The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
V i


CliesiyPuller ioars
f ?h t 1 J.'-j

-:s;a of tsjl::::

PARR!SCLAr;D.C.C..A;?.-2 (UP.-U Cm. Lewis

B. (Cl-.esty) Pu!!ar, a terllbcned and' legendary f.jure of

a fighting Marine, roared out In cranse of t, It.
thew C McKeon today and said that only through such
training as he gave his men wilf Americana survive in the
next war.'' - i
Chortly after the retired generalveteran ot Leather Leatherneck
neck Leatherneck fighting1 in many far corners of the woriJ finished
one of the most dramatic courtroom appearances in mili military
tary military history, the defense restH Us case, .: :

! The government, trying I -Keon
lor manslaughter an J c -pression
ot troops In the Apt J
t death march in which six
recruits drowned, decUned even
, to put a question to Puller and
down from the stand he staik-
ed"0b, God, I'd follow that man
to hell," McKeon said fervently
when the old-timer, now In re re-,
, re-, tiremcnt, left the room.
Puller told McKeon's seven seven-member
member seven-member court martial of com combat
bat combat veterans that the sergeant,
in his opinion, was simply fol following
lowing following good military practice in
leading his "laggard" platoon
on a nlKht march.
we are going to win the next
war" night training should oe,
Increased to 50 per cent.
Puller, who, led. his Marines
through the hell of Korea in
the early days of that war,
, uiri American troops f ared so

; badly there, In his opinion, oe oe-'
' oe-' causi of a lack of the very
, thin McKeon was giving his

'men- x ; ." f-!. ,'
Puller called th death march
here only "a deplorable acci accident."
dent." accident." ".without -discipline, an army

.becomes a mb. he l"B"'
fislng- the words, of. Napoleon

mow i cured, was called as uie

. jinai majut-.
.iicKeon. .
t ( Earlier drill instructor and
former Marine testified at
McKeons court martial that
, they too had led marches Into
the swamps near- the depot to
" teach men discipline and boost
.their morale.
Speaking in a voice that was
almost a roar before a court courtroom
room courtroom packed with- standees,
Puller said:
"In my opinion, the reason
that American troops made out
so poorly in the Korean war
was mostly due to lack of night

im:i In 6 !:urs
-,, Aui. 2 (UP) An uprising a-
gainst supreme chief of state Julio
Lozano was crushed yesterday in
a six-hour battle which took place
v virtually on the door-steo -of the
U.S. embassy, It was announced to today.
day. today.
, Reliable sources said at least 12
persoas were killed and 40 wound-.
ed m tne oitter ngnung a we av
Francis barracks in central Tegu Tegucigalpa,
cigalpa, Tegucigalpa, across the street from the
. embassy. '
Unconfirmed reports said the
dead Included Maj. Jaun P. Silva,
military leader of the revolt. k
Tne embassy staff escaped inju

ry in, the uprising. The embassy
bi'ild.ns was not damaged.
Fepijus reathir"! Fl : -r
' said "hundreds oi
arrested in Testiciga'" it Ue
vake of the revoil, w..iie an 1.1 1.1-reci'ied
reci'ied 1.1-reci'ied number of opposition r

iucinns nave claimed asylum m

. embassies there.
The Salvadorean Embassy said

... governing Nationalist' Party hast

ened to assure Lozano of their

contmuea support.
- First reports said active fight

i tag in the revolt was limited to
: the battle at the SU Francis bar
tacks, all of whose officers rose
against the government.
' I
Diablo-Albrcok i
Grade Crossing
Closed Fcr 5 Days
The grade crossing connecting
' Walker Avenue in Diablo Heights
and the Albrook Air Force Base
entrance will be closed for a pe-
hod of four or five days beginning
. tomorrow, mormn?.
Thp closing of the crossing to all
Vehicular traffic is necessary to
jwmit addition installation to the
V nai system being installed thorel
and at the Diablo Crossing. 3'he1
Walker Avenue crossing will also,
be resurfaced when the installation
is 'ompleted. ; 1
W.rker Avenue, two omy traffic)
will acnin be permitted at Diablo!
Cros.ung,. .. .

at t:::

"If we are going to win the
! t v ar, in my opinion I'd say
that from now on 50 per cent
cf the training time should be
allotted to night training."
Cen. E-indolph McCall Pate,
Slanne Corpi couman.'.jnt,
also in ,ted In the stand
yesterda that disciplinary
tralmn; a the Leathernecks
should i t be sacrificed. But
he wid he would probably
have transferred McKeon for
"stupidity" and lack of judg judgment
ment judgment tor his act. -A'
drill Instructor Leland L.
Elandins, 21, of Binghamton,
N.Y, said that such swamp
marches have been the prac practice
tice practice at this boot camp to teach
discipline and to boost morale.
Lowever, the tial Jaw .of .officer
ficer .officer sustained a prosecution
objection to ; the Question
about snch practices. The an-'
swer vs ordered stricken'
from the record.
- The defense contends McKeen
was omy following established
practice in trying to teach a
laggard platoon the -discipline
and morale necessary for fight fighting
ing fighting Marines.
. Blanding testified that he got
his "boot" training here in 1951,
served in the Korean war, and
came back to drill innstructors'
school hera. y
ma. n.ur tne 41. s ic ic-Keoa.
Keoa. ic-Keoa. had -- 23 months and
had bossed eight platoons. He
now is a sergeant.
Under questioning by 'chief;
defense attorney Emile Zola
Berman, Blanding testified
that there are numerous
amount of things a drill in in-atructor
atructor in-atructor will undertake" to
teach discipline and morale
to an outfit that lacks spirit,
"I've had apporximately five
or six platoons In the swamp
area of Parrls Island," Blanding
said i "Two of them were In
the flJ of 1954. I took one
Platoon behind the barrack ri rifle
fle rifle range in what Is known as
the 'dredge eut.'
Berman asked how deep was
the water he led men into. v
i "Knea'to neck deep," Blend Blending
ing Blending replied. ..........
"Was it day or night that you
led them?"
"Both, sir."
"Was this done to teach dis discipline
cipline discipline and instill morale?" ;
"Absolutely."' 1 V
.Blanding testified he. 'had
been at Parrls Island '.since
Aprin. 1954.
"In your discussions 1 with
other-drill Instructors did you
become familiar with the fact
that the taking of men Into
the boondocks, marshes and
creeks was a practice to teach
discipline and boost morale?"
Berman asked.
"Yes, sir, I did."

rn.Pff.nT ATTTtn F. nrSMSVnT'7 inJ .tjnf .TnHn r.

with COPA personnel and frleuds at Albrook after arriving

evacuated the five injured persons from El Volcan, the scene of yesterday s COPA accident.
Capt. John Connel and passengers Saul Garcia and Victoriano Herrera were immediately
taken to Sto. Tomas Hospital.' where Connell's condition today remained serious. Garcia and ;

Herrera were not serious. An Air Force helicopter flew the Injured to David where they
were, transferred to the "amphibian" for Albrook, The damaged plane blocked .the El Vol-

can runway for other aircraft.

0 H

,100 HI KCNl UN ICUl AC!

Analyzed By
-.- o
A condensed analysis of the
imcovt-irt rV i in :'ie Civil
tervic: I.;;, t ii.- .1 Act has been
comr:.led by Lidse No. .14,
American I deration of Gov Gov-emmeint
emmeint Gov-emmeint Employes, for the in information
formation information of its members.
Witn this data in hand, any
Federal employe who comes
within the purview of the Act
v.111 be able to ir,ake a rough
calculation of his current pros prospects
pects prospects Li regard to retirement.
The analysis noted:
"1. Retirement after 30 years
service regardless of age was not
approved. However, optional re retirement
tirement retirement at age 55 with 30 years
service Is continued with the
reduction factor cut from 3 per
cent and l per cent for each
year under age 60 and over '55,
and 2 per cent for each year the
employe is under 55. Since an
employe may not retire at sn
ape lower than '55 except for dis disability
ability disability or reduction in force, the
2 per. cent reduction, is not ap applicable.,
plicable., applicable., unless retired for the
latter reason. Such reduction
does not apply when retired be because
cause because of physical disability.
"'2. The formula for comput computing
ing computing your annuity is simple. First,
estimate as nearly as you can
your highest average salary over
5 consecutive years. Then mul multiply
tiply multiply this figure by 14 per cent,
1 per cent, and 2 per cent to
find your factors; multiply the
first and second of these factors
by five and the third by your
total years of servi' in excess
of 10 yfars. Add the u.ree prod-
' t-) find "' OSS snm- -v.
uuity by applying the various
reduction percentages." 4
In connection with this a a-nalysis
nalysis a-nalysis a table shows how to
compute the retirement of an
employe retiring- at age 55
with 30 years service, whose
three highest years of pay are
$5,000 and $8,000.
4If the average monthly sal salary
ary salary Is less than $5,000 a slight
ly different formula Is Involved.
For example, If the highest five
years averages $4,000, compute
as follows:: 1 x 4.000 nlus $25
multlnlW by 5 years ($65 x 5),
pma tne 1 x five nlus 2 x
the years in excess of 10.. In
Highest 5-years average
a lYz x 6 year
- b) 1 5 years
". c) 2 z 20 years
Full annuity
Percentage at age 55
Reduced annuity age
Reduction, if survivor named
Net annuity
Monthly amount

f s4
. 1!
AFGE Lodge
this' example, the full annuity
is $2,27a with 30 years of serv service.
ice. service. "Here are other features of
the now bill:
"1. Any employe may at the
time of retirement elect a re reduced
duced reduced annuity ,and provide an
annuitv for his wife or her hus husband
band husband af; tne retired indivi individual's
dual's individual's di-u 'a equrl to Vi of tKe
full annuity earned by
t e
(Continued on P; I, Col.
Ccnd Dullders -Have
Upped 25 Percent
American citizens and their
widows who ventured overseas
to help build the Panama Canal
nave had their special "con
structlon service gratuity In Increased
creased Increased by 25 per cent. 1
Also affected are some thou
sand or more people who were
not United States citizens at the
time they worked here during
construction days, but who sub subsequently
sequently subsequently took out American
citizenship before Dec. 7, 1941.
fuwic Law 'no' 761 enacted
during the final daVs of the re
cent Congress, and signed by the
President, provides for the In Increase,
crease, Increase, -'',.-'
American citizens who worked
for the CanaJ,. bet ween May., 4
k.ntij to ue p:atuity giaiuca oy
the UJS. government In consider consideration
ation consideration of "hardshio service" here
during the primitive .tonditions
of the construction era. ,-Those
Those ,-Those with three years' serv
ice but less than four years get
40 per cent of their pay during
those years; those with over
four years but less than five get
50 per cent; and those with oyer
five years get 60 per cent.
Widows who qualify get the
same amount-- ,
To duality they have to have
been on the Isthmus at least one
year during construction days.
aiso iney must not nave remar
f 3,200
- 330

O v


......... $284
rhamlm (with tnlt

last night aboard an 8A-18 that

tUSAF Official PhoU


' - (NEA Telephoto)
UNDER EGYPTIAN CONTROL An Egyptian sentry stands by
the main entrance of the Suez Canal Co. offices in Cairo fol following.
lowing. following. Egypt's seizure of the vital waterway.

Pilot Could Get Masters' Pay,
Wates' Overtime-Judge Crowe

. Juflffe rituhrie!-; : "'ay
T, Crowe.
no inconsibttncy n the Canal
pilots' claim for both masters'
pay ana the overtime provi provisions
sions provisions ( deck officers if In fact
the piolts perform the duties
of both Jobs.
His ruling came In the form
of comments after he had de denied
nied denied a motion of defense coun counsel
sel counsel in the case of pilot Robert F.
Boyd and others versus the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company to exclude
from the record all evidence re regarding
garding regarding pay rates and practices,
for ship masters..
Trial of the ; $2,000,000 suit
ended yesterday In U.S. District
Court after four and a half
weeks of testimony and argu argument.
ment. argument.
Suit was brought In July two
years ago by the piolts to secure
pay increases ana otner benents
to which they feel they are en
titled under Federal law. .
The pilots' position, In a nut nutshell,
shell, nutshell, 3 that the law is clearly
in their favor but the Company
has not applied .it because such
application would be difficult.
The complainants feel that if
the Military Sea Transportation
Service complies with the law
they see no reason why the ca
nal Company cannot do so.
The Company has based
much of Its defense on the le legal
gal legal authority given it to de determine
termine determine pay rates and other
benefits administratively "In
the public interest.? Certain

ARRIVING AT ALBROOK at 8:53 last nifcht, John
jConnell, the pilot of the COPA Airliner that nosed over yester yesterday
day yesterday at El Volcan is shown being transferred' to an ambulance

' tot Sto. Tomas Hospital


1 rj
smiielS ::
demand for bar raised made

Uie sayiiijUha,jiJots ueuiUej
lis fan A I f mnu nf ik4 onmnanii'. .!.

. of wage coordination.
PUots' attorney WUKam Ty Tyson
son Tyson was overruled yesterday
when he called .for an immedi immediate
ate immediate judgment to the effect that
pilots are. entitled to a pay rate
of $7.50 to $10 an hour plus dif differential,
ferential, differential, arid time-and-one-half
lor overtime as wage-board em
Tyson called the evidence
"overwhelmingly" In favor of.
the pilots and "unrefuted." -Chief
defense counsel David
Markun said that of course he
opposed ; such a motion but
was offering no argument be because,
cause, because, he "assumed the court
had no disposition to rule on
the ease at this time."
- "Your assumption is cor correct,",
rect,", correct,", the Judge said.
Best predictions yesterday
were that it will be almost a
year before the case is actual actually
ly actually ready for Judge Crowe's de decision
cision decision It Is .not expected that the
several court reporters' trans transcript
cript transcript of the case wiU be ready
before Jan. 1, 1957.
(In District Courts in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, it Is understood
such transcripts are ready with within
in within -30 days.)
After the transcripts are pre
serrted there will be time for the
presentation of briefs, counter counter-briefs
briefs counter-briefs and oral arguments. Time
(Continued on Page 6 Col. 5)
f f'
"""(UsAr Official rhoto)

Battle Fidel
To Stand By

LONDON, Aug. 2 (UP) Britqin' told its 5700 suj suj-jectj
jectj suj-jectj in Egypt todoy to leave unless they had "compelling"
reasons to remain and reaffirmed that the Suez Canal
cannot remain in the "unfettered" hands of, Egypt.:
The United States warned its 1 500 nationals in Egypt
to keep in constant touch with the American embassy
a precautionary measure that reflected the fear of anti anti-Western
Western anti-Western riots in the mounting crisis over Egyptian seizure
of the Canal.

rrance oraerea irs main oarne rieet headed by the
35,000-ton battleship Jean Bart to stand by for action in
the eastern Mediterranean. i
D:i.r.L n ti:.:.i.. a l r i ."

unun rnme mmisrcr Mninony caen announced the
call up of certain British reserves.
4'y, Jhe British fleet already was on the alert,, 1

Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, British foreign secretary
Selwyn Lloyd and French for foreign
eign foreign minister christian plnean
met for two hours today without
reaching final details of a world
conference to ; Internationalize
the Sues Canal; j
"A sDokesman"saldifte the'
meeting- they had .resolved to -go
ahead with the conference
even If Egypt boycotts It.1
Harsh words by President Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser that Egypt
would defend the canal wMh
H last drop of blood left no'
doubt on Egypt's position.
' Eden, after two days of con
ferences with Dulles, reaffirmed
Hushing To
Deleg:!? To Demos
Caucus In Chicago
The chairman of the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic National Committee, has noti notified
fied notified John Hushing, former U. S.
Marchall in the Canal Zone, to re
port to the committee on resolu resolutions
tions resolutions tnd platform on Aug. 6, at the
Conrad Hilton hotel in Chicago.
Hushing, a delegate to the De Democratic
mocratic Democratic National Convention from
the Canal Zone, was recommend recommended
ed recommended for the committee assignment
Dy unariesnamirez, cnsirman oi
the Canal Zone territorial commit
. . t i..'' u.-t
iiusning nat wen i resmem ui
th Hotel. TivoU since his retired
ment. At present he is visting with
" ...
his sister in nis nome town, wicn wicn-field,
field, wicn-field, 111. -5 ,
Mrs. L. O. Keene, who has been
a delegate to every Democratic na national
tional national convention, since representa representation
tion representation was granted to the Canal Zone,
will be the third delegate to repre-i
sent local Democrats. Louis Glud,
Wal businessman, will attend the
convention as an alternate dele-i

gate Another alternate expected to'One can have no confidence in.
attend is Crede C. Calhoun, .retir the wordof a' man who doei
ed Canal official and newsman. that."
,;,..!.. i. ... "as a fighting speech and

a e-ftfa nn thA rnrnmittpA on oer-l
; mr. 1VJ Vf.. nccu o vrv"l
manent orsanization, and Ramirez,
iif he can reach Chicago in time,
wilt probably serve on uie commii
tee on -rules and order of business.
At present Ramirez is one of the
attorneys in me sun oi anni &une
pilots against the. Panama Canal
Co, :--
Mrs. Anas To Seek
Sdlk Vaccine
For Panama in US
Panama's First Lady, Mrs. 01 01-ga
ga 01-ga Arias, is going to Washington
next week to try to speed Salk
vaccine supplies for Panama.
' Mrs. Arias Is president of the
Panama Red Cross, and the anti-polio
She revealed today' that dur during
ing during recent visit here President
Elsenhower displayed interest In
sending Salk supplies to Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. : The United States has not re
fused permission to export Salk
vaccine, she said, but there is a
continuing delay In obtaining
such permission, ,,

Britain's Suez stand In e'sneech

to the House of Commons. He
men scheduled a second speech
later In the day in hope the Big Big-Three
Three Big-Three would reach agreement by
"Britain's1 position still'ls that'
the Canal cannot remain la the
unfettered nnt.rnl1 ttt j. nt
vuwei, ue saiu, rcsiaung a po position
sition position that already had brousht
condemnations of; "pirates" and
"blood sucking;; exploitation"
from Nasser.
Observers said4 Eden's state-'
ment to parliament again reviv revived
ed revived the Idea that Britain would :
use force If necessarv t.n vn
Egypt from closing the canal
France has maintained the same
position since the crisis first a a-rose.
rose. a-rose.
A high British naval com commander
mander commander emphasised the gravi-
ty of the a'tuation when he
said: "It wRl be difficult new
t avoid using f orce." H said
if Britain loses the Canal it
will be the end of her position
in the Middle East and
Britain's finish altogether.
' Both British anil American
official sources emphasized that
a mass evacuation of the Amer American
ican American and British nationals In
Egypt had not been ordered. But
an official source added: rT.;
British subjects in Re-vDt hav
been advised that If thev have
no compelling reasons for re
maining under the present cir-
cumsanees it might be wiser t
C0n8aer nt they leaved
Eden, In a sneech t the
Mouse or commons, said the
Arm i riu..n h..i"
7. Z""1 ""o"?
i 1 1 m vain'" wiiimnsitP
llm'ted" number f specialist
reservists in the present emer emergency,
gency, emergency, v
He also said military measures
were being taken to reinforce
the Middle East in order to as assure
sure assure "our ability to deal with
any measures which may arise."
. He listed the many agree agreements
ments agreements he said Nasser had torn
up, including one made- as- re
cently as June 10, and said,
n.n.u.,, A. K
nm mam fill hrlr1 lln kw tTitirH
Galtskell, the Socialist opposi
tion leader.
Community Chest
Will Plan Fund N
Raising Campaign
' Preparations for the lBS6-5T:fund
(t'Hip, VUt)UISjU V MIU V SI t
Zone Community Chest will be "ad "advanced
vanced "advanced Friday night; when mem
bers i-f the Chest Board of Direc
tors convene in the Board Room
of the Administration Building at
Balboa Heights. ".'
' Community Chest Chairman
Thomas- Sellers has urged- each
members of the Board to be pres present
ent present for the 'session which will be begin
gin begin nromptly at 7 p.m.
The Budget and Admission comi
mittees will be formally organized
at the Friday session. Mesa while,
organizations which- have joined
the united campaign conducted by
the Community Chest in past years
and other organizations which
would like to apply to become par
ticipating agencies are welcome to
contact Mr. Henry T. Carpenter,
Box 1545, Cristobal,' in connection
with admission for the fortheominf
wad-raising- effort.






T. M mm P. 0. BOI tS4. ., -1
TlltPNONC t-O740 S LlNIl
Owe a.7 Cimtl Avium twh ttt turn iStm eratrrt
145 MAOIMN Avt Htm Yomc 7 K V.
. local n.

, .eo ts.oo
1S.BO 14 0O :

o ons run. m ovxct

Labor News
And ;

v m aa.j w Im easf TaM PiiMU JLftvtricM-

tatters ate iwfN tthat e4 era ha4ta4 to wkH i1
H m rwrfrfc. Mtei W to Mtart eWs'

( 4v Utters srs Mb. m tha sfjst racerwa.
sw. s. mb tka UHM limited ttt Ml Mstth.

Maori e btrsf writers is fceU ttrkN caHd.
TkJsaavwspst miwsm teseeesiWirf 4e stateasesft at eeWeaf

lit kttm



. Blr:


Getting Harder to Get Into Your Own House

So you' think w t0 telf-centered down here. TM
! UlTifor apiy who Just had a 4M00 : raise approved .ou

J r nrav it vn i nrin uii cicluiv

y..n"!L """"SI V a. "American capitalistic

SAtm Vo ha7 better get alter your teacher,
this: The man, impres

sion eZising from ourdaily lUe."pour into our mind, a .lot Uke
the ore wk and chemicals pour into a blast furnace, and it is
' rT riri.terisd4. these impressions, that

aTteSntne S3 kind of ccmlnurit, we create. You detect no
SSSwwdKyou "J. iit till they pull one of those
dctlciin lorce aid see how last they snip us home, r see
how last they shut the money order window n your face eomt
4-30 or observe the spontaneity in the clerk's fall finished at
the bread counter on the eve of a holiday. . ,.
. Will you give me two good teasons why I should tavite ny
of my ktaHoi down here for a vacation in the Zone? Your
nnui7UBa charges over $200 per passenger one way and
makerno dUtinction between a lull fare and a
when the boat saili with less than 100 passengers. A UtUe di directed
rected directed "immediacy" In that area might help.
tWSncould you suggest three days of worthwhile acU acU-Tity
Tity acU-Tity rtthin 3ie Zone. Do you think, for instance, that the gen gen-S2
S2 gen-S2 S?S quarters in the Zone are "mething to entice a jacj-
tionlst- the TivoU. I'U grant you, is eUghtful but ao are Us
1VA rHt, wir or two. In a nutshell the Canal zone
A'dSloHeldel by an arSointed 7Anny general, lacks
SJriort of Immediacy that the average Zonian wants. Why,
th.??" .rrr..i 11 W in five years that's worm

. ZShSS wTZZrti toe dedicaUon of the Gorga, Memo-rialand-
even then I wasn't aole to shake hands with Senator

Wile from my own nome siaw.
To confirm these impressions of mine, dear Governor, and
to strike them deeper let me venture a prediction. At the mo moment
ment moment wr Canal Pflott claim that they have been wronged and
leek redress for maladministration, oppression and injustice
dVunfScTto Y. through your legal counsel i en en-touraalng
touraalng en-touraalng long delay, enormous expense and an -ultimate juug juug-Snt
Snt juug-Snt agiinsv toe f ciaimanu. The likelihood of future com com-Salnti
Salnti com-Salnti Twill Uttus be diminished and future appointed governors
5$ have tS nem Utt us more things about ourselves
whether we like it or not because' we lack the nieansto throw
AUegth W win become desperate and irateandU i band
together to demand the privUege of electing our own governor
Ar ise Getting a refund on our income taxes.
u J Sly edVnt that if we don't look out for ourselves
s perfectly naturally thing to do, you, dear Ooy"-'?
Merit going to lose any sleep over our plight, which, believe
me, after a while is not conducive to tha magnanimous outlook.
I. C. Me Only



No modern American liner could
sink the way the Andrea Doria
went down unless it was hit by

an explosion, or enemy gunfire gunfire-say
say gunfire-say the leaders of the National
Maritime Union. They spoke not
out of chauvinism but shock over
the swiftness of the high tragedy

on the low and calm seas off Nan


The AFL-CIO leaders who have

pushed out to sea in everything

from rowboaU to the speedy lux luxury
ury luxury liners also say that "an Amer American
ican American traveler takes his life in his
hands when he goes abroad in a
foreign vessel."
Leaders of the NMU, headed by
Joe Curran, pointed out that the
VS. Labor-Management Maritime
Committee meets at least twice a
year to make certain that the 1948
Safety Of Life At Sea Convention
regulations- are meticulously car

ried out. The union's experts just
can't understand how the Andrea

Doria took so much water.

The union chiefs said they could

be quoted as saying that the
American luxury liners could be
cut in two and still stay afloat

Compatments in American ships
have to be built according to the

most minute specifications of A A-merican
merican A-merican seamen will not ship out

in them.

Furthermore, the U.S. unions

cooperate fully in regular inspec inspection
tion inspection so that even s the slightest
erosion of the metal hull plates
is reported. If the rust has seeped
through to a degree unsatisfactory
to the U.S. inspection authorities.

the plates must be replaced before

the shin can out to sea again.

Spokesmen for the union added
that "it is inconceivable that some
of the Andrea Doria life boats

could not be lowered. This is un

heard of on American ships. I

They have all the latest elec

trical gadgets for letting them
down swiftly," says an NMU

leader. "We insist that the life life-craft
craft life-craft be lowered and tested at
least twice during each trip."

What happened on the Andrea

Nor could the unionists under

stand the Doris's radio going out
sa fast. If the ship's power sta

tion were knocked out, wnat Hap

pened to the auxiliary power unit

which should have kept the radio

going "indefinitely"? f urthermore,

the American Radio Assn., an

AFL-CIO affiliate led by Bill
Stenberg. aays that each lifeboat

is supposed to have contained

working radio equipment. What

happend to it?

The -American seafaring unions


mi -i?V;



1 -fa



WASHINGTON The boycott, fthat, the' boycotting senators

used so effectively by Negroes snowed up. aoq wnen wenmnga
ai airst segregated buses Mont- moved to vote on civil rights, he
gomery Ala., has been turned the got immediate objections. That
other way by white senators to killed the bills for this session.

block civil rights in we aeoaie.



J i. tv hack in theJ The.,Ameriean sei

LW!.T?.vr:TAtrer 'ximt ig, .to 4Mt

umc. V" i rtnsan't. corners on costs, dei

look it. Just the reverse. ,, wuiib t
w.. itrv.inat4 vim tram thii race.

He evidently evetx brought back to a few scattering showers
. ..4 .S 4Ua iAKvAMtlal fKV VllVA its P&H&IsIA.

I want to thank Crede Calhoun for his nice letter and let
him know that l am putting flinvoft my maUmg list for the
V..T-- n.,vh Bnnimnt; tn "t.ieht a Hearst nkoer. It

aIVrhas o'me newT and good. The neighbors know I mall
them out and always save me a suppl.
We missed our vegetable man, who was off a week in Mexi Mexico,
co, Mexico, but we feed well with a supply of figs from the tree of a
friend off on vacation, and all lor the favor of watering to keep
it alive while they tre gone. Our ground is not suitable ior
figs and trees will only age us, so we gave up planting them.
i The primary election is oh Saturday, and its amusing to
hear what the six candidates have to say of what they will do
if elected. One said he would dun every stream in the county
and flood the county, but failed to say where he would get the
water as all the streams are dry and no rain in sight. ft Heard
tha weather man say it was raining on radar 30 to 50 miles
east of here, but it didn't hit the ground. Give us more .rain
on the ground and less on radar. m
.s i-.-t-. Pop Wrignt V. ;




e 10




Judiciarv Committee.

A coalition of four southern

Democrats and four Republicans

teamed ud to stay away from


Though it wasn't, announced un until
til until ouite recently. Congressman

judiciary meetings if they knew! CharUe llalleck of Indiana has.
Senator Hennings of Missouri, orig- known for some time that he

inal author of the civu rignis wouia maxe. ue saa rrancisco
biUs, was going to move for pas- speech nominating, Eisenhower,

sage. All they had to do was siay awui tnree mouuis ago, rresu

away, and the committee couia not aent tisennower 100a nauecs

call a quorum. as,de at a White House headers'

When Senator Hennings was ores- meecng and sued:

eat, word trickled out over me "Uiarue, now wouia yon uxe 10
Senate grapevine that the boycott place my name in nomination at

wai nn -me eient Doveotuni sena- san rTsneisco:

tors stayed away. But if Hennings "You've got a deal, Mr. Presi Presi-wes
wes Presi-wes making a speech in Missouri, dent," grinned Halleck. ''That

the full membership showed up.

The eight who have organized

the boycott are: McClellan of Ar-

would make me the .happiest man
in the country." -
The incident illustrates a well-

known point around the White

k?a!,pfTex, 5

01 aouin varouna, ura msuuu ,. . 1.:. u,,..

of Mississippi, all Democrats; If" "T",- &..! j.nnr leader. - f

of Indiana, Dirksen of Illinois, and

Weikcr of Idaho, au KepuMicans,

There was one important ex

ception when Hennings was pres.

ent and the Kepubucan-southern

coalition did not boycott This was

the meeting called to vote on Si

mon Sobeioff to be a judge on the
Fourth Circuit Court of AoDeals.

la this case, Senator o Mahoney

of Wyoming approached Hennings
the night before to warn that the

boycott block would stay away

from the meeting unless he agreed

not to bring up civil rights. In

tins case, 0 Mahoney warned.

Sobeioff, whose confirmation al already
ready already was delayed one year, could
not be voted out of the Judiciary
Committee. So Hennings agreed
he would not demand a vote on
civil rights. Sobeioff finally got
the committee's OK.

Editor's Note: This column was It works faithfully for Its master with, they are blunt andlusty

mk'nii f rmftrica in Tuesdav's Mall Box which

. murk riiwM sirainat TGA's untidy outburst but

" were meant as a clarification C the motives in my article on
' the Theatre Guild's "Detective Story," I had not intended -to
enter into any give and take with those who took exception to

, my review. However, Mr. uayies wen-consmerea

i' There seems to be some cuierence 01 opuuoa a w
what constitutes afirualified critic I have known one or twoi
I top-tlight critica in my time and while their qualifications were
not necessarily those set down by the good Mr. Webster, they
J were? solid nonetheless. Without exception these critics combin combin-!
! combin-! journalistic background with lots of experience t attend-
ine theatrical pertormahces ranging from the finest professional
tkmurk mim-n fuv anH matjur nerformances develonlng.

thereby, an acute sense of dUcrimlnation and a sound standard
of comparison;'. -- '- "'-..-- ""''''.".''' .' ",v
Tbey have had to sit through tod many first nights to be
easily swayed, into raptures by anything short 6f the superia superia-tive.
tive. superia-tive. Besides this, they have ucen enhuiastic students on the
lore and mechanics of the theatre. Will Mr. Mkyles and others
think me presumptuous if I were to state that I have been ah
Inveterate first nighter at all sorts of theatrical performances
in many of the world' capitals and some of the out-of-the-way
corners as well, that my reading on the subject has been fairly
extensive, and that I think my writing adequate for the handling
review? "'' 1 s-' '" 'v '""' ;
v. I would be more inclined to agree with Mr. Mayles as to
the degree, of maturity acquired by soma of the theatregoers
in these parts, were it not for the rash of "Kill the Umpire"
type of protests, that have begun to pour into the Malr Box.
In. most big cities the dramatic critic says his say 'and that is
tnat. This does not prevent John Q. Public front forming his
private opinion one way or. the other and many a play roundly
panned by a famous critic has become a success nevertheless.
' Neither can I golong with Mr. Mayles assertion that the
reviews have not been properly handled by reviewers in The
Panama Amercian. I am undoubtedly drawing down further
frery coals upon my hand by disagreeing with Mr. Mayles re regarding
garding regarding the caliber of John Aniston's performance. While it
was, perhaps, something more than capable, it was not sensa sensational.
tional. sensational. As regards the characterization of Ron Harper, it was
good, without a doubt, and I would have been more enthusiastic
about it had I not felt that it was too closely patterned after
that of the young actor who played the identical role in the
movie. It therefore seemed to lack the personal touch that
tamps a characterization as uniquely the actor's very own. I
could be wrong about this, however. ;
Tush Collier is another thing entirely. Due to an oversight
on my part she was left out of the teview which sad fact I
only realized upon rereading my report in the evening Pan Panama
ama Panama American. She was splendid. Although there were no
outstanding performances, with the exception of the above men mentioned
tioned mentioned young lady's, most of the acting was competent by pro professional
fessional professional standards, which was quite a -feat for an amateur
group when one considers the size of the cast and the quality
of the play.
- In closing may-1 respectfully remind those who have said
their say and those who might be planning to do so that every'
body is entitled to his own opinion, even the lowly critic. On
this side of the Iron Curtalh, that is. J
. -.,,r..a.t.-.vMv:Nv..r'.i.'ta. Trixie

'corner! on costs, depend solely, on

radar, while U.S. crews insist; on

using more men on extra watcne
when heavy fog hits.; . j :

This matter of trying to trim

costs so foreign shiDS can sail less

expensively than Americans liners
also leads to the high speeds in

areas where the lanes are con

gested and the vessel should be

slowing down especially in a log.
The foreign vessels hurtle in on
schedules aimed at docking them
at about the same time the long

shoremen report to work. Natur-!

ally the longshoremen expect to oe
oaid and they should be when

they are asked to hit the piers.

if the snip isn t in, the 0 0 c k k-walopers
walopers k-walopers are idle and the lines
must nav for this waiting time.

So the ships of registry of lands

where safety regulations are not
as rigid as ours, go in at speeds
which cut down this waiting time,

although the cost is really com comparatively
paratively comparatively negligible.
Thus the foreign ships don't
even live by the regulations of the
1948 Safety Of Life at Sea Con

vention. K I
Many foreign ships operate un-,
der the 1929 regulations. This
man their safetv 1 devices and

construction specifications are out-

datee. .

In contrast, the American indus

try and unions insist that every
new safety device be installed as
fast as it is invented..

Foreign governments, -: foreign

unions and their ; managements
rinn't intist on this and some lux

ury craft as well as thousands 01

other vessels just noai aiong on

equipment which, wnue usually -fective,
is outmoded by the elec electronic
tronic electronic and structural developments

on American craft.
Under U.S. laws, the Andrea
Doris. whose construction started
inf"W48; would fcaye-been ultra
modern In safety and would have
been rigidly inspected each year
she would not have had a crew.

Rut the Andres Dona was the Dest

of the lot.- The lesser ships,' the
foreign freighters, for' example,

are pnenomenuay imerior- w
American craft.

Let's hope 1 it doesn't taxe an another
other another tragedy at sea to prove this.

written bv Robert C. Ruark In

April, 1953, after the Andrea' ...

Dorta now ratting en tha bottom

of the Atlantic eft Nantucket

Island mad her maiden voyage
to New Ysrk.

NEW YORK I went down the

other day to see a lovely lady 1
know who was slightly be.tcr
dressed this time than when I last

saw-her. Her name is Andrea
Doria. and. she is as beautiful a

new piece of marine construction

as ever I saw. Hv-x

The last time I saw Andrea her

hair was a little scruffy, and she

had her paint on crooked. She was
less than half-clad, and her decks
were littered with labor, human

and otherwise. That was last tan

in Genoa, before she was ready for

her first ride, nut even in a state
of unfinish and nothing is as
sloven as a ship under final con construction
struction construction she was a prideful
thing for a lovely country that has
made an absolutely fantastic

comeback since the past war.

I'm sentimental about ships, due

to having spent about a quarter

of my life at sea. I can remember

the S.s. Sundance, on wnicn 1 first
shipped as a merchant sailor, as

clearly as anything in my whole

life. I remember the Eli Whlteny,

which I first rode in the war, and
the Afoundria, which we later put

together in a Mobile 'shipyard. I
remember all of them, like an

old man feeling tenderly about

some long-lost love.

a snip is a wonderfully solid

thing, making sense in a shaky
world. A ship doesn't hurry too

much. It's nearly impossible to

and takes on a portion of his pei

sonalitv. The man. in turn, is in

fluenced by his vessel,: and comes

to be like her. 1 :

A ship is a monument, a living,

lasting, mobile monument to who
built her and how and for why.

The Dona, for instance, is quite a

lot more than just a fine, brave,
new big boat. She rides that water
to tell the world that the Italians

are back in business again, be

cause they were able to build such

a lovely thing won tneir own men
and their own materials and their

own money,

Fof an American taxpayer it's

a nice Idea. too. because we

poured a mess of money out

abroad in a single-minded effort

to keen the free world functioning,

and here is an indication that we

didn't waste our time, our ideals.

aw tWAnAn if, af laser Ana in.lmir tha airnlina and will USO

Ul WU MIVHV 4U JB U vuv mm ........ 1.111 t.

unui one rum we uw

it is ladies like the Andrea uona

that kiss in print.

group of honest (ben who will hit
you if they hate you and serve up

the smrt u uey love you.
.-.: .':v--.v.--.;''- : v;
Shipping people drink tougher
than most people, and eat longer,
and laugh louder. I have never
had any lunch with my fi.euus
iinivntnwn that lasted less than four

hours four hours packed wiu ri ribald
bald ribald f humor, ; extravagant fish
Rtnriei and a haoDily cynical sus

picion that nothing, except a snip,

is a very senous wing. .; i ;'.

This is a long way from where
I started with the Andrea Dona,

but it's a piece I've been saving
up on for a long time. The trouble
with- the world todav is that there

aren't enough people geared to the
stout but leisurely operation, of

ships at sea. You may seep ine
super jets and space cadets. I ad ad-the
the ad-the airolana and will use it


I am' short on sealing wax and

cabbages, and kings as well, but
I am lone on shios as about the

sanest thing a man can build, with

his hands. She is Victorian in con

cept, actually, and I suppose there

is a lot of old. fuddy-duddy in me

that bates television and resents
the necessity of having to use the
fast, comfortable and functional

faciUties of big aircraft. If I had

my way I'd go everywhere at a
slow. amble. s-
But one thing for sure there is
about ships is-that the people who
operate; them are different from
other people. From Carlo Link in

Genoa to John Gehan of Ameri

can ExDOrt in- New York: from

All the captains from Walter

Moorehead to Karl P., Olsen and

sink one or painfully afire. Will Kuhne, skippers I've sailed

Marines Have
Landed, But
Don't Know Why

BREMERHAVEN, Ge r m a a y,
Aug. 2 fUP) U.S. Marines land

ed here yesterday without knowing

wnat situation to taxe in nana.
Forty leathernecks and. three of officers:
ficers: officers: arrived aboard the. U S.

Navy transport Upshur for duty

at the military port of embarka embarkation
tion embarkation here. But Caot.t Bill H. Allen,

of Waycross;Gs., command of the

detachment, said ne aio not anow
exactly what the duties would be.

But what the 'public didn't know.

when the full Senate at long last
voted to confirm Sobeioff, was

that he was part of a very im

portant, deal. rrobabjy : Soboff
didn't know it either.

ine aeai was between senator,
Butler 1 of Maryland SnheloffV

home state', and Senator Eastland

of Mississippi. Butler is a Repub Republican,
lican, Republican, Eastland a Democrat; but

tney see eye-to-eye ., on a lot

things. Sobeioff was not -one of

tnera at least not officially.
But they did agree that if East Eastland
land Eastland would permit Sobeioff s name
to get out of the. Judiciary Com Committee
mittee Committee so it could be voted on by
the entire Sentate. then Butler in

turn would help bottle") the civil

rights bills inside the committee.

This is why the Republicans

were w i 1 1 i n g to risk aliena

tion Of Negro votes by boycotting

toe -'Judiciary tgommltteew when

ever Hennings was -present while
Chah man Leo Hall is ardently

wooing Negro votes they were jeop jeopardizing
ardizing jeopardizing those votes all because

of a deal.- r- v f-..,-rf---

Officially Senator Butler is for

civil rights very much so. He

has to be. The big Negro popula population
tion population in Baltimore would literally

tear him off the ballot next No November
vember November if he wasn't for civil
rigttr. However, the confirmation

oi hooeiott was also lmoortant.

So Butler figured that by a se secret
cret secret deal to boycott civil rights

meetings of the Judiciary Com

mittee he could get his judge con confirmed
firmed confirmed without Negro voters know knowing
ing knowing what was up. That's why this

column will be vigorously de denied,
nied, denied, -..-., y i) St
In fact, it's already been de.
nied. When Senator Butler was
queried, he laughed off any se secret
cret secret deal. He. also pointed out
that he was a co-sponsor of two

As a' result. August 22 will be

doubiyv eventful to Charlie Hal Halleck.
leck. Halleck. It is the day set for him to
make the nominating speech; also
the 56th birthday of the GOP con-
grensman from, Indiana, i r'r ?

. Halleck has come a, long way
since his debating days at Indiana t

University,, where he. wai known,

rather prophetically, as the "boy
orator of a leyr thousand words'
His vocal chords have, been get-'

ting a stiff workout ever since,
as a county prosecutor in Indiana,
a member of Congress, and assis assistant
tant assistant GOP leader of the House.
But Halleck is perhaps best
known for the key roles he has
played at GOP national conven

tions. Once before, in 1940, he
made the nominating speech for
Wendell Willkie in Philadelphia.
The articular Hoosier also made
the final seconding speech for Tom
Dewey in Philadelphia in 1948. ;

Leslie Biffle, who comes from
Arkansas and Who has been help helping
ing helping steer the Democratic, party
for years, is sergeant-atarms of
the coming Democratic conven convention
tion convention at Chicago. Recently he left
for Europe. Before he left, he
sent letters to several hundred dis-

of tingiusnea Democrats, allocating

mcin oaages to ine convenuua
even though they are not dele delegates.
gates. delegates. Before doing so, he spent
four hours with Chairman." Paul
Butfcr clearing the names.

By the time Bifue got to flew
York, however, and just before
embarking for Europe, he got a
phone call form his office that

Chairman -Butler had changed


BL'fl Is used t having, his way
in high Democratic, circles.; He it
a big wheel. But he instructed his
office to write his "friends fthat
they did not have convention
hedges after all Then he left for

Europe." -; '- '.'i. i. ,.;-,,.,'

Reason why Butler changed nil
mind was realization that, with

twice as many delegates this year,
the extra 4,300 non-delegate

badges proposed by Biffle might
create bedlam. ; 1 ;
Tliis year each .delegate gets
half a vote, which is why, Chi
cago's Convention Hall on Aug.
13 will be so jam-packed, that
1.000 delegates will be crowded

off the convention floor. They will
have to sit in the gallery.

Hence the battle over badges.



son LaMoure, ,44, .Jacksonville,

civil rights bills. Asked about the Fla., three days married, had to


m ji

Jim QaU.


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Corner H and Darien

natre of the bills, he replied:

"What difference does it make so
long as I'm co-sponsor of S.3604

and -is. 360a?" r

NOTE Senator Eastland fi

have state police help to rejoin
his bride at. their honeymoon mo motel.
tel. motel. He had come, here to do some
shoDDing. then soent most of the

Imgbt trying to, find the motel.

nally maneuvered so that the civ-iwhete name and location he had
il. rights bills must' nave unani-j forgotten. Police found him still
mous consent to be voted out of 'searching after a phone call to
his Judiciary Committee. After thei by the .worried bride.


Answer to Previous Puzzle v


t Songstress,
7 She is a
- oleic add
14 mset-v-vv
15 Responds to
- treatment
IS Crumble
IT Snoose
i -

20 Not elsewhere S.'iTw
.h 12 Routes ab.)

Sr-T'"'" Philippine

I Harvest
4 Scottish
' prefix
Centaur i 1
7 Warning ;
.1 Lifeless
10 Glucosidt

It R k' 'NJ L.

21 School


23 Heap
2 Signal of

27 Son of Sth
SI Solar disk
32 Dramatic
23 Peruse
14 So be it!
J5 Domestic


II Perched

II Trial
40 Surfeited
43 Narrow inlet

40 Climbing


47 Drone bee
SO Value highly

2 Irony
54 30 (Fr.)
55 Hebrew


5S Mental


57 Transferred

2 Genua of


21 Naval depot
22 Legislative
23 Peel

25 Lank ,1
? Alaska
It Poems -30
S Steeples
37 Winglike ,
35 Tautened
41 Puff up '
42 Pester

: 43 Rots flax by
-4 exposure
44 Concerning
45 Arabian gulf
4S Trieste wine
u 40 Bamboolike

, 61 Abstract beinf
53 African fly
v (aw .,

i p. ii rT" T h ie 19 io in i:
r--- vr--
r - itf-T- "--
T "T T mf r r ip" T T
1 ' r r 1 .' 1
: U.l U 4
7T T
r :
Illlll I I 1 1 I ft




Congressmen Investigate
Andrea Doria Collision

NEW YORK, Aug. 2 (UP) A
Special congressional committee o o-pened
pened o-pened the official U.S. investiga investigation
tion investigation of the Andrea Doria-Stock-

holm collision today by question questioning
ing questioning rh afptv standards of foreien

ships that carry American travel

ers abroad. '

lue invesugaiu-s iuu wv
would look into safety precautions
nhnnH U.S. shiDS to make sure

thpv are uo to the maximum re

quirements and check qn enfo"

ment ol saieiy requirement oyu.
in the construction and operation

of merchant vessels.
At the first of several chtdul chtdul-ed
ed chtdul-ed Investigations began, the Itali Italian
an Italian Line announced tho number
of known dead aboard the test
1 Andrea Doria still stood at M,
' with 30 persons unaccounted for
.-j i

- The list of those tmaccounted
fore had ben 31, but at noon today,
the line received a telephone call

reporting listed Italian woman
nxKun?er was safe. ..

Five Stockholm crewmen were
lulled in the collision, winch oc oc-.
. oc-. i tiMW foe July 25, 45

miles oft fJantucnet --tana.

'so much dirt on the floor."

Mrs. Helen Subbagh, 27, daugh

ter of Mrs. F. E. Johnstone, of

This made the total known dead

in the disaster 25, with a final pos

sible toll of more than 50.
Eight members of the congres

sional subcommittee,' headed by
Een. Herbert C. Bonner (D-N. C),

went aboard the Stockholm in dry-l
dock at the Bethlehem Steel Com Company's
pany's Company's Brooklyn shipyard at 10:45
a m. Thev left the shin at 1:30 p.

m., after lunch as tne guesu oi,was punched to the ground..

we oweaisu iuie. :

The investigators then went to
their headquarters In a Manhat

tan hotel, where they talked in

formally to some of th Andrea

Arabian flights Romance Turns
Into tlightmare For American s; Girl

Timing Of Stassen's 'Dump Nixon'
Bid Puzzks Eisenhower's Croniss

n. TWirpttTM V SMrTH

ROME. Au. 2 (UP) A youngi "There is no comparison with xtr a rhtmhton Au?. 2 (UP)

American mower iom waay oi an .America, we naa ugms i mean .fairs t the White House:

Arabian nightmare marriage to a physical fights. He hit me," But Ii Nothine that has happened in

JllUOJClli All 11 aVJ TIUC1C m nUlliaU H HV.TV4 Wk uav.A r HVU1IU UVUU

hit a man there."


She said the showdown began

Palo Alto, Calif., fled here with her last Thursday and lasted four days.

one saio roar when she to!d her
husband she was leaving "Ho be
gan hitting me and spitting in
my face."

She went to the American con-

infant son with the aid of sympa

thetic American consular officials
after a fight in the streets of Bagh Baghdad
dad Baghdad in which an American official

t rom tne saieiy ot a nome suiate. When a consul and a police-

nauns uuusc, mia. ouuuagu aiu man conironiea ner busband, a
she and Badul Jebbar Subbagh, 27, fight started in which bystanders
... J T aim 1 t. a 4 !..

marncu in rw mw iu mot Became involved. The American of-
ki, ftnt at I'VkKl ;.:! 1 i i i

Doria's officers man effort to gth-!,ege of Puget Sound In Washing- Finally, a court order was V

th.t "S it? ftforand sM. and she w" ,llu, em" ed. Despite her husband's insist insist-wUhLHiZuMhiP1
wUhLHiZuMhiP1 insist-wUhLHiZuMhiP1 '.-- rr T Wethat she would never see
rngof the 29 million .dollar luxury i tw m0nths ago.-she went to their fair-skinned 23 month old

uii-i. 'nacnaaa wim mm to mecims iami-.hi d. ijith p.nt n mm

Bonner told newsmen at a news, nn.. rom,nce. .nd the marriage, w f th. fmii.: C,. k-

came w a uiguuiiaiieu cuuiuk. ny

xnis is ner siory:- .
"His family wanted me to live
like an Arab. They have no con
sidtrktion or respect for wom women.
en. women. They gave no consideration
or rospect to mo as a wife or a
woman. A woman was so much

dirt on the floor.

Written for Nl A Service

VQJ8 '
. 104S
Wtit EAST,
454 .KJm
V106SS2 VNone
4 109TJ
; Both sides trul.
Sooth West Nortt' Baal
IV Pass Past
Pass 4V Pass
Fast Pass
Opening lead 4

Today's hand comet from Jules
Tilles, maestro of the Paradise

Bridge Studio, In the Bronx. "'.
can use it in my lessons." Jules re

lates, "to show tjiat greed doesn't

Dav." ----;-.3..v -i-v

nrejr tmcmn a nnrj. inn nourn

moaned that he had probably
- missed A slam. He then proceeded

to throw away the name.

South played low from the dum

my at ine xirsi tncK, ana n-asi
won with the jack. East returned

the queen of clubs, and South took

me ace. ueciarer now iea

trump, to dummy's queen. and

East discarded a diamond.

"This is where South became

. greedy," Tilles pointa out...' '.'Mt

was so anxious not to lose

' trump trick that ha wound up lot'
'Ine twe of 'em." --i.-vi'-f

, South got to his hand with the

' queen of diamonds to finesse

dummy's eight of tramps. Then he

cashed the jack of hearts and

..tried to get back to his hand with

the ace of diamonds,

West ruffed and led his remain

ing spade. declarer baa to win

In dummy with the see but had

no way of getting to his hand to

draw West's last trumo. When he

; tried to get out with a club, East

stepped up witn tne lacK of ciuds

cashed the king of spades, and
led another diamond. West's ruff

defeated the contract.

"South would have made the

' came and rubber." Tilles accu

rately observed, "if he hadn't tried
so hard for the 30-Doint overtrick.

He shouldn't have bothered with

trump finesses. He just draws

four rounds of trumps and begins
on the diamonds. West can ruff

with his last -trump, but South
can get, to dummy with the ace

ot spades to continue the diamonds
if West has been clever enough

' to ruff the third diamond. South
will -surely make eight tricks in
. the red suits and the two black


conference that it might be year

hffnr his committee issues a

formal resort on its investigation.

. Before opening tho investiga.

.ion, Bonner made It Clear mar.
his group was concerned pri primarily
marily primarily with tho safety of Amtri Amtri-casKtrd'olers
casKtrd'olers Amtri-casKtrd'olers and In no way
Would .infringe on tho investk
' gations planned by Italy and
' Sweden. He said questions about
circumstances leaoing to tho col collision
lision collision would bo avoided.
"This is a very delicate situa

tion,'; Bonner said. "It's like walk-

incr on met. We're dealing wiin

0 i I.

two mencuy nations ana uuui
want to cause any more trouble,
than they already have, on .their

hnrijr -.

"It would appear that Ameri American
can American citizens a. a being transported,
perhaps, on foreign flag ships
without maximum safety and we

are interested in ascertaining wno
enforces the rules of the interna international
tional international convention on safety at sea

and safety in construction.
"T iprinnslv doubt that we will

use subpena power to invite for

eign nationals to our nearmgs. c
of course appreciate the coopera

tion of the Sweaisn ana iiauaa kut kut-ernments
ernments kut-ernments in this investigation.'
Bonner said there should be
some agency to enforce the exist existing
ing existing international safety convention
and there should be a "reassess

ment ot tne convention.
"We'd like all the information

possible," he said, "and we hope
the authorities of both lines will

cooperate in giving ii to us.
Older Women
Gel Job Breaks

, BOSTON -. (UP) Women be

tween 65 and 70 are finding it sur sur-nrisinirlv
nrisinirlv sur-nrisinirlv easy to get jobs here

tl,aiib IV

. in fact, the demand for elderly
..- has increased SO that the

Women's Educational A Industrial

Unio ha toppointt Mrs. aa aa-ioric
ioric aa-ioric Roberts to direct the plac placing
ing placing of the oldsters.
Many of these older women have
been retired by some of the larg.
er firms at 65. They receive so social
cial social security, but the Jaw permits
thera to earn an additional $1,200
annually in either part-time work
of temporary jobs, y

public relations, experts, social
workers, dietitians afid clerical
workers are in demand. The Hie-

kox Secretarial scnooi naa ueeu

giving refresher courses m uurv uurv-hand
hand uurv-hand and typewriting free of

charge to a numner oi wese wmi

women. .. J . t
c.m. n. hpe white-haired work

ing girls are widows. Others need
extra cash to support invalid hus husbands.
bands. husbands. But most of them merely

want to keep, occupied. -

Great Temptation
Resisted By Man

URIAH. Calif. (UP) Back

in 1916 eneineer George Cleveland

pulled a northwest racmc treigm
train into a station in Humboldt
County. Alongside the railroad
tracks was a dance hall, packed
with happy celebrants, one of
of whom waved a quart bottle of

beer at the freight engineer. He

took it For 40 years Cleveland

has resisted all temptations to

open the beer...

1 MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) -Mrs.
Tennessee Perkins has two

sisters named Missouri and


. '"women eat ny themselves. My
husband at least ate with me, al

though his family didn't like it.
Bu he would go off and leave me.

I was forced to live with his folks
and it didn't work at all ;

'I had to sit on the floor and

eat with my hands. It was dirty.

i cam live mat way.

Mrs. Subbaetl said she cot the

child, out of. Iraq because he Was
a Christian; She sold her jewels
for fare and received money from
American authorities.

She said she and Subbagh were
married in a Methodist ceremony

because he said he was a Chris Christian.
tian. Christian. But she added that she doubts
the marriage was legal because

he actually was a Moslem.

' Mrs. Subbagh said she would so

home to Palo Alto as soon as pos-

sioie, wiin one firm conviction in
her mind: "I don't want to marry
anyone again certainly not a

Moslem. : i

the Eisenhower administration
in recent months has generated
more anger than was produced
by Harold E. Stassen's public ef efforts
forts efforts to "dumn Nixon.''

a number of Mr. Eisenhower's

current associates worked with
Stassen during some of his ear

lier noUUcal eiiorts ana uiey

feel today that Stassen's new

doghouse status might rub off

Bernard Shanley. appointment

secretary to the. President, was
Stassen's 1952 national cam cam-Dfticn
Dfticn cam-Dfticn manaeer when Mr. Eisen-

Ihower came home, .from Europe

and decided to run.
Today Shanley finds himself
in the position of being a close
friend of Stassen. Yet Stassen
did not tell Shanley in advance
of hLs campaign in behalf of
Gov. Christian A. Herter over
Vice president.Nixon. e

Panama and some of Mr. Eisen

hower's closest associates have I

tried without success to find out
why Stassen pulled off his big!

political announcement at that!

time. V

A new member of the White

House staff was asked about his
relationship with the assistant

to the President. ;

"He doesn't know me from!

Adam,; said the newcomer.
When Stassen returned from

his hurried trip to the Presi

dent's home at Gettysburg, Pa.,
Monday, he said he still regard

ed himself as a member of the
Eisenhower "team."
One "of the President's advis advisers
ers advisers watched Stassen's comments
come in over the news ticker
and observed:
- "Sure, but they took away hfs

Ly.............................. ..-.r.y..--1,rYr. y........,......,.....
N .
' ...... -.
II II Iov Il 1 1

tin" iuvisiTr7ii.-i'j t

W S' I Kill U9 U WIH1WWH I I
1 i 1 II


)) 'dimj'iijjjj' m" m


Quite aside from political eon

s'deratlons. the White House

Staff has a real burn on for
Stassen because he timsd his
political bombshell Just when
Mr. Elsenhower was winding up
the conference of American

presidents in Panama.
Stassen's announcement that
he favored Herter over Nixon
blanketed the news coming from


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page roii
' c
Is the War Over?
tr m n i
hs.r -..reyl


STHE PC-5 15 CO-tl ON


IN- 1

'life mi

t m i ill. i




Seem So





W& 1





Cquit hanging) L-i guess









lie tw tin ft,V t.h u. oil-


, .The Prict

By HL0S8XS ..r


Job on the Side

Uko ThatT

n i ii ii


f.r., .Ft y ntwqpth' s bi?aim is cococtinq j-

Signal For Purge
01 PBily. Membsrs
,' BERLIN, Aufc I (UP) East
German Communist part chief
Walter Ulbricht, under fire as a
Stalinist, yesterday gave the signal
(or a purge of party members de demanding
manding demanding such things as a free
tro:e .'

: We.fBm nhserver said as manv

as 50,000 party members would be

' Ulbricht told 'a Central Commit Committee
tee Committee meeting that an enemy group
within th nartv was oreachine

nter revolution."- His 'te-

. marks at the meeting in Berlin
July 27-29 were published yester yesterday
day yesterday u ue Communist newspaper
Neues Deutschland-
The party chief granted that it
was necessary to have more dem democracy
ocracy democracy within the party and in
East German territory.
"But the enemies in effect are

demanding the freedom for counter-revolution,"
he declared.
He said some party "members e e-ven
ven e-ven wanted a free press which
vrould carry western criticism of
He warned that no opposition
party would be tolerated in East
Germany. i
Ulbricht came under fire in the
party after the Moscow campaign
to debunk Josef Stalin and shatter
the "cult of the individual." Some
party members accused Ulbricht
of committing the same crimes at attributed
tributed attributed to Stalin.
But the party chief minimuzed
(he importance of the down-with-Stalin
campaign which started at
the Moscow party congress 1 a 1 1
'The most important questions
TR the congress were and are the
convention's resolutions on econo-

Russia Wants

Only Peace, ;
Says Red Dean

TfWTWW Antf 2 fTTPl Tlr

Hewlett Johnson, the Red dean of
Canterbury, left for a visit to Rus Rus-xi
xi Rus-xi vpstprriav with nrnisp. fnr the

iSoviet Union as a "great country"

wnicn wanu oniy peace, nussn

is not to Diame tor tne tension oe-
ll 1hm Foot nnil Wpst the

controversial churchman said at

London airpon. .

(tkfgfeite True Life Adventures


; Th MACKEREL huo ths shoreline, 3


-rOK THE TIME BEING, Try'ri1!,

mic and political tasks," he said.

He declared the party must re recruit
cruit recruit new members. Presumably
thow vnnld rpnlare those to be

tousled for "agitating" against

party leaders ana -sianaenng

Keep youngsters happily
busy through the vaca vaca-'tion
'tion vaca-'tion period. -'V"
Water Pistols and Machine
Guns, Boomerang Guns,
Rifles, Bubble Pistols,
. Shootinr Ranges
from 9c. up.
Until Wednesday Only.

Opposite the Ancon P.O.

1 1

Dub tawksJ hf Kmi jiMufli JijerimH.


.1 .V. f9-lk, ri 11. 11 . .1 11 'i Him


' ByCalbraith



rru Tii

N LNi- V ",t,,,

Whertvtr you look. ..Inside and uf.;

r IT'S MIlViAUii IN195

- Published through the Courtesy of


nisTRiRi!innR4 n fctrica. s. a.

Are. Ca. (Pern) No. 9-116 Tel. 3-1650. Panama. R. P.

I SS Sign on
. S.-0O Armwl For cl Houn
4:00 Garry Moort
4:15 Robert Q. Lwl
4-39 Godfrey Tlm
4:4S Perry Cocno
. 5 00 On TOUT Account
S:30 Contest CmmiTel
00 Panorama News
7-00 Kthel and Albert
IM You Bet Your Ufa
100 Climax
t-M Dragnet
t:30 Maaquerade Party -10
Star Tonight
10 JO Guy Lombard
11:00 -Newt
II HIS Playwrlghti Hour
12:05 Sign oft

3:SS Sign on
3 00 Armed Force Hour
4:00 'Garry Moore
4 IS Robert Q. Lewil
4-30 Godfrey Time
4:45 Perry Como
5 00 On Your Account
5:30 Wlnky Dink
4:00 Panorama Newt
7:00 Meet Millie
7:30 Dt. Young
8:00 Comedy Hour .
:00 Johnny Canon
30 Two Par The Morny
1040 Boxing
11:00 Newt
11:05 The Studio
11 2S Foreign Intrigue
12:05 Sign off.

When buying appliances, e See
NOKGE before you buy!

..iiwi.l tun,.

wjm n my haw.


rex ur


' wat;.





isnt rr EXCITIN3.V

IpitXl HAWTT PKt5ep TO TfeEAT,
me To A DOUSttJ BjUWE&K)

uixi oor

Oscar Gets It!

Bff f. T. BAMLDI

W$JWS?'tf' I ALL HlfiKT, MDU JOES...TAKE j j
yr-f t cREOFTHisaAR..i








c?) PEMEM8ER? 1


rw-citu c I iju t UTK It DMT






hlMh,IIVr..N. T.H.IhfiU.t V

, I

oon un bxb inrDsssa





-iTLigii''1111' f. Iil :


1 CO0TOtx wtuityw f. i

Yv.ywo. via, wnwt i

Hw earn. T --w- -


TVWT UevO&O TO THPiT rxjvit.





1W by NEA Bervtcs tnc T-M n U Pat,


Into Rita's Hands


ft lftfJfcWEA gerwa. twe. ir j i i

''J' j

M0w,oifwaTvpe gEKwyi vow ;
t- : "f1 r-- '"T". H ",


Careful, Boy!



"I'll bet you have loads of fun in that darling new
. as Dtfwvif' -"I

ploy suii if ii '66 r.

Foferng P7p.'
PbJltp'a life is filled with brolsea, -rrefl-worn
steps and rags he sues.
Repairs would leave bis home like new.
?. A. Classifieds, fast the rffht clue'










'ft I :




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fitei J art an4i..


ItUOM cooru on OUB A

av- -' --'-)

b," wau&idi

lir-o-.--.ji. .n st7i-ti iwnsi? file Atarrci:

tva'HUU rLK YOU N A 3IFFV t,A iwm i (ra i nw
....,..1-L,"', rr'' VX. uU7ia ca uii i

MAPtOt: win ax t 4 ak v?ni







- tgQU tM THF. SLOOP ''


, r'



page nv

f : J (),f Hot 134, Panama

octal and KJuiewide

;p v. , 5031 J
"V ffA. &mUPm -Upd Imtl L 'mmitifmfttf U LrmL Jumrn.
; '''-'HU'lf ulpLu mm Pumm 2 0740 m i-,(74 Umm 9mZj 10 mm., mff.$


; ' ; , .".. .
. )";. Envoy Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of the French
Government ,is passim through Panama ea route U Paris
i after having attended the Installation. Ctremoaiej of the new
'President of Pern, Manuel Frario. : r
General Jeeues thaban Dalross.fc 'accompanied "by his
. Srime, Mjuo.' thanan Dalmas. ; 4 w 1
"At Home" j Given. At Uruguayan Committee, Mrs. James -Conway;

Embassy Residence. '., telephone Committee, Mrs". R 0 D-

fiu.Aiunday evening at me tm-jert bbarmca. -
kasi'y Residence, the Uruguayan v .. f.''
, ... i H t'iv Hmm.'Um 1hIL t r r,- ur

pay their respects and offer con-j Mr. Luis E Viang
graduations to- the new Ambassa- Tuest'ay witrtSfith a cocktail par-

dor and former Minister who haUHy in honor of-his wife' birth-!

presented his credential to H. e.. flay, Toe party took place, at Mr.

.... .

rias. un Monday lorning.

Meuseguesti Fer f : f
Mrs. Brenda Bartlthwiao
Mrs Brenda Barnthouse of Bal Bal-po'a
po'a Bal-po'a and her daughter Brendita
will' have as houseguest Mrs.
Barnthouse'a sister Mrs.. Sybil
Tucker, and her, niece Miss JCaren
tiles who are arriving from Cal California
ifornia California for a three months visit on
, tha isthmua.. Mrs- Tucker 'nee
Humber,. is former resident of
Panama arid has 'fiany ; fnends
FamHy Get Together At ,H
' Thf-aMwin? 1 .,; ? I
Mr, and. Mrs. ?Fldyd ,'.-.Baiawuik.

had family get togethe? and din dinner
ner dinner at their residence recently to
bid farewell to Mr. Albert Baldwin
wno will bo leaving for the United
Statu. 'shortly. ;
lack Prom'Tho $tate ;
Mr.' and Mrs..; Rudolph Burda
kvo returned to the. Isthmus aft after
er after a visit of several months spent
in thu States visiting family and
friends. Mrt. Burda is ihe former
Julieta Anas. . :
Mexico Sound J -.'
" Mips Frances Moeslec left re re-'
' re-' cently for ,a visit to Mexico. Phe
will vacation ithere.;before"turnlng
to the Isthmus. -i

DuriLg the evening ,Mr$.. Wong
Kas honored with a serenade con

sisting" of three guitars, arranged
for hy her husband, Mrs.W 0 a g
ha recently returned from a vis visit
it visit with her father, Mrs. Alexander

r. 1.1m Mr. and Mrs, Peter S.
GoViiug, and Miss Arlene P. Lim,
jql of whom are employed with the

uoiiea .rmt company in Almiran-

ie Among the guest .present
were. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin P. Lim,
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Leon, Ms.
and Mrs. Caesar O. Wong, Mr. and

mr. Launei ntuier and Mrs. Ei Ei-ieen
ieen Ei-ieen King, and the Misses Maria

uonzajea,, Olga Grau, Gertrude

v-flony Aurora P,- Lira and the

Mosirs victor1 Mixrachi, Julio

-arat yim Hnbneck, and Bill
Lucker. ,: ; :,
Fort Amador Makes Plans I-.
For August J
Fort Amador Officers' M ess
plans for the month of August will
feature, Aug. 1st; Steak Dinher;
2nd., Family Night; 4th, S p 0 r t'i
Shirt ance; 5th. Sunday Buffet;
6th, a la Carte: loth. Rino Snnrf

Shirt Sea Food Night; llth, Sport's

01m. uduce wiin jLucno Azcarra Azcarra-ga's
ga's Azcarra-ga's Orchestra; 12th and 13th a la
Carte 17th, Sea Food Night; -18th,
Sport's Shirt Dance with Lueho
AzcarragaY Orchestra; 19th, Mu Music;
sic; Music; ?0th, a la Carte; 24th, Bingo
Sport's Shirts Sea Food Night;

m,-upen for parties; and 31st,l

oc ruuu uigDi ana rree Beer.


en a

s i


MFET TTTK SPVIcrt ? nvn v unruc bc im i

mm.Ln a int. aAMktl AoUw I UNFAIR PREJUDICE

NEA Food and Markets Editor
Just before he left for Spain, we
asked our friend William E. Mas Mas-see
see Mas-see to brim; back th tinect rr.ino

for chicken he could find in tnat

uony law. -bui; is an amateur
gouimet and wine expert No he
is" back ind-liere 'is his "treasure

lor our column.

Returns To Post r
Th PahamiAnn Ambassador to

ileiito and Mrs. Eusebio MoralesiTo remonstrate Products

left, yesterday for Mexico City aft

r, a short visit, In Panama, y
Coffoo Party Given 'For'C":
' Mrs, Robert Nourso ;
A coffee party was given .at the
.Golf Heights home of Mr. and
Mrt. .Hatter on Tuesday in. honor
f tlri. Robert Bourse, who is vis-

Wmi with her Parents, Mr. a,h!

Irfl. Leigh Cramer. ;
"DipedWaDIrin4r Honors
Miss Anita Ramiroi :
' A "despedlda,, dinner Honoring
Miss Anita Ramirez Duque took

place at the home 'of Mr. and
Mr August. SBoyd, Jr. recent

ly. Wist Ramirei who is visiting
- fcere with relatives and friends is
the Secretary of the- Panamanian

Embassy in. Washington, v. v.
and is planning to return to h e r

posshoruyj .
rort Clayton NCO Wives' Club
Held Monti Social -

Th Fort Clayton NCO Wives'

Club held Us- monthly. Social re-

.. cently, The ladies enjoyed an eve-

nmg'Of bridge,1 canasta and other

games, several . new members
were present: Mrs. Helen Shan Shan-.
. Shan-. Bon, Mrs BlaiS, Mr: Doris, Reed,

Mrs. 1. R.iRoluffs; Mrs. Aldopa

Skeistaitla. At this and a previous
meeting Mrs Lorensr Ralboryzk
and Mrs. G. Fv Gillette were the
recipients of farewell gifts. Be-

. ttesnments were served, r
. At a business meeting held ear earlier
lier earlier in the month, Major Wesley
; Glenn was introduced as the new
. Club Advisor and. new .committee
chairmen were elected as follows:
- Program Committee, Mrs., Charles
Hunt; Hospitality Committee, Mrs.
. Robert Bsrnett; Raffle Committee,
Mrj. Chester Stowell; Publicity

Mifs Rosa Bianchi who k 1 Hem.

ostrator for Breck Products has
arrived in Panama for her annual
visit, -i ,- 1 1
HCotttlnaed Paga T)
TCmrAR-'an. L nTT?l

bruising football season left Jerry

sehool .athlete, found track too
tough. i.Runnini hurdles, he hit a

bar and injured his arm and right!

Kg. Later, broadumping, Jerry
smacked into a metal take: He

suffered a lacerated forehead and

right arm and other abrasions.

- tick Mtica tor mchision m (his
csluau sImuM mmu4 kf
type-wrirrta tana tmi mild to IM
H10 aumbort listed daily ia
"Social nd Othtrwisa." at deliver. deliver.-ad
ad deliver.-ad y kaad to the oHico. Norkas at
nootiaas cwimt ka occtatod
tolophooa.', f ,, v.
Prrtrhood TJepartment
COLON A rezular monthly meet

ing f the priesthood department,
British Upited Order of Mosaic
Templars, will be held Saturday
night at Three .Sisters, lodge hall,
4th street and Amador Guerrero

avenue, begirnina at I o clock. -.DyralLA.
Haynts vice high pri priest,
est, priest, will preside. it v t :
Adult Sotsien Of Girt Scouts. :'
Basic Training For Friday

The next session of the G I rl

Scouts Basic Training for adults
will take place on Friday.' Aue. 3.

at tie Army, Education Center at
Fort; Clayton from S a.m. to 12
p.m. Invitations are being extend extended
ed extended to all troop committee mem

bers and all mothers of active and
prospective Girl Scouts (includine

Brownies) to be present from 8:30

to IV w a.m. when discussion will

emphasize the many ways of as

sisting daughters, the Girl Scout

trocp and the troop leader.
' ' (
Retokah Club Will Give ;
Covered Dish Dinner
The Rebekah will aive a cover

ed dish dinner on Friday, at 6:15

i ". i ure vuz memorial nan,
Balboa. All members are reminded
to brine a eenerous dish of salad

or vegetables

This will be family affair, at

wmcn a program of movies and
entertainment will be offered after

uiiiiici. v i
Please call MM. Louise Mer

chant, Chairman, at 2-3317 for tes-

ervaiioaSji.. w '

Pacific Navy Wives' Club
Btke Sala i

The Paaific Navy 'Wives Club

are having a Bake Sale at the
Rodman Navy Exchange on Sat

urday, at a.m.! mere will bo

variety of confections offered to

soothe the sweet tooth, all donat

ed bv the members of the club.'

A Michigan State University stu-

aen:, nowara s. Brown, soddo-

'My mail indicates that a lot of

women wuo have been turned into
mothers-in-law because their chil

dren have grown up and married
are fed up with mother-in-law ad advice,
vice, advice, mother-in-law jokes, and the

wiaeiy accepiea attitude that a
mother-ip-law rpells troubek
et's hear from a few of them:
L 4m a" mother-in-law thre

e- f1051 LbeauWul sUtdifficult to win the love of my three
? f. .""v1"3 ys, and is wonderful daughters-in-law," savs
T i," mak, And v cant-go 'one; "But tarn fed up with atl this
nlH "'i '--I mother-in-law hooey. The radio,
Z-loa ,a.?slc. of TV.-movies and all the top come-
JU1l ne C5Jed PaeU" n.dians seem to think a mother-in-pot)
and IS made on ton of th! i. k

tIto,byinbXEing,Ht en,thenrZneVVtor"AU that is said
?,t".i,mgredlents- '"- wrj'tea about mothers-in-law
frnm n. f! wate just makes women self-conscious
i-h -h awesp00fnl0nf Span:i- te' relationship. I think the
AmZLt. y... ..rpavored majority of women could be as
riil, S-'U (SBe5 legood mothers-in-law as they have
ory Oloroso, The wme blends the Ln.nibm ifShev Hirtn-t nrrv

bdbS TaMrl?W W should just, start

t- IT, Z.-7" oui- oy oemg a gooo iciena 10 a

72m "u reat uernes daugt-ter's husband

Jerea Paella

, (Serves 4) ;.


or a son's

Prejudice. Musf-Bo Overcome

Still another sys: "Young wives

are bein; prejudiced against their

li One-quarter cun olive oil' 1 mo.

tj: j z 'are neinn nreiaoicen asainsi laeir

lar Varlk elovi Si?,1 mothers-inJaw before they start.
SSi ttSSlAiThey hear over, and over that a

mother-in-law is a woman out to

-- m Gii;iuuut iivn.iu uivnu, ayjyuv
Hatper,, unwaxredfcut the highiLmore in p. .eadministratiwi

frantically turned to campus police

for help in solving his first case.

Brpwn reported MO worth of text textbooks
books textbooks stolen from his car. Missing
were a text on police administra

tion and two volumes on abnormal

, and criminal psychology. ; :'

pound broiler chicken, iointed and

floured, 1 cup pre-cooked rice, 3
bouillon cubes dissolved in 2 cups
boiling water, 4 tablespoons Span Spanish
ish Spanish sherry, 4 teaspoon powdered
saffron, 12 plump, fresh cleaned

gnrimp, iz tresn clams, 12 slices
spicy drf sausage, 6 thin strips
pimento, $ thin strips green pep-

cause trouble. After all, what is Aviiinl l mnthlr!

whee child is married? Why
should that change her from a de decent
cent decent person into a holy terror?"
It seems to me that mothers-in-law
have a right to feel that they

nave two strikes against tnem.

per, salt and peoner'to taste l'nave lwo Slmes. agamsi mem.
package froTen peL ; They have a right to resent the
P.fS .1.' fact that the term "mother-in-law!'


i,-". 7 i.up uuvv vu. .lu iiiia
saute until transparent onion and

clov of garlic. Next brown ihe
floured pieces of chicken in the
oil.. Remove chicken -temporarily,
then. saute rice in the Oil for 5
minutes, or until it begins to
brown, adding another tablespoon
of oil if you need it. Add chicken
bouillon an1 sherry to the rice.
Sprinkle m powdered saffron. Stir,
then replace th chicken, along
with shrimp,' sausage (preferably
hot Spanish or Italian sausage)
and clams, still' iruitheir shells.
(The shells cream to add to the
flavor, opening as they cook). You
can use eanned clams if frosh

aren't available. Place pimento:

strips ana green pepper on top,
add salt and pepper to taste, then
cover and simmer gently on top of

the stove lor 30-40 minutes, until

It's' something for todav's young

wives to think about. For they
will be mothers-in-law some day,
too.. Anything they can do to give
mothers-in-law a good name will

some day be reflected on them



Street, alley and sanitation ex expenditures
penditures expenditures take the biggest bite of

city budgets in Wyoming, accord-

in g tp the Wyoming i axpayep
Association. . i

is separate. Add peas last 10 min minutes.
utes. minutes. Stir once or twice so thet the
ingredients mix well. Serve piping

not. note: use me snerry sparing sparingly
ly sparingly it is supposed to combine with

the other flavors, not to dominate

me rice is teoaer ana eacn grain tnem

I IT:cd Lis of pep? i


--- 7 turn




Actc lilto Magic,4

It' the softest, finest, most delightfully ''
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time' it ia lastingly deodorant and antisep

tic. Yes, magical C8 (Hexachlorophene)





in new CuUcura Talcum keeps .the skin v", I "'.



fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents :
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.


Vmnmmmtwmwtmmmwmwmmmmmwmwmwmwmmmmm mm aaMaaal

Best Way to Kill Bugs, Ants, Roaches
Best Way to Kill Bugs, Ants,' Roaches

COCKROACHES, ants, bugs,
and atlverflsh are the most
, difficult household pests to con control.
trol. control. Now you can kill these pesta
with Johnston's No-Roach. '
y No-Roach ia- a wbita-rviscoua
substance which you apply with
brush. Within minutes it dries
to form a colourless, odourless
contact insecticide, that stays
effective for months.,,
: i c Cockroache$ i 1
- Apply Ho-Roach to cupboard
wails, baseboards, near sink and
cabinets, on pipes, and wherever
' you see cockroaches.

- Ant

Bruah No-Roach

around table legs and
counter tons, arrom

w winaow sills and door
aills, and across ant trails. Ants
, will not cross the coating. Pour a
. few drops into ant hills, ,

-." Bed Butt f


' Brush No-Roach on bed frames,
cracks ia walls, chair legs, and

i Aiuwtuio '' 1 ;

!. imj:iiui.iuuii ,i iMiiioa.aaaM

Apply No-Roach to book shelves
before inserting books. Brush
wherever sUvvfish are found.
Common Sente Way-
Remember, when you use John Johnston's
ston's Johnston's No-Roach you don't have
to move dishes, pots and pans,
or breathe harmful vapours, as
you must with contaminating
sprays. Apply No -Roach Just
where you want it, the invisible
coating stays effective for
months, v
' Guard against crawling Insects
this common sense No -Roads
way. oz. Pint

, s belu vista commissary
East 46th Street or at your local Commissaries

f-1 'c, A. .it-


' lTh Jubs of t different, tardea- fT
' ..v.iu kwji

thu famous drink. Younciters lovo J
- It lively Cavor, and thrive on its
,' Vitsmin-packtd fN
i foodnfM. At metX f .'

turn or bttwtea

,' sntals-V-g sjiver

. ."tbeffi tht refresh

snent theywant

-," and the aaurish- -- L "3
flnt they seed.

Tliclisst fruits

lorik better

: teste better, too,
Table Grade,'
Made from" -.
real cream,

- : It (
to stay sweet
for months.

, lealthful
and safe,
-. a delicious

on fruits, cereals.

. or in coffee.

.... :; i . 1

ii ) 9

' sterilized sterilized-TADLE

w t sw i i n iv i

'J 'mmm


" -if. ';'.

v ijf 4

4 V

u )

r llelp your Romance -start

walk I hA

, ti a ait t-utv

. "rjEPsoDE.vrr s oral detergent gives you an
; j enchanting smile. It cleans teeth cleanest of
1 any leading tooth paste f '. keeps your breath
i fresh . gives you clean mouth taste for hours.
I Use Pepsodent with oral detebgenT daily!

rm i' AUOWTTrt i


. (pMisfiti '

lAj-, :-,--
Ill (x 4 Sensational new singing Discovery.
1 4 i taRto: m French. English. Italian
I v I .and Spanish. ,A truly treat star and,'
1 ; ) ', beautiful. srtisL
v :: ; And v
& i i -mm
1 -;'
j Ciholand ffladu

- Another Club Atlas Discovery.

IT u

. The little, dancer from Norfolk Virginia.
: "'y i'-!:t:1' M -' ?. ,(.-,.;:..
Singing',. Donky Serenade, Songs from the
Student PrinQe, Be my Love and many
i othejr favorites as only he can sing vthem.

MaJinsdi & (Dunn
With their colorful costumes, dancing the
beautiful and fantastic MERENOUE, the"""
,CHA CHA CHA.' and the Tango ; : Trulr
one. of the most colorful dance teams -in (
7 Central America.

1 x r


,. mi, 11 r 1 1



. JJut CM (Mai

. t ..1, .4 'K

" With nw dancia tn,d musle- that ', M .'t

.Paha'mAhW Folklore1 Conjunto ; ; -will thrill you ' 1 ;
r : '' mth r .' o : ';.
' dtucfw WtUJW for yur dancing pleasura :
: TWO SHOWS t 10 P.M. and 12 MIDISIGHT -
Friday and Saturday. ; ; 1

for the finest family entertainment in Latin 'American



Cars Trucks Tractors

I a nnirlehm Strih nnirleh.ftiin fioffoh K

v wiui wiiriu-iHiiiuus

,. Automotive Parts

j:.. You can depend on :

- v. , the same high quality 'as
" if? re$to ti t pce 8eltins tires

' O Mediation HoM'
Available at your Service( Station
- (next to National Distillers A re wood)



; f

1 t
' f
y 1
1 1
- r-
; 1


f Btreet No. IS
Agendas Internal. da Publicaciontt
- ; No. I Letter Fan ....
k Central Am. U
. M. at "tV Miwl
ttt of Jul? Av. J St
' Am. IM He.t
. Mt CmMI Ave v
1 I On At. He. at
tolM Laftvre t Street Tt
Tia Parra UI
- Via lajaaVA.-'
for; w
I Street Jfe. a v
Itt (Mil A

1 -
f j t i

Ado ucu

. kJ f 1 U I i

v f

I. r
- i
i 5


;j OR. C I. FABRI6A. b.DA
!'nnn (' W njt
(opposite Antoa School rtajiro
' Tat 1-311 Panama
J Fbone Panama J-055!
Packets Shipper My?!
1-Z45I 2-2562
Uara Biding ..:!;
Riding Jump daoat M
ta 5 '!" i
r bv appelnliainT.
Balbaat J-439 at P"-' "'
Studio El Panama Hotel
corn, callomxt, wiv
(Or. Scbolb train)
i juna
ike Asketi To
Sack Disloyal
federal Employes
'WASHINGTON, Auf. J (U?) r
T.vp. Edward H. Rees (R Kns.r
rUed on President Eisenhower
vterdav to issue a new order to
rtitinval nersons from non-
ensitive as well as sensitive fed
Rs said the President should
tha n" left bv a recent Su
preme Court decision exempting
Don-sensitive jobs from the admin administration's
istration's administration's loyalty security pro-
f Congress adjourned without act
ing on legislation to nanaie
f 0 r
i n
Basic Mechanics
' Become well paid
" through our Studies
See Mr. Hcnriqucr
C01PAN motors
Quotations by
1 arias, hatussi a associates
Abattoir Wadena
Barwt Plduciarla
' Btokmlgoo
Cement Panami
Cervccerta Naclonal ....
CUrieana da Lecho ....
Clay eo ...... w
Coca Col ..............
Cuentas Cotnardalae
PnL with Com. .....
bastlladon Nadconl ...
; rinander btmefta
pret with Com. .....
rinanxar. B.A.
Prat with Cora. .....
fuarxa J tuz--Pret. ...
ruerza y tux Cora. ...
Hotel intaramarlcanot.'
General da Segurea ....
Panamena d AceHa ...
PanameAa 'da' Flora ...
Panamena da Seguro ..
Panamena d Tabwo ..
Teetro Bell vista .....
; 10
11 is
..... so
., .. .. S6S
(Commercial Nolle
I'eatro Central


- FOR SALE: Livinf Room tats
$98; Diaatt tart $25; Mahaa Mahaa-tny
tny Mahaa-tny Dining Room tats $75; Daa Daa-kla
kla Daa-kla Bads with Sprinf $39; Chart
of Drawan $14.50; Wardrabai
$25; China Clatatt $18; Nira
Tablat $3.50; Hanaeki $2.50;
R a c k a r $4.50; Conjoleutrn
$7.95, and many othan. Easy
Tarmi. Cash Dncaanh. Hausa Hausa-hoU
hoU Hausa-hoU Exchanga, Nioml Avanua
Na. 41, Phona 3-491 1.
FOR SALE Bedroom and living
roam. Good p'iea. Via Perrat
'128 No. 4. : :: v -V
FOR SALEr 7-f. Kalviniior 60
. cyela rtfrigarator, parfact work
ing order, good exterior $75.
Phona Ft Kobba 2270.
FOR SALE: On bedroom tat
and dining room tat, good prie.
Via Porra 128 No. 4.
FOR SALE: Philco combination
17" TV-phono-radia $325; two
, red armchair, each $15;' ma mahogany
hogany mahogany coffee table $30; green
tub chair $25; new cherry 1 0
pc. dining room $350. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 83-7236. -.
FOR SALE. 4-burner ga ttov
$90; tofa $25;, 2 chair $15
each; china $20. Call Diablo 2-'
1622. ,, .v- .'Vv:i.,'si'
FOR SALE: Dining and living
room sets, bar, child' wardrobe,'
toy, miicellaneoui. 358-C, An An-con,
con, An-con, after 4:30.
Wanted Position
Experienced Pattry Cook with
reference, teak position to U.S.
with American family. If need,
call Panama phona 2-4652
1'bcjribn Offered
WANTED. Good and experi experienced
enced experienced cook. Mutt tleep In and
have reference. Good taliry.
4-70 38th Street.
WANTED: Smart young pertert
to tall calendars, almanac,
(mall novelties, Christmas give give-away
away give-away Hems to club, beauty par.
tar, flower chops; stores In Ca Canal
nal Canal Zona and Panama. Call Al Alexander,
exander, Alexander, 3-2217 Panama or
write Box '4075.
New Books
OlvmDio. a binirranhv nf Vintnr
Hugo, by Andre Maurois, is a a-mone
mone a-mone the new books added tn tha

h.iCannl Zone Library this week.

tiis fuU-length portrait of the
poet, playwright and novelist was
; written using manes, journals and
; letters niuierto inaccessible and
gives an appraisal, of the genius
whose public and private life typi typified
fied typified the trafic and triumphant Ro Romantic
mantic Romantic Age of France.
Other books which
added to the library
Non-fiction: Youth. Resell-
Stairway to College, Ruby Intro Introduction
duction Introduction to Modern Physics, Richt Richt-myer;
myer; Richt-myer; Basic Nursing, Gills: The
isew American Machinist's Hand
book, LeGrand; Fundamentals of
iransportation Engineering, Hen Hen-nes;
nes; Hen-nes; Handbook of Industrial Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and Management, Ireson;
Directors' and Officers' Encyclo Encyclopedic
pedic Encyclopedic Manual, Prentice Hall; The
New Yorker (Cartoons), New
Yorker; Record Ratings, Myers;
The Tiger Wore Spikes, McCallum;
uiympio, juaurois. j.
- i
'Panama Republic Periodical
Articles: Americas: v.8, No. 7;
July 1956; special issue commem
orating me Congress of Panama
of 1826. v.
Fiction: Ninth' Wave, Burdick;
The Second Curtain.' Fuller: The
Other Paris, Gallant; 'Case of the
uemure uetenaant, uiroaer;
anauow 01 me monsoon. Manches
ter; The Spiked Heel, Marsten;
ine Koao, Martinson; House in
Peking, Payne; Presence of
Grace, .Powers; The C 0 n s u l's
Wife, Shirer; A Question of Queens,
Light reading for summer; Inci
dent at bun Mountain, Ballard;
Hangman's Hat, Ernst; The Big
Dry, Garland; A Drum calls West,
Uuhck; Kenegade Guns, Hogan;
The Break in the Circle, Loraine;
Haunted Spring, Ludwell; Chal
lenge to Danger, Kaihe; Red Ar
rows. Stanley; Murder in Two
Flats Vickers.
Maj. Gen. Harris
Is New Commander
Of 11th Airborne
HEIDELBERG. Germany, Aug.
2 (UP) Maj Gen. Hugh P. Har Har-rias
rias Har-rias yesterday was named com commanding
manding commanding general of the 11th Air Airborne
borne Airborne Division.
Rex Hall was having his automo automobile
bile automobile lubricated when the service
station man found a three foot
snake wrapped around the ex

haust pipe.


FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth
Club Coupe. Twa-tone, hat ra radio,
dio, radio, ate Owner; leaving Paoa Paoa-ma.
ma. Paoa-ma. 'Phone Panama 3-0462.
FOR. SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
: Pick-up, Vi-to, new tire, goad,
condition, $950. Auto Eisen Eisen-man,
man, Eisen-man, Phona 2-4966.
FOR SALE. Chevrolet Dump, 4
yard, good condition, $950.
Auto Eiienman, Phona 2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1951 Nash Ram Rambler
bler Rambler Convertible) averdrive, di directional
rectional directional light, radio, heater,
good condition. Call Coca Solo
670' after 4 e'clock
FOR SALE. By U.S. Embassy,
ana. 1952 Chrysler Limousine,
good condition; on 1951 Chev Chev-roelt
roelt Chev-roelt Station Wagon. Vehicles,
may be inspected and bid forms
obtained at Hotel El Panama garage.-,
;-sj'', yV.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Cadillac,:
, white and gray Coupe-de-Yille, r
late 1954 with factory equipped
Continental spar, whitawaU U.S.
Royal Matter tires, automatic
window and seat, electronic ra radio,
dio, radio, air ventilator, ate This car
cost new oyer $5800 Stateside.
It has only 15,000 one-owner
mile.. For quick sale $3600.
Will accept goad condition lata
model smaller car a pari pay payment.
ment. payment. Working hour call Fort
Clayton 6195, evening" hours
Balboa 1793., v."
FOR SALE: -9 952 Ford Cu.
tomline 6-cyl excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, radio', new teatcovers, good
tires Original awner. Phona Bal-.
boa 1464, House 2483-A, Pyt
Street, Balboa. ;:' ''.. 'f' -v
Phona 3-1464 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 1950 Nash, good
condition. Phona We. 83-3286,
house 2323 Curundu. $225.
FOR SALE: 195$ Belveder
Plymouth 8 cyl., 4 -door, ws
tira. two-tone color, directional
light, chroma vent shades, tint tint-ad
ad tint-ad windows, power alidt tram,
mrisien, low Mileage like new.
Mut tell ; before August 6th.
House 41t New Cristobal, 3 3-2482.
2482. 3-2482. 1
P A"- model 1954
V-8 Ford Country Sedan. Call
, phone 2-2231 or sea 1345-C.
!!'A N D- .HaadqMarrari, Prices
$800 cash. ,'.?

CZ Retired Workers Assn. To Hold
Memorial Program At Mount Hops

tTnder the sponsorhio of the Ca
nal Zone Retired Workers' Asso
ciation, a memorial service, in
honor of all those who have died
during, the construction and oper operation
ation operation of the Panama Canal, will
be h"ld at Mt. Hope Cemetery on
Sunday, Aug. 12 at 3 p.m. with
CZ. Gov. William E. Potter as
guest of honor.
The first part of the program
will be decoted to the memorial
service, conducted by She Revs.
Sylvanus A. Scarlett, of the First
isthmian Baptist Church, and
Samuel Walden, of Trinity Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church.. The eulogy will be
presented by the Very Rev. Main Main-ert
ert Main-ert J. Peterson, recently-appointed
Dean of the Cathedral of St. Luke
in Ancon. ;
Hector Connor will introduce the
Governor and other sneakers on
the second part of the program.
It is hoped that the 60th Arm v
Band, the Concordia Band of Co
lon and the Community Band of
Rainbow City will be present to
ploy on the program.
mis service is part of the sec-
63 M(H. Miles

I ,1 v
1 : t
I -; .a 1
I ."' .". : 1
as ifa


Mu 27,1950

. Via y
TNMay 8,1952 '1 T 2,1954
bV-'' 1
ANYONE FOR MARS? Mars and Earth are approaching
each other, but don't worry they won't collide. On Sept 7,
1956, they will be the closest together since 1924 "only" 35
million miles apart Diagram above, showing close approaches
of Mars since 1948, was prepared by Dr. IJoyd R. Wylie, pro professor
fessor professor of astronomy at Wittenberg College in Springfield, Ohio.
The "Martian year" or time it takes the planet to revolve
around the sun is 687 days. Every 780 days, the earth catches
up and passes Mars, these passing; times known as "close ap approaches."
proaches." approaches." During this coming period of close approach, astron astronomers
omers astronomers will .be intently studying Mars to determine if there is
life there. Dr. Wylie says that "advanced vegetation or animals
as we know them could not survive." r


BOX 2031, AN CON, CZ,
FREE! Study tha sacred scrip scriptural
tural scriptural in your aw kerne, aided
by course m worldwide site. Eng English
lish English and Spanish.' N east. Em- :
man Bible School, Box 1081,
Balboa, CX a ."
Dr. Wendehak Madicaf Clinic,
, Day Night Servk. Ov posit
Chat Bank. Phona 2-3479 Pan Panama
ama Panama 1
' Sliscellatieous
FOR SALE Boxer, 2t month
aid; all t not waanad yet. In International
ternational International championship dog.
Call Ceca Solo 528. Real reas
onable price tor bath dag.
FOR SALE 9.5 eu, ft. refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, 5-piece wicket, tat,; 1940
Nash leda. Gambaa 6-495.
FOR SALE: Revolving crane. :
' 10,000-lb. capacity, parfact tae tae-1
1 tae-1 chanical c n d i t i n,i "Crane-
Carr" $1450. Auto Eitenmaa,.
' Phona 2-4966. :
fOH SALE-Aquarium 20-gl.
stainless, with Jights, plants,
goldfish t table; naw Remingte
portable typewriter; chest of
drawer 25"x25"x5S" high with.
' 1 4; drawer (suitable far celiac celiac-tion
tion celiac-tion r storage amall Items)
Chine linen chest.' Telephone
Navy 3538. Heute 209-1, Red Redman.
man. Redman. : 1,$- :f. '.::
L FOR SALE Bargain,. Howard
studio modal pian, A-1 condi condition.
tion. condition. 2nd Ave., House (4, San i
Francisco. 1 -X
Wanted. to Buy
ad want-ad from office ar personal snail
or colleatia. Good prices paid
in U.S. dollar. Writ for parti particular
cular particular ta Box 134-U. Bdrtr
' Panama America. ; . 1
WANTED: Used lawn
in perfect condition. Taleph
Panama l-635l 1 p.m. H '2 -p.m.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid far general
housework. Bring references. references.-6446,
6446, references.-6446, Lea Rio.
ond anniversary celebration being
observed by the Canar Zone Re Retired
tired Retired Workers' Association, which
has been assisting the workers
who are retired from all divisions
on the Canal Zone and A r m e d
Forces Posts, 1-
"!..' ... ;..
There are now two branches of
this organization, one on each side
of the Isthmus, and the total mem
bership is over 700 men and wom
en. The organization has assisted
hundreds of retirees in getting
medical attention, hospitalization
and death benefits. During the
past two years on the Atlantic Side
alnnA ; mnrs than fin m 1 r H
workers have been given a decent
burial through this organization.
Flans are under way to establish
a colony on the western banks of
Galun Lake In the near future.
A lunch counter is in operation
in colon, wnere the men may se
cure food at a more reasonable
prices than commercially possible.
Another phase of the work has
been to intercede for the old folks
in the Securing of eedulas, paying
or. rents, au legal matters etc.
Nov; 1 tar
'OSill. Miles


'. V
. .' I

Apartments 1

ATTENTION CL L Jtrat kurft
modem furnished apartmaatt, I,
2 bodreem. ha, cold Wfta.
Pha Paaaaaa 8-4M1.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished,
.small apartment er roam. Beat
residential area.- 43rd Street
Na. 1$. , "v
FOR RENTs Furnithad utadam
apartsMntt, military -impacted,
screened, I and 2 bedrooms. -Phone
2-3065 Panama.
FOR RENT: Madern efficiency
apartment, tv,, hat water, re- :
frig trator, air conditioned. Cam-,
Alagra. Phn attar 6 p.m.,
3-4242. i -- ;s
FOR RENX- Furnished apart- -mant
with Frigidaira, itava, at. -Bedroom
living, kitchen, balco balcony.
ny. balcony. Apply Autemokila Raw, Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama Aura, Apt. 1 0 any time, or
call after 5:00 t 3-2930. $70. ;
FOR RENT: 3-bdreens madam
apartment at Camp Alegre. la-'
formation Phene 3-4641 during
tt ica hourt.
FOR RENT Furnished r un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ana-bedroom madam madam-apartment,
apartment, madam-apartment, garage, 168 Via Be Be-litaria
litaria Be-litaria Parra. ... .. t: 1 '" v'.. i V-'.--'?'
FOR RENT-Vacation quarter
2-bedroom apartment camplote camplote-ly
ly camplote-ly furnished, centrally located,
' all utilitie (applied; twa month
beginning August 1st, $150..
Call 3-3212 from t 8 p.m.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment twa), bedroom,, tight,
water, gas, ta couple without ;
children. F Street, II Cangreie.
Phana 3-5640. :r; -,V -:-.:
FOR RENT. Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water neater. Avea) Avea)-da
da Avea)-da 5a. Na. ,40-50. Telephone
, FOR RENTt Living
room, dinette-kited. Av' If A
No, 14-21, Calle Dorian,; next
street from 4th Juiy.JLva. ldMr
for caupla. 'V :r
Continue from Page 1)
must elapse between each step.
The several leeal motions pre
sented yesterday came at the
end of a second appearance on
the witness stand by Canal per
sonnel director Edward A. Doo-I
lan, who refuted statements
made earner by Capt. Harold
Longmore that there were "un "untruths"
truths" "untruths" in a memorandum Doo-
lan had -sent to the Governor.
The document was dated May 7
Doolan said his comments rep represented
resented represented his own assessment of
the situation, submitted for the
guidance of the then Oov.'F. K.
Newcomer, and were not intend
ed to represent pilots' personal
views. : ; v
whatever the decision made
In the local court. It has been
conceded the case will be ap
pealed. It will probably go to
the Supreme Court
Attorney Tyson and his asso
ciate counsel Joseph : Stone
both of Washington expect to
leave tonight by air for the na national
tional national capital. .. ' 1
Tyson said today: 1
"I think the trial has-been
conducted very fairly." ,s
Sex Cl:ckm:i!:r
Will Bs Chsrgcd
Y7i:h 33 Kurdsrs r
WARSAW. Aug. S (UP) -Prose
cutors said yesterday they' would
charge "businessman' Wladyslaw
Mamrkiewics wita as many as so
murders during a career as a sex
blackmailer ana niaca maneteer.
All of the alleged .victims were
women, some of whom he is charg
ed with seducing in front of con concealed
cealed concealed movie cameras so he -could
blackmail them.
The trial, scheduled to open in
Cracow next Wednesday, is ex
peeled to reach into a number of
famil-es Many of his alleged
blackman victims were married
The prosecution said it hoped to
prove Mazurkiewicz killed 39 per
sons, but. the indictment charges
he committed or attempt to com commit
mit commit eight murders.' ., v
According to police, the 43-year-
old defendant lived in Cracow and
speculated in blaek market dollars
and automobiles.-He was charged
with murder in, 1946 but was re
leased after giving a gold cigarette
case to a prosecutor, they said.
, The police charge Mazurkiewicz
murdered two sisters, among oth others,
ers, others, and cemented their bodies in
a garage floor. .
Later, be entertained and seduc
er! other women in the garage and
while hidden cameras took p i e e-tures.
tures. e-tures. Then he threatened to show
the pictures to the women's hus husbands
bands husbands unless they paid him mon
ey, it was cnargea.
OGALLALA, Neb. (UP). -No
one was hurt in a nile-un in
volving four autos near here. But
the four drivers found they lived
within 10 miles of each other in


Spoad your week ana at Rie
Mar, tha beat bathing beach ta
fh Republic, with all canv-
iences. Moderate prices. The
naw nanaaaaMM k aaxieua t
serve .,- a ,..
Cramiich'i Santa; Clara Beach
Cetteg. Modora avniM,
modorata rata.- Paoaa Cambaa
-441. ,.
BEACHS1DE vacatiae Santa Cla-
, ra. Shrapnel' comfartabl hausa.
Phana Thempson Balboa 1772.
PHILLIPS Oceeatide Cattasaa,
. Santa Clan. B 435, Belbe.
Phana Panama i-1 877. Crista
Mi-1671. (:,. t
beach hoase. One mile past Ca-
sin Pheaa Panama 2-1515.
BalaVin't furnished apartment
at Santa Clara' Beach. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Smith, Balboa Ml.
To Ms!fQi!;rfeiw
To Pfcrlj JlicofH!
Members' of the Abou S a a d
Shriue Temple will make a 'pil 'pilgrimage
grimage 'pilgrimage to Puerto Rico to initiate
hew members for the .third, time
since its .organization on the Ca
nal: Zone, leaving- via, COPA-char-tered
plane Aug. 24 and returning
Aug, .'26. '' .'v."v.vji
Twenty-eieht candidates: were
ehoten for Initiation at a recent
meeting and 15 local1 members will
travel to San Juan to conduct the
ceremonies for the i, initiation of
these candidates. ; ; ...fVv'V i
The recorder of the .-Temple,
George3 P.; Eullman, announced
that reservations' are being- taken
for-the balance of the seats in the
chartered nlane. Thev : are availa
ble for nobles of the 1 Abou Saad
Shrine Temple and their ladies. He
also stated that; should reserva reservation!
tion! reservation! exceed the' capacity of the
COPA plane they will be taken for
a second plane with the under understanding
standing understanding that the trip would not
be made unless 38 people go Res
ervations may be sent, to P. O.
Box 3668, Balboa, Canal Zone with
$100 which includes hotel accomo
dations in San. Juan 11'.
. .-, ,.,.-.vv vh v ;.
The first two pilgrimages to
Puerto Rico were' made by boat in
1929 and '1931. The ceremonial
staff and the part they will take
in the acilivites-at San Juan will
include potentate, Robert R. Rus Russell:
sell: Russell: chief rabban. Walter F. Reif;
high priest and prophet Howard
G. Gee: oriental: guide. William
Horn; recorder, George P. Full-
man;1 first ceremonial m a s 1 e r,
Lewis E. Fontaine; second cere
monial master, William R. Dixon;
marshal. John W. Prim: orator,
Burton E. Davis; music and
sound". Calvin H. Johnston: direc
tor, Earl C. Engel; director's
staff; A. F. Benton and H, P. Bur-
Chett. ''!
C. D.'Lavallee, assistant rabban
and H Vance Howard, second sec
tion-director will leave several
days in advance for San Juan to
complete arrangements. . v
CHanges In l f
(Centinned from fag 1)
deceased annuitant. The penai"
ty for naming; such survivor u
a reduction in annuity amount
ing to 2 -per cent of that por portion
tion portion of the annuity not In ex
cess of $2400 and 10 per cent of
the portion "in execss or tnai
.V'V,-.;-t ,':.'
i Ant employe who' hag ;,25
veara of service or who has 20
years service and is 50 years of
age ls eugibiAilor an lmmeaiate
annuity if involuntarily separat
ed from .the service, not by re
moval for cause on charges of
misconduct or delinquency. The
annuity is computed as. explain
ed aoove. '
'3. Tha amendments will be
come effective on Oct. 1, -1956,
and your, retirement deductions
will be increased from per cent
to 41ft per cent, effective I'with
the nay period wmcn oegins on
Oct. 7, ,1856. ':r
dj The mandatory retirement
age of 62 years-Is continued lor
emnlove"of the-HJanal Zone
government and' Panama caruu they have 15 .Tears or
more of aervlc on. the Isthmus
of Panama. This provision was
not in the original bill, but was
inserted at the specific request
of Lodge -No. 14, AFQB. j-
..s The restriction on- with
drawal' of contributiona--to the-
retirement fund after 20 years
civilian service' ia-removed by
this Act. A lump-sum refund of
contributions will be made to
any employe separated irom tne
service provided he makes ap application
plication application to the Civil Service
Commission for a refund at least
31 days before1 the commencer
ment of any annuity for which
he IS eligible. Of course,! If an
employe withdraws his contribu contributions
tions contributions he-will not be entitled to
any future beneliu."


f FOR RENTl Twa bain
bunaalow Choice location. TU.
phana Panam 2-3942 betwooa
' 2 p.a. and 4 g.aa ;
FOR RENT: Madam chalet,
thre bedrooms, hist painted,
Mdm, : hrg kitckan, closat,
modem sorvka, 2 porch, tep tep-arat
arat tep-arat maid' room with parvice
; and hat water bath, garage and
fenced yard, gaad neighborhood.
Information: Via Parra 91-8. v
FOR RENT: Tw-bdreom cha cha-:
: cha-: Mt, San Francisco da la Calet.
Call phone 2-3942 batweaa 2
.and 4 p.m.--'
Of Injured AIBert
Word was recived yesterday that
Albert F. Schwalm. Jr., y o u n g
Balbbi 'High School student vwlw
was seriously injured in a motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle accident last year, and who
has since been, unable to walk or
talk normally will xnnn rnhirn tn
PS 1 T '.i 1 .. ,
inc juunui wiw nit lauier a. r
Schwalm of Curundu. v
Yoong Schwalm completed an
18-day exainatjon at the Kassler
Institute for Rehabilitation at West
urange, n.j. last weex.ri
Reports from the institute indi
cate that Albert has the potential
ity for recovery of his normal
speaking and moving ability,' but
only over a long period or. time,
during which he must undergo
constant exercises and rebabilita rebabilita-tory
tory rebabilita-tory -practices both- at home and
at Gorgas Hospital, t ; ii
Thi Albert F. Schwalm fund,
sponsored by the Balboa Lions
Club for the rehabilitation of
young Schwalm; rose to $1,102.05
aa of July 25, most of which has
been expended in the 18-day exam examining
ining examining period at Kessler Institute.
Donations by Zonians will be ac accepted
cepted accepted by the Albert F. Schwalm,
itt Fund, which is administered
by the manager of th; National
City Bank, Balboa.
The latest -addition to the fund
is from the-Operations Branch; U.
eO-YeEr-bid Ikn
SiMfes From
zrMm Bridge J.
MBW YORK. Aulf. S (UP)
For a 60-year-old man, the last
straw was measured ny two
cents and a key in hlspocket.
With-no apparent desire to live,
he dropped 134 leet irom tne
Manhattan Bridge to his deatn
in the East River yesterday.
For several tortured minutes,
he eluntr to life by his hands
from the outer steelwork.. Then
when hastily -summoned police
were only a few feet from him,
he let go ana plummeted to tne
"When h hit, the water.- he
kind of crumpled, with bis head
down." said the mate irom .a
fishing boat passing beneath the
bridge at tne time or tne suit
clde'w. s
Not the sllehtest bit of iden
tification could be found on the
man, whose body was dragged
from the river by the fishing
boat. Onlv two cents and a key
were discovered in a pocket He
was M, weighed about 140
pounds and his age was estimat
ed at 60. 'v
Stevenson's First
Ballot Strength
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 (UP) -Adlai
E." Stevenson's first ballot
stength Climbed toward the 500
mark today and potentially 200
more early, ballot votes could be
seen for him among favorite son
and uncommitted delegations.
To win the Democratic presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination, Stevenson or the
maa who beats him must poll at
least 688 votes at the Democratic
National Convention. ; ."
Stevenson's campaign headquar headquarters
ters headquarters already claimed minimum
of 600 first ballot votes and said
that almost any, two of the large
state delegations' which are uncom
mitted or pledged to favorite son
candidates couio tnrow tne nomi nomination
nation nomination to Stevenson.
The withdrawal of Sen. Estes
Kefauver Tuesday in favor of Ste
venson gave the itevenson -cam
paign its biggest lilt since tne cai-
uornia primary.
, Gov. Averell Harriman's manai
era still talked of getting a bus-
stantial bloc of the Kefauver votes,
but a bandwagon swing to Steven
son aeemea to oe unaer way. for former
mer former Democratic national en air
man Frank McKinney, a I'rri I'rri-man
man I'rri-man supporter, predicted the New
Yorker will noil 450 first ballot
A United Press tabulation of
known first ballot preferences
showed Stevensori with 485
Notes against 166 for Harnman.

Boats &Bfotoriu

FOR SALE: Launch with trad-
ar, with motor 30-hp., two
month aid, $750. Aafw Eitea- v
man, Phana 2-4966. V ',
, Real EsUte
FOR SALE. Urge ceol lot with'
excellent view in Cam Campa- -na.
Cheap. Owner leaving AH
water right. Cristobal 2866.
Schwalm 01 BHS
S. Army Engineer Corps., in the
anount df $254.05, which was de deposited
posited deposited in the fund last week. Con
tributions to the fund since; t b
iasi reuun are;"- .-..f t
Previously contributed
Emraa A. Brown .
; $657-5
': 10
Catholic Daughters of.
America. ;.s
Isthmian Canal Rebckah
Mr. and Mrs. B. Norman
antt son --r- : -a- -...,.-..-
".we :
Balboa Women's Club :
Bud Curdts -u
Anonymous donor 'r ''"-
Balboa "Emblem Club i
Bildon, Inc. ? :
Isabella Cleifimons' f.'.t'
William Sheridan r?
National Honor Society,
Balboa High School
Frank and Harold Smith
?;' -10
.- -5'
. 50
Operations Branch, ..
U. S. Army Engineers '254.05
i- ". "'.v"" V'-t-:."! "' i 'u
r'k-' &:Pi $1,102.05
Panama: Line
'' ' if'
Many ; Canal emslovei and
their families are returning from
New York with 150 passengers
for Cristobal and 31 passengers
for Port-au-Prince, HaltL .,: ,

Amone we passengers are ur.

Eric Osterberg, chief of the di
vision or preventive Medicine
and Quarantine, with his wife wife-and
and wife-and four- children, and Dean
Roger C. Hackett, .of -.the Canal
zone junior college. -m
- Other passengers for' Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal are: Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Abell and two children: Mr. and

Mrs. Sydney Albritton and-

daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ralpht l
C. Armstrong; Mr.' and Mrs.
George R. Ashley; Victor fcaerf
Mrs. Catherine Bayer; Mr and
Mrs. Roy Blomquist; Mr. ; ami
Mrs. Frank Brown and s three
children. i-:,;:;
Mrs. Harriet R'ToninsV "Miss
Elizabeth R. Collins; Miss Bea-' ".
trice Davis; Miss Rosalio A. De-
niers; Mr. and Mrs. David Dohr-
man and son; Thomas Doyle
Mrs. Amy M. Farnham; Mr. and
Mrs. Webster O. Farrell and ,-'
three children; Mrs. Frank- D.
Ford and Mr. and Mrs. Harry D.
Foster and two children.: ;
R. Kermit Oerhardt; Miss Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Greenberg; Miss Ruth

Greenberg; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
C. Haines and three children;
Miss Beraadette Harkln; Miss
Margaret Harkln; Dr. Jacob'.
Harrison; Miss Bertha Harrison;
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Hawkins; Mr. -and
Mrs. A. L. Herman: Mr. and

Mrs. John Hlnton; Mr. and Mrs. -Daniel
Hlrjschl and two chll-.'

dren; Mr, and Mrs. William L
Hqllowell and two children;-
Miss Corinne Jedell; Mr and v
Julius Jurln; Mrs. Ella Kittridga s
and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klein- -singer.

M. Laiman: Miss Rosel1 Lee;

Mr. and Mrs. John Loga; Mrs.
Ruth Lundmark; Mrs. Flossie Y.
MpRethan; Mr. and Mrs. Frank
P. McLaughlin and two children;
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. MacLean and

two children: Mrs. Lee Mar-
quard; Mrs. Frank Merrill; Mr.

na Mrs. ueorge t Mitchell and
two children: Mr. and Mrs. John : i

jr. Murray; Mr. and Mrs. Wal-

ter j. Naumann: Mr. and Mr

John pales; Mr. and Mrs. Win-!
cneu pennock and two children children-Mrs.
Mrs. children-Mrs. Allda prigge; Miss Ann 6.
ReUly and Mr. and Mrs. Ray.
mond Rowley and two children.
Mrs. use saiomon: Paul A ?
Salomon; Miss Elalne Samuels;
Miss Mary Bandberg; Miss Clalra ;
Schenkel; Miss Sylvia Shapiro;
Albert H. Shockley; Mr. and Mrs.

uayia a. emitn ana daughter;
Dr. Frank P.. Smith; Mr. and
Mrs. John A. Snodgrass and son;
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Stein; Miss
Rosemary gtumpo. t
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H. Ta- -bert
and son; Mr and Mrs.
Stewart P. Trail and son? Mr.
and Mrs., Walter M.- Trasavage
and daughter; Donald S. Tribe:
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Turnet -and
two children; Mr., and Mrs.
Paul Volpe and Mr.: and Mrs.
Merril T. Webster and son.

s ,
,. -UlJlllkikAiHiilta

, i 1 -. i

Tjrrr.rr.vr. ArGrsT s, 1936






c 15c.
... .NIGHT




- Also; r

69c. : J0f.
with whom are
our daughters::
with Silvia Berber Yolanda
Varela and Martha Mijarei

Maxwell Reed'fc Patrick Saxr
, In a terrific film:
And sensational picture film filmed
ed filmed in Cinemascope and color:
John Wayne and Susan, Hay Hay-ward.
ward. Hay-ward. in.

Prohibited, for Minors
Lastima Que Sea
Tan Canalla
with Sophia Loren
- and -Las
Mucharhas de
- La Casa Espana




- p; r- "I
i ;

"And ttop pointing out bathing beauties to your father!,
. I;'. He doesn't need any help!" :.,


hi i


r i Jin I f t


by Ei-skint Johnsons

1 h


00 To be announced
. : REVIEW Pabs Beer);

6:S0--Here's To Veterans
6:45 Cooperative Hour ;
1:00 Goon Show s,
7:30 VOA.Report From US. ';

B:UU naizaoeman -ineaioi ,.. ;

30 Take It From Here t

s: 00 .You Asked For t It (re

quests takes by pnone
Ull 7:30) i

1Q:S0Miuic From Hotel II pan-

10:45 Temple Of Dreams

li:oo-Concert Under The Stars

12:00-Sign Oil.


Closeups and Longshots: orein
cuties like G i n a Lollobriguia,
" Sophia Loren and Diana Dors are
leading the movies' glamor parade
these days." One Hollywood, direo-

tr Is worried' ahbut movietowns
kmin'o its most vibrant "point

of sales" commodity-the feminine
Sayi Director; Valiant Hawks:
"Women, tjoft f n? the screen and
In the audience, have always, been

the prosperous backbone of our
4.,iM.rv Th first motion picture

" itat was a woman and th elast

mntlnn. nlrtiire star win ne a

woman, there isn't any substitute.

"A women, a pretty woman, ts
M N. l salesperson th werld

vor'' far almost everything
automobiles, washing machines

' As Hawks sees it':' t
& 'UniiiniMwvi nnce the showman'

ship center of the world, with a
mnnnnnlv 'W the -WOrld'S mOSt

wutifni nf eifted women, has

almost discarded the "feminine
tin or releeated her to second

.u.wt. f' M'rlsht. but. maybe

.he's-one of those to blame. Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's feminine stars have grown
old whUe Hollywood directors,
" producers, and studios failed to dis discover
cover discover new, fresh teplacements.
Headache Mows for theater own'

rs: Headed for TV this tail ano
winter in. the Warner studio block

ef- films leaseo w nome crecu,
v is Rptt Davis starrinK iilras,

39 Humphrey Bogart flickers and

80. Enrol Flynn s.wnpucmer.
Tips Oa TV Abe
Givbri Vciniin
Dibgsbj 01 OOP.

the Republican National Commit Committee
tee Committee offered GOP women delegates
some tips today, on how to dress
for television at the San Francisco
. contention. , . ;"' v'
.viti iturtha Adklns. assistant to

' the national .chairman, advised the1

ladies against wearing urge onm
hats or veils. These, she said. might
keep the viewers back home from
- recognising their delegate.-,,- -.
She also warned against wear wear-.
. wear-. inn anything .white next to the face.
This, she ssid, "detrscts from the
sltin tone" f images, picked up by
the TV cameras which will be
trained on .the convention floor.
Sha said large prints or bold
stripes and black dresses which
have a sheen do not televise well.
Plastic or patent leather bags and
shinv gold or very bright costume
jewelry also should be elft at home.
- they pick up strong highlights from
TV. flood lamps. Miss Adkins sud.
No fspecial make-yp is needed,
lust "something ','natural looking
without sheen." t


Skeltoai "If, you could kick the

person .responsible for most- of
your troubles you wouldn't be able

to sit aown tor six months, f

THE WITNETr Wslttr Sleiak

about v traffic tlo-ups "Thoy'ro
groat for people who don't know
which waw to torn.!! .1 .xt


JONES: A new 4 movietown cafe

has a fireplace that turns into

water fountain during the summer
montbs.V:'Vt i.t 1 .'

Honny'Youngman's telling it in

Las Vegas nitery about the di

vorced Hollywood couple ,who, got

remarnea Because we aivorce

didn't work out."

. Crazy Hollywood note: k doll

named Sue George,' who once de

livered mail around the,U-l Jot,

is in the movies there now

playing a feature role m Crazy


about to sign on the dotted line for

the lead m nor on a Dolphin tor.

zotn tentury-r ox. ine picture wiu

be filmed in Greece.

Robert Q L.owit- says a wal

broke ovtn lit. Las Vo no di.

vorced his wife.

louis wiinn says- i v nas re

placed the little red schooihouse
"The kids are learning their

three R s from television rastlin

rustlin and re-runs."'

The Old West ain't what she

used to be, either.

Universal-International studio

sent a camera crow to tho old

Moiavo Desert town of Calico for

some background scenes and pot

tiblo use of tho oM shacks as

location site.,' But thtro wore

more live people thin ghosts.

Tourists, that is. The town is be

ing promoted as "thejast of the

ghost towns'' and every day tour

ists swarm all oyer .the place.



It's a good bet that various seg

ments of 'The Red Skelton Show

will be telefilmed in Europe next

season. Shutterbug Red is eager

to pack his tripods for a combina

tion v- business-and-filmmg trip
through England, France, Italy

and Switzerland. His two children

I hear, will be written into -the

filmed sequence's!. V. : -i

WfiT.r.OTT. N.Y. (UP) It's

'Cav for children to use their fin

grrs to count, ssys Pr. .Vincent
r.Vnnn of Syracuse Umversity.

"Those who do need the crutch of

counting on, their fingers wui more
than likely give It up fes soon 'as

tney leei secure cnuugu iu
he Mid. "If they are prohibited
from doing this, they'll go under under-grdund
grdund under-grdund and count on their fingers v
anyway." ' - U


340 kcs., Panama Gty

telephone' 2-3066
TEoday, ThursSay, Ang S

4:00 Feature Review

4-so what'a Your Favorite e.

, quests Uien oy pnooe

till 3;00) i

5:35 What's Your F a o r i stlte RepubUcan Party.

Publicity Agent For Ousted Illinois
State Auditor Is Apparent Suicide

Social and Ollierttijt
(Continued From Page FIVE)
Birth Announcement '"I
, Mr. and Mrs. Burnice Herring

Jr. ire the parents of an eight
pound baby girl, Chyrl Lynn, born
on fcatiirday, July 28, at Gorgas
Hospital. Mrs. Herring is the for former
mer former Georgia Lee Hauler.

Ladles Of Diplomatic Corps
Give Tea

The monthly' tea given by the

wives of the Diplomatic Corps ac

credited to Panama will take place
this afternoon at the home of Mrs.

Enrique de Lagreze, wife of the
Chilean Ambassador to Panama.

Barbecue Honors v : ,; t '' ;
Miss Gloriole Calve
Mr. and Mrs.. Charles Akin, Mr.
and Mrs. Alfredo Aleman. Jr.

Xf mA U-0 ,1. I.

- I aIIU .ui uc ia

I uuaraia were co-nosts yesierqay

SPRINT.nFIJ. ni .. Auff 2 -.Barette butts of the brand Olds evening at a barbecue party in

(VP The bodv of H. Kendall smoked, indicating he wailed for honor of Miss Gloriela Calvo who

Olds, nublicitv aaent for ousted some time in hisjtar for a night will leave for her home in Wash-

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tcnight
.-- ' : r.

' .Dennis OTCecfe & Louis Hayward.--'

S:15 & 8:00

C:15 ac 7:5

Frank Sinatra & Jane Russell

CATIM Rhonda Fleming. John Payne, Artene Dahl


Tonwrrow Eve Arden as "OUR MISS BtfOOKS

Lizabeth Scott & John Payne . i
-a- vfr Lnnr"

- f :
feette Davis Richard Todd t Joan -Collins


"A Lawless Street" ft -My True Story",


:15 ft 7:51

:15 ft S:05

f 1.".

State Auditor Orville E. Hodge, ram to stop., -was
found today in the lake that The publicist's wife, Th el ma,
forrier the nlnsh home of his dis- said Olds left their home at-1 o-

graced ex-boss.- clock last night and never return-
A sheriff's department official ed. The watch on his wrist stopped

called the death 'apparent suicide.'

Officials planned an autopiy and

inettn. D. C. after

on the Isthmus.

a short visit

inquest to determine the exact-

cause of death and whether Olds
committed suicide.

Olds, 46, had never been directly
implicated in the million-dollar pho

ny check scandal which has plac

ed Hodge under federal and state

indictments and rocked. the Illinois

Anglo-Panamanian Society 1 i i

at midnight. ; Mtot'ng Scheduled For Friday

No notes were found either in a meeting is being called by the
Olds' car or at his home, investiga- "Sociedad de Amigos de Inglate Inglate-tors
tors Inglate-tors said. rra" for Friday at 8 p.m. at the

M. Yy Schimenz, another ,Sun,Casa del Periodista, All members
Club member, spotted Olds' empty and those among the Panama Panama-car
car Panama-car at 9:45 this morning. He nins and. British who are. inter inter-searched
searched inter-searched for Olds and. found the ested in fostering Anglo-Panama-

body, Coating off shore with the nian relations are invited to at-

bacl: and shoulders numpea aoove tend.

the water.

i Tomorrew FridarAag


6:00 Sien On Alarm Clock

i club requests taaen

rby nhone tui7:00r ''

7:30 Mornlno Salon' Concert

8:19church In The wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille -.
9:00 News m
S: 15 Sacred Heart

9:30 Paris star Time 1


(Cutex and Odorono)

10:05 Spms and Needles .(re

" quests lasen, oy
;'!Phone,tin. 8:30) ..
i:O0iNews A .

0:05 Spins. And Needles

, (contd). v. c

11:30 Meet Th EaUrUlnern

13:00 Newgi c,ri ?

P.M. fc'v ''

13:30 Sweet And Hot V

1:00 News M a "
1 : 15 Musi c Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Ploneerj
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
3:15 Freddy Martin Shew
3:30 The Vlrsinlans

3:00 Hank 8 n o w And His

1 -? Rainbow Ranch Boyj ;
8:15 Sammy Kaye show
3:30 Music For Friday :
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re.

. n quests taken by phone

till 3:00). -5:30-News

6:35 What's Your Fa ? e r 1 1 e

f (cont'd)
8:00 To be announced


REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Your Dancinr Party V


vCALE (Nescafe)
7:60 Thirty Minute Theater

-'7;3fc-VOA Report From U.S.'

o:uu music as itoia r

8:30 Short Story Theater

9:00 You Asked For It .(re .(requests
quests .(requests taken by phone

till 7:30)

10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazs Till Midnight -13:00
Sign Off.

Howovor. associates said the

pub'icist had boon extremely de despondent
spondent despondent since his former em employer
ployer employer was revealed as 'an ad admitted
mitted admitted embezzler who squander squander-ed
ed squander-ed huge sums of .tho state's mon money
ey money so ho could bo a political king kingpin
pin kingpin In and live like a tycoon.

Olds, a former Springfield newf-i

man and United Press correspond
ent, earned $6,500 a year as an' ad

ministrative assistant assigned to

public relations. He died on his 42th
wedding' anniversary, v

Hodge l newly. appointed suc

cessor, Lloyd Juorey, tola a nasti

ly called news conference t h a;

there was "no question"' of "Olds'

honesty and that he had not plan

ned to fire' him. v: ;

He was last seen in the

House attending a Budgetary Com

tornev General Albert E.v Jenner

Jr. aid he has evidence ef

There were no signs of violence

on the body, Coroner W. C Tel Telford
ford Telford said. He ordered it -carried

by ambulance to Springfield tor,
an autopsy. He said he will im impanel
panel impanel a jury for an inquest after
the autopsy. )

Telford and other officials re-
fused to comment on the cause of

death until after the inquest. How

ever Paul Ternll, chief investiga investigator
tor investigator for the sheriff's office, said the

death, was an "apparent suicide.'

White Rose Wins
National Honors


new,, suspicions checks worth 135,

www. .. .. r , 1 .

One bf the' new checks under In-1


whit a rn hn been -chosen for

Stahfnational-honors for the first time

in the 18-year history of the Aiu
America Rose selections. The All All-America
America All-America floribunda for 1957 is

13 i White Bouquet, introduced to the

public at the 85th annual rose fes

tival"here. Its- origmator, a., a.

Boerner, has had more roses pat

Sponsors for this affair are Mr.
Julio A. 'Zachrisson, President of

the Society; British Ambassador
I. L. Henderson;- Dr. Harmodio A A-rias,
rias, A-rias, Dr. Daniel Chanis Jr., Dr.
Santiago Barraza, Mr. M, Solis,

Mr. Tlfomas Guardia, Dr. Felipe
Juan Escobar, Mr. Adolfo Quelque Quelque-jeu,
jeu, Quelque-jeu, Dr. Adolfo Arias Paredes,, Mr.
Carios A. Lopez Garcia, Mr. Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo A. Miro, and Mr. Camilo A.
yuelquejeu. ; i- ;s

' Members of the, Society are Dr.

woracio uome Mendoza, Mr.

dnso- Porras, Dr. Teodoro Arias.

Dr. Lhandro J. Lopez Garcia, and

urst secretary of the Briush Em
bassy, Edward Briggs.

Tho- Soroptimish Club Of Panama

The Panama Chapter of the So So-roptimist
roptimist So-roptimist Club will hold their re

ular luncheon at the Salon Wasb-

inptcn, of the El Panama Hotel at

12:30 p.m. on Saturday.





lib. 2 LUIICH
Ho. 3 lUIICH



2 p.m. i

i includes Anpelucr Soup or Coiisbme

Enlrce Salad Dessert!-! Bfeatt,

"H"H, 'Butter & CbtfeVi.of :Tm,1;


"Con junto Plicet and Margarita Lscala




vestigation was made out for $3,- erae(i under his name than any

hybridizer' in history.

Somebody Must

Be Very.Wrong

VIZ to the Capital Press Co.. a pub

licity firm in which Olds, had once
been -a partner. He had said he
severed all connections' with 'the
company when he joined Hodge In

nMa tinAv fnnnd flnafinf In

five feet of water 15 feet from at CLARENCE, V, Y. (UP)
boating Club's docks in Lake Spring Local historians are mizzling over
m ww luxurious htm e.'the enigma of the Clarence Pres-

where he is in seclusion awaiting byterian Church cornerstone.

more possible indictments end trijwnen contents were removea to a

al, is on toe sane uao.-- vit." '!newjy-ou-euuc-e, u w nmu
nw' state-owned ear was found the cornerstone itself bore the

nearby en-the grounds of the Suit date 1844 but nearly all the mate mate-Club,
Club, mate-Club, of. which he was a mambenrial in the rusted tin box was

The car was it ci-aatea in ine mo ioju s.



BOSTON -(UP)- Massachu

setts motorists have, devised an
improvised "SOS" to bring police

aid when their, cars break down
on s u p e r highways, The wide-

spreading Idea is -that police will will-stop
stop will-stop and help if the motorist has
a : whhv handkerchief tied to his

antenna or door handle.


' 0


, YouU iovt the
.rich sauce the livox
ly flavor of each
plump, tender bean.
Servo it soont

New law prices!


... ,.. :

,'vr I u" ;') :,;;, ,i.. ....... ,. I


I - r

I I f ,. wtmau.,j.J" n 1.
J t, i I ...if

.-f i a-Vd.:y; aj :;

r til -fl Lul
In th oucf.;.J : j '""
f and th taueeT A j ( ; l"T73 'i
( is Campbell' 1 mm ?
,y.' (-iV V'

I I ' v:' , i i I t

(Billy "Rose "Diamond

Horseshoe" Ziegfield' Follies)

. 'AN D f '...''''


Balboa Heights. ic,

Saturday 7:30 p.m.
' Cospel MUsfc . .'-'j
. testimony of conversioni

Sunday 10:40 a.m.
Sacred Music .,
. . Worship Service


Imagine A liquid makeup that softens,
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1 j(H)f


i 1

' 1 I I I 1 i

Dale Mitchell Drives
J ackie Robins on Home

On 'Baltimore


NEW YORK, Aug:. 2 (UP)-An 85-foot pinch
single enabled the Brooklyn Dodgers to claim their
biggest victory of the year today and challenge the
Milwaukee Braves to "stand up under the pressure
of holding first place in a late-season pennant fight."

Now they've got tp show they
can do it," said Jackie Robinson
after Dale Mitchell's "Baltimore
(-chop" gave the Dodgers a 2-1
decision over the first-place
Braves last night "We went
through It In 1951 but they
1 havent had the experience of
fighting off challenger, in the
stretch? -? : ." : ''
i "When a team gets six games
ahead and starts losing it s
bound to start feeling the pres pres-'
' pres-' sure," Dodger captain Peewee
Reese agreed. "Sometimes a
team starts looking for ways to
los games when they have that
experience." 5,V ; '''i
2 Tbe victory moved the Ddg Ddg-era
era Ddg-era te within three games of
th Braves and to within we
' Vvgame af the second-place CW-,
.-tinnatl Redlegs, who suffered
4.3-1 Joss U the last-place
."New York Giants. It was the
i fourth loss to five games for
K the Braves, who only last Sun-
day held a 6V4-game margin
on first place.
. The break to lasl ttght's brll brll-i
i brll-i -Iiantly-played game came In the
-eighth inning; when Mitchell
. making his- NI debuts-batted

InlgrntJIcnzl league

1 Miami .

: Columbus
: Richmond v
. Buffalo



Pet GB
578. Vt
.651 :sv4
518 7
.468 12V,
.459 13ft
.459 13V,
,387. 2iy,

Havana 010 603 220-8 12 0
Rochester 400 0000217 11 1
Lane, Sahche (I), Heard (6,
Cueche (9 and Dotterer; Blay Blay-lock,
lock, Blay-lock, Deal (8), Wright (8), Qel Qel-er
er Qel-er (0) and Rand. WP: Heard.

LPt Deal. HRs: Green, Escalera,

'Second Game) ' ?

Richmond 010 010 110-4 8 2

Toronto 021 200 lOx 8 7 1
Cereehino.' Coates (4), Burts-

ehy (7) and Neeman; Loven-

guth and Sawatskl LP: Cere-

ghlno. HRs: sawatskl, Hamilton.


302 003 00311 18 O

000 200 000 2 5 3

Kuzava and Shantz; White,
Cristante (3)? Cole (9) and
Roseboro. LP; White. HR: Par-
(First Game, 7 Innings)
Richmond 000 000 00 T 0
Toronto 000 002 x 2 8 0
iLopat and Watlington; Blake
and Battey. HRs: Stevens, A.
Yllsn- '" ''
Miami 000 020 3027 9 0
Buffalo 010 000 0001 8 1
Morehead.and Holton; Dono

van ana xornxmson.

for Clem Lablne with two out
and Robinson on third. Acquired
from the -Cleveland Indian, on

ly last Monday, Mitchell chopped

a 1-2 pitch aDout 35 xeet into
the air between third base and
the mound. Third-baseman Ed
Mathews played it perfectly hut
his powerful throw was Just too
late to retire Mitchell and Rob Robinson
inson Robinson scooted home with the

winning run. r ;

The Dodgers nan scorea in me
fourth inning on Duke Snider's
26th homer of the year but the

Braves tied the score in the
eighth r when Wes Covington

crossed tne piate on an error ny
catcher Roy Campanella. The

win was Lablne 'g ninth of the
year and second In two nights

against MuwauKee.
Sal Maglie, also obtained from

the Indians this year, held tbe
Braves at bay for 6 1-3 innings
before giving way to Lablne.

Kuoen Gomes ana Marv
Grissom yielded one hit each
as the Giants made It two out
of three over the Redlegs. Go Gomes
mes Gomes doubled and scored the
run that broke a 1-1 tie In the
seventh but pulled a shoulder
muscle and had to be relieved
by Grissom. a. I J "v
. Robin Roberts- picked up his
12th win in a relief role when

Willie Jones' seventh-Inning

grand slam homer gave the

Philadelphia Phillies a 10-8 tri

umph over tne Chicago Cubs

and Stan Musial's two-run seventh-inning
triple helped the
St4 Louis Cardinals beat the

Pittsburgh pirates, 4-1, In other
NX. games.

In the American League. Bob

Lemon came back after being

kayoed Monday night to pitch a

six-mtter and give tne Cleve

land Indians a 5-1 win over the

New York Yankees. Al Smith

contributed two key doubles as
Lemon won his 14th game and

the Indians reduced the. Yan

kees' first-place lead to eight

Ted Williams' three run
homer and a round-tripper by
Jack'e Jensen paced the Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox to a 5-4 verdict
over the Detroit Tigers. Tom
Brewer raised his record to
15-3 although he needed relief
help from Tom Hurd. Charley
Maxwell hit his 20th homer
for the Tigers. .'
Whiter Herzog's doubU and t

two-run single by Ed FitzGerald

sparked a four-run loth inning

tant gave tne Washington Sen

ators and Chuck Stobbs a 8-2
win over the Chicago White Sox.

Jim Wilson suffered his 10th

loss for the White Sox. who have

dropped ; 19 of their last 24

games. "-;,;-..;.

The Kansas city Atnietics end

(d i six-game losing streak
when they pounded out 12 hits
to beat the Baltimore Orioles. 9-

4. In the other AL. same. Lou

Kretlow, In his best showing in
eight weeks,! went seven innings

to receive credit for his fourth


Lemon, who came back with
one day of rest, to pitch the'
Indians to a 5-1 victory over
the Yankees.

In The Majors
(Based on 225 offic'al at bats)

Player, Club r ab r h pet

Aaron, MIL 91 358 67 123 .344

SCdienst, N.Y. 71 253 28 84 .332

Musial, St L. 96 365 56 119 .326
Boyer, St. L. 96 384 68 124 .323

Repulski, S. L. 65 227 31 72 .317


Mantle, N Y. 95 348 88 128 .368
Williams, Bos. 81 228 36 81 .355
Maxwell, Det 90 312 62 106 .310

Wernon, Bos. 78 273 46 92 .337

Kuenn, Det. 91 358 53 119 .332

, Mantle, Yanks 34
Snider, Dodgers 26
Kluszewski, Pedlegs ..... 25
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 24
BanksCubs 24
Adcock, Braves ......... 24
Wertz, Indians. 24
Mantle, Yankees 89
Wertz, Indians ......... 80
Musial, Cards .......... 79
Simpson, Athletics 78
Boyer, Cards ........... 74
Mantle, Yanks .......... 88
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 75
Yost, Senators 71
Fox, White Sox 70
Snider Dodgers ......... 69


Mantle, Yanks
Boyer, Card3 :
Aaron, Braves

Fox, White Sox

Kaline, Tigers



mm m

WH Mhl liiUrf ..... M

21 modem "Santa ships uniting the ,,

Americas wiin last and frequent

S.S. "SANTA LUISA" ......Due Cristobal C. Z, Aur. 8
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA" .Due Cristobal c, Aug. 15
S.S. "SANTA MARIA" I..... Sails Cristobal, CZ, Aug. 8
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA", Sails Cristobal cz Au 15
5 5- !!!ANT CRUZ" Due Balboa, C. ZM Aug. 16
S.S. "SANTA FE" ...Due Balboa. C. 2.. Sept 21



....Sails, Cristobal, C. Z.. Aug. 8

(Based on 18 Decisions)
W L Pft

Lawrence, Redlegs ..15 2 .882
Brewer, Red Sox ,;..15 3 .833

Pierce, White Sox ,..16 4 .800

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

Hurt Redlegs

Cincinnati Ab R H Po

Temple 2b ....... 4 0 0 6

McMillan ss 2
b-Kluszewskl .. 1
Lawrence p 0
Robinson If ...... 3
Crower lb ........ 4



Fina s

sephTableTennis ; ivO, : i i i

1 i j - C I 'gm t! i v I .L. ,- 1 ko,tor: CONRADO SARUEAN1

w m m mm w m -mm m m m -m m m 'mw mm i n. l.. J J


. 1 :



TAKF VnilP PIPIT nifn nroham'. lrtm..l hun'l 1,H

the Cleveland Browns without in outstanding quarterback.
Coach Paul Brown has the pleasant problem of deciding be-;

iween ueorge natterman, lert, and Babe Panlli.


Burgess c .
Jablonski 3b
Post rf ....
Kllppsteln p
yuxhall p


Grammas ss

Buhl Says SpahnVAdvice

Made Him Dodger-Killer


29 1 2 24 5

New York

Brandt If .......
Mueller rf ... .

Schoendlenst 2b
Mays cf .......
White lb .......
Sarni e .........

Spencer ss


Gomez p
Grissom p





29 3 9 27 18

a-Sineled for Nuxhall in 8th,

b-Grounded out for McMillan

in 8th.

Score By Innings


New York

000 100 0001
000 100 20xwj

SUMMARY Errors: Brandt,

RBI: BelL Castleman: Muller.

White. Doubles:. White, Gomez,

benoencuenst, spencer, stolen
base: Robinson. Sacrifice: Sar-

nl, Brandt, sacrifice-fly: BelL

uasueman, wnite. Lef t on base;
Cincinnati 4. New York 11. Bas

es on balls: Kllppsteln 3, Gomez

l, Lawrence i. struck out bv:

Kllppsteln 3, Lawrence l.f Hits
off: Kllppsteln 8 In 6 1-3, Nux Nuxhall
hall Nuxhall 0 in. 2-3, Lawrence 1 In 1,
Gomez 1 in 7, '"'issom 1 in 2.
Runs and earr runsr Kllpp Kllppsteln
steln Kllppsteln 3-3, Gomwr- l-i.- Hit -by

plt6h: Gomez hit Robinson,

iuippsiein nit spencer. WP: Go
mez (6-11). LP: Kllppsteln (9
8),. ,.,t- .;. .


CRISTOBAL: 2131 : 2135 PANAUM: 2-0556

' BALBOA: 1507 2159



... ... ... -.

Opea Nlihtly tnm

. S:t ML .
. Raulette ;
21 Slack Jack)
Crip Table
SM Machines
Iir Service
; Ab-Cndltwae4


1 1


NEW YORK, Aug. 2 (UP)

Bob Buhl of the Braves, base baseball's
ball's baseball's leading Dodger-killer, cred credits
its credits a strange twist of fate, for
providing? the secret that's help

ing him pitch Milwaukee toward
its first National League pen pennant.
nant. pennant. r-v j"-: .,;f.:.
A weary, disgusted youngster
two springs ago, Buhl rented a
house for himself and his family
on a Florida island near the cot cottage
tage cottage of his wise old teammate

Warren Spahn-and that did it,
"Every day," said Buhl, "we
would drive the 10 miles to the
Braves tra'aing camp at Bra Bra-denton
denton Bra-denton arid 10 miles home.
Spahnle Just kept talking to
me all the time about pitching

and about how I had all the
tools to be a 20 -game winner.

I guess I did have all the
tools except the most important
one to a big league pitcher pitcher-confidence.
confidence. pitcher-confidence. Spahn's dally talks

neipea me with tnatvi started
to win again."
The Dodgers, whom he has
beaten six straight) times this
year, freely attest to his confi confidence..."
dence..." confidence..." .- ."
"He has learned to control his
slider and curve ball,"' said Pee
Wee Reese of the Brooks. "We
used to be able to sit back and
wait for him to fire In his fast
ball in v the clutch. Now we
can't. He's got the confidence to
throw the other stuff any time,"
Buhl was a rookie star in
1953 but a sophomore bust n
'54 after overworking In the
Latin winter leagues. He start started
ed started on the comeback trail last
year with 13-11 after his daily ;
drives with Spahn and now It
14-4 this season Including six
straight over the Dodgers.
Only Sal Maglie, Robin Rob Roberts
erts Roberts and Johnny Schtaitz, of all
the pitchers In the league since
1908 have been able to ring up
six triumphs in a year against
Brooklyn. v.
'-"I'll nrobahlv tinvn torn mnn

chances.' said Buhl. "It looks

Blake, Lovengulh
Hurl Toronto Back
Info IL First Place
NEW YORK. Aim- 9frrpv

The steady pitching of Ed Blake
and Lynn Lovenguth enabled
the Toronto Maple Leafs to re regain
gain regain undisputed possession of
first place today In the Interna International
tional International League. : w --,
The Leafs orjenenl'a half

lad over the Miami Marlins last
night by sweeping a doublehead doublehead-er
er doublehead-er from Richmond. 2-0 and s.4.

Blake turned to a seven-hit

shutout in the opener, but need needed
ed needed sixth-inning homers by Ar Archie
chie Archie Wilson and Ed Stevens ; to
gain his 13th victory of the sea

son.;., -r.."-' .a.' ; '-; .''n
In the second game, f Loven Lovenguth
guth Lovenguth allowed only six hits while
his battery mate, Carl Sawatskl,
chipped In with a two-run hom homer
er homer in the second inning.
Meanwhile, Miami turned back
Buffalo, 7-1, behind Seth More More-head's
head's More-head's six-hit pitching; Bob
Kuzava hurled Columbus to an
11-2 triumph over Montreal, and
Havana outlasted Rochester, 8 8-7,,
7,, 8-7,, In a 23-hlt slugfest.

like a tough race all the way so
those two Will i be important,
won't they?"
The ; Dodgers, .'as defending
world champs, have represented
the toughest team in baseball to
Buhl and he feels that's why he
has been able to beat them so
Often, .'.".5V.,!.:t. j V STU-vj' ,l,f
1 "It's In niy m'nd and I seenr
to pitch the best against the
best," he said.,. t
But the lean, 27-year-oid
righthander out of Saginaw,
Mich., is about to change his
opinion pronto. :
"I've never beaten Cincinnati
In my life," he revealed, "when
Charlie Grimm was our manag manager
er manager he usually preferred to pitch
lefties against Cincinnati Now
Fred Baney likes to keep us in
rotation., so I get a turn if it
happens to fall, but I' don't
win." i
The Redlegs. In fact, flattened

Buhl in the verv first Inning the
only time he faced them this
year. That accounted for one of
his four defeats. Philadelphia

administered two and the Cuhs

the other, .,......,.,.

In all,' though, he shows a
tidy profit, with six victories
over Brooklyn, three

Pittsburgh, two over the pfa'ls,

one eacn over ine PHIIs, one
each over St Louis, the Giants
and Cubs. ;.
That's a pretty fair cutout for

a lad who waSl ready to chuck
the whole works two springs ago
T was so disgusted i didn't

even want to go out to the ball

para, ne aammea.

That's where wise old Warren

Spahn stepped ; in and quite
possibly talked Milwaukee right
into the .1956 National ; League
pennant '


Atlanta (NEA) Johnnv frrnn

is me Atlantic public nnks cham

pion, me wasluntrton Red.tkin

end won the Atlanta Open last year.

Todv Enconto .25 r .15
WAHOOS B .115.08
' Richard Egan, In
': Richard Wldmark, In.
;.; "MY PAL GCSf
John Payne, in
t "SltVER LODE" ,;
i Richard Todd, In ; -"ROB
ROY" r

ft1 ff "'-. mm m

v u u n

George Grannum and Arthur
Joseph overpowered their oppo opponents
nents opponents in the semi-finals of the
Unisport Table Tennis Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament before a capacity crowd
at the paraiso Gymnasium and
are booked for the finals at 8:30
pjn.' Friday, at Paraiso.
. Joseph, former tltleholder o
the Isthmus looked very Impress Impressive
ive Impressive in carving otut a 21-9, 21-15,
23-21 decision over Luis Moreno.
Accurate placements and light lightning
ning lightning smashes tamed the highly
rated Moreno who meets Allan
Chlu in a play-off for third place
honors on Friday nights: (: v
Allan Chlu had Champion
Grannum groggy in the first set
which the champion lost. 14 to
2L Grannum settled down to se se-Bious
Bious se-Bious playing and ; crashed
through to a thrilling victory by
scores of 21-18, 21-18, and 21-18
In the remaining sets.
Alberto Loney, Atlantic Side
boy champion, halted Eduardo
Blades, the Paraiso idol, 21-16,
18-21, 21-19 and 21-8V The Gold
Coast standard bearer is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to tangle with Harold Dan Daniels
iels Daniels In the finals on Friday
, Friday's Finals

Boys Harold Daniels vs Al Alberto
berto Alberto Loney at 7 p.m.'
GirlsCarol Proverbs vs Gen Genevieve
evieve Genevieve McClur at 8 djtl

Men Third Place, Allan Chlu

vs iiuis Moreno.

Men Finals, George Grannum

vs Armur josepn at 8:30 p.m.

To Try

Again Tonight

At RP Stadium

;. .! '',
-i f V
The Panama Pony League All.
Stars and the Canal Zona VFW
Teener team that wilt represent
the Isthmus In the U A next,
month will atempt for the eon.
eeotive night .to conclude their
teriet with the third and decid deciding
ing deciding game at the Panama Olym

pic Stadivm. The x e n te t is

scheduled te get underway at 7
p.m. 4 .:
Rain -prevented the playing of
the game Monday, Tuesday and
last night, s''
Proceeds from the game will
be added te- the fund to send the
CO. Teener to the VFW Na Na-tiotial
tiotial Na-tiotial .Teener Championship in
Hershey, Pennsylvania in mid mid-August.
August. mid-August. The Canal Zone boys are
scheduled to leave from Tocu
men airport Aug. 13.
The' Panama and Canal Zone
teams are deadlocked in t h e I r
present series with one victory
each. The R.P. boys won the first
game 5-3 while. the CX lads
copoed the second 4-1.
The lights for the game Is be
mg paid for by Lucky Strike.
- Admission prices ere 50 cents
for adults an 25 cents for chil children..
dren.. children.. .".

Haiional League v 1 American LeaU3



Cincinnati -Brooklyn

St Louis .



Chicago : v
New York


i.34 :


Prt. r.n Teams


.586, 2
J77 ; 3
.505 10
.469 13 'j
.448 15!i
.427 17V4
79 2214

Milwaukee at Brooklyn
Cincinnati at New York
St Louis at Pittsburgh
Only games scheduled

Diablo Health Club

j i
In Full Swing

Three days a week the members

of the Diablo Health Club meet in

the downstairs portion of the Dia

blo Gym to work with weights,
bars and apparatus to improve

ueir pnysicai conmuon ana stami

na, and. to develop ineir bodies.

. Ihe workesuts are supervised by
i competent instructor and the

younger boys are not allowed to
work with any weight that is more
than their own body weight, as a
safety factor

The workouts include military

presses, bench presses, curls, and
squats with "the bar-bells, bench
laterals with the dumbells. dips on

the parallel bars, sit-ups on the

inclined plane and "jumping rope.

Tho boys work out faithfully
three times a week and already

the results of their efforts are be

coming noticeable. Several boys
have increased their pressubg
weight by 20 lbs. since the pro program
gram program started, and many have al'
so increased their chest expansion
and other measurements, j
The program has been highly
successful and the members of the
coaching staff have been quite
pleased with the results shown so
far. ". .JC"...;'1"'

All prospective Junior College

athletes are urged to participate in

tnu program. For details, in
quire at Diablo Gym. ;

Those participating in the Health
Club are:1"-

'Bill Thrift.- Skipper Ledbetter.

Bobby Panzer, Bruce Hill George

litue, John fisher, Bill Browdcr,

rri m mm m 'Curtis Sehwarirock. Garv Hutrhi

1 1 1 J IS U f .1 Ai I m son, Don Terry, Bobby Adams, An

dy Jscooson, Frank Ammirau,

" Tour body cloani out line old and

poiionoui vium n your blood

. .1

tnrouirn mlllioni of tlnv ri.iio.t. irM.

ney tube or flltore. If polaona 1b tho
Kidney, or Bladder nuOc you Kilter
Leg Plin, Circle Under Eye. Back Backache,
ache, Backache, Aching Jolnta, Acidity or Burn,
lng Pro duo to tho need of a
diuretic etlmulant r cm. ri...

out polnmona actde by uslnc Cytx.
a diuretic atimuhnt for Kldneya which
aoothea and ealma hrltatlona in BUd BUd-,dr
,dr BUd-,dr and urinary ayatera. Cyatea will
",,vyouic,,np,, tlaf action and
will bo the medicine you need. Aak
your druniat for Cyatax today. T-

Jimmy Stoves, fred Levee, Rich Richard
ard Richard Levee, Ronald Coleson, Mario

Calleja, Abel Ugassie Henry Bar
ker. Bill B runner, George Fits

gera?d,, John Luhr, Ed McElroy,
Jim Crdne, Ralph Leisy; Charles

Horns. Ken Wheeler. Jim DesLon

a diuretic atimuiant for Kidn'ya which, des, Joe Chalmers, Robert Fogel,

biu cennen, uorman r uiton, Kay

NickiFher, Ken Morris,xBob Fear-

on, JUean wasnDurn, bod wins,

Jim McKeown. Reggie Hayden, in
structor; Jim Jones. Instructor.

(Night Game) v

M'lwaukee 000 000 1001 8 1

Brooklyn 000 100 tlx 2 8 1

Burdette (12-6) and Rfce Rfce-Maglle,
Maglle, Rfce-Maglle, Lablne (8-4),. Craig

and Campanella. i

Cincinnati . 000 100 0001 2 0

New York 000 100 30s 3 9 1

Kllppsteln (9-8), N u x hall,
Lawrence and Burgess.
Gomes (6-11), Grissom and
SarnL . .;;!.v.;,,.f .......
(Nignt Game) ''

St. Louis - 020 000 2004 10 I
Pittsburgh 010 000 0001 6 1

Schmits (5-8) and Smith.
Kline (9-11), Face and Foiles.
(Night Gamef" ""1

Chcaro 000 230 10J 8 15 1

PhiBa. 220 000 51X 10 14 0

Kaiser, Hughes, Valentlnettl
(5-3), Davis, Meyer and Chiti.
Rogovin, R. Miller, Roberts
(12-11) and Lopata.

New York
Chicago ..

Detroit .

Kansas City

vT I.

. .87 32 ;
. ,58 39.
,.54 44
.48' 48
. 45 54.
. .45 54
. .40 60
. .35 62 v

Pck CI

.598 8
;551 124"
m i6Vs
A55 22
.455 22
:.400 274
457 31s

; TODAY'S GAMES -Washington
at Chicago
Baltimore at Kansas City
Boston at Detroit -'
New York at Cleveland



(Night Game)
New York' 000 010 0001 8
Cleveland 230 000 OOx 5 7

Byrne (6-2); R. Coleman, Mc-

Dermott and Berra,
; Lemon (14-8) and Hegan.
Boston 'v 300 000 2005 11 3
Detroit 008 002 0114 8 1

Brewer (15-3), Hurd and Da Daley.',
ley.', Daley.', . . .........
Foytack '(1-8)',, Bunning and
House.' v: -a fi-.:r4 ..

Wash. 020 000 000 46 10 2

Chicago 100 000 10 82 9 2
Stobbs (9-8) and Berberet.

FitzGerald. v ; i

Wilson (11-10), LaPalme, How Howell
ell Howell and Lollar. :
(Nfeht Game) f f

Balfmore 100 001002-4 8
Kansas City 030 02310 9 12 2

Johnson (4-6), Martin, Falica
and Smith, GastaU.
Kretlow. (4-5) I Gorman.

Shanti and Ginsberg.

Playground Sports

Interplayground Basketball
Last Tuesday. Balboa's A and

B leagues played their first ,ln ,ln-terplayground
terplayground ,ln-terplayground basketball game3
against Cristobal at Cristobal.
The first game KOt Underway, at
9:30, the B leagues took the floor
first. In that game Cristobal had
no trouble scoring,, leading at
the half way time by a score of
32 to 0. m the second half Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal ketp on scoring. Every mail

on tne team scored and the fi final
nal final score was 58 to 10.

Cristobal ;B" League 1
i 1 f i ft nf n

Pabon, E. .,' ..... .'."5 0 1 10
Boseman, J. .. .. 6 0 1 12

Rigby, R. ..,.4- 0 0- 8

Dunon, R. 3 0 2 6
Hall, J. .. 3 117
Folse. E., .. .. ... .i 6 1 1 13

Total ' 27 6
Balboa "B" Learue

Morris, J. .. .. 2.0
Morris, R. 8 0
Cunningham ..i., ,. 0 0
Camag ,i 0 0
Dolan ,i ,. .. .;-. o 0

Wamble .. .. ,.,2 0

Deslondes .. .. . . 0 2

6 56


V 4 2 4 10

In the second eame of the dav

Cristobal's A leaeue had little

difficulty beating; Balboa's A

league. Several men on the Cris

tobal team scored high with
Wendell Sasso taking top honors
with 17 points. The final score
for that game was 54 to 33. )

. Cristobal "A" League
( fr ft nf n

Bracklns, J.,. .... 6' 0 0 12
Sasso, W. i. .. 8 1 1 17
Conception, D, r- 6 0 0 12
Bracklns, C. .. .. .. 1 0 0 2
Chong, A. ,;. .. .. 5 1 1 il
Hause, D. .. .. .. ..00.10
Hogan, B. .... 0 0 0 0
Bailey, L. . '.. .. 0 0 0 0

Total 26 2
Balboa 'A" League

Morris, K. .. .. .. .. 3 l

Tnompson, L. ; . 0
Kirkland, G. V. .. ,t 2
Schach.M. ;'. .. 0
French, C. .. 4
Cunningham, E. . 0
Fearon, B. v .. 0

3 54

0 7
0 0
0 .4
0 0
3 8
0 0
2 0

Dolan, B.
Perkins, "R.


. t) t a

16 16 33

tast Fridav. Cristobal niraln

played host to Margarita's E and

u Leagues, xnere was very little
competition In the first earn!

when Margarita's "E" Leaeue

walked away with the game by
a score of 61 to 12.
' Cristobal "E" League
. Vt P
Bonzoumet, L. (,w l o 4 2
Pabon, J. .. 2 0 14
Smith, B. . ., 0 0 0 0
Harrington, M. ,, 0 1 1 0
Duhon, J. ,. .. .. .. 2 2 ,5- 6
Lton, L. .. 0 0 2 0

- Margarita
Wilder. D...';.
Williams, J. ,v
Cooper, K. v.
Sanders, B.
Hoverson, J. ,.
Roscoe, D,,..'
Taylor, K

5, 2 13 12

'E League
8 2
6 5
- .. 8 1
I. ... 4;1
i .' r 0 0
. 0 0
i 0 0


26 9 9 61

Intthe second game Cristobal's
"D" League continued their
wlnnine streak by defeating 3
Margarita's "D" League by a
score Of 62 to 21. JeffreV Inn :

was high point man for Cristo-'

oai wiin m points to his credit.
Cristobal "D" League
' r ff ft pf p

lieon, i. ., t 2 3 20

uunon. a. 8

Leon, S. l

Davis, L.,, ..... .-. 5

mevins, J. 3

Chin, R.

1 13
0 14
3 6
1 7

Total r
Margarita "D"
Cronan, J.
Wilder, L .. .. ..
Brayton, J. .....
Brayton, R.
Sanders, P. ..
Rankin, R
Butcher, H. ..'...,
Fields, S.
Bath, a ... .. .. k
; 4 -,":'. ,.
. Total : 'v

26 10 10
, 4 0 0

. 0

2 2


8 6 11 21




Jy ,; '" & '"

1 ':m$k

......, ...
' T . .. .. .

j. '.'.'

' W,-vs


MACPONALO 8 HUH UMIT1D, Bmmmn, Ulth. ttj.


r 7771



oFmiiikLuue Tr ades-

Key INIen Red Birds Need ;
Now Were ; Swapped Away

-o! ":' .-f

14 Ynfi In National League
Written for NEA Service

Bv HARRY GRAYSON Lawrence and outfielders who can

. :, i". t hit, close the gap and throw. EverM

NEW YORK (NEA) Member,! the loyal Hutchinson admits that

associates and followers 01 the tar- the passing along of virdon might ; rifiht-handed pinch-hitter

dnals are sizzling, about Frank have been a .mistake; jig sent to uie piate against a left left-Lane
Lane left-Lane deals they contend dealt the. The bespectacled Virdon was so nanded nitcher. He is announced

QUESTION:' With two out and

the bases loaded in the eighth in

St. Louis club out of the National satisfactory in center field that

League race. '-,. "ihe was chosen recruit of the year
Tne three they squawk loudest1 in 195$ and he's batting '.300 for
about sent: Pittsburgh. Del Greco and Char-
" Brooks Lawrence and another, ley Peete ire highly: acceptable
pitcher, Sonny Senerchia, n 0 w defensively, but they can't be hid hid-.
. hid-. with Seattle, to the Keds tor Jae- den at bat even when alternated.
ki Cnllum. ' -); '

Harvey Haddix, Stu Miller, Ben! THE' CARDINALS who got off'
Flowers and Solly Hemus to the, well, point out that none of t h ef

Phillies for 'Murray uicason, ner-, Daners were necessary uniu. neu


as being in the game. The pitcher
is replaced by a right-hander. The,
cinch-hitter is then yanked for a

left-handed batter, who pops- up.) -In
the- next inning, the pitcher is:
due up. Can the original pinch-j
hitter he never got to bat be, (
used again Arthur Dade.'

Asnir: No. One he is an- 1
nounced as In the game, he can- t
not come back if t a Kan out.

j Q. The pitcher walks the first





man and geU the next Dauer 10,

man whmeier and Bobby Morgan. Schoendienst. Jackie Brandt.

. Riii virrinn tn the Pirates f or.Sarni and Littlefield went to the

Tinlirt Del Greco and Dick Little- Giants for Alvin Dark, Whit eyjhi intn dnnhu nlav. He Ditches

field. ,-. : .u iLflckmaa, Ray Katt and Don Lid- B0.Bitter from then on. Is at con-f
Lawrence has won IS for the die. Not a few suspected that sidered perfect game He faced

iveaieg uu neuueu fiwwaun mawi uucu uv vwiuwaw t only X menoiu .uaLioway
.l ..! iv m a a inv Viki 4i tuinitanf in 1ft VABP4 I ....

picking him up, saved tlx more into- their first pennant in ,10 years
for a total of 21. The 'Cincinnatif with this exchange, made just be-

club nowhere witnoui uus tore the deadline.

wniie wane has stooa up ai

pair; ,.
Freddie Hutchinson obviously
had nothing to do with the swap swapping
ping swapping of Lawrence,. who was assign assigned
ed assigned to the Rhineland in late Janua-
- 'I saw him in the Pacific- Coast

League and he looked great," says
Manager Hutchinson. j
"Lane at least might have tak taken
en taken a look at Lawrence in spring
training." the older Red Birds
complain. "He developed ulcers
after winning 14 for us in the
last half of the 1954 season.".

THE CARDINALS SEI the seven-player
swap with the Phillies
as having turned out to be little
more than Haddix. once more the

.best left-harder in the NI. for
Dickson. And Haddix, who also
hits and runs well enough to be

used in pinches, is 10 years young
' e than Dickson. .--s

"A club with a center and right

- riaer who cu t mtuw kukjuv
ed to the second division," re-i ,: REGULAR EXTRA
i,ijids Terry Moore, the Cardinals! Hollywood, Cabf. (NEA) Jim
remarkable center fielder ot hap- Salsbury, Detroit Lion regular
r -r days who is now a coach. Iguard frtra lUCLA, works as', a
The Reds Birds' trouble has'stunt man and movie extra dur-
. I... At.. 1 A Vfj lilra lnv kf aactvm eVatm AltKll

shortstop, the Red Birds have lost
ground, and the players fed that
ihe brilliant nrosnect. Brandt, gave

the Polo Grounders all the best of
it. The New York club also .landed

a better, catcher than it gave away.
The Cards also did not approve
ot the deal that shipped Alex
Grammas and Joe Frazier to the
Reds for Chuck Harmon, now with
While it required courage for
Frank Lane to trade while the club
was winning, the Cardinals make
it clear that they would prefer a
general manager who could stand

A. No. The walk ruined it, al although
though although there isn't a pitcher a a-round
round a-round who wouldn't tattle for the
showing you doscribe;'
. Q. With a runner on first base.

the batter bunts between the

mound and first. The pitcher, run

ning for the ball, kicks it toward
second base. It hits the runner on

the foot. What is this Johnny

A. Trouble for the defense. The
runner certainly is not out. The
ball is aljve. ...

Ypsilanti, Mich. (NEA) When
the Detroit Lions reported at East Eastern
ern Eastern Michigan College, Coach Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Parker launched his 31st sea season
son season in football.

Wherever people of distinction
meet you'll always find. ;

1 A



. AJ1 1 UIJUJ. l.ilX JLJUiU

l li. V . I a 1 III I.

' Ci (' r -v

i r ; To offer a

" 4 compHmenl






Webster makes a benefit match

in Sudbury, England, consider considerably
ably considerably more attractive.

f NTRY Hershell Freeman, Ift did a matnlflceni Job of
nishing what Brook Lawrence started, bat more recently the
all-round athlete ot Miami of Ohio hasn't required any help.

Will Browns Be The





NEW YORK, Aug. 2 (UP)

Paul Brown's Cleveland Browns

have started practicing to provide

the answer to tne most lacinaung

question in National Foot Dan

League History.

The question: can tne crowns

remain the professional game s
to team without Otto Graham?

Graham has retired after lead leading
ing leading Cleveland to 10 division ti ti-ties
ties ti-ties end seven league champion championships
ships championships in two circuits since the
club was formed in 1944.
Durins Cleveland's six years in

the National Leaeue. many rivals

explained its success simply by

growling ; oiuwu ua www.

There waa consmeraDie oasis

for the remark. Cleveland's rec

ord indicated Graham was the

most consistent .passer in looipaji


He also was rugged, appearing
m each ef the 13S regular sea season
son season end title games Cla aland
slaved since it was organized.

'So those opponents who believed

Graham was Cleveland's main

spring now figure they can fix
Brown's clock. i
But other observers believe the
Browns will prove just as hard to
handle in the future as they were

when they had Graham.

Those men base their theories

., , (

on Brown s overall coaching rec

ord and Cleveland's "secret wea weapon:
pon: weapon: Defense.

Brown is the only coach who

has fielded championship teams

at every level: prop. Severn,

Md.; high school, Matiillon, O O-hlO;
hlO; O-hlO; college, Ohio State; service.

Groat Lakes Navy and profes professional.
sional. professional.

True, the NFL is "the fastest

track in football,", as Brown calls
it, but his career record of 214
victories, 1 losses and 10 ties ob

viously was not built on the per performances
formances performances of, a few stars.

Brown's backers maintain his

brilliant record is based on orga organization
nization organization and attention to detail, in including
cluding including defense, unmatched in

football history.

Anthony Shows Only Story Book

Fight Managers Get Rich Now



ny, Anthony,' a lanky light-heavy

weight from New xora, nmsnea

l aPM fieri ten la nnt. aa a

healthy eater these days.



As Cleveland's rookies discover

ed last week, Brown even has a
definite way for his men to run

on the field for practice. But look
at that Cleveland defense.
.The Browns allowed ftVar
points than any ether NFL team
during the last three seasons
and four ef the last six cam campaigns.'
paigns.' campaigns.' They allowed the second
fowst .number of points In their
.other two NFL season. No ether
club could boast such defensive)
prowess in the league since 151,
George Ratterman and Babe Pa Pa-rilli
rilli Pa-rilli will share Graham's quarter quarterback
back quarterback job this year.' They face a

rugged task. v
But that Cleveland defeat
should help them provide the an answer
swer answer to whether tne Browns can
remain on top without Otto.

No. 16
Save Strokes

Written for

NEA Service

what amounted to a nondescnptl late, with sharp stories about man-

10th round knockout of Tony John- agers. They are always depicted as
. f.J:BAN Cmiaid afl.n Cn.! mr nM.liiiiiintt (fiiVB tvhn tfllfA I1A

ie Rnr Docketed J693 and look-punches in return for robbing a

ed through a small DiacK dook 01 i iignier 01 it ire wan nan nia eara-

rule, a .purchased his contract for $3,500.

i ,. Anthony still was a preliminary

' fahter and his nurses were noth-

Valuabte newsprint and slick! ing to speak of for a year and a

paper space has been filled, 01 half.

expenses. 4 -'v

"I have, manager Braca said,
"about S3.500 more to go before I

come out even.. How long it takes!
depends on the fighter, I've manag managed
ed managed him for four years and I'm in

the red." :

Braca. who has been around as

fishter and manager for 37 years,

was pointing out sometmng aooui
the boxine business which few

people realize. A man who man


All of which makes good read reading.
ing. reading. But if you were to trace the

career of Anthony, now a fulN

fledged main eventer, you would

get a sane idea ot now most man
t rrftat wni1r tnAmv

Anthony, the 1952 National AAUj

welterweight champion and a
member of the Olympic team, turn

ed professional under bteve cms

in November of that year. He scor scored
ed scored six knockouts before Braca

Lemon, Spahn Bearing Down
On Majors' 200-Vin Circle



, PALL MALL is the highest

; you can pay. ;

delicMJUS drink, a pleasant

companion, and a PALL MALL
For people who insist on the best,

there is only one cigarette .
their distinctive bright-red package,7
are especially blended for people
whose good taate demands something
special in smoking enjoyment
The longer length of a PALL MALL
filters the smoke to bring you
the rich-tast!ng,v pure flavor of th
world'a finest tobaccos. :
'"' If you haven't discovered ; f
the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL, try one today!

h. J 1 :L

- D yoar (mt Itch so badly that they
nearly drive you eraiyT Doei tha ckin
on your feet crack ana pwdT Tha
real causa of theaa foot troublea la a
germ, and the ailment Is known under
nany names, such as Athlete's Foot,
Bynmpore Itch, etc. To rid yourself of
three troubles, you have to kill tha
germs that cause them. A new treat treatment
ment treatment called Nltfederm will -quickly
overcome tha ltchlngV klllinr aerms,
and Soothinf your feet It la alao a
remedv against tha most stubborn
cases of ecsema, acne and akin arup arup--
- arup-- tlons. Get Nlxedarm Jrom your ru ru-atora
atora ru-atora today." ;

NEW YORK, Aug. 2 (UP) -Bob
Lemon and Warren Spahn, two of

baseball's finest "old pros," soon

will cap heart-warming; c 0 m e e-backs
backs e-backs when they join the exclusive
group of major league pitchers
who have won 200 games.
Both the .Cleveland Indians
right-hander and the Milwaukee
Braves' southpaw star were ques question
tion question marks .last spring, but the on only
ly only question about them Monday is
which will reach the coveted goal
first. .-, v..t;;'.,L'.;U.'

' Lemon,' whe In Wi mada the
uiitrh Iram a aanaral utility

prayer to a pitcher,- has wen 13

games this season to peest
lifetime total to r


' u p 7 7 n-r
V .'T..V. ':L .. ......

jump ahead!
Having fun and playing
hard, children constantly
burn up energy. ROYAL
GELATIN helps replace it :
to make.,, thrifty, tool
; 7 glorious
fresh fruit" flavors I

Spahn, who joined the Braves
that same 1946 campaign, has

hung up 10 wins this year to in increase
crease increase his career-total to 193.

With two months of the season
remaining, both should make 200

without too much strain.

Rnh Feller, with 266 victories.

and Early Wynn, with 213, are the
only active pitchers in the exclu

sive dun.
. Such outstanding stars as Dir Dirty
ty Dirty Dean, Bueky Walters, $mok-
y Joe Wood, Jetty Comes, and
. "choolbey Rowe never reached
he 200-mark despite the fact
they wrote many a fl 1 o r 1 e u S
. Vhinlw In kasahall history.

- For Lemon, the occasion will
e especially noteworthy because
e'U probably be remembwd as

"ie outstanding example oi a iei-

OW SWI'cmng irom enuuier HU8

tion to find a great career on the


The 35-year-old, Lemon maae me
switch reluctantly in 1946 when he
was an aspiring outfielder with thc thc-Intfans.
Intfans. thc-Intfans. r ..
He made no secret of his dw-

tates for the mound but developed

overnight into a winner.

In 1M7 he had an 11-3 record
and the next season enjoyed the
first of six 20-victory campaigns
in helping the Indians win the
American League pennant.

Lemon's performance often has

been compared with that of Wal

ters, who failed to make the grade

as a tnird-oaseman out developed
into a brilliant pitcher with the

Cincinnati Redlegs. Walters, how however,
ever, however, fell lust short of the 200-vic-

tory mark with a lifetime total of

198. '(..--.vv

Spahn s performance has been

more orthodox than Lemon's in

that the 35-year-old native of Buf

falo. N.Y.. was a Ditcher through

out his entire career in organized

baseball. '

Like Lemon, he is a six-time 20-

game winner and be is generally

conceded to ne tne: national

League's finest southpaw since
Carl Hubbell.-At least, that's what

the record Indicates
Both stars, however, began
this season with plenty of mis misgivings,
givings, misgivings, ; '
. "J. won 18 games In 1955," Lem

on, explains, "nut it was not a
eood vear for me. 1 pitched only

five complete games and a lot of

people thought they saw the end
of my career in sight- I trained
differently this spring and I got
off to that good Start everybody
needs." ..:.v. '""--v
"I knew. when I started this sea season
son season it wai a made-or-break cam campaign,"
paign," campaign," Spahn admitted. "I had a
17-game winning season in 1955
but my legs were giving me all
kinds of trouble and I had to face
up to the fact I might be washed
up.. But my legs are holding 41P
this year and that's the key to
winning in the big leaguesgood
Wise words from two of the
game's greatest competitors.

In his first bout-of any financial
consequence, he was knocked out

by Willie Troy at Brooklyn's East

ern Parkway Arena hi July ot

1954. 4 Ulv

Anthony broke his hand, was on

the shelf for nine months.

He had to eat. That's your re

sponsibility if you re a manager;

Braca notes. "So Tony got .about

S40 a week for the entire period.

Plus medical expenses. We had
to go on the nut a little heavier

when he started training again.

He wins couple of small mon

ey bouts and we put him in with

Bobby Boyd ot Chicago in a Bt.

Nicholas Arena main event. Boyd

got one over to his midsection and
flattened him. We got Tony over it

and he won a six-round decision in
Chicago. No money again-' and he
hurts his hand again. ; j

"This time wo figure we mignt
as well do it right. He was too tall

for his weight, so we laid him off

and packed ul weight, we naa tne

hand taken care of. And he still

needed that $40 a week."
Back in the ring this spring, An Anthony
thony Anthony was installed at the Green

wood Lake, N.Y., framing camp
for the Johnson bout. He fought

one tune-ut in Providence, for

which the purse was $125 after the

hotel bill was paid.

The Greenwood Lake training
tab was $600. His trainer, Dan Flo-

no. received S450 for handling mm

and a special food bill reached
$100. Anthony's end of the Johnson

nurse came to sz.zso. xnis ten Bra

ca with his $693 and a long way

W go.

"You can't hunt one good-money

bout that will get you even," Bra

ca reminds. "We now are 100

ing for. the same type of fights
experience bouts. I think his troub troubles
les troubles are straightened out and he'll

lead all oi us out of tne wooos al alter
ter alter a while."

In most of the cases today, the

Anthnnv-Braca situation IS Com

mon. It is only the handful of big

winners ichampions and superior
attractions-"- who pull in the big
money. Nearly every place else
sees a strusele for fighter and


FOR both accuracy and dis

tance, the S iron is the moat valu

able club in the bag.

Ae with all irnns vml must tiaV0

confidence in its ability to do the!

job. Hit down on the ball and let
the club do its work.
The 5 iron In used for a wide
variety of -shots. It is excellent
against the wind. Many frequently
use it 'from the tee on shorter
holes. . ,-,
Play the 5 Iron from squarely

between the feet. The body is e-

rect. weight, evenly distributed.

The arms nang away irom tne oo oo-dy.
dy. oo-dy. The stance Is slightly open. The
clubhead is laid behind the ball.

Play the club with a firm grip,
the et arm straieht. the rieht el

bow close to the side. If the right

elbow is allowed to rise, it will ov

erpower the left arm and ruin the

snot : j ,-1 .r a

Contrary to common fmpresslon,

it is not necessary to grip the irons
any tighter than woods. Some seem
to have the Idea that, because ma many
ny many iron shots are played from cup cup-py
py cup-py lies or deep grass and the club
comes in contact with the ground,
irons require a tighter grip. No Nothing
thing Nothing could be more harmful.


NEXT: Jimmy Thomson
up and the drive, ;-


often imitated- NEVER EQUALLED
i i" Only the vast Hatelfh (csouieas can
' gH't yon tha qoAimf ajtiABarnr
; r y sntiNOTH and fine hnijh which distia-
. ,-,. It niiih all Raleigh models. But bewsn ef
tC1?. '3T Mnitanooa, look for the Trade Mark
nt w nntc, f Perfect Bicycle
1i r the saxjioh.
, A Product if RaUvk ImluMut LimuJ, Nttimthom, Bltd. V
'radio center
7110 Bolivar Ave. Colon, B. Pi ;
no cycls is 'toMPtrri without a stusmiy. ; II
ASCHaa oa wo asAa and dtwohub ; ;J

iiJHK IW.".l5

f lsl'.

I AW -..A-



Will Not Stflin-Harmlass te Humous -and
Animals whe Used ot Directed

Costs Less and Kill Faster
than most hfi prmurt fcombs
' l ; 'At Unit Ratail StOfaS

- t ifi. atari

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Grace Is

llONAC6.'Aue. 2 (UP) Prin
cess Grace of Monaco is expecting
a child in February, Prince Rai-i
nier announced today in a radio
t.rnaripast tn his DeODle.
. The nroud nrince's announcement
meant unbounded joy in this prin-;
Cipauiy wnere au ucu iu vut
means that Monegasques will con continue
tinue continue to enjoy freedom from taxes
and military service. j.
- Rumors have been current that
ejrie princess muvio s1"" T-Tj
Vnilv has heen exDectinff a child

almost since a few weeks after she r r-and
and r-and the prince were married ApnllJ-f
ift rwt 19 in fairv tale wedding. Nl

The news was announced to loc local
al local reporters at the palace and si simultaneously
multaneously simultaneously telephoned to news
papers and international press
fcencies in Paris. ; v
I The communique was Issued by
Emile Cornet, the prince's news
press attache. Cornet said the
trailing prince told him the news
'only this morning." :. r r?v
The communique said, His Ser Serine:
ine: Serine: Highness Prince Rainier III,
nrince sovereign of Monaco, an
nounced today in a broadcast mes-.
sage to his people tnai ner oereiic
Highness Princess Grace is. ex expecting
pecting expecting a baby. to be born in the
jnonth of February, v
' 'Following this announcement
tl tirinre minted out the capi-l
tai importance of the plans and pro
jects for the future economic ae ae-vaiopment
vaiopment ae-vaiopment of the principality along
the lines of this joytui news.
Siassen Seis Up
Ccmpaign Office r
X iVASHINGTON, Aug. 2 (UP) -?
Jlarold E. Stassen openeo an ta-senhower-Herter
campaign head
quarters today..: ..
He predicted that the Republican
national convention win pica Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts Gov. Christian A. Hert Hert-er
er Hert-er over Vice President Richard M.
Nixon for President Eisenhower's
2956 running mate.
- Stassen added, however, that
Washington Gov. Arthur Langlie,
who wifl keynote the GOP conven
tion, is a possibility.
Meanwhile, chairmen of the Sen Senate
ate Senate and House Republican congres congressional
sional congressional camnaifin predicted Nixon
"will be renominated by acclama acclamation,.,
tion,., acclamation,., despite the irresponsible, ac actions,
tions, actions, of Harold E. Stassen,"
Stassen. who is taking a four-
week leave of absence from his
job as Mr, Eisenhower's disarma disarmament
ment disarmament adviser, told reporters he
thinks the convention will pick
But he added that it has been
''my thought from the beginning
that Hertcr's and Langlie's and
the .Vice President's own status
ought to be restudied."
- Stassen's prediction about Herter
was his response to the GOP con congressional
gressional congressional campaign leaders pre
diction that Nixon win oe renomi
nated by acclamation.
- The Eisenhower-Herter head
quarters was set up In a former
tov store in downtown Washington
It ii next door to the District of
Columbia Citizens for Eisenhower
hau .uarters and two doors from
tht. veterans division of the Repub
lican Party organization.
TODAY! -75c. 40c.
1:30. S:. S-.1S. 7:05. 9:09 B.m.
Twenty-two and
divorced twice!
Will she be a
i 20tk Cmtuiyfa irtMMi i
' MM tr IKlMKOtM
mm mm ram ran wmu
fntot If HUBERT I. SWOPf ir. wtn
kr tkt lorn mt ftmM i PM4LK BUNNC
fim nr l mwm Mnwuoa

? A person con- worry himself
thin obout olmost anything ex except
cept except losing weight.
12 Employes
. i
Twelve employes in the Canal or-'
ganization are a little richer be because
cause because of their ideas for improve
ments. ,.-. :. ..'
Checks ranging from $15,00 up
to $275.00 were oersonallv Dresent
this week by Governor W. E. Pot
ter to uie 12 employes who submit submitted
ted submitted suggestions for various im
provements. The presentations w
made in the Board Room of the
Administration Building and was
attended by u. Governor H. W.
Schull. Jr.: John D. Hollen. Chair
man of the Incentive Awards Com
mittee; and five Bureau Directors
whose employes received checks.
Governor Potter conwatulated
the employes individually and calK
ea special attention to the benefits
of the Incentive Awards oroeram
to employes and to the Canal or
ganization. :
Keith J. Lane, of the Locks Di Division,
vision, Division, received a check for $275.
00 for a suggested alteration in
the fencing at Catun Locks. The
program has been adopted in
part with modifications and will
be implemented by the construe construe-'tion
'tion construe-'tion e. a road connecting the two
upper levels at Gatun Locks af after
ter after a portion of the fence has
been moved.
A $40 check was presented to
Dudley G. Jones, of the Housing
ana Grounds Division for his pro proposed
posed proposed method to eliminate the long
process of weeding and handling
plants. His suggestion it expected
to result in an annual savings of
$750.;: y
, Two employes received cash
awards of $25.00 ach. Thomas
J. Relihan, ef the. Commissary
Division, proposed a revision of
waybills used by his division
which will reduce printing costs.
The other employe to receive a
$25.00 award was Marion E. Ta-
ake, of the Terminals Division,,,
who suggested that vessels die-,
play a marker near their bunk bunk-er
er bunk-er connections which will expe expedite
dite expedite their departure from the
bunkering terminal.
Awards of $15.00 each were pre presented
sented presented to the following nine em employes
ployes employes whose suggested improve improvements
ments improvements are noted: a i
Dorothea F, McN a 1 1, Payroll
Branch, proposed short cuts in the
handling of Commissary accounts
receivable lists.
Division, proposed that serial num.
bers on capital items be recorded
on papers forwarded to the Plant,
t.,-., d,., u

Manuelita O. O'Sullivan, Person.1" 'Mrcs-B- 'nf f Gfm"
hel Bureau, proposed a method to iboJ1sigt: "n,Mrs-1B-f8"'";
eliminate a material order request & of Pedro Miguel: Ensign and
fopm Mrs. E. L. Maier, of Farfan; Mr.
11 land Mrs. E. Araux of Gamboa;
' James G. Ravmdnd. Commisss, Mrs. and Mr.( W. R. Byrd, of

ry Division, proposed a form to.
simplify the posting of daily regist register
er register readings in. the Commissary Di Division.
vision. Division. ,
Isabel P. Reeves, Terminals Di Division,
vision, Division, suggested the use of hec
tograph pencils for reports to pro
duce Deuer reproduction ox copies.
R. P. Wilkinson, Storehouse Di Division,
vision, Division, proposed a method oi eli
minating the use of, a survey re-
quest iorm.
Charles A. Alexander, Morenouse

Division, suggested an improve-: to S'0 per cent in luxury consu'm consu'm-ment
ment consu'm-ment in the warehousing of manila er. goods,, with reductions of up to


fp niM .-. W

a : M- i JTnm i 4


1 vrTvTivtX

. .... : .-. ti l s

PP aaM-1MM---MMi-. T-tjajamMATnMaj

' CHECKS totaling nearly $500 were handed out to the above group of Panama Canal employes this- week by Got. W. E.
Potter for suggested Improvements under the Canal's Incentive Awards Program. The checks ranged from $15 to $275.
Standing at Potter'a right Is young Kyrt Lane, whose father Keith Lane,, at the far left, received the- check for $275. one
of the largest given out In many months for an employe suggestion Four women employes were-among the 12 employe
ta receive cash award for their auggestloni. y .; i .. y .i- , :

Reneges On V
Return To Russia
GENOA, Aug! 2 (UP) A 15

year-old blonde. Russo-Argentine
girl said today she-left the ship
repatriating Russian natives from
Argentina because she was home homesick
sick homesick for her family.
Ana Leuczuk, of Buenos ; Aires.
boarded the Argentine Liner San
ta re today to, return to her par parents.
ents. parents. .. i -.
She flatly denied reports she
had left the party of nearly 1,000
Kussu-Argeniines Decause she was
in love with a member of the
ships crew. y ,:.
: "That love? No love; "said Ana.
who will be 18 next Jan. 14, when
asxea aooui ine rumors.
She then asked why she left.'
"Nostalgia for the family she1
said. k: .,;,.-.-"'. v, .y--'-
She explained that she had c-uar-
relied with her parents, and at the
same time had frequented a Rus
sian circle in .Buenos Aires. ;
"They talked te much tt m,f
she explained. "They made me
low my head so much that I
decided to leave with this' orou.
My parents were very sad at my
departure. I. cabled that I am
coming back and they ; will b
very happy. In It days we'll be
in each ether's arms again."
Ana and the 1.000 other passen
gers of the steamer Salta arrived
here Tuesday. The ship left for
Odessa after police too her into
custody. She left the shin amid in
sults and appeals from the other
passengers. , ,.-'(,-.
She said she was "very afraid
when she sat in the captain's cab
in oocause oi juan luguich, a
member of the committee organiz organizing
ing organizing the return of the Russians.
She said luguich had been assign assigned
ed assigned to watch her, and was respon responsible
sible responsible to Communist aurhorities for
ner return.
Little League
Girls 11 Boys 9
- Nine boys and 11 girls were born
at Gorgas Hospital during the week
encLng at midnight July 30, accord according
ing according to the regular hospital report.
During the same period 192 patients
were admitted and 186 were dis discharged.
charged. discharged. The names and addresses of the
parents of the boy babies follow:
Sgt. and Mrs. J. L. Milton, Jr., of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
France, of Rodman; Mr. and
Mrs. D. I. Rudel, of Los Rios; Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Gall, of Panama
City; S-Sgt. and Mrs. L.S. Lake,
Sr.; of Pedro Miguel; Mr. and Mrs.
Clark Kane, of Panama City; S S-Sgt.
Sgt. S-Sgt. and Mrs. R. W. Potts, of Al Al-brook;
brook; Al-brook; Mr. and Mrs. S. W. McAl McAllister,
lister, McAllister, of Panama City; and Mr.
and Mrs. Carlos Ramirez, of
Gamboa. (v v ;
Girls were born to the following:
M-Sgt. and Mrs. R. C. Thaham, of
Albrook: Mr. and Mrs. t E. uana
rade, of La Boca Mr. and Mrs.
nd.Mr,;I J H. Merriman, of Ft
bbe-, Ensign and. Mrs. p. A.
JJa of Farfan; Mr. and Mra. B.
D. Yohros. of Panama City: Mr.
t v-umures
Luxury Items
In Russia v;i
Become Cheaper
LONDON, Aug, 2 (UP) TV
sets, motorboats cigarettes, toys
and other luxury items came down
in xiice it Russia yesterday.. Ra-
riin Mrtojwiv rennrtptff Arim put nn
1 20 per cent on staple fabrics.
i w

Vi v v

Kinsey Fight!

For Right To
Import Erotica1
NEW YORK, Aug, 2 (UP) -Dr.
Alfred C. Kinsey has until Aug. 31
to tell a Fedefal Court here 'why
the Government should be restrain
ed from destroying a valuable col
lection of European and Oriental
pornography which bet says he
needs for his'sex studies.
Cases of erotica addressed to
Kinsey's Institute for Sex Research,
inc.,' in .Dioomuigiun, ma., nave
been' piling up in Customs were were-houses
houses were-houses for the past six years while
the scientist-author and authorities I
have waged a legal battle for their
Alfred P'.'O'Hara, Chief Execu
tive Assistant U.S. Attorney, filed
a motion yesterday to gain perma
nent possession of the collec ; of
photographs, paintings, scu. e,
books and scrolls so they can be
destroyed. The court gave Kin Kinsey
sey Kinsey until the end of the month to
defend his importation of material
which normally is banned by law.
O Hara said the Government fears
that the release of the material
to Kinsey -would open the way to a
flood of obscene imports by groups
posing as scientific organizations.
Kinsey Holds that the Government's
fears should 'not cause him ta be
deprived of research material ne
cessary for his scientific studies.
"This is the real test of the right
of scholars to have access to their
material, he said.
The government said the erotica
addressed to Kinsey included Chi Chinese
nese Chinese paintings and phallic symbols
in wood and stone, Japanese scrolls
copies of lavatory wall inscriptions,
French lithographs and colored
plates, and an English volume pub published
lished published in 1790 entitled "The Lasci
vious Hypocrite oi the Triumphs of
Vice.' ...

" '" "'. "" .'' .' '.'..i'.1" .. ..' :, .... ..... .. ...U.,..
r'rji. iy CHINA V
i tznfKCf o-. ,y wi1 i ifllf'
1 kt;:"- trio, ,v
K ... j y ':,
I Vm" ) us-..-' r-o-

REDS MOVE ON' BURMA'S BORDER AREA Shaded area on newsmap Indicates where Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese-troopa' reportedly crossed the border area between Red China and Burma on
' an estimated 500-mlle front The "invasion" r anges from Putao southward to Kunlong on

- the Salween River.,
An unidentified worn an v tried to i
mail a letter today in a box that
was not designed for U. S. mall.
She realized her mistake when
four engine companies, two ladder
companies, a rescue squad and
two battalion companies' from the
fire department arrived on the
scene. She was not arrested.
f 1
I 1

: .y

a. bmv t H, a

"Let the people
WASfflNGTOW, Aug.; J (UP) i-
President Eisenhower said yester yesterday
day yesterday he doesn't feel "as well as I
did a year ago," But he -said he
has no doubt he could stand the
stra n of a second term.
He said, his doctors have told
him he is' in "fine shape" physi physically
cally physically and "I have nothing that real really
ly really keeps me from going on and do doing
ing doing my work." ,
;The President was questioned ex extensively
tensively extensively about his health at his
irst news conference since his June
ntestinal operation. Before meeting
with reporters, he underwent a
medical examination.
Maj. Gen. Howard Snyder, Mr.
Eisenhower's personal physician,
said after the checkup that "I
think he will be able to do as much
as he would have without this ileitis
attack." ....
Although noticeably paler and
thinner than he was at his last
news conference before the opera operation,
tion, operation, Mr. Eisenhower showed no
outward evidence of weariness dur
ing the 35 minutes that he answer answered
ed answered the questions of a capacity
crowd of 311 newsmen.

Noticeably Paler,

Not Feeling

invading Red
Seize Second
RANGOON, Aug. 2 (UP) Com
muriist Chmese troops have occu
pied territory in a second Burmese!
U.J. Iwm jtAntifiiiiMl aoKiaa
border state in a continuing series
of border crossings the newspa newspaper
per newspaper Nation reported here today.
.Press dispatches said that as 500 Chinese troops wereih"ten "dded that it was

face to-f ace with units of the Bur
ma army and that some casualties
' X,
y s.



know the truth and the


As Well As One

"I feel good," he "said, But I
don t feel as well, as I did a year
ago." He added, that his doctors
have told him it would be at least
four months after his operation-
early October before he can ex
pect to feel like his old self again.
A a reporter told the iresident
that some people who love and re respect
spect respect him are afraid he might not
live through another term in the
White House. To this, Mr. Eisen
hower gravely replied:
"I don't think it Is toe impor important
tant important te thf individual hew his end
comes. And ha. certainly can't
' dictate the time ... I've made up
my mind that this is a thing I
should try and we'll See what the
American people think."
Much of the auestioninff involv
ed speculation and reports that had
arisen during the President's re
cent illness. In this regard, he
made these points:
He did not go through any pe
riod of political indecision after bis
operation as he did after his heart
attack last year. It never occurred
to him until he started reading
China Troops
Burmese State
. have occurred In several skirmish-
The government admitted only
til fif am a Prunaca fMAAa" ItttaM
that "some Chinese troops" have
occupied positions in the wild bor
der area in the state of Wa. in
habited by primative, tribes and
seriously concerned" and was ne
gotiating with Peiping. f
The Nation said the Red have
crc&sed the border farther north
in Kachin state. But the govern government
ment government said these reports were false.
Violations of the frontier by Chi Chinese
nese Chinese troops have occurred and are
still occurring, the paper said.
It' reported that the Red forces
in Le Wa state, believed to num number
ber number around 500 men, had taken ov over
er over a triangle of land with a 50-mile
base from Waka to Vann Gunn. A
total area of 1,000 square miles
was believed under Red control
The newspaper said Invading
forces and Burmese army troops
were only 200 yards apart at some
points -. ". .'
The government denied that the
Chinese had penetrated farther
than to a series of outposts in Wa
state.''-': '-.v
"The actual situation la that
some Chinese troops have entered
Burmese territory and established
outposts on union soil in Wa state
in close proximity to the Burma Burma-China
China Burma-China border," a government state statement
ment statement said.
The union government has al
ready brought this to the attention
of the people's government of Chi China
na China and negotiations are in progress
with a view. to the withdrawal of
these Chinese troops to the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese side of the border."

J The government said it was "se "se-irlously
irlously "se-irlously concerned" over the incur-!
Ision. Rangoon itself, however, was.
Icalm. Many officials appeared un-i
v J perturbed by the presence of Cem-i
jmtmist soldiers from China on Bur-1
jmese toiL l



country it tafe" -- Abraham JAncoln.

thinner, Ike Admits

-tf.A.t.,....;.o 2V
the newspapers that anyone thought
he might change his second term
plans. ; :-..,-';;,..-'., y;y. j
He has not, as reported, suffered
from dysentery -like condition
since his operation. His. doctors
warned him he would have a little
trouble of that kind but he never
did. f --i ........ . ;
He has been told that his case
was only the fifth in medical rec records
ords records in which a person of his age
or older suffered an ileitis attack
requiring surgery, it was his un
derstanding that the other four" pa patients
tients patients did not have a recurrence.
There has been considerable com
ment in medical circles over Uie
recurrence rate of ileitis, an in in-flamation
flamation in-flamation of the lower intestine.
Some specialists in the disease ap
parently are at odds over the pos-
giumiy vi anomer anacK.
Mr, Eisenhower said his doc doc-tors
tors doc-tors told him that ileitis was a
chronic, ailment which probably
began 30 years ago. Since the
condition has been corrected by
suregry,' he said, his health
be a lot better in the future.
.r? i ,'i,'-Vv-.'.v',;'
As for changing his mind about
a second term, the President said
the situation1 reminded him of the
Battle of the Bulge during World
War n when he was commander
of the beleaguered Allied forces.
He said he did not get frightened
about the German advantes until
he got around to reading the news newspapers
papers newspapers three weeks after the bat battle
tle battle was over, x v ,-yv.
He said the Republican sartv- an-
parently thinks it is important for
him to remain In office. Since he
believes so much in the party, and
has tried so hard to rebuild it, he
has made up his mind that1 he
should seek reelection. '" :'j ;
Snyder said after he and two
other doctors -had examined the
T I J ..... n. .7
riesmeni uai mr. uisennower s
weight it now '163 pounds. He
weighed -169 pounds when he en.
tered the hospital and dropped to
157 after the operation.,
Hungarian Reds
Will Reduce
" i .-
Army By 15,000
VIENNA.-Aii. .. 2 niPy'L i T.
Cabinet of '.Communist Hungary
yesterday : approved a Communist
party proposal to reduce the size
of the, army by J5,000 men, The
announcement said the reduction
was made possible because inter international
national international tension had lessened.
Shows: 2:57, 4:58, 6:67, 1:00
"' 0.75 0.40
- Ray
I Mary
In' t
"A maii aio::e"




, story on pags 8

rm cents
Year Ago
(NEA Telephoto)
FLIES IN President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower steps from his plane in
Washington after a flight from
his Gettysburg. Pa4 farm.
Vcathcr Or t.'ct
This waithir rtpett, for the 24
heunf enrfinf I a.m. today, is pre-
paraf by the Metaeralogical and
Hydragraphie Branch et the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company: ..
Hi(k ;
Law ......
WIND : u
max. mph)' NI-14
RAIN (inches) .5
(innarharbenl 4 -. 42 f 12
tH d7 "Jfey
HIGH , low-.;
12:04 a.m . a.m.
12:30 p.m. 7:02 p.m.
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