The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010883:01948

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
AUG 6 1955

IP

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IMTUNATIOAU AIBWAYI
PANAMA, R, P., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST I, ISM
Fits tXSTTl
WILL SUEZ IDEA SPREAD?

n iTnX n

It

1 1
it
if,
(9

Scorns

Ike

Dv inter nath

; WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (UP) President Eisenhower
today brushed aside a tuKMtion that internationalization
' cf the Suet Canal might induce other nations to call for
' internationalization of the Panama Canal. f
' He aid conditions affecting the. two canals are not
the same cont,nued tff jcjent use e-fthe Suez Cahal,
" .sized by Egypt.' is vital to the Unrted;States. V ;
; Mr. Eisenhower told reporter at.his f.rst new con con-feernc.'.inc.
feernc.'.inc. con-feernc.'.inc. hi. recent illness that -rnany nation. the
vorld are faced with a great issue as a result of Egypt s
action. He said it is important o every, country with a
inA nerhaos to others, v 1 .x.rv

British Pr.pers
Say PanCanal
Influencing US
, LONDON Aug.
r "stront mctfon" alnt Egypt
ed States was holdlnjr bach m
lear of the future statui f
f f -t Panama Canal -,
I The conservative Da W J"
traph in a report from f Wash Washington
ington Washington correspondent said
.yhere has been no author ta ta-.
. ta-. '...: .t.tmmt nn the Unltea
nncifinn (on the Sues
.C?nal). It has only a small dl dl-tea
tea dl-tea interest, fts a user; in the
.r. 4m at rn. was not a
" lnrv ;,th. of any of the
i iv k .11,111a W it
- u,l t.ls, the YnIii
f as the owner
riwma Canal, is probably
d.-eply opposed in theory
the internationalUatloo ,'
wajev world waterways.
. Jirlpan nrntlOSals for Inter-
tiatlonallzatlon of waterways put
:, lorward at the Potsdam confer conference
ence conference were confined strictly to
c,.nnagii waterways we
Thine thf. Uanube, the Dardan
elles and the Kiel Canal.
..rL oil Hilt 1 mav reason
ably be assumed that the United
'flates mlRht prooaoiy iuu.
' kance'at any proposals by Brit
- .r iranc t,n take firm ac
t 1 to prevent the Sue?. Canal
ls'mg under me exeunt Cum Cum-.
. Cum-. mi nf ml Nasser. 1
"The fact that this Is precise
ly vhat Britain ana France are
.mi.-iino t undoubtedly : the
iason for Dulles' hasty decision
' ti fly to London."
Some sources in london also
n.-;:S!ested that Russia mijht
l iTor Internationalization of
the Sues Canal wtlh a view to-
1 wards propos;nj a aimilar sta-
' us later for the Panama ta
nai.
C::IFcrr:::r
r;:i;;Fr::..:::s
Tilts 'ITouse press srrretary
James Ha?rtv has promised to
i ""t r
"a puds.c :
o fPJcoi A.
'1 a
ttlOl"
17, "St
i Pd
oUld
Iioei'Ly coiiiiii.uiaUed I u:o huU
n the "swell Job" he did dur-11-
the presidential .meeting
held s here last month, -"often
under the most trying circum circum-tances."
tances." circum-tances." -' -. ,;.
"I have been to quite .a few
of these International conf er-
ences, and I do not believe I
have seen the press aide better
at-any of them," Hagerty wrote.
' Hattetty said "it wag an honor
' and pleasure" to work with Diaz,
and predicted that "nothing but
' good will come from, the meet-
ii
tng.'
I.tj Ult.tMuUJ
WAT!rNGTON, Aug. 1 (TT)
', Pre '"nt Elsenhower toll a
prt s conference today that
Lit recent visit to Panama,
'wijere he attended an Ameri-
can Chiefs of Slale Confer
, ence, was of tremendous r'fi';t
to 1 i. He saU he thousbt
the '-(r".i(t was the kind that
could produce benef ts If held
. at reasonable periods. But he
, noted that it Is always a little
awkward to arrange, a heads
ef state meeting of that sort ;

Thought

bnalPC

Meanwhilei in London,1 Secrets
7er"i?! i"u"Xu: Un .Tu.
ry w ,o.- -uun u..
promised American support to
Britain for "firm measures" in the
Suez dispute but held his nana on
the question .01 using lorce.
Informed sources Said prime
Minister Sir Anthony Eden how
ever, werned-thit Britain is ree
dy te no ahead en its ewn with
ferct if it. takes military or na navel
vel navel measure to restore the Suet
f.n.l te internetienal control.
,Th British hish command di
verted troops from the Far East
today and alerted 20,000 reserv
ists for active flUir w unaerune
th.t readiness.
i Informed sources law paracnuxe
drops and sea landings in the Suez
Canai Zone, which Britain eva-j
mated in June, would not be ruiea
out "as an extreme measure."
At their first meeting today Dul-
les conveyed to Eden President
Eisenhower's agreememV that
"firm measures" wouldr be jusU-
fied in mainUining r freedom 01
passage through the canal, lniorm lniorm-ed
ed lniorm-ed sources said.
tut they said Dulles stressed
the use diplomatic end eco economic
nomic economic ectiensuch as the. per per-titl
titl per-titl freezlnf el Jsvptian aseet
erdVred by tN United Statea
1 vfeTder.'wrirw'r 1 1
In any case, he said, Egypt
ihnnlil he dealt with fairly in any
ultimate internationalization of the
canal.- .;-
' Eden 'Was reported td have re
plied that Britain must reserve
the right to take any action nec nec-f.uarv
f.uarv nec-f.uarv including military landings
and naval action to remove Egypt
from sole control i
C-3Yern:riMci
In a letter to Governor W. K
Potter, president Jefferson Jo Joseph
seph Joseph of the Rainbow City Civic
Council praised the Governor's
action In approving a policy
statement rwhlch provides an
equal opportunity for Latin
American families now residing
in New Cristobal to apply for
quarters in Rainbow City.
The subject of quarters as assignments,
signments, assignments, for the remaining
employe resident of New Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal has been under discussion
at recent Latin American Civic
Council Conferences. Governor
Potter inspected the Atlantic
Side area involved last Thurs
day and subsequently notified
Joseph that the families now re
siding in New' Cristobal are to
be accorded the" privilege 0f
transferring to the Canal Zone.
Expressing gratitude on bt naif
of the Rainbow City Civic Conn Conn-,
, Conn-, resident Josrph wrot the
Go 'or that ''Your personal
inter, linked ''h the prompt
and fa -Table f. mtion which
you !ve -Nth ? ? hnve
our community. .Please convev
our most thankful sentiments to
Lt Gov. H: W. Schull. Jr.. for
his assistance In this matter al
so.'' :. v i', fV.;.;i, ?;v7'
Storm At Puerto
ArmucIksCi:!: :
Dcnana Crcp
The Chiriqui Land Co. will be
forced to cut its weekly banana ex exports
ports exports from 135.000 to 50,oo stems
as a result of Sunday night's storm,
a spokesman for the compmy Hid
today.
The storm destroyed, ; 2,500,000
trees on the company's banana
plantations at Puerto Armm Hm in
addition to causing damage to sev
eral Duuaings in uie town itself.
Despite the loss suffered by the
company, none of its plantation em
ployes wm De laid off, the spokes
maq said. Farm hands and field
workers will be used for Cleanup
operations in preparation for the
planting of a new crop, he added.
' The drop in the weekly banana
exports of Chiriqui Land Co.. will
last until about February, the
spokesman said.-

Says Long-Time Foreign

Ir Wont; Happen Here

CEORCI WEULER, Ion9.tima
iuropotn corroipondtnt for the
Chicago Daily Nws, was in P P-nam
nam P-nam covering rha Prosidontiil
mootint for mt paper, stoppod
over afterwards to survey the loc local
al local scono, and when the Svn
trouble blew up, filed the fellow fellow-ing
ing fellow-ing dispatch to Chicago.
' I nnnf h.nnon hr SllOI and
Panama are duferent. Occasionall
Panama nationalists or Commu
mats have advocated forcing The1
U.S. to withdraw as the British
nlKiltA llt f ppvnt. But their
mSurJL than wactteal. ,n s
Here are the differences between
r .
Panama and Suez:
Panama takes in only thirty-five
million dollars in toils and spends
it, all except $500,000 on upkeep
and dredging. Suez takes in ninety ninety-five)
five) ninety-five) million dollars but has negli negligible
gible negligible upkeepv being without locks
or land-slides, Surrounded by level
sands and A much better prize fi financially;
nancially; financially; -.
Panama's rate of 90 cents per
ton dates with five cent cigars, hav
ing; been unchanged since 1914,
when Suez charges ST.
Panama has only one million
people while Egypt has twenty
million with potential of two mil million
lion million bayohetV With some 10,000
men the United States holds Pa Panama'
nama' Panama' five forts while Britain
required 10,000 te hold Suez.'
Panama owes her independence
to- America 1 building the canai
and ransoming Panama from Co
lombia. Egypt has always claimed
Suez impeded her sovereignty.
blaming first the British and. after
they evacuated the Canal's: gut e
absentee stock-holders.-., ;'',, r:.,'
Eivi-fs t ...ig iii.:uoos. walled
out of the empty Sudan- and des desperately
perately desperately short, of land, want Suez
PC $::!:$ Cidsv
TLrc3 Bu:!i:r.3S
Bids are now being solicited
for the demolition of three frame
ward buildings at Coco Solo Hos Hospital
pital Hospital which were erected ; for
wartime emergency use.
The work being advertised In Includes
cludes Includes the alterations to the
fourth of the old ward buildings
which will be used temporarily
for storage and a small sales a a-rea
rea a-rea for sundries by the Bervlce
Center Division. i ;
The four frame buildings Were
erected and used by the Navy
during the early war : period
when numerous Survivors .of
ships sunk in the Caribbean
were brought to Cristobal. None
of the buildings have been used
as wards since the erection of
the masonry hospital. v
Bids for the demolition of the
three buildings end the renova renovation
tion renovation of the fourth will be open opened
ed opened at 10 a.m. Aug. 20 at Balboa
Heights. .'

' .' ';' '-"'''., y-
t

- (NEA Teiephoto)
IN FOR REPAIRS Her bow a mass of twisted steel, the liner
Stockholm lies in a drydock in Brooklyn, N. Y. -Officials be believe
lieve believe that some of the victims of the collision between the
Stockholm and the Andrea Doria may be entombed in the
. shattered bow. ;

Correspondent'
4
dollars to build dams and irrigate
the desert. Panama's few thou
sands have huge frontiers of unus
ed arable land. 1 1
Panama's most reliable income
in from the 10,000 employes of
the Canal who are Panamanian
plus1 4,000 Americans. Egypt's mil
lions depend en forcing their long
etaple cotton into a market ever-
hung by the American cotton sur
4Jys,
Panamanians are much closer to
Americans and other Latins than
Egyptians are to Europeans or to
rival Arabs like the Iraqis, rana
min.nt oligarchy is Amencan-edu-
cated. Educationally Panamanians
are fully capable of operating the
Canal which with three sets of
locks is more complex than, lock lock-less
less lock-less Suez'. J;
Legally speaking the Panama si
tuation is airtight. There can be
no suggestion here similar to Nas
ser's that the Canal be grabbed
because the Egyptians built it.
The U. S. he possessed since
190 "in perpetuity the use, oc occupation
cupation occupation and control of the ion."
tor construction, maintenance, e
Deration" ef the Canal.
And the U.S. has all the rights,
under article 3, "it would possess
if it were sovereign to. the en entire
tire entire exclusion by the Bepublic of
Panama of any such sovereign
rights, power, or suthorityiJV
, i'rora the tolls our government
collects 2.43 per cent interest on
our investment of three Jiundred
seventy eight million dollars in the
Canal. Unlike Suez there is JJo
private capital., ;- t v
Pretident ftoosevelt premised
end President Eisenhower lest
; week sign.d, H"! eivlng Pans-ij,-n..
twettiy "r"' .iler hr
over the tart.i, to. end o.i.y.
We alto reised our "ennuity"
eiot a rent from $430,000 to $V
930,000-k to be paid te Panama.
Originally we paid Panama ten
million dollars for permission to
build. :, --.';'
The 19SS agreement took out min minor,
or, minor, insurance against Panama's
next wave of demands by noting
"the absence of any obligation on
the part of either party to alter the
Girl Runs Away
As Parents Object
To Presley Discs
EAST MEADOW, N.Y., Aug. 1
(UP) A 14-year old girl ran
away from home yesterday be because
cause because her parents objected to her
playing Elvis Presley records, po police
lice police reported.
Mr." and Mrs. David Weisbart
told police their daughter, Marian,
had been playing the records "all
day and all night and there were
arguments about it. a j.
- The parents ssid Marian left a
note saying she was tired of ar arguing
guing arguing about, Presley.,' ,
- "We quarreled all the time a a-bout
bout a-bout Presley Mrs. Weisbart said.
"First it was James Dean. Now
it's Presley. She played Presley
records all day and all night. It s
like a frenzy. f
A,
V
1
-MMMSeall

Hew .Retirement-:
Comes Into
Effect Oct.1

The effective date ef the aw
retirement legislation passed
last week by the UA. Congress
Is Oct, 1, 1956.- ; 1
I 'i. '' ":'-
.'. This became known today
with the receipt at Balboa
Heights. of a radiogram from
the Washington office of The
Panama Canal Company.
The 9 President" signed Into
law yesterday the Executive
Pay Bill which contains the
new retirement provisions)
.' The law also increases the
salary of the Governor of the
Canal Zone from $15,009 te
119,000.
; The Governor Is the only
one in the Canal organization
whose salary is changed by
this legislation.
First-Ballot
Victory Seen
For Adldi
CHICAGO, Aug. t (UP)-Key
aides of Adlai E. Stevenson to today
day today hailed the withdrawal of
Sen. Estej Kefauver from the
Democratic presidential Tace as
a prelude to a first-ballot con
vention victory for Stevenson,
Stevenson,
ng..t Vat; there was
'no deal" .between hint and the
Tennessee Senator-to make Ke Ke-fapver
fapver Ke-fapver his vice-presidential Can
didate and running mate
,v t:.;., ::rv,,. ;','.(.' ';. ;
National lieadquarters of.- New
York Gov, Averell Harriman and
Stevenson headquarters here
both claimed the majority of the
released Kefauver delegate will
turn to thenv
At a news conference called
after the Kefauver withdrawal
yesterday, Stevenson thanked
and praised, the Tenhessean in
such glowing terms at to leave
the door wide open for a possi possible
ble possible Stevenson-Kefauver ticket if
mat inouia oe the wish of dele
gates at the .Democratic nation
al convention Aug. 13. ;fcx ;
Stevenson praised Kefauver as
a man who has the same views
as himself on national, problems.
"I respect Sen. Kefftuve hi a
thoughtful, liberal De m 0 erat,"
Stevenson saw. We share1 a
grave anxiety about drift at
home and deterioration abroad
under a faltering leadership and
a divided party." :. ;

Can a I Pilot Longmore Doesn't Think

PC Attorney

Do you think you are being
bullied," defense counsel Dwight
A. McKabney demanded of Capt.
Harold Longmore this morning
while the 4 latter "ws under
cross exsrninatlofLttri ihe'oUots'
Unruffled,' Longmore drawled
back:: ..-t:-. -. ., ",.r: ,.
" "Well. you're not bothering
me 'any.;; -r:."
"You. dmjt:inJndn.
The veteran pilot said he did
not
1?
This exchange came after
William Tyson, attorney for the
pilots, had interrupted the ques questioning
tioning questioning to object to the "bully "bullying
ing "bullying manner and arrogant voice"
beln? used by McKabney.
"He is trying to intimidate
the witness;" Tyson charged.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, over overruled
ruled overruled the objection but the in interrogation
terrogation interrogation proceeded thereafter
in a quieter spirit. :
Pilot Robert Boyd and others
are suing r the Panama Canal
Company for $2,1)00,000. ',
Just .urior to the set to. Mc
Kabney had asked If Longmore
had not made a pretty serious
accusation yesterday in testify testifying
ing testifying that many of the statements
made in a memorandum from
Personnel Director Edward A.
Doolan to the Governor were
"untrue." .' :'-. f
"I supposs .. lt Is," Longmore
answered,: ,., a

1 -.. " 'v- ,jW; .11
Local r Plane

! Vr L
(ZrashesiWS
Pilot Hurt
A COPA DC-J crashed on
takeoff at El Volcan this morn
ing. The American captain of
th aircraft. John Connell of
New York, was gravely injured.
K Th. .IV... a amah. Ht.mh.
Aullo Hernandez and Julio
ChanizO, and passenger Victor
Herrera were less severely hurt.
Three other passengers es escaped
caped escaped uninjured. 1 v : r 1
An Albrook H-19 helicopter
was due at El Volcan about 8:30
tonight to fly the injured out to
David.'The wrecked plane on the
runway prevented other' planes
landing to bring them out. t
' it was COPA's Jirst accident
involvlnr injury to crew or pas
sengers since the line was estab-
ed in 1047. y" yy, .V
D.BsndilCEiijht,
Embassy Employes
Recover Goods
Panama -detectives yesterday
recovered a camera and a wrist
watch stolen from two U-8. Em
bassy employes during a holdup
at the Coco del Mar beach in
San Francisco de la Caleta last
Saturday afternoon. v v $
The articlea stolen from' Miss
Anna Franklin Boyle 'and Rich Richard
ard Richard Cahlll were recovered fol
lowing the arrest of Victor (Vi
tai Pontiles who along with an
unidentified companloiv held up
tnwtv ii-inilcsy fmploS'i- sr
the. teach where they had gone.
to tags a swim. j-m-.
Pontiles wielded sV knife: which
he held against cahlll' stomach
during tne: noiciup. His compan companion
ion companion carried a blackjack. '?
' In addition to the camera and
the watch, the holdup pair re
Meved the two Americans of the
money they had in their clothes.
The money was not recovered
when Pontiles was arrested, v i i-pon
pon i-pon tiles, who has a long po police
lice police record of holdups and other
crimes, refused to reveal the
name of his companion.
Russians Reported
Caught Meddling
In Araentina i
BUENOS AIRES. Auif. 1 fUP
Two, member of the Staff of
tne Russtam embassy here were
reported ; today v.,to -have been
caught meddling in Argentine
internal affairs v ':,
i The Foreign Ministry withheld
comment on the report whl Or, if
confirmed, could lead to a new
crisis taRiu;o-A-gentins tela-
tions. .'..J.,,ri
Ma
The memorandum was a
three-page document dated May
7, 1951,, Which' nan previously
been accepted by the court as a
defense, exhibits .;.;','.-
Earlier McKabneyThjtd- moved
the court to strike from tbv rec record
ord record all of Longmore's direct tes
timony on the document.'
The attorney claimed the ex exhibit
hibit exhibit was introduced to show
the assumptions on whlctt-rthe
Governor aeted in setting the
pilots' rates of pay, and 'there 'therefore
fore 'therefore the truth or falsity of what
the pilots thought was immate immaterial
rial immaterial to this case. The attorney
pointed out" .i- :
; "Now the matter goes Into the
question of what the company
thought the pilots thought.?
Supp r e s s e d titters went
through the audience of some
dozen plolts and pilots' wives
and a- half dozen locality rate
employes. - t
'The Judge said, however,
that he he'd keard a lot in
ki these last few weeks about
"the public Interest" and
. question! -of coordination ef
Jobs and pay, so it seemed te
him that anything which
threw light on the subject was
germalne. The "thinking," he
- ruled, was relevant.. :
McKabney then started to
cross-question Longmore, ask asking
ing asking him if he had not termed
"untrue," the statement in the
memorandum that pilots proba-

, t :V 1, v :itl
Wants oiiimie I

IIVIIWV1WJ 1 III :

One-Scale

Local 900 of the Government and Civil Emolovei Or

ganizing Committee (CIO-AFL) is planning' to wage what
it terms "0 feig fight" to hold off the cancellation of Ca- t
nal Zone purchasing privileges scheduled for Jan.-1.1 957, i
' ll: I. I I . .' i

f union ornciais cxpiainea
Panamanian: government 'and

ment to retain the privileges commissary, clubhouse,
free import, etcetera "until the U.S. Congress takes
action on the Canal Zone wage scale, and the extension

of the Civil Service Retirement

ployes of the Company-Government is a reality,'

Under the Treaty of Mutual Understanding ratified
a year oaa by the United States and Panama. non-U.S.-

citizen employes of Zone agencies who reside in the ReA'

Pudiic ere ,aue to, lose rneir
end of this year. i -
.:..t. .. I t '.''..I

v .icsiciuuy iiic union aiuicu 'in mieiiiiuni --as in information
formation information to Canal Zone officials at a conference oir
severaf matters. Reportedly the Canal officials stated
they had no authority or jurisdiction in the matter, a fact
already knowrt to the union representatives, ,"'

liv' exploiTih't their decluoh to'
fight at tuveijuwyital level
an extension nf time onthelr
loss of commissary, clubhouse
free-entry and other privileges
union sources maintain that:
VTh revised treaty has dealt
a severe economic blow to those
non-U.fi. citizen employes who
will be affected on Jan. 1, 1957
with the loss of what, they now
have, awhile the V&. Congress
failed to approve the bills which
are apparently designed to ben
efit them."
The union spokesman said the
way he looks at it is that the
treaty was divided Into three
sections.
"The first section was the one
covering the authorization for
the. U.8i Army- to use Rio Hato
for training purposes, and cov covering
ering covering the 75 reduction on duty
for liquor sold to canal zone
residents and U.S.' citizens re residing
siding residing both in the Zone and
Panama, t, 1
"The second section,", in his
view, "covers the. increase in
rental for the use of the Canal
by $1.5 million dollars, the au authorization
thorization authorization for Panama to col collect
lect collect Income tax, end the con construction
struction construction of the $20,000,000 Bal Balboa
boa Balboa bridge. These have all been
approved and gone Into effect
Wy recognized the non-applicaii
oiiity oi me za per cent, amer-
ential to their salaries.
(Longmore had testified on
I direct examination -yesterday
A. 1 1 Sti. ...l.li I
Uhat they ate entitled to the
differential
Today Longmore Sale? that
he recalled particularly 'that
that section of the snemoran-
dum wai nntrwe,',.;,''.
' McKabney asked whether the
Witness stated the entire docu document
ment document was untrue;j r
Longmore said he wouldn t
say that. : ;..,-..,.
After- the attorneys clashed
over McKabney 's attitude to
ward the witness, McKabney
asked whether it was true that
Longmoie'. had termed untrue
the memorandum section say
ing the pilots were reconciled
to not being 'paid time-and-a-
half for oyertime.-
Longmore said pilots had Sued
on the matter and the suit is
now pending in the court of
Claims; . -.'
McKaoney repeatedly asked
Longmore whether' he knew the
opinion of every pilot on vari various
ous various matters. V
Longmore said he couldn't
read everyone's mind but he
represented the pilot asso association
ciation association In which the majority
ruled. This question was ask-'
ed so often that the Judge
told the defense attorney aot

Wfoney HaMullieWHM

;Wage

mar rney win press thf
the United States govern
Act to non-U.S. citizen em

purcnasing privileges ar ine f ;
, ' '' 0

I .1

The question of the transfer of
knds and iwpmjvment
those lands will no doubt be
tied in the njct session of Con
gress," .,;
r. B u t, the union : of ficial
stressed, "the third section dU
rectly affecVng the employes
. has been left to float in space
until the next session of Con-
gress,. with no- assurance -that
the two bills will be approved
in 1957, 1951, or in I960. .;
"If we go throug"h the same
experience.we had in 1936, when
a number of 'clauses in that
treaty revision were not acted
on until in 1939.' then -the em employes
ployes employes had better start praying
real hard."
The union spokesman con tin--ued
saying that the union a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted a patriotic attitude to
ward the whole revision of the
treaty, but after seeinr the em
ployes being put back more than
two aecaaes as far as their ec-
onomy is concerned, the union 1
cannot but steo forward.- -
"It wants to see If at this
date government officials In
Panama and the'Unlted States
will consider the humane angle
and vast adverse effecti tfui
action will cause, and decide te
Suspend the cancellation of all
(Continued en Page e, CoL I)
to clutter up the record.
wita regard to the ; pilots
wanting a longevity: urogram,
Longmore said they never has
int3d -one." ... t"" . 'W
f'We couid not see why we

were saddled with it," he re re-marked,
marked, re-marked, adding he knew, of no
other group In The Canal" serK

ice wmcn nan sucn a plan.
At the start of today's ses

sion, plaintiffs attorney Charles ...J
E. Ramirez asked permission -of
the court to recall a. previous
ulain tiffs' witness, Capt. Clin-'
ton Baverstock, and to call a '
rew witness, Capt. 1 Henry E.
Falk. i

Both were to appear as re

buttal- witnesses' regarding the
memorandum from Doolan to

the Governor, which 1 Ramirej ;
termed a "surprise" exhibit.

Ramirez explained, however.

that Baverstock had sat in the
audience : yesterday and Fallt ;
had also attended some of the v
sessions. j ' : J .f -?

Jadge Crowe ruled that in-
asmuch as. the document had
been "stipulated" shown for
possible introduction) to the v
plaintiffs' attorneys- a year
ago he saw no reason for its
Introduction to come" as a
surprise. :
He also : tailed attention to

his earlier warnings to litigants
to keep witnesses and prospec prospective
tive prospective witnesses out of the court courtroom..
room.. courtroom.. He refused to permit the
, two pilots to he called,

il

1

. .



TT3 TkXAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NITvTSfAFrS
WEDNESDAY, AI GIST I, 13

PAGI TWO

SMLt

Won
ran

THE PANAMA AMERICAN :

MO PIMLWHCD (V TH PANAMA. AMERICAN IU, INC.

poonocd av MtLaon aouNSivcu. ia
HAHMOOIO ARIA. (OITOH
-. IT. M TrT P. O. BOX 134. PANAMA R R
TELtPHONI -O70 9 LlNt
CAM.I -AOOIUIi RANAMIRICAN. RNtM
0": 18 171 CENTRAL AvtNUt PI1WIIK 1 2TH CNR ISTM tTKCtT
FOR1IOM RmrMNTATlVf JOSHUA 8 ROWER. INC

343 Mllln Avt N(tt roR. 17 1 N. T.
' IMAl
MONTH a "" - .?0
SIX MONTHS. IN awwaai- i 9 SO

-ta.ro

Nt CA, IN ADVANCE

" ST BAIt
( I. BO
13.00
14 00

THIS IS TOOt FORUM TMI RtAOCRS OWN COLUMN

TIM M4 h BR RRBR fl

a ahr4 raMMtt

tat nssHi f TkR Fsmrm ARMficaa

IR km4h4 S wfcV tMfiRBRit

M m (Mttiiksta a lattM s'oaT U ImaMHMt I doeM't ssmri fR

as Lallan ata MblUaad Ir l witt sacaivatf. .. --
Platte Inr ta kaaa rha Mtart limit ta brb aaga length.
Ifeatit at kttsf writers h Mi hi sfrktast caaridaRca.

Tail Rasrsaapar ruhrmm rb rasssaiiaiWts fa tfataaatat a eeisrieai

aa lattsis trva laMSfs. 4

FfHE MAIL BOX

-
'
Sin

"DETECTIVE STORY".

I had Intended to write my first letter to the Malt Box last
. . . J .IT A 1 Cm. It V..A ITO...-

weTK concerning me review accoruea ieiecuve ou im mc mc-tri
tri mc-tri Guild Admirer beat me to it Trlxie's letter in the July 30
"Panama American,' however, seems to me to call tor an answer.
1 saw the play last-Wednesday night and many friends" of

minS 111 U1Q RUUiCIltB VUIUUICAIUCU VA1C .v.v, ti i.j
! review failed to communicate the "feeling" of the play and did

. Till itr.V ill ui uu luauu bu liic ktwhi uviv.

tiaiy the same remarks have been made to me since by other
peSple who saw the show, so TOA Is not the only one to have

, jouna me review lunuequBic. '." ir.,
- Ii think I can speak for a very considerable body of opinion
rr8m!t reasonably sophisticated theater lovers In Panama and
, "y"J? :7V""i.v- itv Triri. that thenulid deserves

more than the "phony Indiscriminate gush" that is printed to au
-ii 1 ohnt l.ol omntjnr theatrical

v UK, many jmau-wnu ycwoLiaio vu "-".T
r KS5 Am..l.n v ha.n atvlriR Ttrettv well WaV

from such reviews' for several years, however, and while Ij do not

vessonauy leei mat? we nave uwu
' auSlfied dramatic critics, it has at least been heartening to note
thft this is the only English language newspaper to take any
Trtkm TrStJ th reviews iosuce

- .rcle. Ptres "uiaa m ror .""-lana of

Meet lilTl." -xea, my uuuui1 i6u"i i vi.
. t" u.'.i. TVifl um r t.v wa unmerciful In his

..w -srD ov .nri na.ndle and the

canninR oi tne ucie aucbuco u
Gild's "Rebecca." In other .worl iWwjjhw was

due and a perusal or, ug we uu ui-u....v
disclose iny "gush." :j UJA .J.lrt

"Wnen mavs are pui on oauiy uu oauj f-- -- r ;
rbowePveY, let A all means have an honest Jgffg

i lettne cnips laii wnere mey um3. a ------
and constructive criticism sews to pur on the group con con-cred
cred con-cred and actually works toward improving the quality of the

r J Ttorironlcal thlng about this Pf,a
crlllc and the critlcVcrWcs seem to feel DrtMtt

wa an excellent proaucuun. u un j w.tt.r
Tflndlscrlmtoateshl

.Yorrt London last week than local audleriU ertigejiigto
thR. hrilltant characterization given by Ron Harrier. Surely a xe xe-w
w xe-w teatdid not even mention him Is lacking n perspecUve; -A
WeSlhnrffi
anfl 1 am the lMt to suggest that these should be Bo .over,
production, r .,.': ) ', i -. :

. THREE GENERATIONS OFTULL-Everybody gets lnt
' the act In the Seaman family, as three generations of dentists
set to work en 13-year-old Billy Gjertsen. Ttaomai 3. Seaman,
left, and his son Warren M. Seaman Sr., center, give expert
advice to Warren W. Seaman Jr. Billy just has to grin and
bear it Warren Jr, a June grad of New York University,,
College of Dentistry, will join the family practice in Amity Amity-villev
villev Amity-villev L.I, with his dad, class of 1923, and his granddad, class'

Peter Edson
In.

Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA)
Wllh Congress winding up its

session 1 there ate the' trans! con

flicting claims by Republicans and

Democrats over -which party de

serves credit for doing the most
This puts considerable strain on
the discriminating voter. He may
be' perfectly willing to give the
Eisenhower administration full
credit for good programs it ini

tiated. v

At the same time he may want

to five tin Democrats who were

in' control of both houses of Con Congress
gress Congress the credit due them for

their part of the record.

Ill us the Eisenhower- ad minis

tration can take credit for initiat initiating
ing initiating the b i g g e s t highway

construction program in U.S.

history. But what the President

proposed was a 25-cilJlon-doUar

program financed by boad issues.

una tne congress actuauy

pasfed was a 37-billion-dollar pro

gram financed oa a pay-as-you-go
basis by s increase1 in excise
taxes on 'gasoline and automotive

supplies. There u. a. big difference
between what went in and what

came out ;.

The situations are reversed on

farm legislation. Here the Eisen

hower administration presented a

comprehensive farm- plan. Large

ly ignoring it, Democratic leaders

wrote their own bill which the

President vetoed as unacceptable.

Congress then passed the soil bank
bill It is a Republican trade-

marked measure and the adminis

tration deserves credit for it. t

Neither party's record looks

good on federal aid for, school

construction. The Eisenhower ad

ministration proposed 250 million

dollars a year for five years.

distributed on the oasis of great

est need. Democrats proposed

a, 400-million-dollar-a-year pro

gram for four years, distributed

according: to school population.

But this was so loaded with

amendments that even the Demo

crats couldn't stomach it- Barring
some last-minute miracle,: it is

dead for tne session.

While previous Democratic ad'

ministrations started U. S.. social

security, the GOP. can take full

credit for' the 83rd Congress ex

tensions and increases in benefits.

But it -was the Democratic 84th

Congress which put, through the
lowering of retirement ages for
women and the totally disabled.
This was done in spite of adminis administration
tration administration objections. It could still be
vetoed, though it would be peliti-
.:nuH j ,.V

Mmuy- iua ui uu au. j..s1b i ;

Thr Eisenhower administration

initiated an increase in minimum
wages. But it must be remembered
that the Congress refused to ac

cent the President's recommenda

tion for a raise from 75 to 90 cents

an nour, and made it a full dollar.

The administration rates an "A"

for attempts to get the govern

ment outj of competition with

private enterprise on business-

type operations. This effort was
blocked, however, by the Congress
reserving to itself, the right to
reject any proposal to close down
a government operation which it

wanted to keep going in any

locality. ... . ;

Sbn administration made a sin

cere effort to continue its military
assistance and foreign economic
aid programs at a hieh level. This

was rejected by an isolationist-1

minded Congress which insisted

on cutting appropriations. v

Ot the other hand. Democratic

leaders tried, to force on the ad administration
ministration administration larger 1 Air! Force, ap appropriations
propriations appropriations than ; Department of
Defense officials had asked for.

.veers can censure or. praise

these records according to tastes
and convictions. ; ;

Under the system of checks and

balances of one branch of govern

ment by another, there are some

things to be said in favor of hav

ing congress controlled by one

party and the Executive controlled

oy tne otner.

mm may prevent some

execjses. But it can also lead to

do-nothing stalemates.

Mutiny on the Bountiful

'
' NEA Srvict. Inc. -' f--

R

IllVIIIIIWIt
AlERRY-GO-ROO

r drsw pcahccj

WASHINGTON A Federal sfter he enteruined ivan Ger-

Grand Jury in Philadelphia has hard westnekan has now become
been calling some star executives a director of the United States
of the television world for an un- Liner, receivers of a heavy slo-
prtcedented probe of monopoly sidiary from Uncle Sam . Soc Soc-and
and Soc-and push-around tactics by the retary of- Health, Education, and

Dig ueiworu. XI couiu ixsuu au ncuui a uuvm uvi umj ivsi
criminal indictments. I battle to block Social Security, br
Oni he spot is David Sarnoff, most of his top staff are resign resign-top
top resign-top mogul of the National Breaking. Exiting are Surgeon GenerY ;
iAclini fiimnm AnH th HaA'in TAvmapH rhApIp Pnmmiceinnei

Corporation of America, long- of Education Sam Brownell, As As-time
time As-time friend of FDR, President sistant Secretary Roswell Perk Perk-Truman,
Truman, Perk-Truman, and now President Ei- ins, And Assistant Secretary Brad Brad-senhuwer.'
senhuwer.' Brad-senhuwer.' Ishaw Mintener ... Keep an eye
Sarnoff was on such intimate on Henry Wade, hard-hitting Dal Dal-terms
terms Dal-terms with Truman that he was lias district attorney, as the next

invited to a White House lunch

with Margaret and bcr parents

during the Korean War when the
Prime Minister of England had
rushed to Washington to make
sure Truman did not drop the
A-bomb over Korea. Margaret had

just signed a long-term contract

with nbc, and Prime Minister

Attlrt had to wait

Sarnoff also retained Truman's

congressman from Dallas.- He will

probably beat incumbent Congress Congressman
man Congressman Bruce Alger, the only Repub Republican
lican Republican from Texas .. . ex-Governor
"Pass the Biscuits Pappy" O'Dac O'Dac-iel
iel O'Dac-iel of Texas is having a lot of fun ,
ribbing Senator Price Daniel by -calling
him "Junior." Both are
candidates for governor of Texas;

Probably neither one will come
out on ton at least in the first

former White House consel,
Clifford,, after which .most of hU'?faJ, mnInju"n ,Cor"
antitrust problems at the Justice P0 100 gunned $2,500 from
Department seemed to vanish.!- ilP W farewell. gift

unaer cisennower, nowever, :r- r. r- r."v. --'"'-
Sarnoff has real Justice Departl1'00 F ,chl xmlner.
meat problems. Not only has theltht.uh MeT ,aw.
antitrust division been investigat-lwn,chiProhl5lts the canvassing of
ing NBC, but it called a Federal feder?1 wr,ke 'Jbajr- gifts for
Grand Jury in Philadelphia tol,"l,nors- tt Ea.rl Coolh ehairman
prolie the manner in which NBC,0 corporhUon which insures
Informed the Westinghouse Broad- your, bank deposit, has okayed the

casting Company, then owner of ?uc un. : A.'rencn-neigium

WPTZ, that it, NBC, wanted to I

take over,

Taut Ship
B BOB MARK

Westinghouse. f ftt kaSDenedJ

didn't want to give up its Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia station. But that made
no difference. NBC; wanted -a radio-TV
station of its own in Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia and was in a position to
pull its network programs away
from Westinghouse., v
So Westinghouse bowed. It
swapped its Philadelphia .outlet
for a less desirable NBC outlet
in Cleveland, plus $3,000,000. The

rnntaeipnia station bad cost

With all the criticisms from 'Signs have bitten the chiefs, anrl hrinliiran ti tanvt ami r; v;.t-tinphiii! tssnnnnn tum

abroad about GI misconduct un- the chiefs turn with a snarl on ruckus. We nrefer tn kill nur awn before, and thR vain' nt TV ata.

doutcdly accurate criticisms lithe men, the word spreads. ; i snakes. - itions has not gone down.

, ia oarceiona, wnere uie Amen-' xou oon t know our Old Man,
can fleet is literally adored by the but he's allermc to deck courts.

civilians ana not tor tne money
the menspend I saw two sailors

like to remember Admiral Ernest

lung, who died the other week.

1 like to recall that "Iron Ernie"

held officers responsible for the

broad conduct of their men,- and calmly knock a buddy stiff, pile

chastened the father, so to speak.

for the misconduct of his child.

It is true that a peacetime

him- into a taxi to rush him back
to the shir before the Shore Patrol
spotted him and had to turn in an

armed force, most of it handcuff official report that the buddy was

SARNOFF TELEPHONES

volunteer, is tougher to control

than a fighting force. Temptations

are plentiful, salaries high, op

a bit high and acting un.

"This is fairly common." an

enlisted man once told me. This

portunities to sin plentiful. A. lot lis the best liberty port in the

of the work is .remade" work.

just to! keep the Gl's busy Little
hands out of the' cookie jar.
But it is possible to exercise

discipline, from top down. The late
Gen. Kenneth F. Cramer was pil pilloried
loried pilloried for harshness in Germany,
for trying to run a tight shop,
preserve American prestige and,

incidentally, save uncle, bam a

little .money, ? -tyS! 'l i !k i

I remember I went down to
Munich to do an assignment piece
for a magazine, with the gun

pointed to Cramer as a martinet,
and completely reversed my e-

gine. The piece I wrote was so full
of praise for a man doing his job

mat u -sever got run.-, ; .
Today, in Mediterranean norts.

dscipline in the fleet is so taut

and morale so high that there is

practically a nil percentage of

offenses against the civil population
by sailors ashore. ,.
This, one skippper told me, is
because each captain is allowed
only three or four deck courts for
every 10,000 liberties. When the
number mounts, the skipper gets
a chew-out from on high, and all
liberties are canceled for a spell.
This works downward, wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully well. By the time the Old
Man has finished biting the exec,
and the exec has worked his way
down to the ensigns, and the en-

world, and we don't want to foul

it up for most of us because some

l ...iWttlAttR RMMiiMITftl tlUC m iiiHR

nklnllT . J. .iw-niviiiinrasc Ull lilt UC1 ai. VpitAI, AIJ.IIJ,-
. Iml41', Oy, Commissioner .RobeflJoW; United, $51,394,975; Northwest

brass burnished. An old

was telling me that

maneuvers, somebody

adrnW-SrllU tt. Gencral StanleyfBarneLsent
. J he admiral appeared, immacul-pre a letter wamin? rhm
ate in whites,; and leaned on the Inwarr to h .Hrfif.i.S

i

LSU Psychologist

To Repeat Lecture

On-'Bridey Murphy'

Dr. Paul C. Young has accent

ed a USO-JWB request to nresent

his talk on "Bridey Murphy" on
Monday at 8 p.m. at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center.
Young, administrator of the Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State Universti summer pro

gram, neao oi tne l.s.u. Depart Department
ment Department of psychology, has stilumat-

ed, interest 'on the part of Canal

Romans oy nis viewp on the p a r t

of Canal Zomans by bis views in
the "The search, for Bridey Mur Murphy,"
phy," Murphy," a best-seller book of a house

wife woo, under hypnosis, reveal revealed
ed revealed a life of over 100 years ago in
Ireland.

"Put your dog on, Monahanl Shultz wants to bark a.
; few wordaS" .

East Germans
Free Five -'Western
Agents
BERLIN, Aug. 1 (UP) The
East German Communist party

today j restored to good graces
five former officials purged dur

ing the Stalin era as western a-

gents and class enemies. :
They were Anton Ackermann,

former acting foreign minister

of East Germany Eli Schmidt,
former head of the Communist

women's organization; Hans
Jendretzhk, former head of the
East German trade union; Franz

Daniem, former Politburo mem
ber, and Paul Merker, also a for former
mer former Politburo member.
A communique from the par party's
ty's party's Central Committee said all
five had been rehabilitated 'and
their punishments cancelled. v

ADVISER TO IKE-Presldent
Eisenhower has appointed
presidential- consultant Clar Clarence
ence Clarence B. Randall to' be hit spe special
cial special adviser in charge of for foreign
eign foreign economic policies. Randall
succeeds Joseph M. Dodge, a
Detroit banker, who recently
' resigned. 1

Be just like him to ston all liber

ties, and I got me a gal here whose1 When .the Federal Communica-

neart would break if that hap- uons commission staff heard of
pencrl t tliis: forced deal, it forwarded the

mis was tne way of the lateucis to the. Justice Department's
"Iron Ernie" and his irrascible Antitrust Division in August, 1955.

junior, Genial John Hoover, under This however, did not faze
...I. T J f. .. mt l ATY.1 I .A ..

wiiuin, i servwi un oaipao. ineyuiv ooss aarnon. tie got on tne
still chuckle when they tell of King I telephone to FCC Chairman
as Uag and Genial John as captain George McConnaughey and urged
under him on a carrier. This was speedy approval of the swap. ;
peacetime, too. ;. r v ; v McConnaughey knew that his
v-' 'J i FCC staff had made an unfavor-
' rung was immensely fussy, about able renort But desnite thi h
brasswork. and insisted that it be ;,n.T",iLa"p"lit. ft.

2ffl.,tAKBiL l i"- c0!d; Joo i?t before

at Ta,Ln .Kh SiV.h. u.7iiun,u last year- and secretly
?.Liw.huCioths.- "ie o.K.'d the NBC-Westinghouse

HI1A. AM 1 n . i .

WMVS, VU Kflft All AhlAM.A : t ,. -e.

VMMAA "" V' WMJW,,U, .. ,T.A. I
forgot to A veckvlateTAsfiiaiittarh

rail nf his bridee.,

"He looKed at himself with actual
horror," the old chief said. 'He
was tarred from chin to brisket, j
He leaned over the rail and said
one word to Genial John. He said,

jonn, ana neia up nis tarry arms.

as to whether or not the proposed
trrmfer is .. a violation of
the Sherman Act"
Under FCC rules, the earlier
appnval could i have ; been rer
scinded awaiting the outcome of
the Justice Department's investi-

iill t. L 11 1 1 UIO -1

uiau, us uui uiun neu aau nam. .i r-... .-

nation into that one word, 'John,' E' .nTh;7UhastTmMUnf7f
than a cusser could put in a book fhemmia
on cussing. You could feel the 2?

Whole ship tremble. Everybody who

wasn't on watch run off and hid in

the magazines or some place. Eve Everybody
rybody Everybody on the bucket got it out for
a month, but there was alwasy six

-t reserve brass-polishers to see that

rM vrM'A ..ii- ..... .1.: m

uiu mail a i aim was siuii) t. r ..', m. v,u
This incident was remembered k-.vfeii'SS:-

years after by the speaker,. and,""";0 ""T8

appruving the deal

At no time did the commission commissioners
ers commissioners bother to hold a hearing.
Their official approval "-was an announced
nounced announced exactly one day after the

JParnes letter arrived. : jf-

Senator. Mag Mag-and
and Mag-and Coneress-

I recaU it U years after having Sna" t :-.
heard it. That is what the Nav? IPS. !. cal,e,d M!nesses to

..ii. ... .k:. j una uui wny inni; consiaerea tnst

yaua iuuuiuk uk ouiji, auu ..j ... . ,-..--

there's no real reason it can't hap.'jr v 8
pen in a peacetime Army, as weU.P 1$ g MLv&iAV

4 14141 fAWfkVmttfkftl ja ai 1 1 aa4 a oau J

UVV aVVa UVUk ViUlCU J1 atUU

firm will invade the' Southwest
withi a string of gas stations. It
will be called "Fina, the Finest",
and the company's first president
will be J. Howard Marshall. Ickes'

Petroleum Administration.
AIRLINE TAXES jS;;
Uncle Sam not only guarantees

ina me amines a prom tnrougn
airmail contracts and direct sub subsidies
sidies subsidies but it is how permitting
them to charge off paj-t of their,
taxes to defense. -. A,
The -White House has' granted
certificates of necessity to the
big airlines, authorizing rapid tax
amortization on millions' worth of
new equipment on the-ground that e
the equipment contributes .to the
nation s defense. I' ,V:i.,: .. r

Tht truth is, however that the
small irregular airlines fly more
defense traffic than the big air-
lines. Yets the( small :ii;lines
haver't been granted a nickel in
fast tax writerffs.- y .'
In contrast, Eastern Air Lines -alon
has just 'been authorised'
$302,652,335 in rapid tax 'wrile
offs on new. equipment' American t
Airllies got -authority to amortize
$107,388,689 worth of new equip-,
ment; '..--- -. -:-.-;-.-.h.;:ji .,(,;
Other big airlines that got iri :
on the deal are: Capital, $45,175.-

$44,064,410; DeltaV $24,750,000; and
Western, $15,500,000."'-:,','- r'!-; -H
' I I fniim i.l t ii an ii m n

NOW ANYONE
an make :

PERFECT PIZZA
USING...

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QUICK, EASY TO MAKE

-' oil. n l j

l .-Ui f"U 1X,0Voa

mjA m&

"Just mix water, yeast, and the ready ready-mixed
mixed ready-mixed flour. Let the dough raise for s
15 minutes. Spread in pie pan or flat
baking dish. Pour sauce over top...
' sprinkle with, grated cheese' and it's
ready for the'oven! ; -Delicious
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51

17

AVAILABLE AT YOUR COMMISSARY

A..i

' ''A
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Jury.

MERRY-GO-ROUND

-i
1
' I

ir..i.j t!-i .'. .a

tlie Texas Oil Co., who got fired UeorgeGobcl-

SOME ANSWER Actress
Diana Dors, billed as BriUin'
answer fo Marilyn Monroe, is
now in this country. She's Hollywood-bound,
where she'll cc-!

star in a movie with comedian'

Eat or Drink

Answer to Previous Puzzle

r ACKOSS
ISoda
4 Coca
Pacific island
12 Fruit drink
Tumult
, 14 Redact

15 Territory
ab.
1( Insistent
18 Hebrew
ascetics
10 Water
mammal
81 Verba suffix
22 Italian dty
24 Barriers in
rivers j
2(BewUdered
27 Greek lettel
80 Ants
22 Reach

II 24 Relaxes ;

25 Wigwam -USe
eagle
17 Donkeys
(coll.)
88 majesty
40 Speechless
41 Short poect
42 Different
45 Maxim
48 Castle keeper
81 Fish eggs
82 Distant
(prefix)
U Gaelic
84 War god
85 Individuals
86 French
' summen
87 Always
(pott)
DOWN

defols

8 Poems
I Fruit which
must ripen
4 Lifting
' machine
, S French river
: Deprivatlona
. T Consumed
fd 't
" I Af tress,
4, j. Davis
Mine'
entrance
MExUt '."
11 Passage in in-'
' in-' the brain .1'
17Turn,.
19 Worms
23 Chairs '"'
24 Remove

mwm

iisii tia. r
pit Ktel

28 Love god 41 Sand mounds
86 Property ,. 42 Eight (preflx). -'
" At that time,
JT Writing box : 44 and
28 Hurries hearty
29 Arrow poison 46 Get up
11 Holding 47 Orifice in sktn
38 Purposeful 48 Rip
38 Leave 50 Southern
40 Allots ; general

1-

grai

' V f I p fc p la v b k
" r" 7
r-r -t-b 777
T.
r---r7
3T" 7 U twr- I 1
r t t
'j 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 i i 7



r.'rrrrAT AtorsT l, 153

,m. PA5AMA AMERICAS -. AN rNDErENTlE.YT lUttl NEWSPATtl
r&r.z Ton

PanomQ LineUf C Pons Early Production

Soiling

The Panama liner Cristobal
is scheduled to sail from Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal on Saturday with 109 pas passengers
sengers passengers for New. York. No pas passengers
sengers passengers are booked for Port-aii-Prince,
Haiti. ;
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York follows:
Mr; and Mrs. John T. Barrett,
Jr, and' seven children; Mrs.
Carrie- Boland;" Stewart J.
Brown; Miss Ethel Burkhardt;
Mrs. Eva chassey; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph B. Clemmons, Jr. and
two .sons; Mrs. Ann Marie Col Col-los;
los; Col-los; Mr.' and Mrs. William T.
Condon; Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Corey and three children; Mrs.
Domenlca Costello; Miss Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Dee nd Michael Dee; Mrs.
Julia H. Dobias;, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward E. Eder; Mrs. Mary Q.
Elliott and Miss Jean Elliott and
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel L, Ewing.
Mr. and Mrs. Edsel Farberj
Miss Patricia Farrell; Mrs. Rho Rho-da
da Rho-da Fox and two sons; Miss Flor Florence
ence Florence Galbraith; Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred H. Gaverich; Miss Rose
Gonelli; Mr, and. Mrs. Donald
Harrison; Miss- Miriam D.
Hirsch- Miss' Dorothy Hurley;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Ihmd
and two .children; Miss Lillian
M. Kaplan; Mr. and Mrs. J. Don
KerUn; ; Mr., and Mrs. Porter
Lord; Miss Helen McCarthy;
Miss Iris McLeod; Miss Elizabeth
Macko; .Felix B. Maduro; Mr.
and Mrs. Wallace .-Mast; Mrs.
Theresa H. Meek; Mrs. Margaret
Meyer; Mrs. Jessie Miller; Mr.
and Mrs. Paul W. Mohl and three
children and Mrs: Ednal Morin.
Mrs. I C. Newman; Oscar Pa Pa-vesi;.
vesi;. Pa-vesi;. Miss Ellen Powls; Mrs.
Mercedes Prado; ,Mr.. and Mrs.
George ; J. Rathman and daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; 'Mr. and Mrs. James C; Ray
nd son', Hon. and Mrs. John J.
Rhodes and three children;

Ward Ryan; Mrs. Sophie Shape-

ro; Mrs. Mildred Jo. snerman;
William Schneider; Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph F. Schnell; Mr and Mrs.
Edward K. Spitz and three chiU
dren; Mr. and Mra. Marlon E.
Taake and two children; Mr.
andMrs. Subert Turbyfill; Mrs.
Helen M. Wagner; Miss Marilyn
Webber and Mr. and Mrs. How Howard
ard Howard L. Wentworth, .

Of 'Cleaner H-Bombs

. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (UP) Wolf, is nearly completed, and
The Atomic Energy Commission work is progressing. on new atom atom-indicated
indicated atom-indicated yesterday that it is pre- 1c engines for submarines, aircraft
paring for ."eariy production" of carriers, and aircraft,
new H-bombs that will reduce the Reported "notable progress" in
radioactive fall-out hazard.- ,the field of nuclear power reactors
Experiment designed to advance with industry ready to spend 210
the stalled "cleaner bomb" were million dollars on atomic power
carried out during the recent nu- plants- "to which the government

clear test series in the Pacific.1 will make no financial contnbu-

The bint that such weapons are a- tion." v;
bout ready for production was con I Noted "enthusiastic and widen widen-tained
tained widen-tained in the AECs 20th seml-an ing support" of Mr. Eisenhower's
noal report to Congress. atoms-forpeace program "abroad
The report also revelaed rapid and at hoen." This country has
increases in the family of nuclear negotiated atomic cooperation
weapons, further- development of pacts with 36 nations.
nuclear missile warheads for de-
fense as-weil as offense, and new'fi At .' ..
record production of nuclear ex-r 11 III M3!!! lIlllCl
plosives, fuels and raw materials.'1"! Wl 1 -"I
The-new H-bombs would gener-!i j .IL'. .IL'.-ate
ate .IL'.-ate far less radioactivity than the I IpinSfl 1.1 I IZfCOr

According to President Eisenhow

er, they would be "more

AMSTERDAM,

The Middleburg

Aug. 1 (UP)

District Court

nary weapon's andUess and agent,! ""-'"a -"Tr'TV.

of "mass destruction.'"

The AEC said its weapons labo

ratories at Los Alamos, N. M. and
Livennore, Calif, are "working on

....... mAArl thnt It a

weapon otants' are bdnT expand -Gained in the harbor of FbuhH?
KSSSti establishment -of identity

of new weapons already "von- naownersmR.

ceived in the Livermore laborato-1 ''

., .-... -. ... T iuc vessel maogeu names mice

Th I nitiwl St at on' famuv ot uumi uic wsi .ucu

. it k. .,,. ITr,

yesterday ordered the 064 ton Gos Gos-ta
ta Gos-ta Rican vessel 'Marianthe''

weapons m various stages of re research,'
search,' research,' development, and produc production
tion production engineering is," the AEC said,

"increasing rapidly." ;

Tne report aid not specifically

mention the reduced fallout wea-lcame

pon. But an official source said v ; ..
scientists' are moving toward per-) An American firm chartered tie

fection ot cleaner bomb designs vessel to transport coal between

based on information obtained uvnotieraam ana uie umiea oiaies,

it carried the name of "Centaurs,"

it was bought by a Panamanian
company who renamed the ship
"Bali." The ship again changed
both owner and name, and be-

the Panamanian ship "Li

the test series.

The-semi-annual report also;
Underscored the division in the

AEC between the majority headed

by Chairman Lewis L. Strauss

ana aone-man minority m tne per-;

son Of commissioner Thomas K.

Murray. Murray refused to sub-

but meanwhile the Panamanian
owners sold the. vessel to a Costa
Rican firm. They renamed the
ship "Marianthe" apparently for forgetting
getting forgetting it wa s still under contract
to the American firm under the
other name. X-i-'-r

The question which faces a jud?e

scribe to sections of the report on next Monday is whether the Ma

nuclear reactor development, t h e rianthe is legally the same ihip

civilian atomic power program,

and radioactive strontium.

Disclosed that the second nu

clear submarine,- the USS Sea

as the "Libra," whether the- new

owners are bound to fulfill the A A-merican
merican A-merican contract and who owns
what. s

a

n A

c5: aV'Z

f

l5oDISCOUMT

Ori!ijh l'u!:i:a :

Givii US Plini
OfEcrlyUS Ships
LONDON. Aug 1 .What are be

' lieved to be the only existing plans

of early U.Ev warships tne sail sailing
ing sailing vessels of the Revolutionary
War are being presented by
Brittin'k Greenwich Maritime Mu Museum
seum Museum to the Manners' Museum at

Warwick. Va-i tear vN p o r tl

r.ews, ;

The gift of the drafts is intend intended
ed intended to mark the 350th anniversary
of the ; foundation of Jamestown

which i to be celebrated next
year.-, i.
During the war the U.- S; Sail Sailing
ing Sailing Navy' made no drafts.: Such
was the urgency of meeting the
Royal Navy that ships were made
from newly-hewn timbers set to together
gether together rapidly by the constructors
without proper design or architec architectural
tural architectural plansr '

.But when a U.S. ship 'was cap-

: lured by tne a r 1 1 1 s n it was
brought to England, where a full

?lan and draft of it was made, by
he British Admiralty ships of

the KOyai Navy nave always had
careful and accurate draft, made

before construction. 1

Britain thus possesses drafts' of

a number of ships which were in
the early U.S. Navy, as well as of
v the Royal Navy ships captured' in
' the War by the U.S. and absorbed
into the U.S. fleet.
These plans and. drafts are part
of a collection of nearly 26,000 R.N.
ships built up to the end of Queen
Victoria's reign, which have been
: turneo over to the Greenwich Ma Maritime
ritime Maritime Museum by the British Ad Admiralty
miralty Admiralty i -t -:
The' Draft Room at Greenwich
has thus by an accident of history

Decora the, world's ; most, exten

sive source for plans of early V.
S. ships.' Full-size, stat-file replica
copies will be given to the War Warwick
wick Warwick Mariners', Museum.'

-I

Shim "CtmnauDn" Stu&Sti;

T.r.....r v ( fh

LucIiIcd

; faolb
faoltor

i" r w m m- t t ?

. it i i t i 'i

SPECIAL SALE

- x
J .Day 111

FOR YOUR LIVING ROOM

V" ' Before NOW-'
"Punta Estaca" style living room r n v
set chaitreau upholstered ......... .$130.00 I $7 JO,-
"Panama 'iiopical" style hvlng room ,
sets painted In cream, chartrettiie,
. orange, light blue-... 165.00 1J0.04
"Cubista Tropical'' style living room seta
painted in light biue and chartreuse 160.00 120.01.
Sectional "Super Moderno" style living : : I
. room set upholstered In red and green 199.50 149.50
"Compas" style living room set 199.50 1490'
"Tubo' style living room set
upholsted In green and coral ........ 205.00 ; 149.51..
"Miramar" siyle living room ' .
set upholstered In green ... . ..... ,240.00 160,00
"Panama" style living room set
upholstered In chartreuse and red . 250.00 175.00
"New Butterfly" style living j room
set upholstered In red and green.... 295.00 220.00
"Karpen" style living room, set
upholstei in green ................. 450.00 ; 299.50
Iron "Futurista" style living room i
set 4 piecea green and red .... . 265 00 119.50
"Side" living room tables .............. 19.50 9.50
S "Canmrto" style center table .......... "25.00 1150
- "Palcta" style center table 2500 : 1 12.50"
'"Llbrera" .style center table 29.50 14.73
Armed Chairs, "Simmons'; style . 80.00 39.50

Urrs Americans 1
CnlbFcrn
. WASHINGTON. Augl 1 (UPV -The
Census Bureau reported yes yesterday
terday yesterday that more Americans are
staying down on the farm, slowing
down the long-term migration to
urban' areas.
It estimated the farm population
at 22,257,000 in April. This was
.; slightly higher than the 22,258,000
farm residence reported in April
1955, and the 21,990,000 in April,
1854.- W", ii.-.: '--t- ,.
,. : i'iii"- ''c:- -:v-':.:
Between 1950 and 1954, the farm
population declined by 3,168,000
persons. The net decline between
1950 and 1956 was 1,800,000 persons.-,
V; Si'i'.
'.The bureau said the slackening
in the farm-to-city movement ap appeared
peared appeared to.be due at least partly
to 1 increased commuting by farm
residents' to non-farm jobs. It es estimated
timated estimated that three out of every
eight farm residents hold non non-farm
farm non-farm jobs now compared to three
of. 10 in 1950. .,
'-'' 9 -.. i ,-, ' f'i t '"
. .. .1 ... 1
' 'About one in seven Americans
lives on a farm now compared to
one in three, in 1910.

.....

" THI ONI AND ONIY"
Oerm-Figliting Toothbrush
i-:.r.V:..-r- l -V' r-iT ,':.' K : J

f, Reaches you Surgically Sterile! :
.7 Made to stay Actively Antlteptie

- for up to 4 months in use I
Inhibits or dettroyt ALL types
, of germs that fall on or hold to it I '
Art investment in oral hygiene you can't
afford to be without i Get new Dr. West's
for every member of your family.

It's the NEW

Or. West's Miracle-Tuft 59

n

tt.7

' SPiCIAL PRICE $236.00
Hsj-MMsfi wmmm mmmm MM, mm ssmsmj nsa msjsjs- mmi-.s
S f 3-0 Stifle Sid

FOR YOUR DINING ROOM
. v Before .,
Dining room set Noi 1010 green (, .iayu.uo
'tonaa' btjie tuning room bit ;
Uiy unu iut.y coio.4 ................. 725.00 ;
Uuxi uluu.( luuiii act, ciiktus
uynoiiivbtea in toam ruober .... . .'. 185.00
3-i ttwyie o.niug loom set pamted ., mom
Mahogany bldeooaras W-aO'
"Jaruincaa" siyie .cupboard 8U.5U
"Arroyo style, dining room table
natujai 75.00
Manogany chairs upholstered :
aea and back 15.00
Mahogany chairs upholstered seat .. 12.50
Duung room chair paintea .......... 15.00

NOW t
i4.
499-50
i38.75
2a.5u
75.0U
590
56.25
, 7.50
6.23
7.50

FOR YOUR BEDROOM,

A

-

SPECIAL PRICE $299J0

!..,- f ..... w r ... .'...'.. i

( ... 4

r .- rr mi

"-'-t.i;njll-i y.;1'' t -"(----Ji' i- ..-V:JW -(t'-'-. tV.f "-itii--;

SPFCMt PRICE $ 299.5P

i mi mux (i

swmm

W), -r (Wa I civc ci none w.

urn ii i w u i v.w si j

14 4v

' i "La 1

1

: Before NOW
"Europea", style bedroora set In ''
aqua and ivory .....tw... $600.00 1450.00
"Ouoista" style bedroom set ia
ciay, and iyory.i. ......... ..i..... 625.00 468.15
'Xrianguio styie beoroom sei in
-clay and ivory .' ,i..:625.00 468.75
No. carved oresser,, walnut i,.....,.10.5U 75.00-
iessef with round mirror, wine 99.50 v OJt
No. lW.-'Sa bedJiairtted -;.M....i,S5JNI .' 27.50
'no, loo sa bed ...j 55.00 v ,27.50,.
No. 190 nigut tallies painted 27.50 13.73.
Armless' chairs walnut i .;....';.. . ii 19.50- 12.50"
Bedroom easy chair i.i. ...v..; 19.50 10.95.
No. 215' 33 beds i. 1 55.00 29.50,
Deluxe Chlifonier No. 215 walnut .... 125.00 75.00
FOR YOUR CHILDREN'S BEDROOM
. tv.' .BeJore .'NOW;'.
No. 1985 ,(VNappar-ee') cradle
light blue . . ,'n.x- i ... I 65.00 $45.00
Large size boy's -wardrobe painted .;. 79.50 59.50

pi ; FOR YOUR KITCHEN
A?f-r :;:';.1 . Before .., . NOW 1
No 37138 Enterprise gas stove . j . .$282.50 $209.93
Selecta". kerosene stove with ovea 210.00 140.00 -Quictrez
Jreezer No. Q-42-A ............ 299.50 ,. 199.50
PnUco iteezer Model H-852 .....u..... 362.50: 271.90
Phllco Freezer Model U-1455 V. .... 639.50 479.50
Quictrez Refrigetator Model H-56-A 285.00 v1?. 199.50
Quicfrez Refrigerator Model H-96-D, ..... 410.00 299.50
Philco Refrigerator Model 1053 425.00 299.50
Philco Iwln Washer (double) No. 537-E 285.00 '199.50

Kitchen tables; enamel top

iron Kitchen tables .

29.50 -r ,15.00

12.50

. ; FOR YOUR OFFICE
: Before
Painted typewriter table ...............$ 24.50
"Futurist" style mahogany desk 24x40 59.50
Mahogany desk In wine 26x36- 59.50
Mahogany desk In walnut 26x36 . 59.50
Office easy chair With upholstered seat '19.95
"Futurist" mahogany Deluxe style
bookshelf to walnut ;, . . . . .... i' 99.50
Easy chair woden seat 16.00

FOR YOUR GARDEN

. a .' Before

Sofa Glider Schott No. 252-A ,,....'..;.$ 50.00
Garden Sofa in red 29.50
Garden Aluminum chairs No. 250 ...... 32.50
Wooden ard Canvas Chairs 8.50
Reclining Canvas Chair No. 302 in colors 17.50
Iron and Canvas Folding Chair No. 1218 11.15

MISCELLANEOUS t

85 'A

Before
.$ 89.50
.. 189.50
..189.50
. 110.00

unwiTURE

. rOUNDCD IN If 2'

Central Ave and 21st E St. Tels. 2-1830 2-1833

STORE
i ii if i .'.i ft

Halllcrafter Radio Model S-38-D .....
, Halllcrafter Radio Model 8-R-40
t Halllcrafter Radio Model 646
'. Philco record player D-1337 w 3 speed

i Hi Fi Philco record player :
No. 1347 3 speed 209.50

t Phuco record piayer i?37-m zi.uu

RCA Victor Radio Console . .......... ... 500.00
i Zlg-Zag treable mcdel, sewing machine 275.00
portable i..... 225.00
' Zlg-Zag pedal mciel sewing machine 275.00
' Pfaff treable model sewing machine . 195.00
: "Boy'' hand sewing machine 59.50
. LAMPS ceiling, wall, lantern types from ;
. Knitted straw for upholstering chairs
12, 14, 16" 0.60
Varnish cans i
Kerosene stove parts

t.25

'NOW
$12 50
44.70
29.95
, 29.95
. 11.50
J 49.73
9.95

NOW'
.$ 25.00
19.50
16.23
., 6.40
12.50
70,

NOW
$ 67.15
125.00
142.15
75.00
. 157.15
185.00
; 295.00
175.00
i 112.50
- 175.00
99.50
39.50
173
. . i
- .2o ft:'.

J



tfT.DXr.SDAT, Arc I -5T I, mi
ei cxnici worst

AClMrCC i rA.A.n A..r.,tui4

f
i

tUX SICST Cf HlAaTSA mix Happy Greetmg w Uiisus svbiuw . -
: IfSJp .FSVriv V- 7JSF7SV- frfa-.-----f:-yVA WCTFCTSIB H frr BLAST IT, MAN
; vW'.-TOi 5,(ftU j ya lest V-i,-'c2 feHin-
' tiaCBXtirat The Pinch-Hitter BvALTf-RMZXS ; --f. -' Vr S-" V' -;.m .w .V
' y "' '- 1 'V mczxavna rxc JtW Kitten -.- jaMHtiAosssr :
L- llCARLYLE WANTS TO Qo f IT MAKES A FATHERL. I BESIDES, LESTER ANDj .' 1 C ' , ,'
! rt V -S TO THE BALL GAME FEEL GOOD, KNOWING JOHNNY AND RICHARD ) ; ' j -n t 11 11 r I r- 11 V 1" C H I i H
'i Pi .AeTSSOToV WITH ME! WE ASKED) WSS0M LIKES HIS jH i AND SPIDER AND y yffff. t -X, HOtfON OICtH XWTOUV) I WNtj'- MJNT. .IjAUdHT WJ ' ( J V VLJ 1 M! : ?'
' (ip -;;
- ; 1 77v i:jSyvt Vfl f y?u- l ?
' CTGSBCinri CoOTersationtllst v iftThatT ... ....
1 I'""""";'"' " .'i '" l 'j vf AUXT 00 i '-vc Abont ProtecUon r ? T. BAMU "-,,-"
' NOT THAT THE LASTY WE DOESN OKA, BUT IF HE S ...I AfTFEDWM W' I'M y .. y. ,-.? ,i y f -. ,;.,-;-:-, .s v , i f
S7 1 0Nt.OJ TIME I At?y... DOESWT SPEAK I'LL ) l- FER HUN6RV.A .- I ..WJAiCES ) A
' WANNA R)y A- J VwASCAL! WAS HEPE I TAUSHT BWINS HIM BACK I r- IMAtBWSOL, F Vk-Z-OO0"? T;1 .TIZ ' v cw5L?r, -" J
: I SWELL TAUIN' 'VS HE DIDNT HIM f7 EfsAkOf I T i VPftOTEOTCM I
V VAn?)'! SAVA I MYSELF (l5UAANTe Tf 6&U W.CfM VKT iTSrr
' '

J(toBHB True LifeAdventuriisl mwa ; "" ,;

i rm m n m m.m w i . . - 1 1 'r i m -in i b.

. V I .. 1!" 1 raTT' 7 TIL n mc AI J I I

1 i 1 IT .-TT.VJ .-r j-j ' V:-., W I I I 1 1 1 1 I I I Ml t "i

.' anig tan ; f i " Herintepuom

6 US Reds Convicted
01 Conspiracy
To Overthrow Govt.
NEW YORK,' Aug. 1 (UP)-Six
minor functionaries of the U. S.
Communist party were convicted

and Congress yesterday of trying by a federal court jury yesterday
to keep secret the extent o! over-(of conspiring to teach and advo-

Scbn Says Defense
D;pL, (caress
7i:old:r3 Report

. WASHINGTOJi; Aug.. 1 (UP)

Kep. uare E. Hoffman (K-Micn.)
accused the Defense Deoartment

seas trips made by members of 'cate the violent overthrow of the

Conness it taxoaver expense.. Government.

tV ,v i The Jury of eight men and four
Holfmarf said the-Defense De4 women deliberated 11 hours be-

partment failed to make good on
its promise of nine months ago to
give him a record of the congress congressmen
men congressmen and. senators who made trios

during 1955. Last year was record

globe-trotting season,

New. Hoffman told a renorter.

even congressional sources won't
give him the information. "C on on-greas
greas on-greas itself is refusing information

to one of its members, he said.

The Defense Department has
submitted a report to Chairman

fore bringing in their verdict to

Federal Judge Alexander Kicks
The trial began April 30. ;
. t 1

Those convicted were George

Blake Charney, 51, acting chair
man of the New York state Com Communist
munist Communist party; Alexander T r a e h
tenbra. 71.. a member of the pa-

ty's national committee and head
of a Red book outlet; Sidney
Stein, 40, assistant national labor

secretary of the party; Fred M

Fine, 41, secretary of the party's

national affairs committee ;

Omar Burleson (D-Tex.) of the James E. Jackson Jr.. 41. south-

House Administration Committee. I era regional, director of the party

which is supposed to keep tabs on) and ; William Norman, 53, execu-:
congressional spending. Burleson ;tive secretary of the New York
refused a United Press request for state Communist party.
h!! SHJTt,er!2t 22 The six originally were Indicted
the grounds it would present an ith ,h. d 8trin-
unfair" picture of congressional SiSSJSr Lf tv werl

MAW F)gHLMNS AT ECTRBMB-x
OC8AN PEPTMS HAVS EXTKArLAHSS

eves to cowp&iSKn for ths
PIM U6HT BEUJW.SLVM AS -V
THE TWIN -LIGHTED L

LANTERN FISH.

traveL

continued in bails ranging from

Records on what congressional K'000 ch for teDt
mlroto n h. Inner kaon ith. "i. 'P 11,

junkets cost have long been with'

held from newsmen. -,
Hoffman said he wrote Burleson
en July 11 and again on July 19
for a copy of the report. In each

ease, he said, Burleson's commit

tee staff replied that the request
would be called to Burleson's at attention
tention attention when he returns from. Tex Texas.
as. Texas. ...

Hoffman said that as ranking

ffelALgg OP fltt imjAjaiiu

f s

I (

USUI TCTtNW-

Each faces a possible maximum

sentence of five years in prison

and a sio,ooo fine. i

SIDE GLANCES

ByCdbroith

Government Operations Commit Committee
tee Committee he is entitled to the inform a-j
tion.
Hoffman, a long time economy
i : J ..II'. k.ua

economy in the legislative as well

Republican member of the House as the executive branch."

CFN-TV'-.

Whtrtueryou look... Insult and out..

9 n W& ytfl4A

IT'S inJMLmlMI IN 1956

lusnitwi

Published through th courtesy of

. WSTRIBUIDORA ELECTR1CA, S. A.
Ave. la, (Peri) Ko. J-U TeL 3-1650. Pannma, S, P.

WEDNESDAY, Aaf. t, IKS
2:58 Slfn on
. 3:S0 Arrod Forctt Hour
4:M Garry Moor
41S Robert Q. Levis
4:ft Godfrey Timo
4:4t Ptrry Corao
M On Tour Account
I M Hoy Boson
S:O0 Panorama Ntwt
7M Ozxit and Harriet
1:SS This Is Your Life
l.-OO Phlloo TV Playbouat
:0O Crutadar
; tM Big Picture
10 JO Boxing ..
Il News
11 M Kratt TV playhouse :
12:0 Sign oft

THURSDAY, Aogwt J, U5S
Z SS Sign on
J:0 Armed Forces Houri
4 0 Garry Moor
4:15 Robert Q. Lewis
4:30 Godfrey Tim
4:U Perry Como
t M On Your Account
S:M Contest Carnival
4:00 Panorama New
7:00 Ethel and Albert
7:30 You Bet Your Lit
t M Climax
Dragnet
t:30 Masquerad Party
10:00 SUr Tonight
10 M Guy Lombardo
ll.ee News
11:05 Playwrights Hour
U:M Sign off.

When buying appliances. . See
NOKGE before yon buy!

4) hwit am tm.tm. '.. . ' y "' ., V..'". V i "y-7.

;l know It't wrong to fight, mom-but Ctratd didn't

unpw re ana i nta to provt It to hm!,,

Faltering Philip!
Philip's tit to fUled with .raises.
(Fed-wen tept tnd ragi be nsee.
Repairs would lem his borne tike new.
4. Classifieds, fast the ticbl elssf r

'7 TU-iAvlfA f tASV'OWWtKCC PEKHM,1iliAARJlV WW, I VkY HA H0ftt HEVi HEKI COME M
- CWtl5H.MflKt Wfi: dTAW ANP HL EVEM MARKV iniTA.AM'W) M0NBY1 HE JUST PATRICK WITH A HWJD-
HOlfW IEEM ftllM'A A4TAMT MMR Of ,HlA l NECEMAM TO GET HitV WPMT NAFTA A STEPPING ST0UB I MIL Of PArtR! WCW
'AlOrTA THATPflkN TMI4 PiAMTJTHm 01 TO N, WEAK. I WANTl WOKKl. TO THE CAREER I LIKE HE HA0 A WUfltf ''.
i EAV,! PCVrTTBlL tMVmi glftfien. 1M V-,- ,. -- w- VPA'J OVER THE PflUHHl
I) llV-l -,; I, ft 1 1 1 lL1"" AKftiw.t.atAi.iMi.'Tuto'J
" V ; -j ' '' 1
UORTI MEEKL1 : it V, ' CATttU ;;,
WTONifiJeFCtlT' ; tETlS TAKE A LOOK... !. j O? AMwPWINd ; ;
Boowf' fUpiaAM17aMTE i tttOXPNCSW j- jf C i( ACHIrtXEEa,,
etStW; pT'.

o.......-n ? MAJOSI WMlPt OllOlli W i

AKD CAPTArt COBS HA5A MAP Wcacu and AH-UM WlllA V A .f5 apteh tdo lokv

tf J. S. WIUIAIC2'

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; V TTNrAT, AUGUST 1, 13:1

TUt PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fags rm

O ) i s t 12:. i a

J.) v i i iti wi-, r

i joaai ana Kyuieiwide

anamtx

II, Staff.

or.

Box 5037,' D$,

Civic Groups Work With Red Cross

To Bring Entertainment To Gorgas

neon

jt mtt t, ty Uftmu kv'Lm 2-0749 at 3-0 74 1 Ltm 9:00 '$J 10 .' nj.

Something different far summer

meats? Well, we sat nnwn witn

4

7

v 'rr

1
mm--

'

Several rlvfo ?n!ritAi wwuin 4 ho h ..nt

tile C&nal Zona hrlnirln. m k.cn!.l J

entertainment rpcrninriv h n no um

uuoucrauon W1U1 th Imirlotn I Varmv 17 r nr i.Hi.w auu aa&cu uia

RedCWtt. lommTttrnr; ifr.Hf ecuUve .chef of

Durlnir th mnntv, t..i Npikk t .rvm" "ew: .; aeiuxe Atnuassador

Bingo parties were given each Dunn, Mrs. Ola Furmon and

IMrs. Harriet Bates: the Pacific

Kra JorcoT, I... '.''.''' Naw. Wives rluh -1Sth Naval

guest of Mrs. Mary. Birnbmmpr District committee composed of

MRS. JACK T. LAMKIN,: JR, the former Jearr: Maflene Baron of Curundu, who was marTled
to Mr. Jack T. Lamkin at the First Baptist Churdh at Brownwood, Texas, recently. Mrs, Jaclc
T. Lamkin, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O tls Max Baron of Curundu. ;

( O JEAN MARLENE BARON BECOMES BRIDE
OF JACK T. LAMKIN. JR.

Miss Jean Marlene Baron of Curundu, C. Z btcame the

' bride of Mr. Jack Lamkin, Jr. of Brownwood, Texas, on Frl. Frl.-day,
day, Frl.-day, July 27th, at 3:00 p.m. at the First Bantist Church.

Brownwood.. Rev. Gk A, Zach-Tavlor officiated at the eere-

mony,

The former Miss Baron is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otis
Max Baron, of Curundu, C. Z. and
Mr. Jack Lamkin is. the:. son of

Mr. and Mrs. Jack I. Lamkin, Sr.
of Brownwood. -Texas. :

The bride who was given In mar
riage by her father, wore a gown
of chantilly lace and nylon tulle
over taffeta. The bodice which was
- designed with short sleeves and
rounded neckline, emphasizing the
edging of the lace, had an empire

waistline and full skirt of chantil

ly lace and nylon tulle with an un

derskirt of taffeta, completed with

a wide ruffle of the same mate

; rial, reaching to the floor, Her fin
gertip tulle veil was held in place
by a coronet of matching lace out
lined in seed arls. To complete
her ensemble ihe bride wore sort,

lace mittens. vHer only jewelry

was a string of. pearls, a gift from

the groom. The onde earned a
lace covered prayerbook, a family
heirloom, topped with a cascading
- bouquet of phalenopsia orchids ana
itephanotis. . k
Mrs. William Ev Scott, ot Ciirun
d,u sister of the bride, and matron
of honor, wore. t floor length
i gown of ice blue crepetelene with
matching headpiece. She carried

a crescent shaped bouquet of Bet

ter Times roses.
; Flower girl in a frock of Iceblue

crystelene was little Claudia Diane

Steward, daugoterof mr. and Mrs.
W. 0. Steward, and; niece of the
groom. ' -. iiv''
The groom's best man wai his
father. Mr. Jack Lamkin, Sr., and

ushers were the Messrs. Terry

Lamkin, brother of the groom,
Murray Milner Jr., of Brownwood,
Texas and Donald Baron, of Aus
tin, Texas, brother of the bride,
i The bride's mother wore a pink

embroidered linen frock with pink
' accessories, Her corsage was an

Emily June' orchid, . .
The young couple exchange mar
"" riage vows before an altar banked
with potted palms and white cala

" diums and centered with tall

wrought iron candelabra holding
white candles. A large floor bas
ket holding white gladiolas .and
white chrysanthemums stood be
fore the prayer jauY .-
Follpwiug the religious Vceremo
By a reception was held at the

home of Mr. and Mrs. waiter E.
; Dickens, : who are. cousins of the
' bride. The bride's table was laid
with an iceblue taffeta cloth with
. white net caught -up. with white
satin bows. Table appointments
were of erystal centered with
white candles and chmanthe

mums, backed by a large, asyme
tricsl arrangement of the afore
' mentioned flowers and white can
. dies. 1 v...
' Guests- were greeted by Mrs.
' fjtis Baron, Mr. and Mrs. Jack

Lamkin, Sr.; Mrs. vW. E. S e o tt
and Mrs." WY E. Dickens. Mrs. 01
ga Schultz great aunt of the bride,
poured the punch, Mrs, Charles
Lamkin, Sr., aunt of the groom,
served the cake, Mrs. G. AlZoch

layior, registered the guests.

toe- onaes gomg away cos
tume (was made of imported Ita
lian cotton in sheath style,, with ti

ny jacaet Duttoned down the back

She wore a widebrimmed black

nat and black lizard accessories
and white gloves. Her corsage was

a woiie orenua. v.
- Upon their return from a ten

day, wedding trip to an undisclos
ed destination, the young couple

win oe at nome at uuiege stauon,
Texas, where Mr. Lamkin w i if

complete his studies towards a de

gree -m Agricultural Economics.

Mr. Lamkin is a graduate of

Brownwood High School, and Ted

as asm. uuiege where he ma lor

ed in the field of Agricultural Ec

onomics.
The new Mrs.t Lamkin Is a
graduate of Balboa .Hieh Srhnnl

Baylor University, Waco, Te x a s,
and was a member of Sigma Del Delta
ta Delta Pi, Psi Chi, and Pi Digma Al Alpha
pha Alpha sororities. -Out
of town guests were Mr. and

Mrs? Otis Baron, Curundu, C.' Z,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Scott and

children, Curundu, C. Z., Rev. and

Mrs. Aocn-rayior,' .jaiss Olive
Black, Waco, Texas; Miss Claudia
Williams, Gonzalez. -Texas. M r a.

Freida Krempin, Gidding, Texas.

Donald H. Baron, Austin. Texas:

Mrs, Ben de Alcalar Houston, Tex-

as? Mrs.;01ga Schultz, San Anto

nio, Texas, and Mrs. and Mrs,t Al-

Bert f Oiler, liranaDury.Texas,
Daughter Born, k
Te Yohros Family
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin D.'Yoh

ros of Panama City announce the

mrto of tneu- first child, a daueh

ter, on Saturday,. June 28, at Gor

gas uuspiiai.

Curundu, for the past week.

Will, leave for hnm InHo.

plane.

by

Shi Mrs. Joy Kramer, Mrs. Margaret

Splndler. These organizations
furnish tha nri7.e. and rfr(.h.

Return from Miami ment at the parties which are

Mr. and Mr Tnrn. l.n.i; I hplri In thA Rprt Cma RturaMnn

ar- Wlr In p.-;. 5 uoiT

to Miami, Florida, where they, at

tended the Lions Club Convention.

fh lAarioreVtlvt rtf AlKarf To tk

i!? L"nf hton f '. tain the patients on wards with tomato hales. Garnisn Droned to-

aub; on Monday in honor of Miss

h,.K,.uMiss Ca,vo vUl be n ls"an accepted medical con

"""."6 uuiuius snoruy.

mn., uesttr nonorarf "f I ui. i.u...,

4.-f harle? -Ltef of.' MiamLltainment to nattenta is cordiallv

'on .Sa dllfiJFj Mth he5 lnvite1 -el-Mlss Sara Bom-

. --r-' .wn vHwa.
was entertained with onffo

ty by- Mrs. Emma Hutchings at

uer aome

morning.'.

in Balboa yesterday

n.lfiioo (ft

- ir.v.aw w vwuvw iuaicua
useii both in in ft Pn nrnsn P. rhpA ciiAii i mi AnM

w i ,uwww( uiiwxu, A VV(-VUUVC LOU
creation Hall and on the wards tomato sauce, V teaspoon

rett of -Cristobal Rainbow Assem- h?jv'"? ?f.8ir .at.

Diy-jNOv-z and- Jane Jennison

Returning Te Isthmus :!

Mrs. Eleanor- Mcllhenney" of

Diablo returns today from a three

weeav trip to the states, -r -Girl
Bern To

The Curtis H. Frailer

Mr. and Mrs. Curtis H. FrazIer

of Gatun are the parents of a girl;
their first child, born on July 26,

ai tne uoco solo Hospital.- The ba
by will be named Tanya Lee.

Maternal grandparents of little

Tanya Lee are CWO and Mrs. Her

man Powell, formerly .of Fort

uavis, now stationed in Rio de Ja

neiro, Brazil. Paternal grandfath

er is Mr. Henry : W. : Frazier of

Gamboa. : Mrs. Frazier is the for former
mer former Terry. PowelL .
Dtspedlda Dinner Honors
Miss Gleriela Calve
Mr. and Mrs. William Boyd. Jr.

entertained with a dinner at their

home in Golf Heights on Monday,
in honor of Miss Gloriela Calvo,
who is leaving the Isthmus short shortly.
ly. shortly.
Costa Rica Bound

After a short visit to Panama

visiting with family and friends
Panama's Ambassador to Costa
Rica and Mrs. Frank Momce
have returned to Costa Rica.
Miss Ruth Myers
Leaves Today

Miss Ruth Myers, of Ridgewood,

men can

'en a

AMERICAN CHEESE SWOONS'
OVER NORWAY 8AKDIAES

By GAYNORMADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Luitor

HoteL Nevertheless.

cooks for himself he
simple snac."

' Here ar two or his

snacks family style ".

wnen

prefers

"summer

a cooL different place to eat. .

GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN

served in basket!

with

French
bread

fries, vegetable
and t butter .. ;

salad.

A 6-plece calypso band under I American cheeset salt, .pepper to

Aft 10 ail attcutcu n cuilri cuii1 waw wwu iha uckiccs r.

cept that raising the 'morale of!minutes. Servp piping hot. Deco-

a convalescent patient aid In rate with sliced green olives.

are singersr dancers, magicians,

photographic slides, movies, ac- mesaa cheese

I m M.

wiinn bmi ut aiah t 1

riuj I cordion nlavers. harmonica nlflv-

Presiding as -Master' '.?wu., lor community

nies for- the conferring of t h e a 8

rrana cross of Colors on Rainbow ; r : -; : ': 4

vrms ana aauns trom Doth sides

01 rne istnmus, -was Miss Nancv

Kar.ger. The special meeting was

uera recenuy at me tnstODal Ma
some Temple.

MrS. Elsl Rm'W SnnramA T

SPBCtor for the Ordpr nf DainKnu,

for Girls on the Canal 7nnr.nr

omer wand cross: members were
pre.sent.The Grand Cross of Co Co-lots
lots Co-lots is ; an honorary 'degree creal-
riA -k.rV- ik C. .1

v .vj' re supreme Assemoiy ui
McAlester, Oklahoma and conferr conferred
ed conferred in rrecoenition mf outstnmitnir

services renriprpH in ths YirHo t

Rainbow. - i' j -5

Rainbow Girls who rPBivni ku

honcr were the Misses Donna

Jeanne Humphrey. Madelnn

V' Each NMice for Incluiien In This
celumn' ihould bt lubmin4 ia
typt-vriHen form nd mailtd to ens
of b box numbtrs listed daily In
VSecial aed Otherwise," er dsliver dsliver-ad
ad dsliver-ad by hand te the office. Notices of
mattings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

Panama Girl Scout's Felr ; :

The Girl Scouts of Panama are
ivinff 1 Fair at th nvm nil IhA

0,oiq t-roiessionai scnooi in cud a

n villus aciuss uie sucei irum me

Refresh

nallWAtt Ac-bAWlM.. Ma . I.-.

ored vera tha Me..,.. i.,... r. I Olympic Swimming pool

.cm wc iacauaiues yean y. r i.
Judge, Marilyn M. Marsh. Louise mPnt' games, entertainment and
Barnes, Elizabeth Zirkman a n d surprises wiU be available at any

Mr,; and Mrs. Ralph Frangioni, P m; untu ""Jwwt.
Mis! Carolina ZirtnTan nf h.ika.' Enjoy Sunday afternoon with your

Assembly and Mrs. Louise Sorrell tami and friends-at the. Girl
received the deeree in ahntia Scouts .Fairv T L; "'' s -yx,..

Officer assisting were Miss Bar- -i'-V? ',""r X 'ri:.-t -..
bare Egolf. Grand Chaolaini. Mi J-?'. '

Carol Newhard, Grand, MarshaJ: V :
Miss 'Louise Bissell.SI tar nfSlWMtjn. !k f.(

TntK Utitto fitt.ok PMlinff. Cc:.i.. 'L n i. .....

j,", ... ""u'sc'olatFI esuiems.oi raraiso are invitee cr paieuia aain-uiewiiiii

j.o, n.ajt fraoKioni, 10 a special meeung or the Parai- oeen-swimming monaaj
Sister iof Victory: Miss Jovee Cnl-Ia rivio rmmrii m ntfi, i school nool. 7

linge; Grand Organist; the Misses ginning at 7:30 'p.m. at the Music!

.B.v. -v.... Buu nucn mciaa- nuum' ui uie rarauQ XUKU ocnooi
ner. Flower Girls, and. Mr. f!rnt .1 v ,

lE. Farris. Grand Keener nftha it thi. mu I II it m f &naiiAnl m

Dor: ; tive of the Consolidated Transnor

- Ketresnments were served in the tation SerVice will be on hand to

canuueL nail' nv iwrn. : Kama ri inm ik. v....

following the meetmg.. , 'Uon to and from- Shaler Road.

Zlim Tat Aray
1 It fat mint your flew or make
rou ahort of breath and andaann
your health, you will And it e.y
10 losa a halt pound a day with tha
Hollywood method called
FORMODJil. Na draatis dietlna er
irci. Abmlutely aafe. ak your
chemist for FORMOi and atait
- aHmmina; tomorrow.

MORRISON'S SPECIAL

FO.R THIS. WEEK! v'
TOY GUNS
9 Keep youngsters happily busy through the
- vacation period. j .

Water Pistols and Machine -Gnus, Boomerang guns,'

Rifles, Bubble Pistols, Shooting Ranges from 9c up.
UNYlL WEDNESDAY ONLY
MORRISON'S
Opposite the Ancon P.O. ;

: Broiled Norway
Sarduie Surprise
; (Serves 4) -4
Two Enelfsh 'muffins snlit 9

(34-OUncel cans Norwav aarri

2 tomatoes, cut in half, 4 slices of

taste.

On each half of muffin broil the

sardines. Top sardines with slice
of American chees. Plaeo in mnA.

erate oven (350 degrees F.) for 13;

, Sardine Pixxa Home Style

Four cups prepared buscuit mix,
4 tablespoons butter or margarine

11-3 cup water, 1 (3-ounce) ca

norway sardines, 3 cups flour, 1

oregand, 4 tablespoons grated Par-

In a bowl blend together the ore-

pared biscuit mix with the butter

or margarine untu the consistency
. 1 1 L .....

ui cum uieai. auu uie waier. mix.
On a lightly floured board roll out

dough into a circle (12 inches).

Place on round pan (12 mches).
Stretch to fit pan. Place the sliced
mozzarella cheese over the doush.

Spread tomato sauce mixed with

oregano. over dough, leaving Vt Vt-inch
inch Vt-inch of" the dough uncovered

around tha erloa Arrancrp Nnnvav

sardines in circular pattern. Sprin-

Kie witn rarmesan cneese. uaxe
in quick oven (400 degrees 'F.)

until brown and bubbly (about IS

minutes). Serve r I g h t from the

oven. Cut into wedges.

Sleepwalker, 10,
Dives From Fourth
Floor Of Building

TOKYO.; Ah?: 1 HTP in.

year old sleepwalker was in seri

ous condition yesterday because

she" apparently dreamed her gar garden
den garden was a xwimminu nnnl

Little-Yasuyo Merumoto went

wanting in ner sleep last night,
rlimrtpr! Avar a thra tuit fan.

and dived from the fourth floor oi
her apartment home to the' garden,
40 feet below.

Her parents sairl'the. child, had

in

World's largest
Selling Aspirin
for Children

Approved by more
doctors, liked by
anore mothers and
' children than any
other-brand. Bach
tablet h IH (raina,
the preferred atandV
rd of accurate
dosage meaaure.
Orange flavored.

v

1 1..

ifHWUHl!

7f'iJ .?:' it.'.M-r'f v. J(
(feu

wm i. I
PAIN iff

i m ifV it i? ft if a

' DISTRIBUTORS
J. RUIZ ALVAREZ
. Aptdo. 196 -Panami

I
j
i

LUCH0

AZCARRAGA
NIGHT
AT
EL PANAMA

; EVERY WEDNESDAY from 7i30 p.m.
LUaiO and his ORQIESTRA will plar
his special brand of music that's become
tops with all Isthmians! ' i.
Air-eendltioned Bella Vista Boom :
Call Maitre D' 316GI -
for reservations

.:

v,.-,-...w...; A Klrkeby Hotel i:---

LucCiiGi
bcflScr

1"

j

')) : li

n v a

New Revlon liquid makeup
Beauty-treats Your Skin

as you wear it!

1 ....
- ' -Jt. 4
. t V., '" .: -"
i At-V V : aW 4

Liquid Makeup contains Lanolite

to soften and protect your s53ril;
You're Tight in refusing to wear ordinary makeups that may hide lines and blernUbes,'
but may also mistreat your skin . drying your skin, clogging your pores V
... feeling heavy and looking masky That's why you'll love Touch-and-Glow V

It s wondertuUy difierent . hlenaea witn LAiwuit, oeiierjurjuur
than lanolin itself! Good (or all skin types : dryoily, normal Beauty treat your
akin with' Touch-and-Glow liquid makeup today! -. ? ..... ; :

KtVtOfl FACE FOVPEa in tlevtn heatxiilj ttuultt, bkpdtd w luumunue wUk'loiulml-CIwlttLatti kuri( m

. f

i
'



T3Z PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDETEXEEXt DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDKiSDAT, AUGUST 1, 1
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR .OUR OFFICES AT 57 lH" STREET, PANAMA
L1BRERIA PRECIADO
i street no. a
Agendas Internal. J Publicacionss
s vnun nam j
CASA 2ALDO-
LOURDES PHARMACY
m U CaitaegaJSe
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
. LEWIS SERVICE
. Ave. Uvea) No. f ,-. ..
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIOOS
. . m Central in, y
FARMACIA LUX ;
' Cesrtral 1hm .
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
t. tf. de la Oh Ave. He. U
FOTO DOMY
, done tmtMu At. ead n M.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
, H Street M. U :
FARMACIA EL BA1URR0
. Parana Lcfevre 1 Slreel
FARMACIA "SAS"
- Via Perrae ill
NOVEOAOES ATHIS
"''': Via aepaie Ave,
MLNLMUM
; FOR :
12 WORDS
FOR
12 WORDS
.... MORRISON
ta 1 JJj In ds J St.

PAGE SEC

!
I

r- aK

ram

COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL

: CAS AX tost POLlCLINiC
DEIITAL MEDICAL
BR. C 1 f AMIGA, D.DV
(eaaeaKf Anew Sckeal Playareend)
MMII1 Peneasa
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
jtol RWGE
rhsas rauaw t-B55I
TRANSPORT! IAXTUU SA.
PecksM anwor. rz;
Phones "" 2-25'-
Leam Ridint
PANAMA RIDING WHOOl
Riding Wt eles... Jl
ar t taawBTwuT.
HARNETT & DUNN
. inm A
BAliWWia -----TEACHES
UNTIL SOW LEAP-M
e a Paa.1 J-"
Studio El Panama Hotel
Wa ehape Tw 'Iff""
t IiibhI McLevy Machines
Swedish Menu ?""
A .la Hi tenia
0RTEPED1A NACIONAL
Dr. SeheUsl '
ft Jajte Aieeesaeaa fa. S-nil
Cypriot Cleric
Shot At Desk
In Nicosia
NICOSIA: Cronis. Aue. 1 (UP)
Two men walked into a hop
today and fired six bullets into
the head ol a lo-year-oia Green
Cypriot clerk sitting at a type
writer.
The victim, Psnaylotls Stav Stav-ron,
ron, Stav-ron, was reported to be one of
the 28 men and women marked
for execution by the pro-Greek
underground HOKA organiza
tion for lnformine to the British,
His death broueht to four the
member of persons shot and kil
led on mis .eastern Meaiwr
ranean island within 24 hours.
LEG Ai NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zona
VUM Stttai DMrtet Caari Tha
District Of Tb Canal Zona
niia af Balboa
Lowell A. Smith, Plaintiff vs. Amelia
T. Smith. Pefendant Summon Casa Mo.
4357, CivU Docket M. Action for Divorce.
Tn tha abava-namad defendant:
You ara hereby required to appear and
aiuwar tha oamalaint filed In tha above-
entitled action within ninety dayi after
the first date of publication.
In eaaa of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment. will be taken a a-Kainst
Kainst a-Kainst you by default for the relief de-
Witness the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judce, United Stain District
Court for the District of the Canal tone,
this July 1:
C. T. McCarmlck. Jr.
Clerk.
(Seal)
By Sara de la PeSa
Chief Deputy Clerk.
T a mall T Smith:
Tba fnreaolna aummom l lerved tro-
sn you by publication pursuant to tha
order el the Honorable Guthrie T. Crowe.
Juda. United States District Court for
the District of tha Canal Zone, dated
July 1. IMI. and entered and filed in
this action in tha office of tha Clark
of said United States District Court for
tha Division or Baiooa. on J"iy u. u,
. t: t.j Mcceraaica,
Clerk.
, fly Sara da la fella
, Chief Deputy Clerk.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
cjaatalloat ky
ARIAS. MATVSS1 tt ASSOCIATES
Id
.Abattoir Nsclonal
Banci riduelarle 411
Blokmlfofl
Cemento Panami TS
Cervecerla Kadonal J... W
CMrlcana da Leche .... U
Clayca 4S
Ask
. 1IM
l
72 HO
Coca Cola
Cuentaa Comerdalaa
ISO
131
Prat with Com.
DeaUladaTt Kadeoal .. t -Plnaneiarl
Istaaa&a,
Prat wlttt Cam.
Plnanzaa, S. A. i
Prat with Cora. a
Puarza j Lux Pret ... 47 VI,
rueria f Lu Cora. ... M
Hotelaa Interamfricanas. 114
General da Sefurce U --Panamefia
Panamefia --Panamefia 4e Aealtaa
Paaamtfia da Pibras ,
Panamafia da Beguroa .. 2S
Panamefla da Tabaca 10
Teatre Bellavita ......
Taatro Central .....1....
i4
JO
V
It
so
17
11 13
750
Soft
(Commercial Notlcei

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALI. Tw bameae ckairt
wautchinf faat steals. Carua-
ela 4122. '
FOR SALE: Laavnaf tstkmiaa,
haaatkaM i t aa tt raf rife rater,
. fan, radia, phona all saaads;
Paafiaa with new tiret ana) p p-kabtry'vand
kabtry'vand p-kabtry'vand eakuilt Wtaeat,
dhSea A-l. CsU lalbaa I6J2,
raw 4 la daily. :
FOR SALIv-Sarval electric ra ra-I
I ra-I rif enter : 1 1 : cm. tt 2-aaar, :
large freaier tap. Price $310.
Heme 0(23 Plank Sfraet. 'hand
Balbaa 1772.
FOR lALI-Dininf ream furni
ture fram Casta Rica.
Panama 3-6579.
FOR SALE: 9-ft. Wastinahewse
ralriae rater, 25-cycla, aa faad
canditiea. Phana 3017 Islaaa.
Wanted Position
Esperienced Pastry Caak with
refareaca, leak petitiea to U.S.
with American family. If aaed,
all Panama phone 2-4652.
tuition Offered
WANTED; Radio-technician
with experience. Apply to Casa
Central, 9126, Bolivar Avenue,
Colon.
WANTED Geed and experi experi-encad
encad experi-encad caak. Mast alaep in and
have references. Goad salary.
4-70 3ltk Street.

r 1
aManna-na

FORMER BROADWAY singing;
star, Bill Carle, (above) of
Santa Barbara, Cat., will rive
a camel rnnffrl. nnri tustlmn.
ny on his conversion Saturdky,.
night at 7:30 in the First Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church, at Quarry Heights.
Carle, who has sung with the
Metropolitan Opera Company
as Wagnerian basso will al also
so also sing several sacred songs
during the Church's worship
service on Sunday morning at
t 10:40.
Government Hands
SalkOisfribulion
To Private Industry
WASHINGTON,. Aufe. MUP) MUP)-The
The MUP)-The government todav ended
Federal allocation of Salk polio
vaccine, it said commercial
channels can do t better Job of!
aisiriDUtion.
Marion B. Polsom, Secretary
of Health and Education, and
welfare, who made the an announcement
nouncement announcement said he acted on
the recommendation of Dr. Leo Leo-nard
nard Leo-nard A. Scheele. The recommen
dation was made before Scheele
quit yesterday to take a Job In
private Industry.
ine allocation nad been on a
state-by-state basis.
Scheele reported that demand
Is much stronger In some areas
than others. Vaccina) also is more
plentiful now. t .,-
The Public Health Service will1!
continue to notify states of new
batches of vaccine it approves.
It also will continue to receive
geographical distribution resorts
from manufacturers and advise i
them of any unbalance between
suopiy and demand.
Scheele said he urped conti continuation
nuation continuation of these functions "be "because
cause "because we know there Is still som.$
distance to go before all chil
dren under 20 and expectant
mothers in the "United States
havt been givan three injections.
He pointed out the eovern-
ment allocation system can be
relnstated if circumstances
change. -.'.-,:.
- Metallic Colic r
TOBATA. Japsn.'Auf. 1 (UPW
Doctors relieved a king sited
case of indigestion for Otoichl Ka Ka-wakami
wakami Ka-wakami Monday night.
After5 he collapsed in downtown
Tobata they performed an emer emergency
gency emergency operation and r e m 6 v e d
from his stomach: 13 safety raz razors
ors razors and blades, 21 -nails, a foun fountain
tain fountain pen, a pencil, SB toothbrushes,
20 chopsticks, a piece of wire net netting
ting netting and part of the ribs of an
umbrella. .'.
Kawakaml said he swallowed the

lot on a bet.

FOR SALE
Automobile

FOR SALI: 1951 Ptyntawth
Ckak Caapa. Twa-teaa, baa ra radio,
dio, radio, ate. Owner leavinf Pane-'
r aaa. Pkana Panama 3-04C2.
FOR SALE-195I Ford Delaie
V-, averdriva, $575 cask. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3210. 771-D Taramilla.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buicfc sadaa
wdynaflaw, radia and heater.
Orifinaf ewner, 42,000 miles.
Call Balbaa 2-2701. ..
FOR SALE -l 941 Black Pan Pan-tiat.
tiat. Pan-tiat. Hyaramatk, radio, foeaj
condition, $275. Call Kobbaj
6151 Irani 7:30-4:30. Can ka
aaan atiiousa 2501, Apt. I, Ta Tamarind
marind Tamarind Ava4 Cecoli,
FOR SALE; 1953 Chevrolet
Pkk-p,. Vi-fon, now fires, good
condition, $950. Autos Eisaa Eisaa-nun,
nun, Eisaa-nun, Phana 2-4966.
FOR SALE Chevralet Damp. 4
yards, feed condition, $950.
Autos Eiaanman, Phone 2-4966.
FOR SALE -l 951 Nash Ram.
klar Convertible, overdrive, di directional
rectional directional lights; radio, heater,
food condition. CaH Coco Sale
670 after 4 e'cleck..
FOR SALE: By O.S. Emkaaay,
one 1952 Chrysler Limousine,
ood condition; one 1951 Chev Chev-roelt
roelt Chev-roelt Station Wagon. Vehicle
may be mspaeted and bid forms
obtained at Hotel El Panama te tens.
ns. tens. '.. .,,; K-y.; .
Wonted to Buy
USED POSTAGE STAMPS want wanted
ed wanted from office or personal marl
or collections. Good prices paid
in U.S. dollars. Write' for parti,
eulars to Bar 1J4-U. Editera
Panama America.
WANTED: Used lawn mower
in perfect condition. Telephone
Panama 3-6351, 1 p.m. ta 2
p.m. ;
Khamba Tribesmen
'arlejf
; KATMAJIpU, Nepal, Aug. 1
VVV T "eporw reaching here
yesterday from isolated Tibet said
a horde Of Khamhe fpika.n,-.
. ....... Miuvauicu
luruea on several Hundred tin.
armea Kea cninese soldiers dur during
ing during a "peace'" parley and slaugh slaughtered
tered slaughtered every one of them.
' ' ' '
ArrnrHintr in 1h rii.-x.iA..
o aa U10I.VI1CB
from the Tibetan capital rf Lhas Lhas-sa.
sa. Lhas-sa. the Khamh triha.aiviAM u.
. muvaiuvil Ut IIIC
wild Kham region greed to join
jcaic lams uuuaiea Dy uie v.D4-
nese In their efforts to auell a se
ries of revolts in the mountain
couniry tney took over in 1951.
Tt was rpnnrtMl fhat t- in,.
tribes were so active against Red
uunese lorces tnat the Chinese
Dombed their area by plane sev
eral months ago.
auc V.UIUCSC uisarmea several'
IiiimIaJ n I .1 .
uuuuicu uuujs auu gainerea inem.
at a ennforpnr Whila tha fhinaea
and the tribal leaders went rlis-
cussing peace, the reports said, a!
swarm of Khambas suddenly rose;
up and butchered the Chinese.
One report said that as a result,
a number of Chinese armored
cars and several detachments of
troops were laying siege to s 1 x
Khamba strongholds. w
The Khambas ore said to have
sworn to fight to the last man.
f'

Reds During P

t -It
It
U

ttQDfO
bcllop

rviiiCtLLANEOUSi

ALCOMOLICS ANONTMOUS
: BOX 2031, ANCON. C.2.
BOX J211. CRI5TOBAL. C.Z.
FREE1 Stady the sacred scrip,
tares' sn your awn heme, aided
by coarse as worldwide am. Eaa Eaa-lish
lish Eaa-lish aad Spanish. No cost. I m m-ma
ma m-ma us Bible School, Boa 1081,
Balboa, C.Z. i
Dr. Wandehaka Medical Clinic.
Bay Night Service. Opposite
Ckate Bank, Phone 2-3479 Pan-
ama : ; ",; -v. r ",. .,.' ''
SAN JOSI INN. ia San Jete.
Costa Rica, oilers a deliehtfal
all-expense three-day tear in
cool and beaatifal Casta Rica fa
$52.50 per person a steeps of
. two or snare people; For reserva.
tiens a mferaaatioa,. write or
wire SAN JOSI INN, San Jose,
Costa Rica. -vvt ''i v-
FOR SALE
SligcfillaneouB
FOR SALE: Boxer, 21 months
old; also I net weaned yet. In International
ternational International championship' doea.
Call Coco Solo 521. Real reef
enable price for both does.
FOR SALE: 2-year male Ger German
man German Shepherd, browa and black,
feed warckdoi, well trained.
First reaieasble of for. Phone Co-
rexal 4213 betwaan 7 aad 3:30
er Curunde 6253 between 4 anet
10 p.m. : ,: -;Li,:.
FOR SALE. 9.5 ca. ft. rafrieer rafrieer-ator,
ator, rafrieer-ator, 5-piece wicker set, 1940
Nash Sedan. Gamkoa 6495.
FOR SALSU- Aaatrianl l&il
stainless, witk lights, plants,
galdfish Br table; new Remingtoa)
portable typewriter; chest of
drawers 5'25"5S" high with
' 14 drawers' (suitable for collec collection
tion collection er storage small items) J
Ckinese linen chests. Telephone
Navy 353S. Hoase 209-1, Rod-'
man.
FOR SALE: Revolving crane,
10,000-lb. capacity,, perfect me-
chankal condition, "Crane "Crane-Carr
Carr "Crane-Carr $1450. Autof Eiianman, t
Phana 2-4966.
FOR SALEiStovet, General I I-leetric,
leetric, I-leetric, large, 4 burners and even
$10 to $12; Lackers, wall steel
$1.50 ta $2; Safes, small Steel
$1 ta $10; Radio Tabes aH types
and sites 25 te $1; Lead
.Speakers far Stadiums $25 each)
Saws, cress cat 2-man to $2.50;
Saw, power large Dewalt for
shops $150; Telephones, Head Head-tats
tats Head-tats and Switchboards; Gasoline
Pomp for filling station $1$.
AT CALLE ESTUDIANTE No. 90
(NEW NUMBER 15-341 ACROSS
, FROM INSTITUTO NACIONAL.
, NEAR PANAMA AMERICAN
BUILDING.
Rolls Royce Co.
Will Not Make
Cheaper Car
nug. x uri mc
1nlla T5 riA 1...
"""" imijkb v-u. jcsieruay snaiier-i
rd tha rlraam nf manv a miHHlo.l
Income auto fancier. I
It denied reports It was working
on a model that would cost less
than $5,600.
Sources had reported that the
company, whose prices run in the
tens of thousands of dollars, would
j put the low-priced model on sale
man said, "There is no intention'
to manufacture such a model."
dvVW,
jr.

: h

, RESORTS

Baldwin's fsrniihed apartmant
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Smith, Balboa 3411.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shripnel'i comfortakle keusea.
Phone Tkompssn Balbaa 1772.
PHILLIPS OcoeaaMe Cartagee,
Santa Clara. Baa 435. Balboa.
Pbaaa Panaau S.IS77 ra
bol 9 -1673 .v S.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach heaseT One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Paaama 2-1515
FOR RENT
: Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.! Jast haW
medera turniaked aoart meats, I,
2 badreeaae, hat., cold waits.
Phone Paiusae 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Nicely famished,
Small apartment er ream. Rest
residential area. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Famished modem
apartments, military inspected,
screened, I end 2l bedrooms.
Phone 2-3065 Panama.
FOR RENT: Modem efficiency
apartment, Steve, hot water, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, air conditioned. Cam-,
pa Alegre. Phone after 6 p.m.,
3-4242.
FOR RENT la modem hoase,
famished or aaf mniahad aearr-
, ments, .centrally located, inde
pendent, $50. Address: Via Pe Pe-rraa
rraa Pe-rraa 114.
FOR RENT. Twa-bodroem fur furnished
nished furnished apartment with garage
and maid's room. Apply 5 let St.
No. 20. -
FOR RENTt 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, sitting dining ream,
Kreened, m San Francisco. Tale-
phone 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT- Famished apart apart-,
, apart-, men with Frigidaire, stove, etc.
: Bedroom, Irving, kitchen, balco balcony.
ny. balcony. Apply Aetemobile Row, Pan Panama
ama Panama Aata. Apt. 10 any time, or
CaH after 5:00 te 3-2930. $70.
t FOR. RENT Living ream, bed bedroom
room bedroom Dinette-Kid chest. Ave.
13A 14-21 Cello Darien, neat
street f mm 4th Jaly Ave. Ideal
for coaple. : ...
FOR RENT) 3-bedreom modem
apartment at Campo Alegra. In Information
formation Information Phana 3-4641 daring
office hoars.
FOR RENT: Famished er un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom medera
apartment, garage., 1 68 Via Be Be-litarie
litarie Be-litarie Perras.
FOR RENT r Vacation quarters
2-kedreent apartment complete completely
ly completely famished, centrally located,
all utilities supplied; two months
beginning August 1st, $150.
Call 3-3212 from 6 to I p.m.
FOR RENT. Small famished
apartment two bedrooms, light,
water, gas, te couple without
children. F Street, El Canareie.
Phana 3-5640.
FOR RENT
. nouses
FOR RENT: Modem chalet, re recently
cently recently painted, large kitchen, ell
modern conveniences,' many
clothes closets, medera service,
2 porches, maid's room with
bath, hot water, garage, fenced
yard, wclUentileted, good neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. 91-B Via Porras.
rm QnJ NAdaaVc
'-"-ui yw JCCM
(Conttnned from Page 1)
privileges until Congress ap approves
proves approves those bills; which will
be of some benefit to the work workers.
ers. workers. ;:t
At vesterdav's conference with
Canal officials, the union rep-
resentanves' won two ben"5lit5
sought i
They requested tfiat the automatic-step
increase system be
established to include all steps
within the grades and that Ca Canal
nal Canal deckhands be compensated
for stand-by time.
In granting the union's re request
quest request on these two points, it was
brought out by tha Canal orean
ization that in the future all in-
grade Increases will be automa automatic
tic automatic and that deckhands will be
compensated for standby time
in the amount of one-tenth of
the regular trip rate. 4
The present rat is $6.70 ner
trip, which win result In a com
pensation of 67 cents.
Scouf News
Tha filrl .' Remit nf Panama
Will hold a Fair at. tha rsvm nf
the old Professional School in
Cuba Avenue, across the street
from the Olympic Swimming
pool, Sunday from 2 until mid midnight.
night. midnight. There will be refresh
ments, eames, entertainment

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR RENT: Famished room,
good residential area. Ave. Pera
No. 34. Army inspected. Phone
3-4586.

MM

GOVERNOR POTTER SPEAKS TO ENGINEERS Governor 7. E. Potter was' the prlncipa
speaker at the meeting of the Panama Section of the American Society of Engineers held s
the Tivoli Guest House Monday night, The Governor talked on the subject of "Initial Im
pressions." The meeting was open to the wives and guests cf members. The speaker wa
Introduced by Col. Hugh M. Arnold, Engineering and Construction Director of the Panam
Canal Company, and President of the Panama Section. Shown at thei speakers table abovi
left to rightare; Mrs. Arnold, Governor Potter,. Col. Arnold, Mrs. Potter and Celso Carbo
nell, first vice president of the Panama Section. 1 .-.

X

SUGGESTION AWARDS Lt. Col. S. R. Johnson left). Engineer, USAROARBB,- wesents $1
checks and certificates to (left .to right) Lynn' F. Bellinger, Walter L. Stetler, Regulo G, Gibb
and Leroy O. lacGrath, for suggestion awards during rnoniei held recently at Fort Clayton.
. . (U.S. Army Photo
- - i i i .

THE NEW AUSTIN 1956

DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
COMFORT f DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
I ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FJEL0 x
JUST ASk' ANY AUSTIN nwNFBt . 1 ' -:

'THREE SIZES

( ': 'v 1 V ', 1 t i i

CIA. CYRNOS; S. A.

ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING

FOR SALE
' Real Estate

FOR SALE: Large cool lot with
excellent view in Carre Campa-
na. Cheap. Owner leaving. AN
': water rights. Cristobal 2866.
f
( '4 '

t i ""I

. t 1 i

AVAILABLE,'--' WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS 1

y i ....
7

YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT!-, -FISH
US AND TRY TI1EM

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Launch Vitk trai
' er, with motor 30-hp., t
months old, $750. Autos Eise
man, Phono 2-4966. ,
'7v
l :.
A r!,i-
' 'I J a : -V
i -i
5 t ; I.
tt'
V- w a 1 M 1

TEL .2.1750

(and surprises. j



Vt EENTSDAY. AUGUST 1,

TE3S PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDFPENDENT EA.'LY NEWSPAPER
f AGE SEVE i

00

t! 1 as m

JJ) M

o id m

CAN
33c.

TOLIO
10c.

COUNT THREE
AND PRAT
in Cinemascope!
- Also:
FOOTSTEPS IN
v THE FOG

Tl VOL
25c. 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
: BUGLES IN THE
AFTERNOON
, Also:
ANGELS WITH
. DIRTY FACES

DRIVE-IN

- POPULAR NIGHT!
1 JUS .PER CAR!
THE TOUGHEST MAN
ALIVE
- with Ifene r'-rk and

Lit Milan

CECILIA
60c. 30e.
The Harlem Globetrotters
GO MAN GO
- Also :
Gary Cooper Grace Kelly in
HIGH NOON

RIO

BANK NIGHT'
Gold Prixe $431.09
RETURN OF THE
BAD MEN
- Also:
THE LUSTT MEN

VICTORIA
13c.

THE REDHEAD
i FROM WYOMING
. Also:
. STRANGE DOOR

840 kcs., Panama Gty
Tephbne 2-3066.
" PRESENTS

. Todajt Wednesday, Aug. 1

:,1

-PORTRAIT OF GENTLENESS Jo Ann Phillips extends a
hesitant hand as she makes friends with a lawn under watch-
ful eyes of its mother at Stonewall, Ga. Atlanta news pho photographer
tographer photographer Guy Hayes made this gentle springtime portrait

pi TOiX.K ( i
An MOVIES TV RADIO Of j
12 by Erskine Johnsoh j QLJ

J'OLLYWOOD (NEA) Exclu Exclusively
sively Exclusively Yours: The Leaning Tower
" ic mi the "must see

list of. mosk vacationists in Italy
this -sit m m e r. But for stay-at-homes,
movie theaters have a lean leaning
ing leaning attraction too-a doll named
Mare Windsor. Mane leaned her herself
self herself right into a box office blaze
in the nightgown she wears while
welling the celluloid, with Sterling
n...n .i. 'Th Killine." .

There -was a: film censor on the

et when most of the-scenes were
i 1 m t d but vMane's confessing
there's -' more than ; one way to
outpoint a censor t on the score-
."The hlghtgown,'she -told, ma,
"wasn't ctniorable unltss I leaned
ftr. I leaned -but net whan the
uiak art the set.'.'

"The Killing" is- the biggest

boost for Marie's up-and-down ca ca-Zr
Zr ca-Zr ,'.irir fuckers 'like:-' Narrow

MariAn," J'Hell Fury" and "Force
vn The latter is making

the TV rounds, but there's more
than just re-runs in Maries IV
future. She loves and laughs it up
with Jack Carson in an about-to-he.sold
telefilm series, "Johnny n

the Snot" Her roie: a iv u

.rv rFTMsnR. No leaning in

. Ciiiiimar Hilt Wave note: Irma-z

brained doll to a theater cashier:
"Whet time does your movie,: De
lightfully Cool,' go on?"
cci.Montification is an impor

tant' factor in why some people
like certain movies. 'Like Roy
Craft, who never misses a west western
ern western because, he says: "I always
see myself swaggering down the
- street, grim-faced, with jutting
jaw and six-guns at my aide.
An explanation, he says, of why

t, itMh't iik "Mobv Dick.

Savs Roy: "I've just never been

mad at a whale.'

The wires era out, of Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery Cliff's law but medics will
k.a Mala orbs trained an him

dally during a month's rest in
Kw York (More he returns to

Hollywood for "Raintree County,

Hiqhlights of a gag low-calorie-

one-week-diet making the Houy
wood rounds: ,-

BREAKFAST: "Scraped crumbs
from burnt' toast or four chopped

! banana seeds.

LUNCH: One : doughnut hole

(without sugar) or prime ribs of

tadpole. ......

DINNER: One pigeon thigh and

three ounces of prune juice (gar

gle only).

Special instructions fa r all

days: All meals to be oaten -under

microscope to avoid rlL pa""'

tions. (

Eddie Fisher's .'joined the sing

ers-vho-dance league in "Bundle

of Joy," He hooks it up in

Nick Castle staged number while

warbling one of -the film's best

tunes, "All About Love." Nick has

a .? 'This-is-Hollvwood.-Mrs.v Jones

description of how he rehearsed

Eddie in the number.
"We want him to look like

singer who can dance rather than

like a dancer who can sing."

Wanna call Grace Kelly in Mon

aco? The on-its-toes Pacific Tele

phone Co. bulletin. "Talk," re
ports: "You can call Monaco from
anvwhere on the Pacific Coast for

only $12 plus tax for three min minutes."
utes." minutes." Added note: "Monaco has

29:4 telephones for every 100 citi

zens. the best average of, any

country in Europe."

Another playwright, Clifford
Odety, is rushing a movie cutie

Barbara Hush.

Director Jack Arnold, worried
about the showmanship abilities

of some theater owners, can't for

set one exhibitor s report to

movie trade paper about the 1954

I Oscar-winning film, "On the Wa Waterfront."
terfront." Waterfront." The fellow told the pa

per's "What the Picture Did for

Me" column: 1

"My patrons didn't like 'On the

Waterfront.: They don't like sea

stories."

4 -finFeature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests token by pnone

till 3:00)

S:3n News

5:35-What's Your Fvoriit

(cont'd!

B?nn Th h announced

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SFUKTBi

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)

6:30 Your Dancing Party

6:45 MELACHRINO MUSI

CALS (Nescafe)

7:00-Halls Of Ivy

7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater

9:00 You Asked For It (re

- quests taken : by phone

till 7:30)

10:30 Cavalcade Of America

U:00-Jazz Till Midnight

12:00-SIgn Off.

Tomorrow, Thursday, Aug. 2
A.M. '

6:00 Slen'On Alarm Clock

Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morninsr Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart '
9:30 Paris Star Time -

10:00 News :
10:0' Spins and Needles (re-1

quests taken by phone
till 8:30)

11:00 News

Sudden thought: If there's such
a shortage of movies, .why don't
drive-in theaters book some old
3-D films. Gosh they wouldn't even

have to pass out glasses.

F.M.

. ( 1

Jf !? KW.X

Win n Grey k't
Prcknis Ko hull
To CSaf&ig Expert

anCAGO (UP) Show Ar-

tliur DuUy a mau in a gray suit

aaj heu ted you what kind of
work the fellow doe?.
- Duffy, the executive secretary
of a tailor Jig firm, has gray suit
weai-ers tjpeJ. Bankers tend to toward
ward toward the charcoal gray tones, he

said. i

"Gray is a natural for the man
witii u-n j,ray nair. or graying at

the temples," Duffy said, "juice

many bankers pjsses this dis

tinguished appearance, this would
exp.ain theo cinerence to gray."

Advertising executives. Duffy

said, generally select the hgater

gray tones and diagonal weaves.
" i he a v erase aovetising execu executive
tive executive is a 'high style' man, and his
cao.ee is -for suits with snap in
both line and color," he said.

Sales executives rather persist persistently
ently persistently choose "Cornish" gray
wuich b ends well with almost any
color accessories. He pointed out

that the selection is p-actical for
men on the move. v ;
Lawyers generally; select the
more sedate grays. Duffy said,

but spice them up with flashy ties.

Men in the construction and

building fields choose light grays i
of intricate weaves.

And newspaper executivet cling

Ot the salt and pepper mixtures, I

' perhaps because they won t gjve

aniv ctiijr outaaiiiiiaS ui viimti

ink."

' 'V
S1

FOUR "EOWS" FOR ARROW Shimmering gold in eoior.n
"Golden Arrow," above, is scheduled to be coursing along-f
America's skyways in 1S59.' The four-jet passenger shio, seal
inj 60-pius, will be shot into production by fourfold etlorts of
Cnnvair division of General Dynamics. Hughes Tool Co., Delta
Airlines and General Electric. Some 40 planes are on order
for the newcomer to the highly competitive jet field. Pres Pressurized,
surized, Pressurized, it's designed to cruise at 35.000 feet at top cruising
speed ot 609 m.p.h.- On the drawing board, it streaks from
Los Angles to Chicago in 3 hours, 24 minutes. , .-.

:

HWAN FOR THE MONEY The payroll for Korean workers
employed by the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing in, Pohang-Dong
is stacked neatly by Marine Sgt. Ci W Gibson, of Ottawa. Ill
That's 18 million hwan on the platform worth about $36.0(10
in U.S. currency The Wing is moving from Pohang-Dong to
Iwakuni, Japan, and this payroll is the Koreans' last

New Book By CZJC Teacher
Explores RP Jungle, Secrets

, "It is surprising how so many
people insist that the tropical jun jungle
gle jungle is a dangerous place and think
that to be trapped in the heart of
its dense expanse by darkness will
be one of the most nerve-shatter-

i i e nt. t m . ,n8 no DiooQ-cniiung experiences

...v w ... - ,"w!that one can .possibly Imagine.

11:30 Meet The Entertainer -'.

12:00 News .

P.M.

12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot -

1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan ;
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
l:45-Splrit Of The Viking? v
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15i-Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B 1 n d i n g-In-The-Marsh
-.

3:00 Hank snow And His

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

5:30 News

"Actually the hazards are orac-

tically all products of the mind.

rather than the jungle. Once un

derstood...... a calm jungle night

witn its many sou voices seems
to hum an" especially peaceful

tune," writes Kenneth W. Vinton

in explanation of his title to h i s

fascinating book. As preparation

tor writing "me Jungle w a i s

pers," published last week by Pa

geant rress, inc., vimon 'followed
many trails in the .Panamanian
Jungle on zoological and biological
research in his special field, which

is a lifelong study of the tropics

- Naturalist- Vinton, sometimes
poet in expression and adventurer
in heart, introduces us to some of
the denizens of the lush, teeming
jungles of Panama by relating his

first-hand experiences. His knowl

edge of animal lore manes vivid

5:35 What's Your Favorite these three-dimensional dramas on

lilt; juugic a uiKjcauti uu wvqumui
stage. He is continually producing

tacis mat upsei convenuonai opi-

CENUINE RED UNDERGROUND itu-u
rides motor of this underground railroaU which serves tunnel
workers constructing facilities for. a ponur plant -in the "SOviU
Rapublic of Geora'.a. Linking two rivers, tunnel mil t,--tuUiy,
upp!y water for- the Lajanurt Hydio-IudiC Su-juU,
ttau,s the official Soviet caption information. '. t
s I :

(cont'd)

d-flft T hi nnni.nxftrf

61 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Here's To Veterans
6:45 Cooperative Hour
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from O.8.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked Fol It (re

- quests taken by phone;

r tin 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan
? ama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Start
12:00-Sigfl Off.
Women Delegates
Get Beauty Tips
From COP,

WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (UP)

uuf convention planners today of offered
fered offered some beauty tips to make Re Republics,,
publics,, Republics,, omen delegates eomfnrt

able and photogenic at San Fran

cisco,

The tips ran from mascara (go

easy; lo snoes (no spike heels)

'liss Bertha Adkins.' assistant in

the chairman of the Republican
National Committee, suggested
lightweight wool suits and dresses
as "most comfortable" for San
Francisco weather. Because of the
hills in th city, she advised "Me-dium-heei
shoes."
She reminded delegptes they'll
have to dress for the TV cameras
which will be trained on them.
She advised afrfinst large prints
or bold stripes and black dresses
which have a shsen. She also warn warned
ed warned against wearing shadow-cist-iuff
large bat brims or veils as

well as the color white worn next

to the face. The latter, shr said,
"detracts firm the skin tone."
. She said piastie or patent leath leather
er leather handbags and hiny gold or ve ve-T
T ve-T bright costuma jewelry should
be left at home. They pick up
otrong nghlights from TV flood
lamps she said. ,.J
Mws Adkins said repu'ar street
muke-up "neural looking and
without she en" -will be fine for
. the TV cameras. ;

mm v

:, ,
'"(
) v! 1

W. CINTON

:' (he

Specie Program

Speeds Training (

Cf Hew Teachers

BERKELEY. Calf. (UP) A
Fecial accelerated program to

prfLare teachers for secondary

schools in California goes into ef

fect tins summer on the Berkeley

fornia; ; --. ' .

The program will enable recent i

pra!uates of the umversiiv withl

little or no training in education!

lo f obtain teaching credentials
m re quickly and at less expense

lo themselves. i

It works like this: prospective

teachers will attend, a 10-week

rummer session this year, fol.

lowed by a full year's teaching

prof ram on a provisional second secondary
ary secondary credential a period of in internship
ternship internship during which i beginning
teacher's salary will, be paid. A
second 10-woek summer session
at the end of the intern year will
complete the requirements for a
regular general secondary
credential. ' v
The plan is expected to supply

20 to 50 additional teachers a year
for three years. The first two
years of the experiment has.. been
m.ide nnssiblc bv a srant from the

Rosenberg Foundation in fSan

Francisco. Lu I

A uniaue feature of the program

Is 'that the student teachers ,will

he under, the : guidance's of ( the,

university's 1 school of education
during their first years of class

room, teaching.,
'
Mrs Maud Dickens
Dies; Burial Set

For Tomorrow

nr.

-

RING AROUND THE RHINOS-Hertnan Nelz. keeper at lhe v
Hellabrunn Zoo in Munich, Germany, plays toreador with (wo
playful rhinos. The animals. Karifu, left, and Koinz, are vey
tame and even let Nelride on their backs, ,;..- ;

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight

B ALSO AlcL;

WtJ if ' : -aij

6:15
7:55
.4

Wit- :T?

2

DIAULO HTS ? Joseph Cotten & Rhonda Fleming
6:15 4 7:50 THE KILLER IS LOOSE"

Myron Healey Si Karln Booth
"AFRICAN MANHUNT" i

GAMBQA,
7:00 ph.

AHAR&AMTA Rhonda Fleming. John Payne. rArlene Daht
6:i5&8.03 "SLIGHTLY SCARLET" v, .
' ' .3
CRISTQHAU 9itte Davis i Richard Todd Joan Collins
6;i5 1:05, "THE VIRGIN QUEEN"
. Also Showing Tomorrow!
; ' u k i i' fr'
PARAISO Cary Grant Ingrid Bergman "NOTORIOUS"
' t r y '."' ''" t
' LA BOCA :0fl "1.0 Lt It PASO A SANSQ N V' ;

," SaVt tliV ln A11 ABOUT-4BVE"

jCAMP WERDiBENGAZP Ic ."BORNEO BE BAI

I'

77

KENNETH

most beautiful of paradises

jungle.
Besides academic Qualifications.

Vinton has unusual assets for writ

ing a book on the jungle. He has
lived in the tropics for most of a a-dult
dult a-dult life. Born in Wisconsin, he re received
ceived received his B. A. from Rinon Col-

nion with a touch of irony or the; lege of the same state, his M. A.
tingle of humor. We follow him in from Columbia University, and
an amazing succession of adven- did graduate work at the Univer Univer-tures,
tures, Univer-tures, some highly exciting, some siyt of Colorado. As head of the

touching, some comic. science department and instructor; Pern,

w newer wuion is reiauug a nt pny stcai science in tne tanat
harrowing experience with yam- Zone Junior College, a large share
pire bats,' a fierce struggle with a of his responsibilities are involved
boa constrictor, or merely describ- in doing actual field work in-the
ing a serene evening around aideep jungles of Panama.

campfire, he is caning on tne jun- Serving as a lecturer with

Mrs. Maud A. Dickens, former
resident of La Boca and Santa
Cruz, died xestjsrday, aj Jf-orsas
Hospital after a llnpenn? illness.
Burial wiH tke nlace tomorrow
at 1 p.m.. in, the Corozal Cfmpte,
ry.
- Mr; Dickens is survived by her
husband, Linlorv 4 .maintenance
fiiv. employe; her father, Philip
N." Allen; her brother. Joseph N.
Allen, and other relatives.

the fundamentals of ex

isting in jungle areas.

Vinton is a frenuent contributor
nf scientific articles to such perio periodicals
dicals periodicals as the National Geographic;
Maeazine. The American Journal;

the nf fiiironrv Alafinnnl ITictnpv Mar.

gle to further man's understand-Army's Jungle Survival Program azine, and The American Journal
ing of himself. j during World VI n II. he utilized of Science:. "The Jungle Whis-'
"The Jungle Whispers' Captures his vast knnwlmlffe nf the trnnirs nor.", in hia first hnnlr Ho Iivps

the essence and magnificence of to feach members of our armed i with hia wife an-, two daughters

the world's least understood ana, forces, stationed from Guatemala in Balboa Heights.

-i 1 H Z If !s '-'
I i f T
Ah::
SJ ;

Ne$tIe'i"Home-Makes"ali your favorite cookie!
for you! Get this basic all -purpose cookie mix for brownies, oat oatmeal
meal oatmeal cookies, sugar cookies, more thaji, a. dozen different recipes.

....

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flG2 EIGST

TEE PANAMA A3HKICAN -. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NElTSPAfES

WEDNESDAT, AUGUST I, 10:S

4

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Twin-bed size 1 1 $45.00 CANAL ZONE
Double-bed size C $65.00 PRICES
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.

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". f e T

in in

Jon

Join

' ;! tiA. -iA- v?'t :
THE "UNT1X 7 P.M. EATING CLUB'
i . SOs'.,..,
No. 1 LUNCH 0.60
No. 2 LUNCH , 0.75

:;i:fi'3 LUNCH .0.90

11:30
Till,
2 P.M.

E SPECIAL 7.50 7

Till
P.BI.

lnctudes Appetizer -Soup or Con some Entree Salad Dessert

Bread Butter ; &CoYfee or Tea.

Mvsimv;dancing every wight
v TT : !YEiCA&-MGnif:NDAY with "CONJUNTO PLICEr
- aod MARGARITA ESCALA
- EL RANCH O GARDEN

THERE IS NO

.

' i f
' : ' r

SUBSTITUTE

LL;

,1- .f :

FOR

V If
, ..

AGITATOR WASHING!

. f

SEE MAYTAG
! and learn why
Gets clothes cleaner than "tumble" washing;
yet is gentle enough for delicate fabrics. See
a demonstration today.

1 1 i

CRAWFORD AGENCIES

M" St No. 13-A-30
i

Tivoli Avenu

Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3265

is'

f f

'1 l A

PICNIC TO

CHORRERA FALLS

Swimmers splash in the" pool

-. vnui ioia ruin, ill ins pic.
ture above; At r i e h t. ar

S some of the many llttit"--"'

.j uuuius, iieLiin in me vaneys, i,
to be seen on a picniq trip to
j the Interior,

(Photos by Olive Brooks)

' s

Iff

if"

1

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1 i.
L. V

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4:

1 i.
1 f

i

BEAUTIES TAKE Shown.in the Lincoln which they will exhibit at the Auto Show, which will
DADT IFJ AMTO CUHW Part of the F"'-1 Planned for Friday at the President Remon Race Traclf r'.

V"V w Y ,,,v" the followine youne ladies of Panama: Misses Marishl rf la ftnarHi." r....

Paredes, Tichi Valdes and Lilia Fiullet Wthe Festival is sponsored by the Doctors' Wives of Panama," and the oro
ceeds will go to charity. 1 pro"



... ,
. 1 .. ... ,- . .

o

1
f
,4
' 8
0 iO

. TE3 fAXA-UA AMERICAN AS VmilZSVmS DAUT XcWSTATCa

' TVIDXI'DATV AFGCST 1, 1956

"" i F f- ? v" -;'.f V

i-f 1

(How wonderful you look in a

dark cotton print

ii hi

Atcr.lyl4.95

V

' ..." 1 . if" .ill"' . f

Ynn ll h vannr it from monuaif till nirai. r :

1 from now thru December. Prints, 1 especially

dark ones, .arc, adding a resh dash to the

5

5

: August icene.-' t

'-v' ' M1IN-' RTOXE BRAXCH I

i I

m.

J 'v .Ke..l2-M Centfal At.

BKAXCH tTOKK

H. 1MI TItcU Ati.

rhen X-1121

1. V

See our new

Reed & Barton

' iY DCtiCADCAl ( !:, Can'MZonii, w'rls will model teen aeetvles; in vthe Fashion .Show,. vhichill. be

v rrtTVricurrm cUAMf Produced bY the Doctors' Wives Club,-at the AmadorvQfficers' ciuDrAugust jy.:uociu
v FOR rAjHIUll bHUlf wise around the table are the Misses Jo Ann Potter,.. Marie- Frances Tucker, Susan

' path-Potter, Jackie Wilson, Sally Harrow and Ruth Margaret. Brown... j ;
' ; I ' '

...t .... '. :' V'' '.j- v. . ....
Yj,"t1 i.J, 1 S'

, I If- .

l Tuic .ir tuc wAV

. I III J 1J llli. If Ml r t

(Q!U TOPUCtYOUK

MriAX eZ-'Cerrans coaches
8u8a'R'.Ptterln.'.hand
technique, during-a rehearsal
for the forthcoming Doctors'
Wives Fashion Show.

J,
: T '' ,'
' - '

if

? i .

((fx ?

jt;H t'

1 J.

eV (IS i

. ..... .. ..,' W . .

DISPLAY of v:

' I AL14

STERLING

Jewellers

', t.

j 1

SILVER: PLATE

v DIRECT CZ." DELIVERIES
AT LARGEST DISCOUNTS

i tASK YOVR FRIENDS
, THEY Will RECOMMEND 15

4

'.jr. 1

'

4

' : 'V
, ii '

- j "V I
.- 'f.-
ji "f
i
t ,4 -.1
f I J

' I i

b)& offish:

; O : The Finest Liquors I
1 O The Bert Service!

O And Comfort!

WHILE YOU ARE ENTERTAINED

alid the ;

A.. i If

Open everyday fronj; 10:00, a.m,

- Across the "El Panama" Hotel.
Where Good Friends, Meet

h

1

i .. w r.w m

5,

I- f A ill t'f

, (

! 'jv 'j

wis ifr c

S P kE D Q U E E M

The electric washer witn a uouwe-tree future

There is no other wosher on record to surpass

Trie jpceu-yueeii nt yuuu miiivih

breakdowns.

iSV-.((jfiH

iiPri

CREDIT OR GLUB SYSTEM

SPORT, S.

11-18 CENTRAL AVE.

; FURNITURE HARDWARE JEWELRY, AND SILVERWARE DEPT. HOME ARTJCjLt J :

. "... t i '. I.:

ST1 ?ITIf CIDFRS Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Everson and Capt and Mrs. John Andrews Jr. were -co-hosts; at n

party given last Thursday at Fort Culick Officers' Club in honor or uovernor ana Kirs, wti wti-FETE
FETE wti-FETE G0YERi0R nam E. Potter. Shown here are Mrs, B. I. Everson, Gov. William E. Potter, Mrs. John An-

MUFRI FRIA

11

FL

DIABLO

n

drews Jr., Mrs. Potter and Capt Andrews.

"' ?

;i HOME ARTICLES" ri626 CENTRAL"AVE..- PANAMA!

' A.

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,



riot tin

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST I, 13:1
-TEE r AN A MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
acIde.-'Rcbinscii Leads; Dodgerar To

All 3 Bro
Batted In

NEW YORK, Aug. l (UP)- The National
League tightened last night when the Dodgers de de-feated
feated de-feated the league-leading Braves, 3-2, and the Red Red-leri
leri Red-leri tpnt a twi-night doubleheader with the Giants,
winninsr the nightcap, 7-3, after dropping the open-
ki -V; h ----- ?-;vW"

" As a result the second-place
Redlegs climbed to .within two
games of the lead while the
MrH.niar nodeers moved to
within four games of the top. ;
Jackie Robinson' ninth-inning
single scored Pee Wee
Reese from "aeeohd "bwe and
nrooklvn its victory at Jer
sey City.. Playing his first game
since July 14, Robinson drove in
alltoree Dodger runs to help re reliever
liever reliever Clem Lablne to hU eighth
victory.. Eddie i Mathews' 20th
homer tied the score in the top
of the ninth and when Hank
Aaron doubled Labine relieved

' eUrter an me:,.:.;;;v; i
jM Adceck also homered for
the Braves. Dave Jolly, vtotim
f Rebinsoa's blow, was -the
lurin nitcher. .. ', ,-.,v

Rookie southpaw Joe Margo Margo-nert
nert Margo-nert stopped the Redlegs on -five
hits to pitching the Giants to
h.tii vipttrv in tne onencr. ik
in.t Am Bhuotout when Stan ra
lyg hit a pinch homer in the
eighth; Jackie Brandt hit .a
homer and two singles in the
Giants 10-hlt attack. In the
second game, Roy McMillan, jnd
Ray Jablonski each smashed
homers to send the Giants down
to their 18th setback in the last
23 games. Har Jeff coat was the
winner although Hersh Freeman
cam to to throttle, a Giant
threat in the eighth. f
.Ancient Murrv Dickson, who
will be 40 next month,! pitched
tha rarrtlnala to a. 7-0 triumph
over the pirates, who absorbed
their sixth straight setback.
Dickson.- scattered' five hits
while the Cards hopped on Red
Mungep for three rung. to. the
first inning on a double by Don
Klasineame and singles by Wal-
ly Moon, Rip Repulski and rook-f
wunarue retw. rivwumjuo
Brlen- twins, Johnny and Eddie,
both were used as relief pitchers.
Yeteran Monte Irvhvvdrove:
In five runs with hi 11th
homer, a doable and a-aair ?
tingles te lead the Cuba to a'
m a Jl..- .-.-..I.. SklllUa
t.ll, IQJ; TH M usa..9
The 5 vietery, credited te 8am
- Jones, snapped a f oar-game
1 Philadelphia winninr" streak.
SUA Lopataltlt his Urt hom hom-mr
mr hom-mr far the Phils. (
. In the American league the
Indians out the Yankees' lead to
nine game s by beating v the
leaeue-leaders. 8-0. on Early
wmn'i three-hit nitchlne. Wynn
ended a Yankee winning streak
of eleht straieht over the In
dians, The Tribe sewed up the
fimt earlr hv scoring three
run off loser Johnnv Kucks in
the second inning. Rocky Cola Cola-tito
tito Cola-tito homered fpr Cleveland.
Frank: Larv's f our-Wt' DiWh
Ing, coupled with homers by Al
Kaline and Ray Boone, led the
Tigers to a 6-4 victory over the
Red Sox. Xallne batted in three
of Detroit's runs as Bod porier porier-field
field porier-field suffered his ninth loss.
Irtelicr.. Lesgiii
Teams
Miami ,'
Toronto
Rochester
Montreal
Richmond
Columbus
Havana
Buffalo
Pet GB
.574
JS74
J57 a
.523
.468 11 Vi
.484 U
.454 13
.391 20
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
It Tnnlnss
Richmond : WO flOO 0- i 1
Tnronto ; 000 T-S 5 1
CJiceitte"r, CoatesM5) and Nee Nee-mnj
mnj Nee-mnj iiGrtmsleytand, sawatslct
mtk aimitl 'I Innings) ?
Miami' i v .. 110 003 0-5 T 0
Buffalo 000 10-21
, crdwenLlpetri at andS.Nl-

Sfnd:nas

.82 46
...',62 46
: ..59 47
. .58 53
. . .51 58,
, .'.51. 59
. .49 59
, .43 67

. arhost Kicnoias..' coieman

and Tompkinson. WP: ColemanJ
Lp;.JJpetrl.' HR: Boucnee, Sere
na, Mierkowitz, Easter. A f
(Tlrst Game. 7 innings)'

. Havana 000 003 01 ;S 0
Rochester 1 100 000 01 4 0
Hatten and Dotterer;:FaszhoLt
and Rand. HR: Alvarez.
(Second Game)
Ht?ana 030300 000-6 S 1
Rochester 000 000 000-0 11 0
Minarcin and Dotterer; Mar Mar-kel.
kel. Mar-kel. Roberts m, vWright (6.
Deal; (8) and Greeh;-LP; Mar Mar-kelL
kelL Mar-kelL HR: Minarcin (4). v ,.,
Miami 000 040 101-6 1
, Buff ale' 000 000 4004 6 0
Snyder, ponce 7) and Hol Hol-tonr
tonr Hol-tonr Hahn, Weiss 5),'Nagy (8)
; and Sherry. WP: Snyder.
- Columbus 105 004 001 11 14 3
Montreal '31 006 000 10 11: 3
- Thies, Spicer 6), Wooldridge
(6), Kume (7), Harrington (8)
and Shantz; Harris, Mickens
(3),.B..Walz .(7, Klpp (7) and
Roseboro,' WPi Harrington. LP:
Kipp.,.

oklyn Runs
By Jackie

Mickey Vernon homered for Bos
ton.)-- .? .''
Dick Donovan's wild pitch In
the fourth inning enabled Lou
Berberet te score what proved
to be. the winning run. in
Washington's 4-3" Victory over
Ch'care. Berberet opened the
inninr with a single. went- to
third on Jos Valdlvielso's skj skj-g
g skj-g le and came home on Dono Donovan's
van's Donovan's wild pitch. Pedro Ramos
was the winner although he he-needed
needed he-needed relief from Bunky
Stewart in the -sixth.
Hector (Skinny) Brown of the
Orioles, pitched a six-hitter to
beat the .test-place Athletics, 5 5-1.
1. 5-1. The victory was Baltimore's
nth irt is games with Kansas
City this season. Harry Simp Simpson's
son's Simpson's 16th homer in the second
inning was the only run scored
off Brown, .who posted his sev seventh
enth seventh victory, against only two
defeats. The Orioles sewed up
the contest when they got to
starter Troy Herrlage for two
runs in the lourtn.
szVillllot:
Against To(o Ibarra
Bantamweight Claudio Marti
nez of jColon said yesterday he
was- kayoed by Toto Ibarra last
September through a "costly er error,"
ror," error," and that he will not-make
the same mistake in Sunday's
return match with the Chiriqui
slugger at the National Gym.
"I tried te slug it out ail the
way with Tote," said Claud'o,
and that was playing right
into his hands. This time I
plan to be more cautions. I
wll try te use my speed and
superior boxing ability to best
advantage."
In that first meeting a dead
game claudio threw caution to
the winds and exchanged puncn puncn-es
es puncn-es throughout the fight with the
hard-hitting Toto. The slugfest
continued up to the middle of
the last round of the scheduled
six-rounder until one of Toto's
haymakers Caught Claudio on
the jaw and he took the ten
count sprawled on his back un
conscious. ; '.--'-
In Martines last V appear appearance,
ance, appearance, when he gained a split
declron over Battlin' Byron
Cumberbatch, the Colon scrap scrapper
per scrapper mixed up things with
Cumberbatch in the. early
pounds. When the paee got too
hot by the ehd of the fourth,
Claudio changed te a hit-and-run
style that had Cumber Cumber-batch
batch Cumber-batch completely befuddledJ A
When he was satisfied that
Byron wag all exhausted, Clau
dio poured on the steam in the
late stanzas to win eolns away.
Before the end Of the tenth and
final heat the Calidonla battler
was completely helpless.
According to Claudio, he plans
to use similar tactics against I I-barra
barra I-barra Sunday..
The semMinaUin which un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten Jesus Santamaria tac tackle
kle tackle veteran V'cente Worrell
in a six-rounder, promises to
be an interesting affair.;
Santamaria has three straight
victories to his credit Two of
the wins have been by kayo over
promising Enrique Perea.
i t
Ployground Sports
A wide variety of animals are
expected at the "Pet Show"- to bel
Held at the Balboa Stadium, Aug.
6, at 9 a.m. The children are look-
ing forward to this event with
great enthusiasm and from the
latest reports, all aaimals are be being
ing being well groomed for the occasion.
There js no limit in the type of
pets that can be entred and prii-j
es will be awarded in the various'
calsses uch asr does. cats, birds.)
hand miscellaneous. Rumors have
it that a few horses will also make!
an." appearance.""'-:;:;.;-
So bring jyour pets, no matter!
how large or small they may be.!
Dress them up or leave them as1
they are, but be sure to be. on
hand at 9 a.m. Monday, Aug. 6,
Fun far all and it It all for fret.

'

mm

- ; 'J .-

Chssleriisld Moves
Info First Plsce
In RP .Cage League
. By HERBERT MOISE ..
COLON Back at the reins of
his now front-running delcnding
cuampions, Kodoito "Fifi" Tom

led his boys to an easy 69 to 63
victory over Guardia Nacional aud
thus move into first place in the
ranama benior Basketball League.
The boys on the club had dedicat
ed this game to their coach wno
rejoined the team after missing
two games wtuie m Costa Kica
On the very lirst play of the
game, Krnesio Taylor scored lor
toe Colon Smokers and never was
there any tnreat Irom the waikina
al Guards. So torrid was tiie pace
set by th; winners that beiore uie
first minute was played the
Guards, asued for their tirst time
out. Krom there on it was a mat matter
ter matter of waiting for the final, wms-
tle.", "-
At half time Chesterfield led by
13 points. 39 to. 26. In the second
hah, the Guards came "on" and
outscored their victorious rivals 37
points to 30, trimming the Smok
ers 13-pouit ball time lead to a
mere six-points. During toe game,
Chesterfield scored 30 field goals
and nine free throws of a possible
18 while Guardia National hit for
23 field goals and 15 free throws
of 31 attempts. ( 1
High scorer lor the night was
Emiiion Sonnell of GN wno made
16 points. McDonough (GN) and
Ernesto Taylor (Ches) scored IS
points each to be the nex( high
scorers. : Jacinto Molinar. Chester
field cast-off, now of Guardia
played a brilliant game scoring 11
points in a desperate try to defeat
his old teammates.' Ardines with
12 and Pomires with 13 were the
only other Smokers to hit in the
double figures; ? ;
This first place tenure of t h e
defending champions m a y be
short-lived as they are only half
game ahead of Cerveza Balboa and
one game ahead of the sensation
al Gaiutos. . '.
- Leaders
In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 225 offic'al at bats)
I J1 NATIONAL LEAGUE ; :
Player, Club g ab r h 'pet
AUOn, Mil. 90 354 67 121 .342
Muslal, St. L. 95 360 58 117 .325
Sc'dlenst, N.Y. 70 249 28 81 i25
Boyer, St L. 95 380 67 123 .324
Bailey, CincL 73 245 37 77 .314
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle. N.Y; 94 345 88. 128 .371
Kuenn, Det. 90,353 63 119 537
Maxwell, Det. 89 309 61 104 .337
Vernon, Bos. 77 268, 45 90 .336
Skowron, N.Y. 80 280. 51 91.325
IIOME RUNS
Mantle. Yanks 34
Kluszewskl, Redlegs ..... 25
Snider, Dodgers .. . ... 25
Robinson, Redlegs 24
- Banks, Cubs v. . .X.... 24
Adcock, Braves 24
Wertz, Indians , 24
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yankees
; Wertz, Indians
Simpson, Athletics
Muslal, Cards ..........
89
78'
78
77
74
Boyer, cards
. RUNS
Mantle, Yanks ...
Robinson, Redlegs ......
Yost, Senators
Fox, White Sox ..,
Snider, Dodgers
HITS
88
75
70
63,
68
'Mantle, Yanks .....
Boyer, Cards
.Aaron, Braves
Fox, White Sox ....
Kaline, Tigers .....
128
123
121
121
120
PITCHING
(Based on 10 Decisions) i
W L Pel
Lawrence, Redlegs .-.15 2 .882
Brewer. Red Sox ....14 3' .824
Pierce, White Sox ...16.. 4... 800
r ora, antes l 1 .i n
Buhl, Braves ,.'......14 4 .778
ivind Fans
From ParbHane
NEW YORK,- AugV i-VuP)
General Manager Frank Lane of
the St. Louis Cardinals warned
Tuesday -that "bad work by the
umpires $ driving fans irom tne
ball parTts.";
; Tm Tint, an nmntre haitnr-J.
in fact I think it is a crime that
veteran nmnlr 1 nnlri lrss for
doing his Job than a utility in-
nemer," iane aeciarea.,
"But we're getting an awful
lot of bad work by these fellows.
''What's more, one inefficient
iimnlre in a crew of .four can
spoil a whole game.
The fans get riled up and the
players on both benches start
getting on all of the other um umpires.
pires. umpires. Lane admitted that National
League president Warren C. Glle3
had sent him a long letter in
connection -with remarks Lane
made last week that- umpire
Frank Secory "ought to pay to
get in to see a game."1
But he made It plain that he
would not be hushed up in his
criticism of umpires.

.

mm

FAST WOMEN Knees high, arms flying, America's swiftest ladies put thew best feet
forward in the 50-meter dash of the Western Women's Track end Field Championships at
Lafayette, Calif. Marion Cosgrove. right, hits the tape first in 6.7 seconds Gayle Dwks. lefV
is second with Pfc. Gloria Griffin, center, of the United States Marine Corp third. . l(

VFW Teener All-Stars Meet
RP Stars At Stadium Tonight

PraGrid

Looking To Rookies

: For Banner Seasons

By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK (UP) -It'll be an-
other banner season for pro foot-
Da u ootn on and ott the field.
Financially, the National Foot-:
ball League is healthier than ever
while players wise there's a
wealth, of talent' including veter
ans, -returning servicemen and a
rugged crop of rookies headed by
two-time all -v .America Howard
Hopalong Cassadyof Ohio 'State.
The DetroiULions grabbed Cassa-
This year's rookies mostly have
that lean and hungry look. -Many
are from small colleges; one play--
ed with a team that lost all its
game last year and a few are ex-i
servicemen whose pro careers
were nipped just as they stepped
ott the college campus. c
'The only firtt-itrlng all-Amer-can
grabbed eff by the ores
were Cassady, center Bob Pellt Pellt-grlnlnl
grlnlnl Pellt-grlnlnl of Maryland who signed
with the Philadelphia E agios
nd tackle Bruce Besley of We ts
Virainla. aimed bv San Francis
co.
' But nine of the 12 teams signed!
their first draft choices and gen
erally came to terms with most of
the rookies they counted on for
58.
Pittsburgh siened its surnrise bo-!
nus choice Gary Glick of Colora
do AaM, who 11 become a defen
sive iialfback. The Baltimore Colts1
who signed first choice Lenny
Moore of Penn State, also landedj
their No., 2 man, a pass-catching
and named Dick Donun. He play-,
ed at Hamhne Minnesota, which
lost. all seven of its games last
me ween uiy racxers naa.
the best luck in signing their
rookie draft choices, begging
nine ef the first 10 they, select selected
ed selected I n c I u d i n g Miami's Jack
Losch, tackle Forrest Cregg ef
SMU, guard Cecil Morris and
halfback. Bob Burris ef Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma and end Henry Cremminger
of Baylor.
But the others aren't complain
ing.
In addition to Cassady, Detroit

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service : 4 ; ; ,cSbal'
' i 1 v .-
-S.S. "MORAZAN .Aug. 4
S.S. "FIADOR KNOT' .w.........Aug. 4
S.S. "MUSA" , , Aug. 11
S.S. "YAQUE" J. ..August IS
S.S. "MORAZAN" ,.......;.,........ ....... ...Aug, 25
S.S. "HIBUERAS" ,' . . .y4 .. .... .Sept. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
. S.S. "SAN JOSE" Aug.
v A Steamer ................ .. j .Agk 13
S.S. "CHOLTJTECA" .Anr. IS
S.S. "ESPARTA" ....j Aug. 20
S.S.MFRA BERLANGA" ....Aug.
' '" "'" ''3 '' ''J;:;,:,'-?.j' '';:'- .ZJrxytfc'.. "' ;,-"'. ii.-t ;;'
Weekly sailings ol twelve passenger ships to New
, York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco ;
. and Seattle.'

'I SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM,
, CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA: i
To New York and Return X...V...........S2W.00'
To Los Angeles and-San Francisco and
v Returning from Los Angeles ......... $270.00
, Te Seattle end Return 3363.00

- TELEPHONES;
CRISTOBAL 2121

Coaches

0
wound up with a lad to may be
the rookie prize-quarterback Jer-
ry Reichow of Iowa star of two
post season All-Star games last
year;
The Cardinals signed 'fullback:
Joe Childress of Auburn, quarter-
lback John Roach of SMU, and
halfback Tony Branoff of MichH
Kan among their top draft choices.
Cleveland landed its- first four
choices starting with versatile,
halfback Preston Carpenter of -Aw
kansas.. ,:,,;;,;, ,:
New Yerk Is counting on Hen Henry
ry Henry Moore ef Arkansas, t a c k e
Sam Huff ef West Virginia and
end Jim Katcavage of Dayton,
San Francisco expects plenty
from Earl Merrall, engineer of
Michigan State's multiple of
fense for three years. ; ;
Washington, which failed to sign
its first wo choices, managed to
land quarterback Fred Wyant : of!
West Virginia, m. 3 as one of on-
ly nine rookie candidates. The
Redskins, however, set heln from
1 returning servicemen Leon!
Heath. Oklahoma; Steve Meilin
ger, Kentucky; Jim senraaer, ino ino-tre
tre ino-tre Dame; and Billy Wells, Michi
gan State;
Baltimore welcomes back ex ex-serviceman
serviceman ex-serviceman Berme' Flower of Pur
due and the Bears renew their ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance with Tommy OConnell
of, iliinou. 1
.-,1.4. t '. f
Johnny Lattner returns to Pitts-i
burgh and, naturauy tne weaimy
Browns have returning service servicemen
men servicemen to help console them for the
loss of Otto Granam, wno reurea.
One returnee is Vito Babe Parilli,
ex-Kentucky passing ace. The oth
er is ball-toting Gene Fihpskl, a
terror in his days at Villanova.
EVERY DOG
Purchase. N. Y. (NEA) -The
Westchester Kennel Club conducts
the largest one-day aii-orced snow
in the nation. It will be held here,
Sept 9..
PANAMA 2-2904

The Panama Pony League.
All-Stars and the Canal Zone
VXW. Teener team that will
represent the Isthmus-in the
U.S. next month will attempt
for the third consecutive night
to 'conclude their series with
the th'rd and deciding game
at the Panama Olympic Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. The contest tx scheduled

f to git underway at 7 p.m.
Rain prevented the playing
of the game. Monday and last
nighfc
Proceeds from the game will
be added to the fund to send the
C.Z. Teeners to the V.F.W. Na National
tional National Teeners to the V.F.W. Na National
tional National Teener Championship in
Hershey. Pennsylvania in mid-
August. The Canal Zone boys are
scheduled to leave from Tocu Tocu-men
men Tocu-men airport Aug. 13.. .-;
The Panama and Canal Zone
teams are deadlocked, in their
present series1 with one victory
each. The R.P. boys won the f irat
game 5-3 while the C.Z. lads
copped the second 4-3.-
The lights1 for the game 1' be being
ing being paid for hy, Lucky-Strike.--.
; Admission prices re 50 cents
for adults and 25 cents for chil children.
dren. children. ,.
Elks League
Basketball
Thursday's Games
7:00 p.m.; Hawkeyes vs Badgers
8:00 pjn., Wolverines vs Wildcats
Standings
.Won Lost Pet
Badgers W W
HawkeVes ,
3
.750
.692
.482
.083
4
7
11
Wolverines i.
Wildcats
Leading Scorers
tp
214
205
152
147
131
O. Sutherland, Badgers 12
R. Barbara, wildcats .: 12
Pio Delgado, Wolverines 11
D. Wlnklosky. Hawkeyes 12
L. Kirkland. Hawkeyes 10
The box scores:
First Game
Badgers -" :
Sutherland,. o. ... ..
Morris, J. ..
Nahmad, A. j,
Cunningham, T. j.
Des Londes, D. .. ..,1
Watson, J. .. .. 1
Totals
' Wolverines
Morris, K.'- I 3
French, C 5
Mead, R. ... ,;. 2
Delgado, P. ...... 3
Hamilton, B. ... 3
Chalmers, J. ; 0
Thompson, L. ........ 0
Lagassie, A. 0
Totalsg'
Second Game
Wildcats fg
Barbara, R ...4
Cunningham E. .. .. 1
Seigle, L. fc 3
Dolan, w. ".. 1
Kirkland, G.
:.. 4-
Corrigan, L. .. .. .. 1
ToUla' 14 4 1, 33 1
' : ..f. Hawkeyes
Wlnklosky, D. .. ;. .. 4 0-4 S!
Kiruana, l. ....... 4 sou
Reyes, L. .. .. .. .. 5 0 1 10
Fearon, B.' ...... 1 1 3 3
Womble, T. 3 1 1 17
Hele, B. .. .. 0 0 0 0
Schock, M. .... ... 0 0 1 0
'Totals
17 5 39

is pi i I -s
13 3 1 29,
0 0 10 -,3
5 '4 11
0.0-5 0 I

18 9 16 45, II. ; f

0 2 6 H

n i in II i.

0 0 4 I
8.2 14 1 Lfl
o s o j ; 7
ia i V J
0 2 0. J

16 10 11-42

rt-pt i
4 3 12 1
0 12
0 1 6
OAS
0 3 8
0 2 2

Editor: CQNRADQ ;SARCEANT 'h 'JS'X-

miuiiiiitriiu

in- ty

Mi?

, IJalfcnal League
Trams
w
.57
.58
.55
.47
.45
.43
.41
.33
L
35
40
41
47
52
58
Prt.
.620
.592 2
J73 4
J00 11
.464 144
.453 154
.432 17j
263 23 f i
Milwaukee ..
Cincinnati
Brooklyn
St. Louis ..
FhUdelphU
Pittsburgh : :
Chieago .
new York
TOIM'S faVKS
Milwaukee at Brooklyn (N)
Cincinnati at New York
St. Louis at Pittsburgh N) 1
' Chicago at Philadelphia (N)
; YESTERDAY'S RESISTS
(Night Game)
Milwaukee 010 000 001-2 fi 0
Brooklyn 020 000 0013 7 0
Conley, Jolly (2-2) and Cran.-1
dall.
ErskJne,
Labine j(8-3) and
Walker.
(Twil ght Game) ""' v
Cincinnati 000 000 010 1 S 0
New York 012 000 20x 5 10
Fowler ? (7-10), Scantlebury,
Nuxhall and Ba'ley.
Margoneri (3-2) and Sarni.
fNignt Uame)
Cincinnati 200 050 0007 0
New York 009 100 200-3 8 0
Jef fcoat t S-1 1 Frrfmin unit
Burgess.
Littlefield Jfl.JK Mir&ll. Hiarn
and Westrum.
(Nieht Game)
St. Louis 300 040 0(lfl7 10 1
Pittsburgh 000 000 000 0 5 ,1
Dickson (8-7) and Smith.
Munrer (2-2). J. O'RHmi Wa.
ter, E. O'Brien and Shepard.
fNfeht Game)
Chicago 101 030 103-8 13 I
Phladelphla 120 000 010 4 5 2
Jones 5-10), Lown and Chit'.
S. Miller (5-9), R, Miller. Mey
er and Lopata.
RoMfiriiisI
new vnntf Aiicr imp)
The Toronto Maple Leafs today
collected their first dividend on
a recent swap that enabled them
to nick- nn Rniithnnw Rnsx
Qrlmsley from Omaha in -the
American Association.
" Grimsley p'tched his way to
a six-hit, 2-0 shutout victory
over Richmond last night in:
the opener of a doubleheader.
The second game was post postponed
poned postponed because of rain,
The funis' ''.'irtArv..''rn'aMit
them in H thm PrrrtiottloH Mia.
mi Marlins for first place. Mia
mi spin a aouDieneaoer witn
Buffalo, the Bisons taking the
ODener. fi-S. with the heln nf a
two-run homer by Luke Easter
ana me Marlins winning . tne
nightcap, 6-4. '..,ix
Havana swept us double double-header
header double-header with Rochester, 2-1
and 6-0. TJltus Alvares won the
opener with a two-run homer
in the sixth Inning. Rudy Min-.
aro n pitched his third shut shutout
out shutout of the season in the sec second
ond second game, although he gave
up 11 hits.
In a single game, the Colum

AnOTDED

MI'e-TB

SDIPJD
xy
' v

HFRIGIRATED end DaY CAHCO S:rv!:l
- iregufar mi Deneixfohfe ScfcedWes
SHIPPERS IKPCXUK HPCm
Per Sailing Dates and Complete Schedules, Consult

UJ. AKCHGUJO Ct GO.

Cristobal Telephone! 2161

A

ii

r"
American Lea:::
Teams
if L fit Ct
New York
Cleveland
Boston
Chicago .
Baltimore
Detroit .'-.
Washington
..C7 31 .684
.57 ,39 J94 9
.53 44 Mt 134
.48 45 .516 16s
.45 53 .459 22
.45 53 .459 22
.39 CO .394 28' i
.34 .63 .' .351 32)
Kansas City;
, TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Cleveland (N)
r Boston at Detroit
Washington at Chicago
Baltimore at Kansas Ctty tN
' YESTERDIX'S RESULTS t
(Night Game)
New York 000 000 0008 3
Cleveland 030 000 02x 5 7 0
Kucks (14-6), Larsen and
Berra.
Wynh (14-4) and Naragon.
(Nirht Game)
Boston v 200 002 0004

4, 1
S ,2
and 4

Detroit 310 000 20x
rorterfield 3-9), Delock
Daley.
Lary (10-11) and House.
(Nitht Game)
Washington 003 100 000 4 7
Chicaro
9ZQ 001 0003 11
Ramos
(8-7),- Stewart and
iBerberet.
Donovan (5-fil.' TaPim ..
Lollar, -
(Nirht Game)
Baltimore 000 211 0015 7 I
Kansas City 010 000 0001 6 2
mown Al-l), Zuverjnk and
Gastall.
Herriare 1-10). rrlmlan Mo.
Mahan and G'nsberg.
RUNS IN FAMILY.
Mrtsvnw. IHa MV.k v rh...

. VIIC u.t
the Hiskey brothers won the Idaho
Amateur Golf Championship for the
fifth straight year. The latest' is
'Babe,:17.v -v 5 --.,.-

bus .Tflts Mnrmt lV nini In h

- Ml. ... V..W
last three innings hi gaining an
ujjiiiii 11-10 victory over; the
Montreal Royals.; f ;-- ; '
NUMBER ONE
s Laurel,; Md." (NEA) --Ribot, I I-talian
talian I-talian fnur-vearlH m, th. r;.f
, if I V Ul .1,
horse invited to compete in the
fifth runnine of the tinn nm w.iw

ington, D. C. International at Lao-:

:rei,.ov. 12. .,s:.v-;.,:, :.y,x. t,

ToHnv Encanto J5 .20
Double in Cinemascope!
Clifton Webb, in
"The Man Who Never Was"
i Van Johnson, in -"BOTTOM
of the BOTTLE"
Today IDEAL .20 JO
- J PedrQ Infante, in i
"EL MIL AMORES"
Victor Mendoza, in,.
"MARIA LA VOZ"
:P0DT!
wi::d:::5 bay
Discharging cargo from1
Miami.
Loading for Kingston,'
Ciudad Trujillo,
San Juan (Puerto Rico)
and Miami.
Botboa Telephone: 1251

i fry.

: Main Office: Miami, Florida

- i

I

i



WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 1, 193S

TEE FAN AM A AMERICAN
AN LN'DEPEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
Clonal Leaguers Pick Bold Braves To Bear Mjing Dodger
7
Superior Pitching Should
Keep Milwaukee In Front

v.

1
' 1

v e r
- r I
I. -.
V A'j
' ; I;

3

i nnv,R.i gt-."i """" e aireicn jne nrst lime at Monmouth Park, Oceanport. N.' J., the three-year-old field is strune
S3S 80 IS n 20 Cranny Brook'ond W WOne '"-"xteeth evinl, to reward heVbackers handsome
aboard, showed f fr0m ten Waller Blum- In irons, was second. The .Coo Seed, left, ran-, third. V

Venezuelan Little Leaguers
Just Wanted To Play Again

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) -"'When,"
the youngster said in. Spanish, to
Frank Poteraj,, "do we play anoth another
er another game?" ; '
That was the goughest part of a

Job Poteraj had undertaken .a
couple months ago. .
The youngster, a member of ws
Venezuelan L i t tie League All All-Stars
Stars All-Stars "Pequena Liga De Beisbol
had just finished a losing 3-2 ef effort
fort effort in the Long Island tournament.
It eliminated them from further
play this season, but it was some something
thing something the kids didn't understand:

After all, they had just come sonv in its second year, he applied
here from Maracaibo to piny base for admission to the Little League

ball. Tiiey won a game, men nisi- lournamems id mis country.

But there had to be another, they

thought.. -.,".' .:! 4. .V- i r
For Poteraj it was a tough
thing. Having to tell the kids they
were finished was rough -'even
rougher than the job that it took

to get them here.

Pettrai is a 34-year-old account
ant for an oil company at Mara Maracaibo
caibo Maracaibo in the Venezuelan oil coun country.
try. country. A Perth Amboy, N.J., natiye,
Poteraj started a four-team Little"
League in that city and this sea-

Diamond Diggings

x By Victor Gray

' AMERICAN LEAGUE ,

, -L 1 Al Lotiez' Cleveland Indians played inspired ball during the

.f wtnninir six of SJVen contests lO COP mio w.ij

I But the New York Yankees, current league- eaders, Kepi

vo witvi th Tribe bv winnmz live out m w"8 k
SS'-?lf im shived off their lead, which at th. time was

nine ano uik-u.u. K1,.; Vnm,,im hittsr. fa led

Mickey Manue, rani" 5 i' "X.;. V, m nne me

to connect for the circuii, nis iwi oij" "'"...A n rrnmrul
bertoTBabWRum'rorel

trinners for a woritt s recora wnicn owuuo uv
PBmy PleK?rcame the first pitcher in either ( eague to Mrtn
15 games when he pitched the White Sox to an 11 to vteto
n? the New York Yankees In a series opener in Chicago, Tues.
SI? nSghBut ffatproved to oe all for the Sox ars the Bombers
-. Kort tn Twin the two remaining games to cop the series.
Se ffi t Ncf 16 when e sax defeated Boston in both
fierce rwu u u. -.in-imr the first name by an

ends or a iwm om, un r,. 7 -

11 to 2 score, v ,.
Ust week's play in the junior circuit:;

Cleveland. .
New York.
Boston. , 4
Detroit.
Chicago. ...
Baltimore.
Washington.' ;
Kansas City.
i TOTALS! ,

GvVY.
.8 6

4
'4
3
3
2
2

L
1
1.
3
4
i
5
5
5

Pet.
.857
.333,
.571
.500
.375
.375
.286
.286

R.
39
32
36
43
40
41
17
32

H.
57.
-77
73
83
79
68
46
76

E.
4
3
3
10
8
3
7
8

Opponents
R. H. E.

39
71
67
75
91
80
60
76

.13

32
35
45
48
42
40
45

29 .29

300 559 46 300 559 46

Season's totals;"

.New York.41.
Cleveland.
Boston. .
Chicago.
Detroit. .
Baltimore.' ,
Washington.
Kansas City.

TOTALS.

1G.
J.90
.94
. .95
.92

.98
.95

W.
66
56
53
48
43
43
38
34:

L
30 :
38
42
44
53
S3
60'"
61

Pet
.688
.596
.658
522
448
.448
"588
.358

R.
571
493
485

470
488

H.
905'
810
940
846
927

383 778

424 805
399 828

E.
'85
77
. 91
74
.96
96
- 87
100

Opponents
R. H. E.

819
770
835
822
887
862
953
890

402
372
466
403
482
420
602
545

121
82
79
'97
79
98
81
80

'.381 381

3692 6838 717 3692 6833 717

(Incfudes games Cf Sunday, July 29

i ; NATIONAL LEAGUE
' Brooklyn Dodgers gained valuable pround on league leading
Milwaukee when by inspired piay, they, won six of their seven
Sukd girnes. Htghlightlng the Dodgers' spurt was the sweep
of their series with powerful Cincinnati, whom previously, had
always proved a thorn in the side of the oldsters from Flatbusb,
After winning severr straight, the Bums were fmalb rtopped .by
the Cubs' Bob Rush in the ?cond game of the doubleheader,
which saw both winning hurltrs, Newcombe In. th opener and
Rush in the afterpiece, recording, thef. 100 th Jictory of their
'Major League careers. 'V,
Of interest to Panama fans will be the notice that Hurnber-
' to -Robinson, slender Chesterfield pitcher, is making a bid to
return to the Majors. According to the latest issue of the
' Sporting News the likeable Robbie has registered seven triumphs
in 11 decisions.- Also of importance is the news that Vibert
-Clark, who previously was sent to Charlctte of the Sally League
by the Senators, was promoted from the Class "A" Circuit to
Louisville, "AAA.1 Latest reports-show the eccentric southpaw
with three victories and one defeat; his latest victory over Wi Wichita
chita Wichita by a 3 to 1 score. Robinson plays with Wichita, Louis Louisville
ville Louisville la sixth In the league's standing while Wichita is In seventh
; place. Robinson has beaten Louisville three times this season.

Brooklyn 7

St. Louis. ;
Cincinnati.
Milwaukee.
Philadelphia.
Pittsburgh.
New York.
Chicago. .
totals!

' Season's totals:

.Opponents
G. W. L.- Pet. R. H. E. R. H. E.
7 6 1 .857 30 53 5 19 50 4
,6 4 2 .667 36 64 3 33 53 10
,8 5 3 .625 33 79 4 28 59 10
,5 3 3 .600 26 47 5 17 51 3
,5 3 2 .000 33 50 9 29 52 ,2
,8 3 5 .575 30 63 10 34 80 7
,6 1 5 .167 17 54 4 S3 59 6
, 7 1 6 143 20 51 7 3.2 57 5
225 461 47 I25" 461 47

Miiwauxee.
'Cincinnati.
Brooklyn. ;
St Louis.
Pittsburgh.
PhiladelDhia

'Chicago. .... .102
New York. . .89

G.
.90
.95
.94
.93
.93

.94

W.
56
56
54
46
43
43
50
32

L.
34
39
40
47
50
51
52
57

Pet.
.622
589
.574
.495
.462
.457
.420
.360

R.
444
479
435
458
386
420
395
304

H.
789
868
794
916
811
801
779
723

E.
83
76
77
82
105
87
77
100

Opponents

e.
82
86
82
79
84
89

R,

343
423
394
434
401
520
452
400

H.

752
761
769
809
798
856
814'
750

87

TOTALS. ... .380 380

3367 6309 688 3367 6309 688

It was when Poteraj received a

"yes" from national headquarters
at Williamsport, Pa. that the job
began.'"-..-;:'; "."'"' '.v '

"I had to get 23,000, bolivars -'

that s 17,000 in American money

--and I was starting from
ins.'' he-says.-f. "',:'s

It took Poteraj until the last
few days before he could fiet the
money together.: After-work each
night, he'd go around town and so
licit funds. The next day, his wife,
Iouise, would follow up and do the
collecting. For a time, it looked as

if the mony woman t show,

L'VTwxm-

.;lf' t
I
-

, '"f.
i
Ai'vy
j

1

1

dim

': By HARRY. GRAYSON ;
NEW. YORK fNEA) SweeoinB

the three-game set with the Reds, I

the Dodgers seemed well set for

the long run to the wire in what
could be the only race left in the
majors. v

But the Braves' added fire, newly-found
imagination and consixten-1

cy since Fred Haney took over has

National Leaguers fairly well con

vinced that the World Series will
open in Milwaukee in early Octob

er. ; vt (, I .-r-'- 5'"
-Freddie Hutchinson speaks for,
the majority group.

to go. to the Braves," says the
manager of the Cardinals. "It could
be just enough handicap to got
them-to the wire first, ;.'. ..

; more superior pitching, which
1 going to come in mighty handyi
a double-headers that have piled
'.p. They have a little more over-,

ill speea ana ineir sey piayeri
Gddie Mathews, Henry Aaron, Joe

FVW TEENER ALL-STAR
Norman Pederson. infielder-out

fielder,, played with the Palomas
ur the Fastlich League for the
season just closed where he had
the second highest batting aver average
age average in the league With a healthy
.450. He is the leader-type ball

player and played shortstop with

the paise and skill of a pro. There

is no doubt that Norm will be one
of the big guns when the All Stars
compete in the National VFW Tour

nament in Hershey, Pennsylvania

in August. He is described by man
agcr Peter Corrigan as one pos
sessed with the likes of Marty Ma Marion
rion Marion and should go far in base

ball if he cares. Bats and throws

right.' The team leaves Panama

for Hershey on APA Airlines Aug.

13.

Along The Fairways
' GOLF NEWS FROM THE
AMADOR LADIES
By "MO"
Bobbi Hughes won the Ama Amador
dor Amador Ladles tournament low gross
on Thursday, July 19, with a
best score for nine holes and Vt
handicap. Bobbi came in with
an 82. Margaret Hastings had
the first best nine and Bey Dil Dil-fer
fer Dil-fer took the second place spot.
Sylva carpenter won the low
PUttS. V :.,;:.:::. ?'., t'V .' k
A medal play tournament with
handicap was played on July
26, and Helen Schull had low
gross of 88. Margaret Hastings
won first low net with 72 and
Bobbi Hughes took the second
low net spot with 75. Low putts
went to Falrlee Skinner.
It has been announced that a

Ringer Tournament will be start

ed tomorrow. There is an entry
fee of fifty cents and the tour

nament will run for six weeks..

The tournament rules limit con

testants to two eighteen hole
rounds a week. Come on out and

join us and here's hoping we all

nave a lot 01 "ringers." see you

Thursday.

NIGHT BALL OeUvio .VUj
v. lalobo II, Veneiuelaa Little
Leaguer; takes his ball art
- glare to Dreamland Park.
"But one man gave $2,400 and
that left the way clear for me to
add something to the till and we

had the fare," be explains.

Patera i'a ?5-mmbtr squad flew

to Miami and then took a 36-hour

bus ride to Long Island, where
they were scheduled to play. The
Great Neck Elks took over the

entertaining chores and the United
States Merchant Marine Academy

at Kings Point quartered the boys.
Gustavo Villalobos. 4-foot, 65-

pound shortstop, won the opening

game with a single which beat a
Port Washington team. 1-0." for

Ruben Hernandez, who allowed

four hits and somehow didn't seem
to be worried by the business of
playing a game on another conti continent.,
nent., continent., ' : I
"But the kids were too nervous
the next time. One hit would have
won, but they just couldn't get it,"
Poteraj points out.
1 Los Yankees were the favorite
big league team with the Vene-

baseman Luis Celeman. He likes EVANSTON. 111. (NEA) Curly

the White Sox. And why not? llis;Lambeau is again coach of the
cousin, Luis Aparicio, plays short-C'11ege All-Stars against the Cleve-

un i. m V uuiuivi J. ICiU ut
Chicago, Aug. 10.
Lambeau is trying to whip the
professional champions with the
same set-up that was successful
a year ago. He selected the big biggest
gest biggest and fastest linemen in the
land, the fleetest backs, punting
specialists; pass-catching ends, etc.:

This system, plus platoon substi substi-t
t substi-t ilions, gives him a working chance

to win again. Few coaches, howev however,
er, however, manage to whip the Browns

twice in a row.

Lantbcau Tries
Its Second Time
And Same Way

stop for the Chisox.

"It's a shame that : the Vene Venezuelan
zuelan Venezuelan kids couldnt make it all
the way to the Little League
World Series at Williamsport. They
would have certainly given the af affair
fair affair the most color it has had in
history. .;.-....-...J.:,.,.....
' "But we came here to play base baseball
ball baseball and somebody has to lose."
Poteraj concludes, philosophically.
"We hope we'll come back again
and go all the way next time. We
didn't qant any concessions and
we didn't get any.
"I'm just sorry we can't get one
more game for these kids."

Lcc!!c!i Made It
Three Straight
Fcr Ncsrdlahs

They Like Only
Winning Pictures
NEW YORK (NEA) A brewery
spent a considerable amount of
money last fall distributing color

photographs of the Dodgers to tav taverns.
erns. taverns. ' V; (

-(Includes games of Sunday, July 29)

CHICAGO. (NEA) When Leal.

lah, won the Arlington Lassie Stakes'

it was the third year in succession
that a Nasrullalr filly had won this
event, .- .
The ether winners were Delta in

1954 and Judy Rullah in '55. A lot

of oldtimers would like to know if menU

any other horse sired winners of

three successive runnings of a race
that grosses more than $50, (XXV Nas
rullah won the event with mem members
bers members of his first three crops in the
United States.

Each photo had the inscription,
"World's Champions," boldly print printed
ed printed across the bottom. They became

a big hit in Brooklyn, where each

tavern nad the pictures at every

advantageous spot in the establish-

Now the plan has backfired a bit.
As the Dodgers gave signs of
faltering, the pictures not taken

down were draped with black crepe
paper.

'Hi

, '' v
mi

Adcock, Johnny Logan and Del
Crandall are younger while, not
lacking in experience."

IT IS POINTED OUT that the

Brooks finish at hon e, where they

nave a tremendous advantage in
the bandbox that is Ebbets Fi!l:l.

But the Braves nlso have another

protracted home stand,' perform

ing before cheering crowds at
County Stadium for more thaa
three weeks in August and early
September. : t

In the east versus west depart department,
ment, department, the Super bas probably' have
the best of it in facing the Giants.

Phillies and Pirates while the

Braves are tackling the Reds,

Cardinals and Cubs: But tho
Braves have a bulge on (he Brooks

on the losing side and mat s nxe

money in the bank. t
The pressure was on the Dodg

era as the Braves headed for their

third and four-game stand in Flat-

bush. The defending champions
could not afford to fall back any

farther, required considerably more

than an even break.-;
And that is extremely difficult

to get from an outfit roaring a-

long with a new breatn 01 ute, get get-Unit
Unit get-Unit complete games from its pitch

era and hungry for World Series

swag after three frustrating cam

paigns. J 'y.. ? :'.;:"

ADCOCK: CANNOT IE expected

to maintain his current home run

pace. The first baseman never uis
But the Braves noint out that Aar

on, the natural hitter and foremost
candidate for the league batting
championship, did not break out
until after the All-Star Game.
And even more recently the ba-

bv-iaced v Mathews refound t n e

home run range. The large third
baseman has a ton of hits coming
to him, which is why the Braves
are banking on his man sized bat
more 'than any. other. Bobby
Thomson is swinging more like he

did before fracturing ins ankle in

the spring of 1954. j
Shutting out the Giants hardly 1
stirs up excitement these days, but
it meant a lot to. the Braves when.
Gena Conley iiid it. Sidelined by a
sore arm in the spring and pre previously
viously previously hampered by a lame back,

Conley still is the pitching staff's
number one man. Giving the
D.. .. ... nfA knAa it th liv-

. 7 ..... t. 1 t

loot eignwncn ngnv-nanu -fectiveness
against the Dodgers. I
' No matter how the Braves' talk
goes, you see, tt winds up with the

Dodgers.

if

r

v ' I ' f

-

BROTHER ACT Pat, left, and Mike Smithwick. are a. Pat

1

5 r

. "3

reaPai

1 and Mike story that isn't at all fupny to rivals, pat is the
leading steeplechase jockey. Mike trains, among others, Ring
n' Rnti vrliirh hai Naii 104 StunWhau Un r,t ki"V.. .1

Pat and Mike are assured strong entries in $22,000 Midsummer

uurcue Handicap at Monmouth Fark,. Oceanport, ft. J., Aug. 3.

No. 15
Save Strokes

Third Round Pairings
For Isthmian Amateur

Pairlnbs for the third round 'of

the 1956 isthmian Amateur uou
Championship which will be play play-th
th play-th a.irf Ft. Amador

course this Saturday, Aug. 4, .were

relf ased oy tne commiuee yesier yesier-!
! yesier-! nf ira litil holnw. The 45

qualifiers have been divided into
five flights pf nine 1 players each

for the purpose oi prize oisitidu oisitidu-tinn
tinn oisitidu-tinn hut tl are still elifiible to cop

titl desnite the 1 fact

that 51 strokes separates the low

est qualifiers irom uie t oixdcsi
qualifying score. k ,

T'ed for the lead at the half halfway
way halfway mark and for the first flight
division are big George Riley tf
the Summit Hills Club ana" Cal
Riggs of Ft. Amador with a 150
core. George and Cal will two two-off
off two-off with-Ray Berne of the Ama Ama-dor
dor Ama-dor Club who it only one stroke
off the pace with a 151 total.
brother Jim Riley is

also in the thick of things with
v.;. ami ha will olav Saturday s

round with Ford of Ft. Davis, 153,

and Anibal Gaundo oi me uraios
o., .1, (-ih whn i rnilv 1 utrokes

;n h.tr with hi total 154. Round-

ua Mva ---- .

i. tha first fiitrtit nainnet lwu

aiiK itu wiw - c -
bo Don Hause of Brazos, 154, Te

ny Jankus of ranama, jm, ana ror ror-tithmi&n
tithmi&n ror-tithmi&n Amateur thimD

Vinnie Lombroia of Ft. Amador

also with a us totai.
n.. Mitt.n last vMr i winner.

along with yoong Sandy Hinkle,

Knih nr tha Panama uuit ana uun

Francey of Brazos ara.ticd for the

lead in the sccona lugm wim

156s. Third flight leaders are
Thatcher Cl'sbee of Panama and

nr. r HkRovui of Amanor wno

JiUJ- v
weathered the Atlantic side cours

es with 160 scores.

rhnrKa Mac Murray T Jim

Des Londes, Jr. both of the Pana Panama
ma Panama rinh r alt tied un for fourth

flight leadership with 166s'-Char-

lie had a oaa aay ai uivis on
Sunday while Jim, Jr. found the
ah at Brazos on Saturday.

Present fifth flight leader find

Louis and Dollerscheu Dotn ua ua-vis
vis ua-vis with 173's.

The tough sir M Aisiitr
course with Hi tricky groom and
natural hazards will 'cortainly
present a challenge to all of the
45 qualifiers came Saturday and
when the third round scores a
when the third round Scores are
tabulated an entirely different
standing could well bo the pic pic-lure
lure pic-lure prior to toe-off time for the
final round of the 72 hole tourna-
mont which will be played over
the championship Panama!
course the following day Sunday,
Aug. 5. ,.-,. -.'
Pairlnr for th final round will

be made-up in 1-2-3 order of in in-ish
ish in-ish regardless of present flight a-

SlgQUcul liutiicuiatcij tviivwiug
Saturdays play and all players are
rxntmitMi tn t their atartinff

times for Sundays' play prior to

leaving me Auiauur muiae un oai-
urday. :

It is presently anticipated that

the final 18 holes will be played
and that prizes will be Wen foV

low.nr the matches during the Sun

day evening buffet-danzant hold in

the Clubhouse. Spectators a r e

cordially invited to follow both

Saturday's and Sunday t matches

and Join in on the post-mortems
and fun following the tournament.
Pairings for Saturdays' play at
Ft. Amador and starting times:
' '..,. FIRST FLIGHT
,9'M a.m.
G. Riley 150
- C. Riggs 150 ...
R. Barnes 151
A till .m.
lev 151 ...
J. Ford 153
A. Gaundo 154
- '' 0.20 a.m. '
D. Hause 154
T. Jankus -- 155
V. Lombroia 155

SECOND PLIGHT
9:39 a.m.
H. W Mittea 158
S. Hinkle 156
D. Francey 156
1:40 a.m.
J. Smith 157
T. Connor 157
M. Muller 157
f:50 a.m.
A. Corale" 157

T. Jacks 151
J. Hinkle 160
THIRD PLIGHT
.10:0 a.m.
T. Clisbee -160
R. McGowan 160
P. Muran 161
16:16 a.m.
" E. Eder 163

Zazzali 163
Compton 164 -10:
JO a.m.
B. Dickens 164
W. LeBrun 164
R. Medinger 165
FOURTH FLIGHT
16: Jl a.m.
C. MacMurray 166
J. Des Londes, Jr. 166
Bcstie 17
: 10:46 a.m.
J. Stowall 166
B. TodL -169

J. N'osaa --170

. v i 10:50 a.m. v
J. Kincald 171
A. Boyd 172
F. Dy 172
FIFTH FLIGHT
11 :6a a.m.
Juis 173
Dollerschell 173
J. Des Londes. Sr. 174
s : 11:19 a.m.
Mirons 174
Taylor 182
Hogan 186
, 11:21 a.m.
Reid 187
Cos 193
aimor 20

By JACKIE BURKE
Written .for NEA Service
IF the shot appears to call for a
five-Iron, also consider the four
and six. .' : ,' "?
If the four is obviously too much
and the six not enough, use the
five. But .don't let your decision

rest on the live until you are sa

tisfied that something else might

not serve better. ? .r..-,

Leave a margin, for error. From
the standpoint of percentage, it is

often wiser, to play snort ot or De De-yond
yond De-yond the Din than to chose a' club.

which will carry you directly to

it. If the ereen is trapped to tne re

ar, it pays to play to the front of

it. It it is trapped 10 me iront, u

pays to play to the rear even at
the cost of going over., ;
(Missina hazards -is much more

important than: taking a jehante

on being ciose to tne pin, .wane you
may get close, you may never-the-less.
still miss your putt. Playing
snip? vou mav make the putt a-

nyway, probably, get,, down in 2,
at the most 3. w v
A raised green has shearing on
the choice of clubs.' Frequently
the level of the green ma be 10

feet higner man .me spot oi wir wir-way
way wir-way you are standing on, This can

mean as mucn as a iuu emu nunc

. i , r
. -ft.
'f it t
h
K . r
"A' it
i '"x "A v

f -3 V..

mmmmmmm : t

Jackie Burke

PANAMA AMERICAN

CAty FILL WLU HMDS!

... t

-gf m n i i t i T i i saaaf-awswaajnraa a V

1 'LucIxloo.':r

A'
l?rf
1



ALUMINIUM
WORKERS
' STRIKE

PITTSBURGH, Aug. 1 (UP) -v
than 28.000 tlurauium work

ers walked off the job today para paralysing
lysing paralysing 50 per cent of the nations
Jvitallv needed aluminum produc-i

tion.
Tha strike, which spread like,
j wildfire across the nation at mid mid-night,
night, mid-night, closed down 21 plants o-
ewrated by Aluminum Company
i of America and Reynolds Metals
Cov the two biggest producers

Strikers set up picket lines and
kicked off the first major alumi alumi-num
num alumi-num strike in seven years shortly
after midnight, when it became ap ap-irnt
irnt ap-irnt rnntract talks between the

,r J .1.- .TTnitwl

Companies : auu ; ui m.vu
workers Union had boggec?. down.;
,-'0 .-I, !.
i The union tas a traditional poll poll-;ey
;ey poll-;ey of "no contract, no work."
FtcTaral mediators entered the
I picture at the 11th hour in an of-
fort to head oH the walkout which
I rhroatons to'put a crimp in the
nation's dtfense production.

31st IEAR

cnsta Meza was murdered.

"No justice can be found from
IntiActiiratinns into

1 Negotiators for the USW and the'the brutal killing,." Ortega said,
'aluminum companies bargained 'l will ask the president to do the

'past the midnight hour on a new, investigating

Contract for the 28,000 USW mem-

jbers employed at Aicoa ana ey
nolds plants in-13 states. ;

eain today in an effort t6 halt the who took part in the plot.

walkout oeiore ks enecis wcio mi
throughout the industry

Most aluminum consuming com companies
panies companies were believed to have suf sufficient
ficient sufficient inventories to enable them
to weather a short strike.

When negotiations broke ip ar around
ound around 1:30 a.m. today, top union of

ficials said the- companies had tail tailed
ed tailed to come up with an acceptable
offer, l,7v .-

Weather Or Not

This wtithtr report, for the 24
' hours ending I a.m. today, is pro pro-v
v pro-v pirod by tht Mtttorolof kal and
S Hydrographi Branch of the Pana Pana-?
? Pana-? ma Canal Company
' BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE

High IT 12
Low 74 71
HUMIDITY
High ........ 96. 9S
Low 66 71
WIND
( max. mad) .. IS 24
RAIN. Hnchai) .1 5.72
WATER TIM.
(inner harbors) 12 81
tIdTs
thursday, august 2

HIGH
11:15 a.m.

LOW
5:08 a.i

5:52 p.m Service,

Anti-Yice Editor's
Colleague Doubts
Tijuana Justice
SAN DIEGO. Calif., Aug 1 (UP)
An associate of assassinated
newspaperman Manuel Acosta Me Meza
za Meza was expected to leave here to today
day today in "secrecy" for Mexico City
to ask a Mexican government in investigation
vestigation investigation into the murder.
Carlos Ortega, co-editor of the
Tijuana, Mex., newspaper "El Im Im-parcial,"
parcial," Im-parcial," arrived here yesterday on

tne first leg ut his journey to see!

Mexico s President Adolfo Cortines
Ortega said his mission to the Mex

ican capital would be in complete

secrecy because be had received a
telephone threat against his life.
Acosta Mexa, co-oditor In pub publishing
lishing publishing the newspaper, was shot
down in front of his Tijuana homo
- last Thursday night. Ha had boon
.crusading against corruption,,
vice and narcotics in the nearby
Mexican town.

-

Ortega indicated that he could! 'AMIS ISUND S.C., Aug. 1
t n;..n, .it nri law nf. (UP) S-Sgt. Matthew C. Mc-

ficials,The newspaperman, despite kA longer a poker-faced wit-

the reported threat, has continued uiu
t nKii.h "tti Tmrorxiii" inr a.! trembling tones today that he

WUU1U IIRVQ ITtllKCU 'U H1
lo vs" after learning that six men

died on a death march he led

The Parris Island ex-drill in in-struitor
struitor in-struitor rounded out his personal

testimony about the incident' with

an impassioned denial that the
tragic-march into tidal creek
was something secret he was try

ing to keep from his superiors.
"I wasn't trying to hide nothin'
-that's the God's honest truth,"
he said.
McKeon repeated that' "I don't
know actually iust what happen

ed" to touch off panic that' swept

through the ranks ol fiaioon a
the night of April when the men
waded into the mud and salt wa water
ter water of Ribbon Creek. i
He called for the march to give
hi men .Vsomethinit different" in

the way of training after routine

discipline had failed, he said. ..
He was erilled a sain today a

bout taking men into the water

11 b A INDEPENDENT y DAILY KEVSPAFER

Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1958

.rm cents

McKeon Sobs As He Tel Is of Death March;
'Never Any Hafe In MyHearff HeSdys

had not qualified as swim-that you do-you'H come home In toward the beach: He could stand
, but the sergeant said fer-iahox.V up, and said he was all right.

Tijuana authorities, how ever,
maintained that they had solved
the murder. Manuel Duente was

They were scheduled to meet a- being held as one of four gunmen

Ortega claimed m a newspaper

article that Duente, although, a
known gunman, was picked out as
"a pigeon" for the killing.
The state attorney-general of Ba Ba-ja
ja Ba-ja California said he was basing
his case on a .45 caliber pistol
found in a birdhouse in the rear of
Duente's home. "El Impartial"!
charged that a known gunman
would never hide a murder wea

pon in a bixanouse.
Mrs. Kennedy Will
Speak At First
Aid Graduation
A Civil Defense First Aid grau grau-uatlon
uatlon grau-uatlon will be held Friday at the

Paralso Elementary school start starting
ing starting at 7:30 p.m. The course con

sisted of six two hour classes

and was instructed by wiuiam

H. Gordon of Paraiso.

Mrs. Charlotte Kennedy 01

Curundu Heights who has just
completed a course in the Unit

ed states on light rescue wm oe
the principal speaker at the
presentation ceremonies.- Mrs.
Kennedy is at present engaged
In conducting training programs
for volunteers In the Armed
Forces Disaster control pro program.
gram. program. Certificates will be presented
by Philip Dade, Chief of Civil
Defense, Canal Zone Govern Government.
ment. Government. . v..
A short program has been

planned by the ladies in the Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso Civil Defense Warden

Rep. John Rhodes

Here With Family
For 4-Day Visit
Among the passengers arriv arriving
ing arriving this afternoon on the Pana Panama
ma Panama liner Cristobal for a four four-day
day four-day visit to the Isthmus are
United States Representative
and Mrs. John J. Rhodes and
their three children, and Mr.
and Mrs. J. Don Kerjin. Mr. Ker Ker-lin
lin Ker-lin Is Assistant Staff Director of
the Senate Post Office and Civil
Service Committee.-
The Congressman and his
family and Mr. and Mrs: Kerlin
plan to return on the S.S. Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, sailing Saturday. ;;?
Rhodes is from Mesa, Arizo Arizona,
na, Arizona, and has served as a Repub Republican
lican Republican member of Congress since
1952. He is a member of the
House Committee on Education
and Labor, and interior and in

sular Affairs.

who

mers

ventlv:

I'd have never took them in

if I'd thought for one minute that

one of those kids would drown.

He admitted he did not recoil-

noiter the creek prior to the march

but he said it "didn't look danger

ous to me." i

He appeared calm and steady

under a cross examination by the

chief prosecutor. Marine Major C.
B. Sevier. Apparently he had fully

recovered from yesterday's trial
session when he broke down and
wept on the witness stand as he
recalled events of the R i b b o n

Creek tragedvt

On direct examination, McKeon

had testified he was trying de

sperately to instill discipline into
a laggard, "goof-off" outfit of raw
recruits who seemed to have lost

their spirit and the morale neces

sary. for combat as a Marine.

Today Sevier asked him on cross

examination:

"Is that the way you instill dis

ciplineby slapping?";

"There wasn't any idea of hurt

ing them," McKeon replied, his

voice rising, "there was never

any hate in my heart never any

meanness in my neart.

The 31-year old sergeant

gave his own account yesterday of

the wild floundering ol Mis men
in Ribbon Creek under a dark

moon and wept so despairingly his

court-martial had to be recessed.

In a dramatic appearance, Mc

Keon tried to stake his death

march defense on the tough tradi

tions of the corps. But his own

roud bearing was no match for
is recital of the awful seconds

during which six of his lareaard

but "good lads perished.

Tears streamina from his eves.

McKeon was led from the stand

for a 10-minute recess after testi

fying about "the last time I seen'

a recruit he had vainly tried to

rescue.. -

McKeon wept briefly at an ear

lier, point when fie told 01 Slap

ping a "sarcastic" recruit a few
hours before the fatal disciplinary

march to the creek. He said he

told the recruit:

"Some day they may call you

t i .1.:. i a

id unu uus cuuuixjr m uuis, auu
with this discipline you have here,
if you get in combat God forbid

" sfory on pagz 10
Democrat Jackson Jumps On Rdford
For 'Hysterical Assumption' Quote

WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (UP) Kadford, chairman of the joint
Sen. Henry M. Jack:o.i, firing back chiefs of staff, made his charge in
at Adm. Arthur W. Radford, said secret testimony before the Senata
today the United States is -in dang- Armed Services subcommittee on
er of underestimating, rather than air power. The testimony was re-

overestimating, Russian military 1 leased last night. f
power. '' I "There is good reason to believt

The Washington Democrat iook that we normally overestimate Com'
direct issae with a charge by Rad-. munist capabilities in almost ev-

ford that critics of the admmis-lery respect," Radford said. f
tration's defense policies have! "I think we are In dangerous

been making "an almost hysteric- position vis-a-vis the Communists
al assumption" about Soviet milita-'m that respect today," be said, "be "be-ry
ry "be-ry capabilities..' - cause there has been an almost
Jackson denied that Democrats hysterical assumption of great ca ca-have
have ca-have been relying on any "hysten- pabilities on the part of the Corn Corneal
eal Corneal assumptions" in claiming the munists, some of which, in my o o-I
I o-I nited States is in danger of los-pimon,-actujlly ott not exist."

ing air supremacy to Russia. ; j i ( v

in laci, ne saw in an unci view, ... t Af l .LI.
the tendency in the past has been MyCpnf flf "'

"I Tf --------

mn

ltary

today m
22... and x
DIVORCED s&f&X
TWICE! t-
WILL SHE (
irg i '.
oirfcrK -f K p4, Ti "Men dont marry
'-fe -PTJ
v 1
1
;
; '.. -....: -.n .....
... . i ,
'.- 1
... '! ... .... ... s .-
' "" -rr-iinnliiinnWMMin .1 in. --iiniir-- f..'mv -n-y-i 1- -rV iiiiii.miiniiMiiiiilil.iii ---

ine moon was flartinff thrnnvh -I saw

"bie.' black rnllin? rInnH" whan farther-

ne led the platoon into the creek

for a few steps, turned right parallel-to
the bank, then made a U U-turn
turn U-turn taking the -men 15 feet fur-

ther out They resumed the march

paralled to the bank for 15 or 20 dowB.- We cam up again

ei wun me water at no time up
to that point any higher than "a "a-bout
bout "a-bout here," he said, indicating the

secuna Dunon Deiow Ms collar.

iren, he said,- "I can't say just

William Cunningham

Retired PC Worker,

Dies

out about five yards

kid who looked like" he

to underestimate, bovict

dpvplnnments.

We un'leresumateo tne dovieis
.. .1 ,.t J

on the A-nomo, uie n-Domn, nuj

the Soviet- rate of production of
long-range bombers, he said; T

One indication oi uus, ne saia, a

was floating. Around him, four or,ftydtstoMI,??j!iS'1

fim more were splashing,' rped vp B-52 mtercontinentai oomo-

. McKeon said he went by anoth-! prooucuon quku'' pua

er recruit and '-ne latched .onto

met-my neck.. Both of us went

and I

told him to keep his head and I'd
get him in."

Slayer Pleads
14-Year-0ld

what happened.

was

and

They started to yell.

was a big commotion. It

doui su teet to my right

ieei Denino me.

That S What I ln nurhan T

turned around at the yells. I don't
know what happened. I seen this
group out there .splashing around.
R looked like they were reaching..

J?tt!&JW2rMa6c Him Maniac

one of those who drowned. -"We
went down a second lime

Ther e it seemed to me farther down

than, the first time, he continued.
"My only thought was to get up.
I was pulling toward the top, and

mis tao let go.

voice began

Here McKeon'a

tremblins.

- "I told everybody to get 'out of
the water, and I starteH

minp toward this area. One kid
was going the wrnnv wav -n nniL

ed him approximately in foot i.

Pl:ne DisasUr

Probsd By CAD -
WASHINGTON, Aug.f 1 (UP)
A special civil aeronauticji
board panel hoped to begin un unraveling
raveling unraveling today the mystery of
the Grand Canyon double piano
disaster worst in commercial
aviation history.

The panel scheduled the open opening
ing opening of public Hearings after A
one-month investleation into

SOUTHAMPTON, England.' Auc.lthe aDDarent collision on' June

1. (UP) i Albert Gooze argued in'30 of a United Airlines : DC-7
his awn defense at a, murder trialiand a Trans World Airlines
heve that a 14:year-old girl turned; consteUation. The panel tenta tenta-him
him tenta-him into a "sex maniac.'- , tively planned to call v airlins

UOOZe was Charged With 'I h nmithn n t.h first witrlPsaea.

His voice breaking, the wiltmg:her dauenter kotj.

murder of Mrs. Lydia Leakey and

sergeant said. . and it's t h e
last time I seen him."
McKeon was still sobbing,1 jab jabbing
bing jabbing at his eyes with both hands,
when he was taken to one side of
the room consoled by his brother-in-law,
Thomas Costello of New
York. Berman told the sergeant to
pull himself together, which he
was able to do before the session
resumed. .

All 128

members

passengers and- crew

aboard were kuiea

ter.

He said Nora threatened to tell

,1 . ... 1 TV 11 via, Mac ymiivii uiuuiuivwu an
her. father about his affair with to the bwen fas of Grand
her mother .unless he made love Cftnyon ln Arizona.'. '
hStt Mi1" cS
to-death in self-defense and the g : flhfIA
hi, mind went blank and he did. Sjf,

not remember, slaying her daugh. .;fX. ? Mai.

' The ; hearings were," expected
to last at last several days, but
the board may not arrive at its
answer for several months,,
, More than 30 investigators and
aviation experts were scheduled
tentatively to testify.
The CAB investigators have
had to get' their evidence from
examination of the scattered
wreckage,' records- of ffi g h t

plans, weather reports, dlspatch dlspatch-e.
e. dlspatch-e. of the ill-fated flights And

subseouent communications and

histories of the planes involved'
and their pilots.

.' ''"'

" h t

whrrit i mm ." 4 (NEA Telephoto)

Twhm Ti S,1. S. Shrock OU and Gas Corp. near Dumas,

if, Hifel1?;eflwer,e imi P1Jdta8 borage tanks,
burn itself out If the wind doesn't shift.

The fire is expected to eventually

A drive-In Is 0 ploce where tht
customer toots nd the owner
totes. ,..',

W'lliam F, Cunningham who re-il

tired from Panama Canal service

last Mav died Tuesday mornina at

Presbyterian -Hospital in Pittsburgh I
Pa. He was 46 years old. II

wr, mnningnam naa oeen in 1111

health for more than a year. At

the time of his retirement he was
employed as auditor in the office
of the Comptroller. He returned to
the States soon after his retire retirement.
ment. retirement. 1
News of his serious illness was
received late last week fend his
wife, Mrs. Virginia Cunningham,
who is employed in the Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Branch at Balboa Heights,
and their daughter Brenda, left
Saturday for Pittsburgh. Their oth other
er other daughter. Mary Virginia, was
already in the States.
Mr. Cunningham had been em employed
ployed employed in the Canal organization
for nearly 18 years. He was a na native
tive native of Pittsburgh ; and attended
high school there and later attend attended
ed attended Carnegi Institute of Technolo Technology.
gy. Technology. He had been employed in ho hotel
tel hotel and publicity work for several
years before coming to the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. He came to the Canal Zone
from Washington,-D.C. where he
had been employed by "the Federal
Housing Administration. :
H3 was first employed in July
1S38 and worked for a brief time
in the Personnel Bureau. During
1939 he was employed for sever several
al several Months in the Press Office on a
temporary assignment.
He was transferred to the Sup Supply
ply Supply Department as hotel assistant
at the Tivoli in January 1941. He
transferred to the Dredging Divi Division
sion Division for about two months the fol following
lowing following year and then joined : the
Comptroller's office with all of his
service from; then until his retire retirement
ment retirement being in that work.
Most of his service was in the
Accounting Division and he receiv received
ed received various promotions in that unit.
He was transferred from the Claims
Branch to the Internal Audit Divi Division
sion Division as Governmental Accountant
in 1952 and was promoted to Audi Auditor
tor Auditor in that unit in 1953.
Mr. Cunningham was well known
in Panama and the Canal Zone and
took an active part In many civic
and communitya activities. He was
an active member of the Knights
of Columbus and. for some time was

the manager of a local radio sta-'l
tion operated by that body. 'I

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