsson said today the
new Communist-supported govern government
ment government s determination to "oust A A-merica"
merica" A-merica" from this subArctic island
does not mean it will quit the At
lantic Pact. -;.
Gudmundsson said that Iceland
will coordinate defense policy with
its allies as it did between 1949,
when it joined the pact, and' 1951,
when U.S. troops landed to build
ana man the strategic KeHavik air
base,';; ,., ,,,1,,
Thf Foreign Minister said the
Cabinet believes the present in
tcrnational situation ia "at least as
peaceful as in 1949," so that there
is no longer any need for the U U-nited
nited U-nited States to station airmen here
Iceland has no armed forces of
its own, so the forced withdrawal
of the Kefla vik earrison would
mean in effect the removal of Ke Ke-flavik
flavik Ke-flavik from the chain of bases
shielding the West against the
threat of Red attack.
The
Judge's Bench
Mario P6rez. 25. Panamanian.
was fined $10 in Balboa Magis
trate s court tooay.
. Jose J. Vargas, 45, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, received a suspended sen sentence
tence sentence for loitering in La Boca.
V
'I

lift-

HELD FOR MURDER Pfc. John Kruse, Jr, 21, of St Paul
Minn., is beine fingerprinted in jail at Monterey,, Calif., by Lt.
William Bartholomew. Gruse turned himself in following, the
assault ana. murder of Anne Shay, 21, cf Fairfield, Conn., who
....... was vacationing out wesW 1

AN

I r i

''Let the people
31st YEAR

Stassen Takes Leave As Ike's Adviser
To Gain Free Hand In 'Dumping Nixon

, WASHINGTON. July 31 (UP)
HaroW E. stassen w taking a
leave ui lusEnce as rresiupni. ri.
senhower s disarmament adviser
yesterday to give him a free hand
... ...
'paign.
Stassen requested the four-week
leave during a, surprise can on
Mr, Eisenhower at his Gettysburg,
Pa. farm. The White House an announced
nounced announced later that it had been
granted. 1
The action appeared to rule out
the possibility that Stassen might
resign or be fired for touching off
a 'political controversy that baa
rocked the Republican party.
Some GOP leaders had s w g g-gested
gested g-gested that he quit after ho an I
nouncod last weak that he would
oppose the ronomination of Vice
President Richard M. N I x o n,
Mr. .- Eisenhower's apparent
choice for, a running mate a a-gain
gain a-gain this year.
btassen denied that bis tempora temporary
ry temporary leave-taking from the official
Whltt House family amounted to
"a gentle firing." Rather, he said,
"It'a the other way around."
As for Mr. Eisenhower's reac
tion to his political maneuver,
Stassen said "I have been neither
rebuked nor encouraged; approved
nor disapproved.".
Murray Snyder, acting presiden
tial news secretary, made it clear
that it was Stassen, and not Mr.
Eisenhower, who suggested that
Stassen drop out of his official po
sition until after me itepuDiican
National Convention next month.
Stassen, who is -backing Gov.
Christian Herter of Massachusetts
for the vice presidential nomina
tion. said be wiu make a lurtner
statement Thursday "about my
continuing endeavor .to add to the
strength 01 the, isennower cam
paign." 1 ,'
Atkod why he picked this time,
to take a month off, he said it
was "bocauto of the importance
... to nominate Herter for vice
president we are coming up to
, convention time."
By virtue of his Herter for-,.
Nixon move, Stassen said, I be
lieve the Republican convention
will now be open." He said it was
"in the process of being closed
. . by the Republican national
headquarters."
He apparently referred to pre-:
dictions by GOP National Chair
man Leonard W. Haal that Nixon
would be nominated almost with'
'55 Beauty Queen
Declares DiMaggio
Just Good Friend
NEW YORK, July 31 (UP)-Lee
Ann Meriwether. "Miss America'
of 1955, said yesterday she and
one-time Yankee slugger Joe Di
Maggio are just "good friends.
Miss Meriwether, appearing on
uie ABi-iv vave iiarroway snow,
denied rumors of an impending
marriage. '
"We are not getting married,"
she said. "We are not engaged.
We nave been good friends for
two vears, and we're both native
San Franciscans."
5,
)
f .ejfepojakj

1

INDEPENDENT

- i

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. I, TUESDAY, JULY Jl, 195

out nnnnsltinn for
the Reoublican tirkst
Without mentioning the Nixon
controversy. acting nreKidnntial
news secretary Murray Snyder rH
icjo, 1 siaicuicut saying aiassea
wanted time off to carry on "cer-
tain political activites" without in-
voiving his official posiUon
'Asked whether Mr. Eiaonhow
or was "looking forward" to
Station's return, Snyder said he
hd "nothing further to add." He
emphasised, however, that it
was Stassen, and not tho Presi President,
dent, President, who suggested that Stassen
take the leave ef absence, v
Stassen made it clear 'earlier
that h. did not intend to resign
He told reporters that "I've been
on the team a long time and I m
tend to g stay on the teanO
Both before and after his 20 20-minute
minute 20-minute conference with the. Pres
ident, he reaffirmed his support of
Herter as the man be believes
would I ring the most strength to
uie Republican ticket as -Mr. fci
senhower's running mate.
When Stassen first announced
his support of Herter, White House
news secretary James C. Hagerty
said Stassen was not acting as a
member of Mr. Eisenhower's offi
cial family. .. v ., :-:
' This led to specualation -that
Stassen might be fired. It ap-
peered likely however, that the
leave of absence would solve that
problem.
The four-week- leave will keep.
Stassen out ef the White House
until after tho Republican Na National
tional National Convention has ended. The
conclave will be hold in San
Francisco beginning Aug. 20.
Everest Climber,
Companion Plunge
To Mounlain Death
AUSSERBERG, Switzerland, Ju
ly 31 (UP Tom Bourdillon, a
member of the British team tha
climbed Mt. Everest, and another
man died in a fall from a Swiss
maintain Sunday, two of their fel
low climbers reported today.
The survivors said Bourdillon and
R. M Viney, another Britisher,
olunped lo their deaths in a heavy
thunderstorm down the steep east
wall of the 11,175-foot Jaegihorn.
Search parties set out today to re-
covet the bodies.
' liourdillon, 31 was British min minister,
ister, minister, of supply, research scientist
and the father of two infanta, a 19-
month-old daughter and a 10-month
old son. His wife, Jennifer, sur
viVes.
Bourdillon and : a surgeon, Dr
Char es Evan, made the first as
sault oa the peak of Mt. Everest in
1953 but had to turn back within
400 feet of the top. ( .'
Measure To Build
A-Driven Merchant
Ship Inked By Ike
CnTYSBUR Jul 31 (UP) I
Prejident Eisenhower signed a bill
yesterday authorizing the construe
tion of the world's first atom-powered
merchant ship.
The compromise measure,- ap approved
proved approved by Congress in the last days
of the session, was a substitute for
-'.fr""?.: "'r.-'-K.Jr
3faartT VCT.
tour world ports.
It provid

for' a "nraCtica1"iuProotin8 nd Wowln wy
Jhe p tora,. ."JSfL
ial contribution to tht'W" 522?""!

merchant
iti.LutiHMt rtf nlap nrnnnUinit.
Big Top Folds
But Forgets :
To Pay Taxes
PITTSBURGH. July 31 (UP)
King.'ing Brothers and Barnum a
Bailey Circus pulled down its big
top for the last time here in such
a hurry it forgot to pay municipal
taxes, acou lownsnip lax couec
tor Frank P. Scott charged.
The tax official said the circus
owes 10 per cent of the profits for
the July IS shows. Scott said he
has written to circus owner John
Ringling Nortb for a full account
iu. ... : ..... ;i

.Reed"

DAILY' KEWSPAFE2

country U safe" 'Abraham TJncoln.

ii
w ..m ..m
"ir.H hTi fn, ; "ZLV:
pay beginning Thursday. He said
Stassen would confer with Mr, Ei
aenhower at the White House a a-gain
gain a-gain this afternoon on matters per
taining 10 tne disarmament pro
gram.--
stassen has been under a con constant
stant constant barrage of criticism from
Republican quarters s i n c e 0 e
launched his drive a week ago yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. 'V- i' i'-Senate
Senate i'-Senate GOP-Leader William F.
Knowland (Calif.) said in a radio
interview last night that Stassen'
has thrown a "disruptive factor
into the GOP election campaign.
He said "it makes a very divvi divvi-cult
cult divvi-cult situation" if Stassen continues
as a presidential adviser.
Knowland -. addde, however,
that tho question of Station's
resignation "ia a matter for Mr. :
Stassen to detormino end for'
the administration to deter deter-.mine."
.mine." deter-.mine." ?r-
. Although no prominent : Repub Repub-lican
lican Repub-lican has publicly endorsed Stas Stas-aen's
aen's Stas-aen's views, some" Democrats and
l!o Manpower Cuts
For Armed Services
Seen In Hear Future
WASHINGTON. Julv 31 (UP)
The Defense Department's
manpower chief said today the
armed services are drafting next
year's budget on the assumption
that manpower strength ill re
main at its present z,0i,uuu-
man leveL,
Assistant Defense Secretary
Carter L. Burgess told a Senate'
armed services subcommittee!
that the military services have
received no orders to cut their
manpower in fiscal 1958. Any
cuts, he said,' are "pretty far
down the road, so far as I can
see."
He made the statement when
asked by subcommittee chair chairman
man chairman John Stennis (D-Mlss.) a a-bout
bout a-bout recurrina reports that the
administration is considering a
drastic manpower reduction over
the next four years. Borne re reports
ports reports have put the cut as high
as 800,000 men.
The reduction would be in une
fwith the strategy of placing al
most exclusive reliance on air air-atomic
atomic air-atomic power.
' But Bureess. who Is In overall
charge ot. manpower, said that
"we afe not working on any de
creases in my office."
He added, however, that the
Joint Chiefs of Staff are consi
dering both Increases and de decreases
creases decreases as nart of their re-eva-
luatlon Of defense nlans. At this
fpoint. he said, lt, Is impossible to
sar what their nnai recommen recommendation
dation recommendation will be.
Burgess also said that even If
there is manpower reduction
defense spending probably will
remain at the present level of
38 billion dollars.-
One factor said to be prodding
the administration into consid considering
ering considering a cut is the fact that with without
out without reductions the defense
budget win climb sharply in the
years ahead.
Puerto Amuclles
Lashed By Storm;
Banana Crcp Hit
PUERTO ARMUELLES July
31 A tropical storm hit thisi
i town last nieht eomnletely destroy-i
ine banana plantations in the area i
and causing damages estimated at
.'several million dollars
Heavy rains accompanied by
. A ,'lriu,v th. t.wn ,1,-,.. . m
I OX
a city ball under construction
wm blown down.
Up to this morning no casulties
had been reported,
The effects of the storm Is re regarded
garded regarded as a heavy setback for the
Chiriqui Land Co., .which had ex expected
pected expected to break all export records
thia year.
Big Girl
SCHWEINFURT. Germany, July
31 (UP) U. S. Army Pvt. Ray
mond Burdick of Alfred, N. Y
today had the biggest girl of all
in tr.e pinup collection of his bar barracks
racks barracks here.
He commissioned a German ar
tist to paint the picture, which was
bung on the wall next to his bed.
1 The girl is "Reddy," his cow.
"A cow is useful, gentle and
makes a fine pet," Burdick said.

sfoy on pc;; 8

rm cents
other groups, on the sidelines were
cheering him on. ,;
a l
.Americans lor wemocrauc Ae
tion, which supported Adlai E.
Stevenson in 1952, published a
pamphlet saying Republicans
would be taking a "dark and dan
gerous gamble with the nation's
future" if they again choose Nix Nixon
on Nixon as Mr. Eisenhower's running
mate.: k..'-". v-;
Jf eanwhile, the Democratic vice
presidential race was enlivened
by Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey's an
nouncement that he is an active
candidate for second place on bis
party's ticket.
Late Dancer
xtONDON, July 31 (UP) Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Valczak.j, 34, stayed behind
when the rest of his fellow danc dancers
ers dancers in the Lodz group' returned to
Poland today and asked for poli political
tical political asylum in Britain, it was re
portad here. ... 1
1 i-iTTin inrr
1 A girl should rot worry obout
being too toil There's olwoys or
pfemium on long-stemmed rose
Opens TOMORROW!
V
1
1 VDW
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