The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01954

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Related Items:
Panama America


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' '.COURT CONTORTIONS GI Ralph Saunders flung an arm1
and nearly a leg over his face this morning on seeing a k
photographer when he arrived at U. S. District Courthouse,1
' .' Ancon, with co-defendant Philip Console. With : another
" soldier and a Panamanian civilian the two Americana were
j arraigned on a robbery charge , ...
AGl's, Panamanian
Arraigned Robbery

Tia n 76 Days

Vwr vour" I"""1'"'!! frldirs

fcncT a"Tar....w....u Te -.Arraigned
In U.S. District .Court
I 1 this morning on charga; ol
robbery. ; 4 :
Their case wai continued un until
til until Aug.: 24. :"; J -.;;
The quartet is accused of roo roo-"
" roo-" blng and beating an Italian
i taxi-drivel on June 30 near an
. abandoned military position be behind
hind behind tha old Red Tank,.,town-
ite.;
- AU three soldiers are enlisted
men assigned to the S03 AAA
v Battalion. They are Ralph P.
" Banders, 23; Philip T. console,
' SO, and Hugh D. Saxe, 20. v v
i' The fourth defendant is
.' Nicky A. Novikot ganches, 1
Panamanian, who appeared in
court wearkig a white shirt;
Saxe had on a dark blue sports
jacket, the other two soldiers
wore uniforms.

(Irc:i&7J:rr.(l;ck)

,vie:ljSix:::.::.j

to taking an alarm clock for. the
tiuw at t. Clayton and an
tlectrlc Iron from the maldi
room In a family ouarters build
lng was ent to the penitentiary
today for six months on one
Charge. On the other he receiv received
ed received a suspended .sentence.' t i
- Assistant District Attorney J.
Iprton Thomson recommended
a year on the alarm clock charge
for Ricardo McClean, 21, a Pan
amanian, who had had only one
previous convictlpn for petit lar-j
eeny. '"-r.: i
-ublic Defender William X
Sheridan, Jr., emphasized that
the rvalue of the goods .stolen
wai not great.
,JuJge Guthrie F.'CroweVem F.'CroweVem-phasized,
phasized, F.'CroweVem-phasized, however, that burglary
la a aerlous crime, c ,.
; He then passed the six-month
' aentence on the first charge. ; ;
ttOn- the 1 electric-iron charge,
the defendant was given an 18-
month sentence, suspended' for
five years- .. ,; y
i A Spanish flag vessel which Is
unable to anchor because she
has nd bow is berthed at Dock
14, Balboa.' 'v, ;
; The Arralz made it under her
own power from Callao, Peru,
where she underwent temporary
repairs. -. '
The vessel brofce her bow off
last January when she hit rocks
off the coast .of Peru.
Two tugs will assist her
through the Canal, and a Span Spanish
ish Spanish government tug will take
her across the Atlantic.

Til nue joj.r.auaiion ana tne third bnesde of

VV w iuiK,:iicr tonnage at ,dz

gross.
That was before she lost her.
bow,

"When the four fsrfd Jiif'

Guthrie K- Crowe t...s moriuj,
at the regular call of the Argust
term of the Court, attorney Da David
vid David Robles entered his appear appearance
ance appearance for Novikovj
Attorney Woodrow de Castro
then entered a provisional ap appearance
pearance appearance for : Saxe. He later
changed this to an appearance
when he learned that the Court
could not accept his "provision "provisional"
al" "provisional" entry Into the case.
Judge Crowe-then questioned
Console and Sanders as to
whether' they had attorneys, or
could hire them. On receiving a
negative reply to both state statements
ments statements the. Judge questioned
them further as to-why, since
they had been receiving Army
payf they had no money at all.
The Judge then named public
defender William J, Sheridan,
Jr., to represent the two.
De Castro asked for a contin continuance
uance continuance for plea. Sheridan said
that, since he had just come in into
to into the case, he would concur.
After a conference the case
was continued until Aug. 24.
. The four defendant were, re remanded
manded remanded to Balboa Jail where
they have been Incarcerated
since a day or two after the rob robbery
bery robbery of which they are accused.
Each la held. In lieu of $2,500
bail. ., -,.
" The w?fe of Saxe was pres present
ent present in the courtroom tfiis
morning. Some of Kovikov's
relatives were also among the
spectators,
The victim of the robbery was
Carmelo Mainierl. He was found
staggering almost -unconscious
along Gaiilard Highway on the
night of the occurrence. He was
so severely injured that he spent
a number of days in Gorgas
Hospital .before being able to
testify at the preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing in Ealboa Magi strate's
Court. ,t 'v .'
In addition to beating Mainle Mainle-ri,
ri, Mainle-ri, .the defendants are accused
of stealing his wrist watch and
his taxi, a 1950 Chevrolet.
t 0 4 m ft w ' t'
CALI, Aue. 7 (UP) A tre tremendous
mendous tremendous explosion blasted eight
city blocks in Central Call early
)oday. It killed at least 50 person!,
injured many others and ausinj
extensive nroDertv -damaee. n
force was felt three miles awav.
Badio Cali broadcast a bulletin
from the civil" and military head
of -the Valle department, in which
Cali is located, giving the fir it
official information of the blast.
' The bulletin said the- explosion
t mlc c!ace in buildin? housing a
cmnpHny of the army' Codazzi
the military pofi
ire. It said the
'blast blew up eight adjac e m e n
blocks and set off many fires in
the area.

PERON FLIES

TO CARACAS
TOMORROW
Fallen Argentine dictator Juan
Domingo peron Is leaving Pan Panama
ama Panama permanently at 2:30 p.m.
tomorrow for Venezuela, inform
ed sources said today. -He
will be flyincr from Tocu-
men with his blonde girl friend,
Isabel Martinez, by Linea Aero-
postal verrezolano, the sources
said.-; .... v-s
Last night Ptron's chauffeur
and bodyguard, Isaac Giloberte,
sailed from Cristobal for Vene
zuela aboard the Italian vessel
Amerigo Vespucci Peron's pri private
vate private car was also aboard.
Isabel Martinez had been on
the passenger list of the Ameri Amerigo
go Amerigo Vespucci, but she cancelled
shortly before sailing time. ..
peron has been spending
much of todav and yesterday
paying farewell calls to promi
nent citizens ana1 politicians 01
Colon with whom he became
friendly during his stay there..,
' One of them quoted ban as
saying he was leaving for Ven-t
eiuela for "powerful reasons,"
but gave no further details.
During the recent presidential
meeting here a spokesman for
Venezuelan President : Marcos
Perea Jimenez denied a story
that Peron was seeking or had
been granted permission to live
in Venezuela, and to engage In
business there.
Peron himself at that time
was taking his only break from
Panama since arriving here in
November, ostensibly, he volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily flew to. Managua as a
house guest of President Ansta
'- r-'mv?!, f( not to t" r
i s the I fiiamanian ... govetn
ment while his Argentinian foe,
provisional President Pedro k.
Aramburu, was here as an offi official
cial official euest.
Peron and Giloberte flew back
here from Managua shortly aft
er the visiting presidents aet
off for home. Isabel was at the
alrnort to meet them.
-From the Canal zone point of
view, Peron's most spectacular
exploints since during his stay
here were his entrance to and
exit from the Hotel Washington,
Colon. "-.'r:.r-1'-' ;-;j.v
Apparently at the aurgei.
Hon. of leading Colon politi politicians,
cians, politicians, he booked n there
shortly f. after arrival hero in
Tanama, and remained a hot hot-potato
potato hot-potato guest till he was order order-H
H order-H out on instructions from
, ashlntton in February.
He apparently was a quiet and
promptly-paying guest, wniie he
himself often expressed content contentment
ment contentment at the hotel's treatment of
him. He appeared ouite happy
there, but his controversial past
was more than current good be
haviour or prompt paying could
'excuse In Washington political
jeyes. So out he went.
' He moved to an apartment In
i Panama City near1 the Amerl
n Embassy. It was at this time
abel joined the household. She
d been aancmg in tne nap
! land cabaret with an Argen Argen-j
j Argen-j .ie ballet troupe all of which
ad visited peron in the Wash
igton from time to time.
When the ballet moved on to
'caragua. Isabel atayed here
th peron.
I It appears that Peron prefer
1 Colon's quiet to Panama Cl-
, and after some tame on tms
ie he moved back to a rented
alet in the Atlantic side city.
1 u was also noted that in som
nolet Colon, any tranger with
signs on peron's me would oe
. otted more easily than In cos
iiopolitan Panama City.
He kept indoors a great deal
lining the latter part of his
lay here, and since January has
;ranted very tew press inter
views, all of them to out-of
town reporters. ;
He became : suddenly silent
r a couple of wild challenges
Aramburu had brought a re
ader from the Panamanian
eminent that one of the con con-i
i con-i .one of political asylum has
auays been that the exile ab abstain
stain abstain from activities or state statements
ments statements against his political ene enemies
mies enemies at home.
Since arrival In Panama, pe peron
ron peron has displayed none of the
millions which the men who
ousted him claim he looted dur-
irg his ten years of dictatorial
kower.'Vi ;" --. :
j The Washington is no million millionaire's
aire's millionaire's roost, and at all other
times also he has lived in not
able simplicity. He has never had
more than two or three adher adherents
ents adherents in his party, and Giloberte
(Continued on Page 10)

PANAMA, K, P TUESDAY, AUGtST 7, 1J5I

Imaginary Explosion Will
Start Civil Defense Alert

Full participation In the civil
Defense alert which will be held
at 10 O'clock next Mondav morn
ing is expected of everyone In
tne canal zone when the Take
Cover signal sounds on the
warning sirens. '
All traffic, except emergency
vehicles, will be required to pull
over to the side of the road and
stop when the signal sounds,
while employes at work will take
cover in their designated pro
tective areas, and persons at
home will be expected to take
shelter in their houses. Traffic
control in all civilian communi
ties will be handled by the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zon police while that In the
various military reservations will
be under the control of the re respective
spective respective commands. ; f
The exercise next' Mondav
morninar was orieinallv nrhed-
uied for July 20th when a na
tion-wiae test was held but was
postponed because of the meet meeting
ing meeting of the American Presidents
and OAS in Panama at that
time. - : v -.
It has been announced that
the Panama Civic Defense or organization
ganization organization will not participate
because of the lack of time for
planning and preparation.
The exercii will Involve 11
areas Of the canal Zone. While
CcBbI!i!s A
C-3 Yc:r In J:!l A
FcjCZViror:!:!
i f t f, i
tli kmdden tin A powt
system was sent to Gamboa Pen Pen-itiary.
itiary. Pen-itiary. today for one year,
' During the hearing of the' case
against Juan Gomez in U S.
District Court this morning. It
was explained that each Wf the
power towers transmitting ;; the
load to- the Summit area 4 are
normally equipped with a cop copper
per copper ground wire to tarry off the
charge if the tower is struck by
lightning. .V-'.-";-..;.
. .,.'v '.. ... "W .. .. : .... '...-''.ff.'.v:''.
As a result of the vrtmnA wtr
having beerf removed from the
iuwer in question, tne installa installation
tion installation suffered costly damage
when it was hit by a bolt this
summer, ,, ..
Acting (District Attorney j.
Morton Thomson explained to
Judge Guthrie T. Crowe that it
is extremely difficult to police
power towers out in the Jungle.
Hence tne then of wire there is
a threat to the electrical supply
of the- Zone, i .t.v
On the other hand, he report reported
ed reported that Gomez, 28, Panamanian,
had heen extremely Vnonerat.ivc
in the investigation. : Not only
naa he confessed to stealing the
79 feet of wire he was accused
Of taklnor hut had .irt M he
and some accomplices had ta-
xen some 1800 feet of wire from
H towers,
Gomes ihld the TS ft f
Panama scrap dealer for $9.
ine deienaant uveg in a smsll
communitv on Oatun T ake. Two
years ago he was convicted In
aiooa Magistrate's Court of
stealing telephone wire.
Attornev William J. hr!rfn
Jr., appearing for Gomez as pub
lic oeienaer, saia his client
thought the wire he took was of
no value. ,. ;
Hw.a.. J To CZf
v;:i $!- 2 Yc-r$
Victor M. Belmejo, 55, Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian hfl hi. Timh.tlAM
revoked in U. S. D -, t Court
tms mornin?. This i i the ef effect
fect effect of sending hi t t Camboa
Penitentiary. for to years on a
charge of returning to the Canal
Belmejo also pleaded guilty to
two more charges of returning
to the Canal Zone.
was apprehended last Jan Jan-on
on Jan-on the Chlva Chiva trail
i .' the home of his mother,
but escaned hpfm-.
apprehend him;
In July he was picked up In
Ancon near the garbage dump.
uuSc vruwe. gave mm two
. vi Hie new
cliarges of returning to ; the
7.0ne hut iienanH4 Wnt K .am
tencet tnH nut tv ifn.f

, Uw vi i UL11.1IUM,,
on probation for five years.

the general public will partici participate
pate participate only for a period of ten

minutes, the various civil de defense
fense defense organizations will mobilize
for training" exercises. The train training
ing training exercises will be held by the
military components in the Ca
nal Zone as well as the canal
Zone civil Defense organization.
The exercise is designed for
tne dual purpose of training Cl
vil Defense personnel and edu
cating the public on means of
protection in event of a nuclear
weapon attack In this area.
Units of the Civil Defense or
ganlzation to be mobilized Man
day Include the Main and Alter
nate Control Center staffs, Con.
trol point staffs, and tha Volun
teer Corps. The Utter will In
elude the Section Wardens, First
Aid corps, and the Child Care
Centers. ;'..
.The Main Control center for
the exercise will be established
in tne Administration Building
at Balboa Heights, with both the
aoara Koom and the Aaminis Aaminis-tratlve
tratlve Aaminis-tratlve office being used.
The start of the exercise will
be signaled by the soundlntr of
the Take Cover signal on the
alarm system, This signal is a
warbling or oscillating sound on
the sirens of three minutes du duration.
ration. duration. It mean that an attack
lis imminent and e v e r vone
should seek cover immediately.
.- The signal ending the test for
the veneral nubile will h mnnrt.
ed ten minutes later.;This will
d tne 'AU.RT signal,' a three three-minute,
minute, three-minute, steady, blast, of the si sirens.
rens. sirens. ., "V v
The sounding of the Cl vie De Defense
fense Defense s'?nals fn m$ order hm
t-en t' --i bee. t'- t
latH atU ; !s to r ?i' t
Canal 2.one test v. ere establ.,i,tJ
by the redera; Civil Defense pr
vanl7flt.lnn ' v ,.
Thew call lor tn". lmacinari
explosion of a guided missilev
fired from a submarine, with a
nuclear exnloslve of ion kllotons
or 1,000 tons of- dynamite,. at
Oatun Locks.
Carina Lzyjii
5C3 Red CLIrisD
Trc:ps,A$ Fr!:r.J$
RANGOON, i Burma,, Aug. 7
(UP)-.Premier Ba 8we confirm confirmed
ed confirmed today that soma 500 troons
from Red China have establish
ed outposts In Northern Burma,
but added that the situation is
"not so serious" as had been re reported.
ported. reported. '. "V-, -. :
Swe told a press conference
that Burma has opened dlplc
matie negotiations over the
presence of the troops, whom tit
said "we regard as friends."
"The eovernment la keenlhr k
strict watch on the situation
and taking the necessary steps
in the interest of the country,"
Swe said. y.'-
The Premier Indicated that
Red troops have been prowling
the disputed border for about a
year. He mentioned a 'clash"
last year, but added that "no oc occasion
casion occasion has arisen to resort; to
armed action.", ;
He said last ye art clash estab established
lished established "the Identity of Red Chi
nese personnel among those who
naa vioiatea tne border. ut
gave ho details. -Swe
added that Burma recog
nizes the border agreed on by
Britain and Nationalist China
In 1941. This line was printed on
mapi in use here, but the Pre Premier
mier Premier said that "unfortunately,
no physical marker has been es
tablished.", J.-..
The Burmese ambassador to
Red Peiping, who has been call
ed for consultations about the
Red "invasion," ii expected here
tomorrow. 4
Ccvclullcncry
r.aOvc Crc:!;s
Out In 'rjansbl vfc-
"quito! "Aug. 7 icup) The
Government repoted today that a
revolutionary movement had bro
ken out in Manabi Frovince.
The official announcement said
Ii. Col Arturo Davila, command
er of the garrison at Puertoviejo,
the provincial capital, wa heading
the revolt. --;,:.,,;--"-'-;..'
The interior ministry, said the
movement begsa last night, tha
it war "isolated" and that the gov
emment remained in e en trol
throughout the country..,

'

r i k
Cclro Quiet
Before Stom
Says Housewife
LOND ON. Ainf"! l' (UP I A
British, housewife arrived home
from Egypt today and, said the
aimospnere m Cairo was Uke
"the- lull before the storm.!
.. "I don't think It would be safe
for the children r another 24
noun," said Mrs. Betty Oddy
wife of a British Overseas AUv
ways offlciaL i.
? .Mrs. Oddy flew home with her
tnree cniidren after the British
COVemment" wammA It. natlnn-
als .ln Egypt it would be wiser
to leave, unless they had com.
pelling reasons to stav..,
J'l don't want to say anything
that the Egyptians might, take
offense to," she said-"My hus-
oand is still .out there and I
mow wnat these mob are Ilk
; "It's true that things are quiet
now hut i think it Is only the
lull before the atom."'.- ; t
Another British housewife re refused
fused refused to give her. name on the
grounds "the Egyptians wilj take
it tnrt on our husbands."
But MrsBeUa Harvey,' wife of
a BOAC enelneer. aalri the Tsm.
tians still were "iuit friendly"
when she left Cairo. v : I
"They have been, told not' to
not out I dont think they want
to-'anywav." she-; taut.- hv
dont seem at all happy about
Peril Ch:? C'jrc!zr
To1 Serve 4Yc:h:
FcrC:::3YJ:!:$
A man
three-yer
; r pi
, v.t
wno was v n der .a
moie c .us f
same j u', i,
, Kupert t ott, 23, Panamanian
cue a screen in the rear of the
building last June and look
$5.30 worth of pork chopK. A few
days later, he returned, cut the
repaired .screen, and; went' off
with ., $15 ; worth t of v the ; same
meat. i.s--.'-
Scott-Is a former: kitchen boy
at the ;YMCA restaurant.. ;
Public Defender William J
Sheridan.. Jr., called the court's
attention to the fact that -the
defendant had "confined' him.
self to food" and was not a
criminal type. r
. Judge Guthrie F, Crowe re
marked- that while jobs are
hard to get he could not eon
done first-derree burglaries per perpetrated
petrated perpetrated during the night hours.
He revoked his suspension of
sentence on the first' charge,
This automatically sent the de
fendant to Gamboa for three
years. The Judge then gave
Scott one year, to serve, on' the
first i"porkchot burglary", and
gave him a one-year sentence,
suspended on the second.
It!:f Cr!:: Like
(I.::J h Cc il
Carlos -Culntv o cried like
child and hunz his head this
morning when arraigned in U.S
District Court on a charge of
burglarizing the Chinese garden
of Cheng King on Gaiilard
Highway.. '.' j
Public Defends, "William 3
Sheridan Jr., told the court
Quintero does not know how old
he Is, though be claims to be
about 18. He is said to be men mentally
tally mentally deficient.
Acting. DistrkI Attorney Jf
Morton Thomson reported that
while being he'.ci in Balboa jail
the defendant had apparently
tried to kiU himself.
. He underwent a psychiatric
examination at Gorges Hospital
The hospital reported the de
fendant sane, inasmuch as he
knows the difference between
right and wrori. ... ; v '"
Circumstances ef thei case
were that Quintero, who had
done odd Jobs for King, turned
off the electric generating plant
one evening and removed a cash
box containing $73.40 from the
dinner table where -King, his
wife and an emr'ye were hav having
ing having dinner. The trio pursued and
captured him.
The Judge and the two attor
neys discussed what would be
best for Quintero. A
Thomson' said he would op
pose giving him a mere jail sen sentence,
tence, sentence, since he would have more
opportunity for rehabilitation at
,he pen. ' i.
- In the end. Judge Guthrie F
Crowe sen ten red him to one
year at Gamboa.'

Internationalize

Suez Mafe Bu

PanCahal -Never"

- WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UP) Secretary of Srott
John Foster, Dulles met, with representative! of 20 Latin
American nations today to lint up Western hemispheric
support in the Suez Canal crisis, 1 v;f'
- ..The State Department said Dulles called the meeting
to give the Latin American diplomats a report on plans
tor(q 24-nation conference Aug. 16 to deal with Egypt'
seizure of the Canal. :Wh 'fy:
iX Informed sources said Dullei wants to make sure the
Latin American nations understand the U.S.-British-FreAch
position. They said the United States also wants to be able
to count on, support of the Latin American nations if the
Suez issue eventually gets before the United Nations.
v Dulles apparently also wants to spike any notions
about internationalization of the Panam6 Cahaf if V
; Suez is internationalized as the Big Three propose.
- Syrian Ambassador Farid Zeineddine made that sua-'
gestion Saturday, -The United States maintains that .'.
0 treatr wih Panama gives it exclusive control of
" the' Panama Canal indefinitely.,

s Meanwhile; TJ.S officials were
1 sain lo m man Aran; n-
itions would back Eevot in an

""l nnt"rf i wr over by ftRhtme in the
, H n T -vf i rr j .- m rT fir- i

ii ng to too r ince also believe l eypt would
turgiary of the!1"' &e isolated In such: a mlll-

tarr struggle.. (
Britain moved a 'second air aircraft
craft aircraft carrier loaded with troops
and' planes into the Mediterra
nean yesterday. A third wili sail
x ne Britisn moves came as
noth sides continued their war
like gestures in the crisis which
developed over Egypt's seizure of
tne Suez canal last month.
The powerful VJL 8th Fleet.
which Includes two aircraft' car
riers and 23,000 men, was on
"routine'! maneuvers in the Me
diterranean. -i xww-T
The Arab world lined up "be "behind
hind "behind Soyvfi President Qamal
Abdel Hassr.r in his nationali nationalization
zation nationalization of the canal while the
western Bia three continued
their uttemptt to tettle the is issue
sue issue by diplomacy backed by a
show of force, ; Lft-,
; The statement by the v Irao
government Sunday that it
stands with Egypt led to tome
rear in London that this might
portend possible Arab national!
zatlon of ail the West's multi
million-dollar oil Investments in
the MiddleEast. t, f-' ?
However, i informed ; sources
tended to discount that fear
They felt Premier Nourl 8aid's
move was meant for internal
consumption, designed to bolster
Ala nositlon and cool off stow.
lng anti-western sentiment.
But there was no concealing
the growing anxiety on both
fides, i -' .!; vxv i a f
( Btttatn eot n newest car-,
tier, the KfiOO'ton Bulwark, to
the Mediterranean from Ports Ports-mouth
mouth Ports-mouth to back up the decision
of Prime Minister Anthony
Eden's eovernment to interna internationalize
tionalize internationalize the Suez and guaran guarantee
tee guarantee free passage for world ship-,
ping.
i The government announced
that Eden -will make a nation
wide radio and television ad
dress on the Suez situation
Wednesday night
. Eden sent the 13.000-ton car.
rler Theseus to the Mediatrra-
nean with other reinforcements
yesterday. The 13,000-ton carrier
ocean is. aue to leave Devonport
tomorrow with more men and
material. -'...
At Toulon. French naval units
including a battleship, three
aircraft carriers, six cruisers, M
destroyers and 13 submarines-
Were on standby alert and ready
to sail on a lew nours notice.
SJ 4 V toff IV f
CI13l$lfcdj:n
ANGERS. France, Aug. 7'UP
Jacques Griffon, SO, and his
84-year-old wife attended the
baptism of their 101st grandson

yesterday. -, :

.Powerful units of the V. S.,
Ith Fleet, including the air aircraft
craft aircraft carrier Randolph, sailed
from Naplm on "routine miv.

1 In Washington,"' a Navy: De Department
partment Department announcement said
me exercises "are a part of con continuing
tinuing continuing training to insure max maximum
imum maximum readiness and alertness In
the fleet." Jt emphasized the
maneuvers were "in accordance
with plans formulated aeveraJ
months ago.
The eth Fleet normally com.
prises two aircraft carriers, three
cruisers, 24 destroyers, two" 'or
.? Hbmarines. n eupport
craft The carriers now In the
Mediterranean are the Randolph
and Intrepid.. The 4S,000-ton
rrlJJ lral Se ls
the Mediterranean next month
to replace one of the other ear earners,
ners, earners, but naval sources said it
Is possible that aU three carrier!
will remain there for a while.. ,.
: In the Arab emmtri
while. Syria announced mobili mobilization
zation mobilization Of all Its armed forea,
to face all nn.ihiuM. f
side Of EfVnt" Th UaA.f
fL'. Moslems also announced
the West will be legal If the Wesf
attacks Eevnt in th Htr(ni
over the Suez Canal." ? ?J. :
11 jn'I1 Arab League political
Committer" nrmr.nnnod fm lnf
few days" a scheduled meeting:
ipr tomorrow In Cairo at whirh
Jt. was to draw up a solid Arab
front with Egypt.
Nasser 7i:i ".
Answer Vcst 1
OnSunday:
'oCAIRO.Au. 1 (TIP) VvtLi
tlan President Oamal Abdel
Nasser today delayed until sun sun-day
day sun-day an answer to the West's call
for a conference on the SuezCa-
nal. British civilians meanwhile meanwhile-stepped
stepped meanwhile-stepped up plana to get out of
Egypt before the week-end.
- An official announcement said
that Nasser would hold a presa
conference "of world Import-j
ance" at 11 a.m. Sunday in the.
main hall of the dissolved revo revolutionary
lutionary revolutionary command council -headquarters
in Cairo. ;.
. The Egyptian President, whose''
nationalization of the Suez Ca
nal July 28 reverberated around.
tne world, win deliver a prepar-'
ed statement and then answer
questions. : ... !'
xne announcement said that
foreign" correspondents, as well
as chief editors of Ezyntian
newspapers,,- would be issued
special cards to attend the con
ference, c s . '. -"
Although the announcement 1
did not elaborate on the topic
of Nasser's statement,, it was ':
taken for granted here that he
would finally give his long-de
layed reply to the West's invl--
tntlon to attend a conference in
London Aug. 18. That confer-1
ence would discuss putting the
Suez Canal under international
control. -,

1

ia
-si
t
I
I
I

L



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at lettefe treat aseaaia,

THE MAIL BOX
, INWASD AND OUTWARD
Governor Potter:
It Is Indeed unfortunate, that having made auch a favor favorable
able favorable Impression on your Company, that a lew remarks you made
at a. dinner engagement should be picked up and so strongly
. resented by the Americans, and hailed by our Latin neighbors
(in the Spanish sections of various papers) as a lesson to your
OWniefed0fteunfortunate because it elicited remarks definitely
derogatory to you, You were crucified before you got chance
to-get started in your work. 'i vl s
You have thus far, prior to your published statements, been
held In high regard to the extant that your employes were will will-tag
tag will-tag to wait and see how you operate before pronouncing Judg Judgment
ment Judgment on your. Everyone had been saying. "Well, he talks a lot
- but I want' to see some favorable action toward us before I
- iay anything." Now you got in a mud puddle and have, to get
- out by yourself. ' " "" ; '
J You see, Governbr, people around here are no different than
anywhere In the United States. Most of us were born there.
We know that people there talk about their own problems,
wherever they are; the weather, crops, insurance,' production,
etc. They are not greatly concerned with foreign happenings,
unless of an earth-shaking nature. They dont care whether
people come where they are (ex:ept for Chambers "of Commerce)
and sometimes dont want visitors They have their own prob prob-.
. prob-. lems, individual and collective; their wages, unions, homes, cars,
TV, refrigerators and children. Those material -things are the
things they hold close, and dear, and they talk about them.
We're the same heror The big -thing you apparently dont
know about ?s that for the pa: four years, CompanyGovern CompanyGovernment
ment CompanyGovernment employes have been kicked' around to such an extent that
they are cynical, sarcastic and resentful of the company for
which they work. This haibetn developed through double talk
- en.the part of management; reductions in force (even if neces necessary);
sary); necessary); release of U.8. rate truckdrivers and replacement by local
rate; hiring of local rate firemen raised prices for rent, etc,
which projected such things as the Booz, Allen, Hamilton survey
and its subsequent recommendations. -. v- A' v f
Most pf all, your employes ere worried about their security
- Job security j The big thing it the moment is the letting out
of work on contract. This takes work away from your employes
and they get reductions in force. Take a look at- the figures
of the contracts that have been let out Amazing, Isn't it? That
means a lot of men who have made their homes here, raised
their children and watched their children become company em-,
ployes, have had to pack up and leave. Where to go? Do you
think they like that? ',-
Then, do you think they L'ke to be called self-centered?
. Isnt it natural for them to be? Isnt that what they have
been taught by your predecessor to le? How then, can you
, blame them?
I have heard it remarked that actually, the Zonians are
probably better read, and more cognizant of foreign affairs and
the Impact of the Canal than the average person in the States,
(peculiarly enough agreeing with your own remarks) only, be because
cause because they work for the Company. Everything they do, any
type or kind of work they do, has its own part in the mission
of the Company which is to put ships through the CanaL
Naturally they're going to talk about these things but, most mostly,
ly, mostly, they're going to talk about the things which affect them,
and that's natural, too. ,. ,.
" You tot started off beautifully, Joe. (That's what the guys
would like to call you like they did "Joe" Mehaffey, one of
the best.) Your article which was passed around down to my
level about what you. think about public relations--was good.
Your remarks at Civic Council Meeting have been well receiv received.
ed. received. 'Your actions on the 4th of July at Margarita favorably
shocked everyone there. 1
. The employes have never known a Governor like you, Joe.
.They want to like you, and are willing to give you 100 sup support,
port, support, if you give them a chance. You smile, you speak to your
employes, regardless of whom they are, and you treat them like
associates. Keep it up and you have the best outfit you can
imagine.
v But get yourself out of the. mud puddle you created, be be-'
' be-' cause too many people figure ,vou spouted off without knowing
, what you were talking about and I don't think that's like
you really are, Joe. Let's take it easy for while.- Talk to a
few of the guys below management level. They're Just like you,
., and they'll give It to you straight, because tbey want to help
. yOU.
Be like Charlie Schwab he used to go around his plant
and hand a cigar to every new man he met, shake hands with
him, tell him his name was Charlie. Then he'd ask 'em what
they thought of the place. After he'd gone on, the guy would
say "Who was that?" When he was told that Charlie Schwab
was the head of UJ3. Steel, he'd hardly believe it. Charlie
Schwab was a successful leader In his business, and you" can be
here, too. Take your criticism when you're wrong, and you'll
come out on top, Joe. . ..
1 I Like Joe

pATTEINTION...
SfGamboa Residents!

,-"'.. '" v .hi

(TV 366)

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CORNER H k DARIEN

Labor iNews
And
(.ommcnt"

y VICTOR RIISEL
Gov. Herter isnt the only polit political
ical political leader getting unsolicited, sup
port without prior consultation: U s
Happening on the Democratic side,
too wnicft. unless it movei
swmhr, will timi itself red faced
and embarrassed by Communist
party Dieting.
I realize tuat this reoort has
me skating on the thin skins of
political leaders in the.thic "ot
tne presiaential eamcaien vear.
Especially after the turor which
was whipped op when a Kepubiican
campaikn committee not too lone
ago quoted the .heavy prose a
vommumsx omciai tiauae Ufint-
foot who said, in effect. -that the
ume naa ceme ior au good com
munist rarty members to come
to the aid of Democratic candi
dates. ;'.-(
Since that fury we have been
digging into some of the Com
munists' private directives, int
fact is that the Communist national
committee has ordered its. people
to infiltrate certain mass ursanua-
uons ciniuaing democratic f any
duos.
' Before proce ediag with this
report, u must be' unequivocally
statea nere tnat there have been
00 agreemenu, pacts, secret
meetings or encouragement in any
fashion of the Communist appara
tus wun or oy any democratic
11 1
This is a completely one-sided
decision Dy tne communists. It is
tne logical follow-up to the "Mew
Look." ". v v--;.
The specific order from Moscow
to all Communist Partlu and labor
organizations u to get back into
the woodwork and blend with the
surrounding and look and taut-
as little like Communist as dos-
sinie. 1
The Democratic P a r Cr was
picked for infiltration for obvious
reasons, it s the mass organua-
uon Because 11s partner is organ
ized labor. There would be no
sense in infiltrating the Kepub Kepubiican
iican Kepubiican Party. The GOP has few,
if any, sucn ties with labor. How However,
ever, However, if the Republicans ever get
into working coalitions with the
unions, there will be commie infil infiltration
tration infiltration attempts on that side too.
mi ior the moment the Com
munists have been told to get into
the unions, operate as camouflaged
rank-and-file activists, and, then
worm their, way ,uita the local
Democratic clubs. ; This will be
more possible ia the north than ia
the south, r 'i .-',.
'-j ''1! .W '. v.'ti .."
When Communists asked- their
chiefs how they can" b expected
10 worK wiu conservauve soutn soutn-erners,
erners, soutn-erners, such as Sen. Eastland,, they
7ere torn to mina meir own
business and do as directed. The
Southerners would be taken care
of "later." thev were assured.
communist infiltration of labor
is now almost complete. Thousands
of pro Reds formerly operat operating
ing operating in the open now have moved
quietly right into several big unions
or have working pacts with others
in the AFL-CIO.
After this statement will come
the wearying process of refuting
denials from inside labor. But tne
indisputable- fact is that the
Sovieteers in the Fur and Leather
Workers, the Packinghouse Work
the Farm Equipment Workers, and
the notorious United Electrical
Workers, -are now inside the AFL AFL-CIO.
CIO. AFL-CIO. In their private bulletins, the
Communist strategists bout of
this coup. I pass on to you the
following from "Party Voice.' a
bulletin issued by the Communist
Party, in the July, 1956. issue on
page three,' there is the following:
. "inere are many Communist
members in trade unions in posi
tions of influence... We have to be
In a constant ideological and
practical struggle to anchor our
membership in the trade union
movement We estimate that one
third of our community member
ship are industrial workers. Our
people have once again become
active in .union -committees and
orgainizations.
! Then this special binter Party
vuiieun urags uiai:
hundreds of. comrades,
appreciating the importance of
industrial workers... We can say
today that we have an established
Party organization in every major
industry .
."This has already proven a most
correct and successful direction for
the entire party membership
1 "A new, experienced eadre is
arising in the Party, a cadre train
ed and experienced in the applica application
tion application of correct tactical measures."
These "industrial workers" are
"sleepers" 'camouflaged agents
who soon enough will give the
AFL-CIO and the Democrats amny
a headache and red face unlets
the infiltrators are spotted quickly
and plucked out v v

1 Y "J

"Above All -

II I w I i.f f : i - -J I I f 1 1

The shade of Jelly Roll Morton! abroad is jazz music and jazz mu mu-must
must mu-must have shifted slightly the oth-lcians, mainiy Negro protagonists.

er day when Senator Allen Ellen-
der of Louisiana opened up!
against lazi as an American'
diplomatic asset abroad. This wss
over the State Department' want
ing a slight nine minion for tne
dissemination of jazz as a friend-
maker in strange places.
it wouldn't nave been so bad u
Ellender had come from any other;
stste but Louisiana. But tnere is
a city in Louisiana named New
Orleans. It invented jazz. It has
a street named Bourbon, which is
composed of nothing but joints
which play songs like Muskrat
Ramble, High Society, Tailgate,
and Ugly Chile. ,:c, .f
New drleans produced first
from" the. Tenderloin in Storeyville
neoDle like the Brunis boys.
late Jelly Roll Morton, Fats Pi-
chon, rapa -ceiestin, untu jazx
eventually wound up in Chicago,
where Eddie Condon appropriated
it and took it to NeW York..
V W, will nnnr tfivti Spnatni- T..
Tender, a little information infor
mation which, as a Congressman
in Washington, he'd have no way
of collecting. '" ft
Practicrlly the only thing for
which we are not literally loathed!

NEW YORK

: V. By
Pomp and Plenty v of

Circum-ijust

stances: Should the deal ; go
through for Doug Fairbanks Jr. to
become royal public relations of officer
ficer officer to "rehabilitate" the falling
prestige of the British throne, viz
the antics of Edinburgh, Kent,
Margaret and Alexandra. it will
not oe his first job of royal face-
saving. It s in the secret archives
that when Doug was in U.S. Navy
Psychological Warfare he prepared
the preamble to the draft declara
tion of the Japanese surrender
terms t the Potsdam Conference.
This permitted the Japs to keep
their Emperor!
Don't Call Me Madame: Though
still an American citizen. Anglo-
pane iioug was Kiugmea uj uw
King in 1949. (He's one of 67
1.11" Iu
Americans so honored and they
include Ike, Gen. MacArthur, Geo.
Marshall, Henry Morgenthau and
Winthrop Aldrich.) English papers
frequently call him "Sir Doug DouglasMrs.
lasMrs. DouglasMrs. Fairbanks insists on be be-in.
in. be-in. addressed as ."Lady" Fair-
bants, otherwise she's busy else
where, though frequently some of
the salesladies who wait on her
in smart shops are themselves
daughters of : high-ranking peers.
and therefore legitimately entitled
to btt called "Lady." Mean
while.' reports from England indi
cate 'all is not well in the Fair Fairbanks'
banks' Fairbanks' knightly manse. Mrs. Lady
Fairbanks bought a pair of white
homing pigeons at a charity gar garden
den garden party the other day. "I'm
longing o hand them over to
Doug," she was overheard to tell
her intimate friend..- "It's" high
time I gave him the bird."
I've Got Aft Write it. But 1
Eon't Have to Read It: The Ben
azzara divorce finally'1 in. the
works and Elaine Stritch Is count counting
ing counting the days . Liberace's broth
er George fiddles on a darling
while mink-covered violin. Just
too cute for words . Rhonda
Fleming 'tried a Lake Tahoe rec reconciliation
onciliation reconciliation with Dr. Lew Morill
but no go. Poor Lew . Susan
tonna and Armando ursuu tan
ex-Mr. Lili St. Cyr) are marriage
minded . '. Susan Hayward and
movie exec Stan' Osgood are
goodie goodie and that's good . ..
Barbara Bel Geddes squelched the
rumors when she joined Windsor
Lewis In Paris . Jane Wyman's
18 year-old daughter, a real beaut
wants an acting career and my
how times flies. What a young young-looking
looking young-looking mother!
You Fisure It Out. I'm Tired:
Prince Bernie of the Netherlands

Ve Must Present a

; i

Diplomatic Blow

By: 603 "RUARK
For military aid,, economic aid.
they hatt us. For jazz, they love
us.
If I were selling American fa-
vorably -broad. I'd keen Louis
Armstrong, Lena Home and Nat
lung Cole going steadily, with the
status of ambassador plenipoten
tiary. ,.:..'.,,'
S e n a 1 0 T Ellender obviously
doesn't eet around much any
more, but I do. Inside the last 12
months I've had a shot at Austra
lia, New Guinea, the Philippines,
Japan, China, East Africa, Egypt,
Siam, and most of Europe. Le jazz,
le jeep, and re jitterbug are about
the only lasting contributions
we've made to our friends abroad.
Nat Cole, in Australia, has more
importance than any ambassador
we 11 ever send there..: He filled'
an arena three times a day at a
top of three pounds Australian
$6.60 a head and played to 45,000
people daily. Frank Sinatra went
like a bomb 'la, Australia, and so;
did A-tii Shaw; ; V
Lena Home wss the5 first Negro
to play the Savoy in London, and
they can't wait for her to get
back. In Scandinavia they pelted
her with rbses.; They Joyed ., her
in Paris
LEE MORTIMER
.bought a house nn England.,
u s so nusn nusn even ue uutcn
embassy doesn't know its location.
Princif also acquired a coffee
plantation in Tanganyike where he
plans to take his daughters this
Winter. But what became of Queen
Juliana
Some .Disss,, No -Data: Nora
Haynies and Jim Black living it
up ; Cathy O'Brien (wife of
eauor sterling Noel) is appearing
with Rudy Vallee in, "Jenny Kissed
Me at the John Drew Theatre
in Easthampton . Oh, no. Say
it ain t so: uiana Dors- new ward ward-rob,
rob, ward-rob, is all high necklines Da Damon
mon Damon Runyon Fund just got 345th
and 346th bequests from wills of
Daisy R. Weill and Leonard R.
Van Nostrand. Fraternal Order of
Eagles contributed $775,000. in six
erii 5. very aweii. . aan mai
den's emoting in ."Baby Doll" is
TOT SPOTTER-The young youngest
est youngest aircraft spotter in the
country is believed to be nine-year-old
Kathy June Johnson,
of Lodl, Calif. The fifth grader
has already earnest a pin for
100 hours' duty with the
Ground Observer Corps.

CONFIDENTIAL

United Front"

i
i
Lena's easy to love anywhere,
but abroad she has a way of forc forcing
ing forcing people to forget some of our
less nice American characteristics,
such as the Negro problem down
South,
Satchmo Armstrong, the trum
pet man, set the European conn
nent on Its ear, and was a wild
success as an ambassador in Air
es. Miss Betty Reiily once took
14 encores in the -toughest chic
night club in Madrid.
In Australia today,' Fats Waller
is spoken of in the present tense
and Fats has been dead since
World War II. Sydney Bechet
founded a ; whole new school of!
jazz in France.
I liked particularly one quote

from Theodore Streibert, director thing we said," continued the con con-of
of con-of the United States Information1 gressman from Georgia, "though

Service. He and Senator Ellender
'were discussing Dizzy Gillespie's
appearance in Lebanon, Pakistan,
and other, countries,
"Did you get any criticism?"
asked Senator Ellender.
1 "Yes," replied ,Mr. ; $treibefc
"But only from people
who
couidn t buy tickets. V
Come to think of it, I never knew
a diplomat to play to a packed
ttouse. '''';:',
Academy Award stuff.
So there!
Comic Don Tannen booked into
London's Savoy figuring it's the
best way to get on an American
IV ShOW.-
The Mortimer the Merrier: Ber Ber-narr
narr Ber-narr MacFadden's widder confid confiding
ing confiding to the Maharajah of Baroda
that she thinks he's "so-o- interest interesting."
ing." interesting." He's got more jewels than
Berntrr had muscles .. Young
Mike "Al Smith" Kenny who's run running
ning running for State Senate in Westches Westchester,
ter, Westchester, has a slogan that's bound to
elect him in this staunch Ameri American
can American community. It's "Down with
Redt and Taxes." How can he
LOSE? Romans are saying that
Countess Madina Arrivabene is
the secret bride of Pietro Meli.
He's the guy who bounced one off
a copper's beezer outside Brenda
Frazior's Park Ave. apartment two
yenrs ago.
The Not So Wide Open Spaces:
Dozens of magazine stores have
been written about Gareth Hughes,
old-time silent film star who for forsook
sook forsook the Kliegs to become Brother
Dr.vld, an Episcopalian monk and
missionary to an Indian tribe on a
lonely Nevada reservation. Hughes
broke with the Episcopalians re recently
cently recently and is now a fully ordained
mincer of the Old Catholic
Church (not to be confused with the
Roman Catholic.) He's still in Ne Nevada,
vada, Nevada, in a tiny town called Wads Wads-worth
worth Wads-worth is envisioning a glamour
boom' as his -bid Hollywood friends
come in to be hitched by their for former
mer former colleague. , ;
- Wiy of a Maid With a Man:
Joanne Dm tells friends it's final
this time.' She will file for a divorce
against John Ireland, j
Way of a Man With a Maid:
Brod Crawford tells friends that
if ho can't reach a settlement with
his wife. Kay, he'll file ia Mexico.!
Today's i Mortimer Medallion:
(This and a mink coat, s dia diamond
mond diamond ring, a Caddy and plenty of
loot gets ycu a chorus gal): To
Armando for his swell food and
delightful surroundings, said sur surroundings
roundings surroundings consisting of the pret prettiest
tiest prettiest young babes in town (fresh off
the bus) who live at the Barbizon
for Women, just around the cor corner.
ner. corner. Armando's Is the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood pub. ,.'... v 1
Mortimer's Midnight Manners:
When nightclubbing keep your paw
off the gal's legs. (Especially if
she's with another guy.) There's a
time and place for, everything.

OA

-A
'f.iSRRY
ty cr.

; WASU1NGT0N For approxi ing it to a subcommittee fof fur
matcly three months the .House ther consideration and the t three three-Judiciary
Judiciary three-Judiciary Committee has been do-j month delay that was sure to mean
ing absolutely nothing about a se- the end of the bill. ;
cret vote to "investigate Drew! Keating lamely claimed that
Pearson." ... -1 while he. .could -use, the- votes of
Tne resolution to investigate was, his absent Republican friends to
proposed by Congressman E. L.1 vote for civil rights; he couldn't
Forrester, Georgia Democrat and use their votes to prevent a delay

was passed by a majority of one
vote, it nas been unfinished busi business
ness business of the Judiciary Committee
ever since. I
I have personally talked to
Chairman Emanuel Cei'ier of
Brooklyn and told him I was ready
to be investigated anytime. How However,
ever, However, nothing has happenedAnd
since I have reported closed-door
sessions about other people, it is
only fair that I report this one
about myself.
The vote to investigate was tak taken
en taken immediately following my pub publication
lication publication April 23 of an account of
a closed-door meeting at which
Congressman Kenneth Keating,1
New York Republican, had failed
to use three proxies to vote for
the civil rights bill introduced Jan January
uary January 5 by Congressman Celler.
Tnis was extremely important
For, had the Celler bill been
passed by the House early in the
session, it would have had tims
to pass the Senate. Instead,' the
civu rights bill was killed in tb i
Senate as a result of late passage
by the House. I
FORRESTER FUMES
The column of April 23 de described
scribed described the secret maneuvering
inside the Judiciary Committee
by which Republicans either
swung or withheld enough votes
so that Southern Democrats were
able to defeat the Celler civil
rights bill. This meant another!
three months of deisy and a cer
tain Senate filibuster against civ
il rights. It also meant that the
Republicans could blame South
ern Democrats for failure to pass
: -1 l i-ii 1 1. 1 ii
civu riguis 0111 wnicn uiey couia
have passed had they wished.
Immediately following puoiiea-
tlAst a ikta A?nmN rMaiaMi
muis va uua eutuiisjJa WUKI COBIliail
Forrester demanded an investiga investigation
tion investigation of Drew Pearson and who had
leaked to him the account of an
executive session.
"I want to know who among
our members violated the sacred
pledge of secrecy to inform a
member of the press what hap-
pened here," said Forrester,
speaking in another executive 'ses
sion. S:,f 4 fe,Ji i- iy
"If we cannot be sure our re remarks
marks remarks made in the privacy of an
executive session are to be re respected,
spected, respected, then we might as well
quit having executive sessions.
"lne newspaperman in question
aoDarentlv had access to evcrv-
publication was an injustice to our
colleague from New York."
"I thank the gentleman," inter interrupted
rupted interrupted Congressman Keating of
Neiy York. "I would like to clear
up the misunderstanding that
arose over tha proxies. I held on
'the day." t.t-A'.i. ivr
KEATING'! EXCUSE
Keating went on to explain that
though' he did have three proxies
in his pocket, he was authorized
to use them in voting for the fi final
nal final approval of civil rights. He
could not. use them, he said, for
a vote to commit or not commit
the bill to a subcommittee. This
was a parliamentary device used
by Southern Democrats to delay
the Celler civu rights bin by send

40 TO 50 BFXOW V. S. A. PRICES

J ZEISS LENS F 24 or F. 3.5 ;

Speed ll 000

J

LEITZ end' ZEISS BINOCULARS
HASSELBLAD BELL & HOWELL

MEMTIOM.
JEWELRY f
155 Central Aventrr

OkJ W si as e A W af

- G04iOU:.'D
- .vj pzxr.zc:i
on civii rignts an excuse which
nobody really quite believed.
After, furtne discussion, For Forrester
rester Forrester offered a motion to inves investigate
tigate investigate Pearson and the committea
leaks.
"I don't think anything is to ba
gained by investigating a. mem member
ber member of the press," remonstrated
Chairman Celler. But when For Forrester
rester Forrester pressed for a vote, Celler
called for the ayes and nays.
There was considerable confu confusion
sion confusion during the vote; and- Chair Chairman
man Chairman Celler couldn't decide wheth whether
er whether the motion passed or was de defeated.
feated. defeated. Forrester then called for
a show of hands.
The motion carried, 11 to 10..
At this point Congressman Ush Usher
er Usher Burdick, North Dakota Repub Republican,
lican, Republican, offered a motion to conduct
all discussion of civil rights in
public, jot behind closed doors.
"The press and public have a
right to know what transpires on
I such an important question," Eur-
dick arguec.
When Congressman Keating' ar
gued this would set a bad prece precedent,
dent, precedent, Burdick finally agreed to
withdraw his resolution.
NOTE It was tentatively de decided
cided decided that Rep. Chilf of Kentucky
would be in charge of the Pearson
investigation. However, neither
he nor anyone ei'se has ever acted,
1 MIRRY-CO-ROUND
, Brazil's newest ambassador and
wife believe in knowing the U.S.A.
1 She travelled all over the United
States in .a Trailways bus some
years ago when her father, the
late President Vargas, was in the

Brazilian White House. The way
to see the U.S.A., Ahira Vargas
decided, was to go by bus, so she
and her mother journeyed, (suit (suitcases
cases (suitcases in hand, like any other .trav-
elers ... ber husband, Ambas-,
sador Amaral Peixoto, will go to
both GOP and Democratic con-
ventions. As former head of the
Social Democratic party in Bra Brazil
zil Brazil he wants to study the great
game of American politics in the
rough, Peixoto's appointment as
ambassador to t Washington is a T
break for better U.S. of America- -U.S.
of Brazil relations.-Not only
is he the son-in-law of the late
beloved President Vargas, but

also was-head of-the- governing
1 1 a.. 1.:.. .:n
(or Democratic liberals to swallow
in the Hells Canyon" fight was the
fact that the man they rushed in
to confirm as Secretary of Inter

ior came up to Capitol Hill to de-.
feat thflm. When Fred Seaton was..

proposed as Secretary of Inter-
ior, such Hells Canyon proponents
as Senators Morse of Oregon and
Murray of Montana made state-
menta favui lug him';V.Jmt in the
Hells Canyon fight Seaton placed
himself in a special Senate office
and did the most effective job of
buttonholing senators. Several
wavering Republicans were called
in and told; "Ike wants this bill
blocked." It was . this may
boomerang in the Northwest For
generous Doug McKay was eased
out of the Interior Department

partly over the Hells Canyon is-

I sue. Now" Eisenhower himself is
'stamped with the McKay's Hell
Canyon trademark.
of i second i
exaktA n
HASSELBLAD
Camera ,Shop
Hotel "EL PANAMA"



Trf'TUT, AUGUST 7, 13'

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA TIT NEWSPAPER
PAGETT2I3
1
Answer to Previous Paxzle
T
President's Wife

! v SWAN'S DOWN'S SOFTER THAN WATER-Munior- rides a coiy wing poslUon while ;
f more venturesome members of the cygnet brood dive-bomb for vegetation in Lake Sola at. V
i x Orlando, Fla. Newt photographer Ralph Ward goose-stepped around the lake for more than L
an hour to capture picture of the feathered hitch-hiker. ......

Dump Dick' Letter

By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, -Aug. il -1 Ha Ha-roll
roll Ha-roll Stassen wrote a vigorous
two page private letter to Nix Nixon
on Nixon ursine him to sten aside in

the vice, presidential race, and'

ueuverea h 10 mm Derore ne new
his dynamite-laden' "dump Dick"
press-conference.- Ki'i v i-
The- letter began with a state-

preferred to -talk the whole mat
ter over with Nixon but that since
Nixon was not available, he was
,. writing a- letter. This: column has
obtained a copy of the letter. !':
. v-V-":' v; m I: -:,v.
Nixon meanwhile; has told
friends about his talk with Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Teported that, accord according
ing according to the President,. Stassen men mentioned
tioned mentioned the ''dump- Dick" matter
to him only "very easually." ,;
He also reported that the Pres President
ident President 'was furious over the whole
incident; partly because It focused
public, attention away from his own
homecoming. Instead of people

talking about the fine job he had

done at Panama, all they talked
about was Stassen. This did not
set at alL well with the President.
. ... i
. After statins that he was sorrv

A Svan was unoKltt In iu him liar

k Klnnf. B.lilihAiita fitavCDII

wrot the man be. wanted to force
out of the vice presidential nom nomination
ination nomination t I c
. '..).'" "j,r ., ,--
i ''Hfc-An Eisenhewer-Herter tick'
t will run at least 6 per cent
stronger, than an' Eisenhower-Nixon
ticket This difference is cer certain
tain certain to reflect decisively in a num number
ber number of senatorial and House seats,
and may' well be the margin of
majority or: minority in the Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Under some circumstances
. this difference may even be very
important in the presidential elec election
tion election itself. This minus 6 per cent
has persisted notwithstanding the
favorable -opportunity tor the in incumbency
cumbency incumbency of the vice presidency.
Ink. J.t.IT.J na .km' that tha

lUC UGlttUCU ouvn umv wj
negative" side is relatively highest
2mong those best informed and
mong the younger voters. Thus
it seems probable that the nega negative
tive negative side, of an Eisenhower-Nixon
ticket may increase as the cam campaign
paign campaign -progresses. ; 1
"On the other hand, Governor
Christian Herter has a lifelong
record of effective action reflect-
big thoroughly the same broad and
basic philosophy as that of Presi President
dent President F.iconhnwpr in .both domestic

and foreign policy. He 'is recog

nized by those twno snow mm noi
only in our Republican party but
' natfiisllv in lahnr' minorities and

independents for those qualities,
plus an integrity and strength of

character oi tne unest sianuaru.
Thuo ho will maintain a very hieh

favorable rating as he becomes
better known throughout the na nation
tion nation and he will not subtract, on

the ticket in any manner trom
President Eisenhower's own in incomparable
comparable incomparable support. ; y i ;
"2 S-Th e independent people-at
home, important portions of the
: population abroad, and uncommit uncommitted
ted uncommitted nations of the world, would have
t.-nnfiriMu. in an Eisenho-

.llO.Vl vui.i.uv... ;
er-Herter ticket: This will improve
the prospects, of a lasting peace
and of success for : the United
States leadership versus commu communism.
nism. communism. It will also contribute to the
. 1. 1 1 : m. A Af

future t sxaDimy yiu6i
the United States economy, y
"I intend to actively ? endeavor
to bring about Governor Christian
Herter's nomination for we pres president.
ident. president. -1 wish to makev it clear
that I, of course, do ,not take this
action ; as ; a personal representa representative
tive representative 1 of President Eisenhower. At
the same time I am confident that

if the Republican national conven

tion nominates Governor Christian

Herter for vice president. Presi

dent Eisenhower will be pleased
to have him on the ticket. My own
action is taken to fulfill, my duty

and responsibility as I see it to
the President and to our country

and to our Republican party. s
"As a first step I have request.

ed those delegates who have asked
permission- to support my name
for vice president, ) and those
young people who, nave' publicly
expressed such support, sincerly,

but without talking with me, to in

stead support Governor Christian

Herter.. 1 have told them mat it
is ; clear to me that my name,
for different reasons, would also
subtract a very important per cent
of voters because of the adverse

feeling toward me among some

withina our -Republican party. J

have so. often been so firm

aeainst the extreme left that

have incurred a determined oppo

sition within a portion of my own

party.

"I am deeply; convinced that for
the eood of America and for the

cause of peace no honorably avoid avoidable
able avoidable handicap should be placed on

President Eisenhower m una elec

tion. His policies and his leader

ship should be submitted to the

people without extraneous aetrac
tinn.

''This has been a difficult de decision
cision decision for me and I know the

situation is much more difficult

for you."

Mrs. M-i:d Dayies,

Former Zcnr
Decs In Vash::.;lcn

' Notice has been received here
of the death of Mrs. Maude Da Da-vies,
vies, Da-vies, July 30 in Providence Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, Washington D.C. 1 :
Mrs. Davies came to the canal
Zone in construction days, and
like her husband, the late Rich
ard Davies, was an employe of
the Panama Canal Co. for many
years.
Rbe is survived by her daugh

ter-in-law,' Mrs. Mary Davies of
banta Clara, with whom she
made her home before leaving
for the States.

. ; : :-:':J:;':y;-;-
; j
: J
a

MCC3Y CTtfntri'j

Br OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NEA Service

NORTH II
"",?v AJ7
. (2 A
' , QJIS -.
Q4 ,V i
WIST J lAST-"- I
AK10I4 vQS3I I
None QJ1054I
AK10S None-,
J10J3 K76: f

a

, SOUTH (D) -A
None t
VAK971
74J
East-West vul.

Swth Wot Narth

I Double Pass t Pass J
Pass- ..
, Opening lead 4 K

dauchtcr of

HtskcU

and George 21 Bristles
Cabot Lee. 2S forefather

MAT BRING CHARGES Mrs.
Barbara Rockefeller; shown In In-her
her In-her Little Rock, Ark., 'hotel
room, -announced that she Is
considering bringing charges In
connection with the "disagree "disagreement"'
ment"' "disagreement"' at the Arkansas farm
estate of her former husband,
Wlnthrop Rockefeller.

Revealing Photo
Discloses.

Doulih'Llfe
:.- ...

ST.I ALBANS, England, Aug. 1
(UP) A Londoa. newspaper to today
day today shattered a shapely blonde's

nope oi keeping secret ner dou

ble lue as a nudist. ? v ;
The girl Identified herself yes

terday only ay "Ivy" when she
won the title of "Miss Venus of

1956" at the Splelplatji' -nudist

"Shhh, I'm leading a double
life," she said.; ,'
r 'My boy friend knows nothing
about this. The boss has no idea
either."

They, know now, if they read
the newsDaners. v.

The London Daily Sketch to

day published a picture-of Ivy

wearing only a hat.

' HI ONI AND ONLY
Germ-Figliting Toothbrush
. s' :.,!,, ... '. -. i .r -. i 1
i f ;

5 Dead
4 Injured ."
On Mt. Blanc
CHAMONIX,"' France, Aug. 1
(UP) Alpine rescuers brousht
down from Mount Blanc today
five dead and four injured vic victims
tims victims of one of the worst series of
accidents ever to occur on Eu Europe's
rope's Europe's highest mountain. ;
The 'victims, from five Euro Euro-'
' Euro-' pean countries, fell in four sep separate
arate separate accidents while climbing
the treache r o u s 15,181-foot
mountain yesterday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, ,v ... ,.

Reaches you Surgically Sterile!;
Made to stay Activity Antiseptic

tor up to 4 months in use 1 ;. j
Inhibits or destroys ALL type 1
of germs that faU on or hold to it j
An investment in oral hygiene you can't
afford to be without 1 Get new Dr. West's
for every member of your family.

. It's the NEW

Dr. West's Miracle-Tuft 59

r7

- When should you pass your'r;
partner's take-out ; double fori
penalties? Only when you: have
reason to believe that the penalty r
pass will be more productive than'
any other .action. This, will be true!"
wnen you. have leneht and streneht" --

in the enemy's suit, provided that
no more attractive contract is
available.,.. ; .,...-. .j ;

' i
In andav'a tianil rut thn.inht

that his -length and strength in

uearis jusuuea a penalty pass. He
was wrong on btoh l counts. His
trumps Weren't Bond enrinirh In Ho.

feat one heart; and a spade con-

iracv was tar, more attractive.

West ooened the kinv'nf anaH

against tne contract of one heart

aouoiea. aoutn rutfed and led a
diamond. West took: the king: of
diamond and lH snnthm. .n.rl.

forcing South to. ruff again, ,-t'
- .... j . 0 i: ;

aouin next led a club towards
dummy's queen, allowing.. East to
win ; with the kin?. East vnUf

last able to lead a trump', but

South won with tlw king,', cashed
the ace of clubs, ruffed a club in
dummv.' and led a. anart frnm

dummy. This enabled declarer to

ruu wim niriast row trump. 'He
was thus sure of five .trump tricks
in his own band, one ruff in dum dummy,
my, dummy, and the ace of clubs.

'East ahnuld hava tiiH nnm tnnAm

in response to the takeout double.
West would have raised tn fmir

spades, and ; East would have

made the game and rubber with without
out without even breathing hard.

TTow enilM F.ast tell that a anada

bid would work out soiweU?, A

piayer wno Clou Dies one major suit
ffliarantM onnA limnArt 4m :th

other major. This a especially

true wnen ine aouDier is vulner vulnerable
able vulnerable against non-vulnerable 'op 'opponents.
ponents. 'opponents. Hence East should have
mi.hiwt fnr a anr nrnfit in miHi

rather than for a doubtful penalty

against nearu. -.

ACKOSS 57 Bamboolikt
' 1 rirt wife of .JL""
U.S.pre.d.nt5Concluder
Theodore . DOWN
Roosevelt, 1 Amphitheaters
' 2 Instruction
Hathaway Lee 3 cj,
J His second 4I$tbl,
wife was p.,,,,.

, Mith-i I She was the

11 FortiAcation
; 12 Mountain spur
IS Teel regret

IS Abstract being L 5f Bninl
ITSeU-esteem
1 9 Compass point fiS
20 Purloin jkdM
New Mexico IJSS"'."
22 Unit of "xus

reluctance
22 Narrow inlet
; 24 Domestic
slaves
26 Prejudiced
, 29 Cravat
Jl Novel

- S2 Scottish alder

tree 1
i SSAgt
14 Tirades
: MBetinning
42 Genus of
.-' meadow
."' fraues

43 Indian
45 Box
48 Altitude (at
47 Rodent
4 Peer Gynt's
s ..mother
49 Bristly
14 WU a.

s reruinmc to
' an arm bone.
51 Analyze a; .,
, sentence

w i- -T 1 1 1 c" "
uVTyT Iu t'is.: Jr ;u OT"'
j "oTo UT Tl t
i i "s f" b"i n o TTo
m Tjs'clA Tieir" 5
t r j cm" a .ta
tTi ; n?tT N SAW

15 Deceased 3 Disconcert
IS Father of 37 Depot (ab.)
Osiris 39 Scanty

40 Church
festival

27 Go by aircraft 41 Very (Fr.)
2S Graceful birds 44 Storehouse
30 Usters 50 Individual;
34 Mineral 51 Sorrowful
sprint s 53 Mover's truck
33 Grape disease : 54 Land (dial.)

li. i k Is I k p is p fo
. 1 """"7 ir7""
r--""- iT" "T
,r-7ii3-r8 7-
B J S
:;' T 3 I

Tht OriLY Hon-Sle? r:i;hfi fb
Convenient connection via Cuest
Dcily ConsteUation to

1

T-wist Fan

OaUway all Norlhaai 0.1. JU r
Twico-A-w iek from Mexic Ctfy f

Windsor J Detroit and the Midwost
' Caawft nw fomite Traa) A(a( ;

GUEST Ml'MS MEXICO

at Bl St EI Cangrejo. Castilla del Oro Builds across tba

- Hotel El Panama Tel. 3-1057.

ft"

4Vb

"-,'1

1

Clare l,uce
On RestCruise.

SVi'i... ..1;- ('
' P ALAMOS. Spain, Aue. 7 (UP)

U.S. Ambassador to Italy Clare

Bootne Luce arrived at this Med Mediterranean
iterranean Mediterranean port town today a a-board
board a-board the yacht Creole on a rest
cruise. ;

For HEItTZ Rent A Car, just call

Ranamd 3-4568)

I llSr L'.iVS: '...ndilfyougo

- .w neru- ..uta car as orivata aa

w ... ana it s always -, your own!
yl ... . ; No red Upe N oon
.. Juatahow your driver'a fusing charges! On rate
Jicewe and properldentt-' covers evarvthinr 1 t

I i t T new 1958 car can vours
, I for an hour.,., day.: week...

v or month. And take un to S with vou for the'

, t. same reasonable, all inclusive chara."

ll8RT2Mf$YSTIU

FIESTA CAR RENTALS of PANAMA, Inc.
HOTEL EL PANAMA ; Tel. 3-4568

New

! Revlbn Dquid : makeup

treats Your SMn

Beauty

" .as you wear it!

f-:::.,; .; :?:i:fe':-; 1 : (
: ', f j ;

suurio j.uuuii-tuiu-muw i
; .Liquid Makeup contains Lanolite -1
to soiiten and protect youfskinl
: You're right in refusing to wear ordinary nukeupi that may hide lines and blemishVa,'' ,A
:, but may tho nulreat your skin... drying your skin, clogging your pores,
...feeling heavy and looking masky! That's why1 you'll fev'Touch-and-Clow'.
, . ..It's wonderfully diftnnt. .rUended wSlh LANOiirE, HtUr'for yokt tUt" ' '"
,'t v than lanolin itself! Good for all skin types: dry,-oily, normal. Beauty treat our

skin with louch-and-lflow liquid makeup today) j
StEVLON FACE PO wJ in tltven ktavtal) thudtt, blvuiai w hwKivhut uuh"lviuH aiui tlum It ctmti Jm kunl

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Service;:

m

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(- Well make all your arrangements for you--

i. before vou leave! -t

i- .. . ..s.

af.-.v

1J

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Hotel Reservations i.
k-iC SightSMing Tours. .. ; -j
What' more... all the facilities of American Express
Travel Service are y6urs. .'.wherever' you may fee.

For the Perfect Trip Planned to Suit You

WRITE

PANAMA TOURS

'-Trr'- !''-' '-'l!in,..,iI,..i,

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. ,-...-r

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Satchmo Armstrong s Jazz Invasion

Made Friends In Europe And Africa

. ty-FRID DANIIO He meat patty.... But judging
lirom the way he plays, that must
NEW "YORK (UP) In a field be an asset. He'i careful of his
that Jiai ita share of dukes and: teeth and sees- his dettist every
counti, Louis Armstrong bki ae-l.tlme he's in New York, which is

quired new title. tairjy trequenuy,

Ut t now caued "Amabassador

Satch"-a tribute to his legendary

Seod-wiU jau excursions to Europe
and Africa.

' But Louis ''figures -this -title At
too. long. He still prefers "Satch "Satchmo,"
mo," "Satchmo," and that's how he signs

his name.f, ., :- i
Satchmo, just turned 56, is still'
hitting those high notes with solid
accuracy and feeling and shows
no signs' of slowing down. He's
booked into night clubs, theaters

tUp Care Import

Satch explained that his secret

is in taking-care of his "chops."
Standing in a shirt, with tails down

to bis knees. ue bathes his hps

after each performance with witch

hazel and special, salves and

creams. He said, "You've got to
take care of those chops. Some
vouncsters don't realize that and

they blow !or 10 years and then

(ttefofcyk True Life Adventures

and iazi festivals all over the eive uut. They-forget to take care

country, and his agents' are busy of those chops."
lining up a South Amerian tour. , ..
-I don't care where they send In between quesUqns and ( an.
.me," he said in that gravel voice. o"S h jgns
.TU blow my horn anywhere." autographs, chats with visitors
Satch said he's still talking about! from.- Plces. He posed for
jaa assault on Bussia. but so; VfJ
far, there's nothing definite. llef m KtJl
talked at length about his latest
'1- n.J. reducine system while a portable

,; Iradio provided the soft music that)

' Even if that trin doesn't nan out nave lor "n1

Louis said, "Remember, we got!

tome of those cats to dig us in
Berlin." He added, "Yessir, they

came right over. It's universe

this music, it's universal." :
.Sitting in a dressing room with
Satch is, as refreshing as a vaca vacation..
tion.. vacation.. You come away impressed
with his- warmth, his contagious

bubbling humor,. bis simplicity.

not to mention his utter devo-J white in winter. He depends on his

tion to "his" music

After -nearly a half-century of
blowing' a horn, Satch's lips, or

He Is, ?
But He Isn't
A snowshoe rabbit is not "a rab

bit but a hare, often called the
varying hare because his coat

changes from Drown m summer 10

white fur and bis huge, spreading
hind feet from which he gets his

snowshoe name to escape

"chops" as he calls them, resem-from most pursuing animals.

CFN-TV

Wherever you look.t,Iruidt and out...

rrs in.iiLKMeniiMi ini95

HlMIMRMm

Published through the courtesy oi

DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTR1CA, S. A.
kn. (a. (Pert) No. MIS TeL J-1650. Panami. It. P.

TVX9DAT, AlfMt T, IS3S j
tM Amad Tarcm Bour
iM Crry Moor ;
4:15 ebrt Q. Ltwll
' :SO Chnu of a Llfttimt
i-M K4 Skdtan '
f 30 Psul Wlnchdl
.-00 JtMn-jPaixrama
. 7.M Bob Cumminp
1M Stop The Music
S:0 FUywrlgbft Hour
1.00 LSstup
3 Dollar A Stcaod
lt:0 Kraft TV Thaatra
U:0 Mawa .:
11:0 Zoeere: Martha Kay thow.

WEDNESDAY, Aufuil S, S(
1:00 Aimed Foreaa Hour
4 Carry Moore
4:11 Robert Q Uwla
4:M Bouaa Party
S:M Damon Runyon Thaairt
S:30 Roy Rofarf
( M Ncwa Panorama
7:00 Ozzie and Harriet
7:S0 Tbla It Your Life
1:00 Dlanayland
1:00 Cruiader '.
:30 The Bit Pkiura ;
100 Boxln t
110 Neva ;
11. HI Kneora: Kraft TV Theatre.

TThen buying .appliances. . See
WORGE before you buy!

1 laiiwra Vina 'r-i'nrriity-i Guessing and Knowing sW tJMBAI lUETlB;, ,.,

' 'mStSI&jl ,''
J"T: li 1 1 -.( C CArTAIF tACT Wh rick Worr,M sat USUI TUSNXX 1 1- ) i j
BMJHE SWALLOWED 1N5E MAV SDJ, BB SEERtTtW iN I ivV V W 1 "vW J 1 13571
SIDE GLANCES By Calbroith yp- 7 -r:g-r7 I
N4 VllrP r Wtoergtney Fashion i It DICK Wttttr..'," Z!'"
' -X iV-v'rf,''':''-''i'C',rll VMZfrVfr''! "ASFAgAJgUgieO; k...'l i the bancvxse cami, , ),
' 5L V ,- WfWftftlS.'- S CO&-J LOOM-MB CANT J 4,
t f la I f OLAJlMe-tfPIRfT W'5 6i?)?,(,.. lOT MORS PCOPtT 4? in mis ouEEa now I
rV "L'A -i-tHlS ISA 61JWIEOTR8AWKSJ ,n POTATOES-. 7-f aaavbc l jwoulo
. v 47 T. 7W,,; Kpaltrv'oo.oiz) zlIcB-znV fTa t. t
Mvvanttoten.Momltnisther--how'IIUay ltiohi AhJl- MOtT : -." fly T- T '' V -"-ik
, v r won't thin I'm lonom?"- !,. Q Wj I. J I

Faltering Philip:
Philip's Ufa to niled with braises!
PeU-worii steps and rags he sses. ;
ffrpalrs wonld IttYS) bis home Hke new.
A. Classifieds, fmt the rtrbt eloe

(Commrrcial Nol
J lUlr WMMSJ



TUESDAY. Al'GrST T,

'" fO 134, Panama
J octal and XJtlienviie

4

or

. J,

M

enu

s r

' 4 v-:

1

w V .

THE HAPPY; TOUNG COUPlE are Mr, and Mrs. Edward Gerald
Goloskl just after their weddiuj: ceremony at ,the Coco Solo
Naval Chapel on Friday. August 3. Mis. Coloskl is the former
' '.-".; Pamela Hawthorne.; u on v

PAMEtA RTJBT HAWTHORNE BECOMES BRIDE OF -EDWARD
GERALD COLOSKI AT ALL WHITE WEDDING
' Miss Pamela Ruby Hawthorne, beciime the bride of Mr.
. Edward Gerald Coloskl of Coco Solo on Friday, Aarust 3 at'
3 :0I p.m. t the Coco Solo Naval Chapel. 4
.The bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David W. Haw Haw-thorne
thorne Haw-thorne of New Cristobal and the groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs.. Edward S. Coloskl of Portsmouth, Virginia. The double
ring ceremony was performed by Chaplain E. A. Day. ;

iThft hnds whei was- given 'int

narriaee bv her father, was worn.

ed ni a 'white organdy i afternoon
dress i with fitted bodice pleated
effihe-shoulder neckline .-and full
flaredi skirt. Her. Juliet -et "who

snadaf of tinybrgandy flowers Una

seed (pearls.1 and : she earned

white satin covered Rainbow Bible

with an arrangement of cardenias.

Maid of honor was Miss' Evelyn
May Hawthorne, sister of t h e

rioe. tier ntck; was an organdy
collar and full pephira- over a full
gathered skirt. Her? headband was

fashioned of tiny whit 'organdy
flowers and seed p e a rl i. Her1

. gloves were1 of white 'carried

nosegay of blue ; hydrangea, and

" pinx ana yeiiow carnations,
...f.Cvii. t3 .i.iv,v....i'iJ-, 'iVi'j,'

' "" Hiss Carol Dustin Hawthorne.

-the bride's younger sister, was the

ring bearer. Her short white or

gandy dress' had a Targe stand out
bow in the back and her headband

was fashioned of small white rose

buds- Vhite nyloh gloves tompleg-

, ta xne-.ouini.- v-,--

. Sesf rnahJwa Mf. David We-

dell Hawthorne -Jr.,-brother of the
bride. Ushers wera. Orcil lla w w-"
" w-" thorne. the bride's younger broth-i

er and Micnaei Stephenson.. Fre Fre-nuptiat
nuptiat Fre-nuptiat musical selections and
traditional wedding marches were
played Jy Miss Grace Williams.
The church was decorated with

small baskets of white agvpanthus.
Baskets, of whilte lilies were plac placed
ed placed on either side of the white sat'

in kneeling'- cushjon, V a s e i ofi

wnue agapaninus ana nines ana
- lighted candles graced the altar.
Tall, candelabra held .lighted cau caudles
dles caudles at' each, 4e of the. altar.;
Following the' cremony p recep reception
tion reception was held at the home of the

ride's parents which' had been
ecoraied, with. white flowers. A
' white eutwork tablecloth' covered
the tnlffet table which was'dec was'dec-crated1
crated1 was'dec-crated1 wltfr- gardenias, ban y'f
breath' and fern,.' The three tiered

weadmg cane was loppea wnn a
mmiaturet bride and groom. -Cake
was served by Mrs. 'John
'SUvuncnn anit th hriHr'a hAfllr

was taken' charge of by Mfss Bar-

The young- ouple ,witt be at1
, home in Coco Solo upon their re

turn from their honeymoon trip.
r Reception Honors --,
, --, New Commanders J
General and Mrs. William K.
Harrison tendered a reception at
. their quarters in Quarry Heights
recently in honor of all the new
commanders and their wives.
Guests of honor were Major Gen-
-cral and Mrs. Truman H. Landon,
Major General and Mrs. Thomas
L. Harrold and Rear Admiral and
Mrs. Clarence L. j Atkeson, Jr.

Dances Held For I j

Visiting Mioihiomen ' f

' Midshipmen who, ara her with1

toe training and good will cruise

ships now ancoored at Rodman
were4 tendfered.r dasice'last -eve

ning. Invitations have been issued!

xur iwu iminer aances to De held

at Koaman twa and iomorrew eve

nings irom a to T p.m.
Luncheon Is Given For
The Charles Lester "'H

' Mr,, and iftrs. Onarles Lester of
Miami," i lonaa', were Hendered a
iuucneoQ esteiday at tne norae

oi jar anu Jurs.ired Schwartz
in tiatun.

.The testers, are visiting with

meir son ana aaugnter-in-iaw Mr.
and Mr.7-ltichata Lester of' hui-
Fer Xhicsge V-:'i i : -T
flannwa w attend the Dpmnrr

tic convtuuon m'emcago, iinnois

are jur. ana jars.' thanes Manu Manures,
res, Manures, woo have aireiay leu for mat

cy

AuOutf BiMiness Meeting And Tea

tiem uy r-ort Kebbe Qfncera'
Wives' -Club Vi? ?. (-.::. t

im o-memners and euesta at

the regular August business meet-

uig and coffee of the; Fort Kobbe

uuicers Wives Club brouent e

noua houseware m excnane for

aoor prise ucsrets to nil two com

pietn courtesy Juts to, be used bv

ucwcuiucrs to ucposti r

' xaesaames w. u. uruun and E

Mack held the lucky numbers and!

were pnesealed wm Siamese jew-

eiry. Mesdsmes Edward Alien; A.

4.- Anqerson,c. u. iasnam,i and

K. Biaisdell were hostesses for the

coiiee hour and presented each

guest with k .DStel bontohniere

name tag: Fruits and sandwiches!

were served from tables .decorat .decorated
ed .decorated with, woven straw baskets filled

with? pastel blossoms which over

flowed aroond the tiny handmade

uuaiemaian Dower women which
were later given as favors to those

attending for the last time.

' .The president, Mrs. L. J). Wood,
welcomed Mesdames Jean Jones,
Carol Bones," Polly Rette, Dorothy

Lane; ana Margaret Early, guests

of Mesdames Griffin.- Betty De-

Celle, Marge Jackson. Jane Ap-

per, ana uieice siacsweu. resrjec-

tiveiy; Mesdames Norton, Prilla

Ottley. and Jean Downey, euests

or Airs. Haicie Clark; Mesdames

Charlotte Dodson and Jean CfarL

guests of Mr. Marita Seaburyj

ana xuesaames carol wewport and
Pam Halliwell, guests of Mrs.
Ruth Harth. Mesdames A. J. Le-

vino, L. h. Miller. Vivian Smith.

and Joan Wright were introduced

Mrs.. Wood, presiding, to make
plans for coming events.- Most
newsworthy of these is an invita-'
tion through the PIO. from, the1
magazine U.S. Larlv" tn Mk!

nommations for the regular "fea-
ture, "U.S. Lady of the Month." J

Dinner Honor Visitors
Captain and Mrs. Peter W. Dun Duncan
can Duncan gave a dinner at their r e s i i-dence
dence i-dence tn Margarita recently in hon honor
or honor of Mrs. Louise Uttenweiler and
Mrs. Simon Van' Wout 'who ate
visiting from the States and are
the house guests of Captain and
Mia J. p. Johnson' and Captain

ana Mrs. .usw Lewis, respective-
fr. i ,' .-.r riH vJ 44
"Sanceche" Given Fee -' -Mr.
AHred Baldwin -
i Before his recent deoarture for

a States side vacation Mr. Albert
Baldwin was given a farewelPsan4
COchn' dinniir at th hnm nMhl

and Mrs. Alfred Andrion..,
Film On Portabsl And
San Bias
! Eight millimeter films and com

mentary on Portobelo and the San
Bias Islands will be presented on

tomorrow, at X n m. at th vnn.

JWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center...
ter... Center... , .-. ,, ,.
j Mr. Dick Parker of CoTon' will
Introduce the films and explain the
highlights of what a visitor to
these places should seek.
The films will be of special ben ben-fit
fit ben-fit to those who plan to take the
Portobelo excursion of Aue. 19 and

the San: Bias tour of Aug. 26 with!
the National Tourist Bureau of Pa-'
nama. under the auspices of the!'
USO-JWB. .
Servicemen and theirt "depend-!.'
ents and the general public of the'
Canal Zone and of the Republic of!
Panama ara rnrriiallv invited i t J

tena me program of films
ikj.u la ... '--..'.-

T-Sjt. Joseph B. Gainey of theh
ITCH' k.. L:.Lj ... I. i

wni: nuv uj a uiriuuay iouay,r

was jfiven a omnaay party by his
wife Mrs. Joseph Garaey and
some of his friends recently at the

bom of Mr. Carney's parents in

ranama.

By BETSY WADE

Babies of staggeringly y o u n g.
a5cs will be hauled across the con-i

unent to visit Grandmother bus
summer. From the age of ten
days up, baby -will be on the go,
on airiine tia'ns and errs.
, Tlus is less evidence of the in increased
creased increased hardiness of babies these
days than it is of speedier travel
and ;of mothers who have 'redis

covered the pioneer virture of im improvising.
provising. improvising. 1

.. In the end, it's the parents who
makie ue trip easy or difficult

Airlines,, railroads and tourmgi
services stand by wiin child-saed
menus and heartfelt advice, but if!

the wet diapers, no one is gouig
to neip her. t
Mothersf several say t h e v

would raiher travel witn a littie
widget who needs only milk and
a piace to sleep than they woutd
with a loddleT, whose needs and

curiosiiy aoout buttons and switch switches
es switches ara wide.V -s.-
, .. J'I l" M:jt,-'"': '"J
Traveling with th lint fallow
take planning, but it. results in
' hwir headacnes. His n t d s
i should b packed in a small,
easily apanable container. It

'tSX'SfSA aldcJVUbj-
;t b. ch.ck.d In the lugg.g. r f tab,",SnfTS5ffiS th,t.eontalM mM
locked ir. the car truck, ; V , . -,,,

Needs Include: diapers', bib, for- f fnpugh or the whole trip), they've been stored cold, is a mat mat-mula
mula mat-mula bottles in heat-proof conUta-f.'ankeU', tlssue and aU xl ler of a small tip in most diners,
1 hlC r1 1 o lr lAn fe anil nnnrrl A I. . I i I

HOT-WEATHER SALAD

OrLICHT IS A REAL TREAT

FROM TEXAS

; 'r -v---
-'Mr
( I I

L ' V ': -1L
v V .- -''-rra.
"'i(;U' 'iiiiir-
f If-

"Ml

45

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed and Markots Editor

mertcan

o
f Turn pe'.alin mixture into mold.
CliiU until firm.. Combine mayon mayonnaise
naise mayonnaise and "cheese; jnis well. l'n
Jmo'.d asparagus salad and garnisli
j v.'ilh greens. Serve with chees

uresiung.

Asparagv Cream Contamms
f4 servings)

Af Prade, Jexas, the weatlier;
this time of year hovers around'

S3 tc 100 dt.-21-ees. Aad it's Uiai-e

that Mrs. June Prade helps he. Gne 10' aniunce 'can condensed ;
husband run their guest raacli ia: consomme, 1-3 cup sour cream, 1 1 i
fifty guests. Because Prade Ranch, tablespoon chopped canned pi
is 60 miles from the closest town, mrntc; 1, No. SM sn Californij : f
she relies in-part on 'quality, white ; 'asneraaus.i'.dra'ned: n'

cauned food. Two favorite recipes tao'enoons f?'v s"crd s's'lionsi ?

are caqnea .auionua wmie as--' .. v .-.. I
pmgus in fence post salad and
chilled asparagus cream wap, .' tJCV VtW-TO : I
Asparagus Fens Post Salad n mi i ;
'-i (i Mrvings.. AASH FACE, r
. ,. I 1 Improvaa Skin Arnailngly j'! j
Irree 3-ounce. packages hme ; J J .v. :

flavored selatin. 5 anna hot watr t Ulhar taca a fuU minute twic l.

1 tablespoon prepared horserad-, J
iih, 1 tablespoon chopped canned I
pimento; 1 No 300 cad California 1
white asparagus, drained; Vj cup I
mayonnaise, V cup grated cbed-
dar cheese, crisp salad green.-
Dissolve gelatin in water. Chill j
until slightly thickened, fold in j
horseradish and pimento. Stand i

asparagus spears around sides of i

ila-quart mold. y ;. '..t -r

tlarilv, witb CutH-ura boa p. Ap Ap-'
' Ap-' plyCulicuraOinUoeatDithtly.
6e blackbaada, externally

caused ptmplaa claar

' iCituil soit-'

i appear in 7 days!

Buy today. ;
CUTICUaA

I

; Gates Ansls
out if crcnJtr fcs&UsT

Vacationing Hr. -'

mr, raui uuran Jr..-who 1 a

cadet at Annapolis has returned to
the Isthmus to spend a month's

vaction with hur parents Mr. and

Airs, rauiuuran of Golf Heights
Card Party At -' S
Salvadorean Embassy Rwidenc

. The Salvadorean Ambassador

and Mrs-rranciseo' Lino Osegue Osegue-da
da Osegue-da entertained with a card party

at their hpme for a group-nf their
friends recentjy. f ,r :-,;-'

v ; (Continued on :Page )

v

MAN'S JOB IN MARRIAGE IS
MORI THAN JUST MEAL
TICKET) f

Women no longer, have to mar marry
ry marry or star married hist for mai

ticket,: . ...

But there are plenty of bus-bands-
wb still act as though they
do. Husbands who think their only
responsibility in marnage is earn

ing a pay check. These arc the
husbands whose wives can't talk

over a problem with them. If thev

try to they are told they are

nagging or cut off with the lordly
command, "I don't w t n t to dis

cuss It," ...I.,'

These are" the husbands, who

never bother to show their wives

any appreciation. Thev reason

that they earn the oar check and

what their wives do is their part
of the marriage contract.' : That

might be all right u marriage
wera just a business arraneement

but since it is supposed to give

ootn partners a zeenng or being

tovea. appreciated. admired and

respected, it isn't enough for a
marriage partnership. i, i

It's "Our Money" and .'
"Our Hus" i
i These are the husbands who re

fuse to take their wivees anywhere.

It never seems to dawn on them
that a wife might be just as
anxious to get away, from home,
her place of work, as the husband

is' to get. away from bis office or

lactory.

These are toe husbands who
erudemaly dole out monev to their

wives instead or realizing that just
because he earn:, the pay check
he has' do right to feel it belones

to him. He is earning "our mon money
ey money just as she is keeping "our
house," but that doesn't occur to

him. .w.-.

These are the husbands who
don't want to be bothered with the
children, whose wives are forever
having to say, "Don't bother your
father."

These men must think their

wives married them for a meal
ticket, and will stay with them
just to keep it.

At least tney seem to think that

DR. ALTON OSCHNER will ar-t
rive In Panama on August 12
for a few -days' stay on the
Isthmus. This will be the world
famous surgeon's first stop on
A ten-day tour-of Central
America at the invitation of
various govern menta. Dr.
Oschner Is President of the
Cordell Hull Foundation, Pres President
ident President of the Alton Oschner
Medical Foundation of New
Orleans and Director of Sur Surgery
gery Surgery of theoschnef clinic and
the Oschner Foundation. Hos-(tUal.-
The COrdell Hull Foun-,
Nation. Turnisltfs aid to' Latin
American students ,who re-'
quire It In order to specialise
in their chosen professions. ;
This will not be Dr. Oschner'a
; .first trip to the, Isthmua.1
: -- f i i t

his oils, lotions and powders. ..A liinchwintii. .! i,.n .'

new boon to carrying these neces- Airlines have hot water aboard for
sities comes from the'manufactur- making tea and Will generally do doer,
er, doer, who has packed small contain- nate a containerful to heat formu-

clo ui wcijMJtug jii m fiiaaiii; &11 la.
thatbangs up by a cord. ; ; y
Alsct piastre bag for soiled dia-,-pers,
unless disposable ones can:'
be used, extra, diaper pins, water-i
proof covers, sweater.. and-, cap, j

dry undershirts, battles of any ba-1
by foods needed, spoon and don't
forget the ooener, ; ? ' : -s
i Coping with the dinner or lap
meals. -on an' airplane can be i
managed if the persons serving
caq bring the meals to parents al-
ternately, while the other holds the
baby. A mother traveling alone
witn ber child is well advised to
bring a box lunch for herself and
for any child old enough to a t,
solid food. I
A smart trick' for a family driv-

ing with a little baby is making!

, nun a bed in a grocery carton. -..

1 his is (ignt, can be wedged- on ; ; Reutyg Baby g :

me oacK. seat or tne iioor ana cant eviki itftiTATiAu'
be thrown out when it becomes m-j v'r ihkuaiiuns
convenient. tfiit MIDIrATm u.u

Getting botUes witntd,-. if '

: H tmmtcttti powder eu n
'; hart yow baby's Diejur ktA. -'
Diaptr Chaft, Vrlnt Sttld and '
' hicklym Ret a Ammebs
Powder Sotil s
t, For ABffltMiiipeciaJlymadw'
t, sated to tootlu, prottci and kilp
. kttl irritated slun. Absorbs bou :
, tnra wondarf i-"y-aa b m ft,
; b prbnoias Wi"g by Mshiaa f

at uevs aoafad akm agaaM

; muer k-niatwa, o

ii

tttyttt

cmciuy

JOODK.

c a t 1 1 -. j

1A

VLa57
1 C

Need lots of pep?,

Drink.;.,

V-ll

rumtrt

ortM

. aseoieaiafl rw today. i ;

in Try Asmmst at w s

pan! Pet tri.' lizi ea at

-' Mtly fm, mCi eosteare witb'
Joui Mm mi address to Dept. '
; j IC biiasLMm Co. HNl ;
(Offer expires,Dec. 3l. mU

NO PLAYTHING THIS!

. v i ( 2? I'l Kl f-IA n s-T ::

Mji

' Tht nW Crmari,'."2UNDAAr 'rnotorbikt, W
, sturdy, conomical in operation, built for th
ags. . immerisely useful, for pleasure, for work,
for students. .and, the price, regularly $225.00
now with our -speciaMjitreductory offer".
only $180.00 for Romans, for the first.' five ghit.!,
'sold. '' Available also on .credit or club, at V
MUEBLERIA CASA SPARTON
Central 26-79 (Next to Encanto Theatrey-

;

The juices pf i different; garden-
frnh vefetablet tr blended Into
thit famoua drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and .thrive on Irt Vita-'

mm-pacKita soon-. ;

aeui At mealtime
or between rneale
V-S fives you to
refreshment you
.want, and tht sour-,
iihment you need.,i

b aeaMMnf far aoeale who da tfilna

BT"r

as. new members and -.'joined with' supplying one is their only re-

the others under the direction of

1

f

f Th tcre)t'g
- !n th sauct

anil th sauce)
It Campbeill'i
; scrtl 'v;

- -a

X -"ArJLJiVrirTyv. xfi

Youll love the rich

uce T tht lively

pavor of each tender
bean. Serve it aoaal

Sr S

li

sponsibility for helping to make
a marriage happy.

Al v- ...

Accurate Dosage
Orange Flavor I 'T;
Doctor PP"veil ,

1 r f.
.

tflE "UNTIL 7 PA EXTINCT CLUB'1,

, ; "SO:

0.60
r "075
via af
.. 4..;.-. 0.50

crt iu::cii
ib. 2 lu::cii
iioi'nuiicii

i; ilJO'
'."
2 p.nu

Vr SPECIAL 1.50

Mill
7 p.ra.

Includes Appetizer i Soup or'Cbnsonie
Entree Salad Dessert Bread
" Butter & Coffee or Tea
MUSIC Am DAMm EVERY MGHT
TYPICAL NIGHTS ,on WEDNESDAY with
"Con junto Plice" and 5Iargarita Escala
EL RAIICH0 GARDEt!

SPECIALSALE!
' ',!..'.-.M."
AUGUST 7 THRU 11

WATCHES

ELCINS
HAMILTONS
OMEGAS
JAEGER LE COULTRE
PHENIX

;!
'-

; 1

;' ('

I-'?

CAMERAS

CONTAFLEXI

WITH RAPID IKOPHOT

EXPOSURMEtER

t l

-1

PROJECTORS

, 9-

IKOLUX 250

. ; e t

taWueetAdMM
' '''
x, i',-vri.:.,;:;;ss



Tuesday, ArcrsrT, r::
v: W. : YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ACTATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY ;

tex mx ami amisica as tsihttxtist. ea:lt KnrsrArrs

VV if
:JJw

J
, J ju'

'
f I

.1
1-
h
i-

5I1NLMUJ1
. FOR '
12 WORDS

i

aaaaaaanaaaaanaanaaaa I I

COMMERCIAL. &
PROFESSIONAL
I '. CANAL XONI fbttCUNIC ""
OEIITAL MEDICAL
; DR. C I. fAIMSA. b.oj.
flveB ( of Mr) Am, Ho. tlAM
(enposlio tm ScfeMl njsraune)
Td. WMl
RETIREMENT, tlFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
'; JIM RIDGE
; none Fauna 1-8551 v
TRANSPORTS! BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippait - Meyers
Phones 2 2451 2-2562
.
Learn Ridinj at '
PANAMA RIDING 'SCHOOL
tiding ft- Jumping Clanci daily
l it 5 a.m. Phena 2-2451,
, or by ppointmnt.
;. '"W will Rlieva fanr"
FOOT-TROUBLE
' : tarns, eallairaa aaila
, CHIROPODIST
(On Scholia tmidl
0RTEFED1A ACIONAL
H J into Aracaieiui rh. -Z21f
"MASLAN& DURAN
, ; PLASTIC"
LIVING ROOM SETS
Cash Credit Club :
muebleria; inqlesa
v Colon

t.: 1 .A J i m

1
Accidents Happen
During Work Peek,
Also During Low
' PHILADELPHIA (UP) Al Al-though
though Al-though most industrial accident?
uccur during' a low morale state
there is danger during high .m
lonal swings as well, according to
a study of some 800 accidents, v
The study- was made -by Dr.
Rexford Hersey of the University
af Pennsylvania, and the results
are published in his book. "Zest
for Work."
Emotional lows covered less
than 20 per cent of the average
worker's 35-day emotional cycle,
but almost 60 per cent of the ac accidents
cidents accidents occurred during these low
periods, the study revealed.
, An additional -20 per cent were
reported during high cyclical
swings, Hersey said. He blamefi
the incidence of accidents during
these periods td over-confidence
and the- desire to speed up -production
to an extent that is ''in ''incompatible
compatible ''incompatible with the observance of
ordinary safety precautions."
Hersey nrged that more atten attention
tion attention be paid to emotions in day-today
living. The better adjusted an
Individual is to his work and his
home, the less likely industrial
accidents are .apt to occur, he con'
eluded, wv '; '
SECURITIES IN PANAMA

r Qaetettene by : r:,.-
J;- ASIA MATU8SI aSSOCUTH
'n ?.,".; Bid -Ask :.:
v Abattoir Itadonal ...... li st
t Banes fidudarl 411
BJokmlgon ......
' Cemento Panamt ....... TS 75.50
Cerveceria Nadonal .... SI
Chlrkana de Lecha .... 11
CUyco
; Coea Cola I N
Cunntas CosDordaloa
'. "fret with Com. ..... US
DeeUIadoni Nadonal 114
financier Istniefln-
' Pret with Com. ..... 10 41
rinanatr B. A.
, Pret with Com. V
Fuecz y Lux Pret ... 4711
' fliers y Lus Cera. ... St
Hotale mtorvwvleoiM. 1 14
General do Eefuraa .... IS
s Panamefla do Aceltas : : st
Tanamefia de flbraa ... H
Panamefta'de Sesurii .. IS 27 ;
Panamefla de Tabeco .. 10 41 12
Teau-o Bellavteta w... ;. V, JS0
: Tealro Central 1 -: Set
" (Commercial Notice)

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE

. L18RERIA FRECIADO I'
I street nc-m 1
. f .''
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionea
. J S Lattery Ptosa
' CASAZALDO

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Beds, refrigerators,
radios, bedroom sets, 4ining room
ft; other household articles.
2031 Via EspaS. 2 to 5 p.m. p.m.-Phene
Phene p.m.-Phene 3-4059.
FOR SALE : Tkroa-pitca living
room snita, Bandix automatic
wuhar 160-cycla) in food con condition.
dition. condition. Rtaaonabla. Pkona Cria Cria-tabal
tabal Cria-tabal 3140.
. FbR SALE:-Two-strand. Rattan
attct,. thrao chairs, ravertibla
sprint cushions. Good condition.
$125. 3224. Empire, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Roll-away bad with
innanpring mattress. Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton 6115.
FOR SALE: Easy Spindry wash,
r $25, playpen $8, car -baby:
bad. All food condition. Balboa
2-3457. ...
FOR SALE: Two Rattan easy
chairs;. on foot! stool. Balboa
3143. v

Modified Form Of Universal
Military Training Mooted

WASHINGTON, Aug" 7 "(UP)
Congress may be asked for new
legislation to bolster the military
reserve program if the adminis administration
tration administration cuts the standing forces,
congressional sources said to today.
day. today. ..;:.'..-,. v-np
Supporters of a strong reserve
program raised the possibility
that a new attempt would be
made next year to enact a mod
ified form of universal military
trainine to keeD the nroeram
from collapsing.:
Tne administration is consid
ering manpower cut of up to
800,000 men by 1960 if the Inter
national situation permits.. This
would mean a dron in draft
calls ano; possible elimination of
" unvcsf uiBii que yj ex
pire in 1959.?' V H;..-;:-J:fr.. ..
The reserve program depends
largely on the pressure of the
draft to bring teenager' into
the special six-month train training
ing training program. Most other re reservists
servists reservists are men who are com compelled
pelled compelled to spend time In the re reserves
serves reserves after a tour of regular
duty. -. ':i. ':...
A cut or an elimination of
:;m
Vii
S
. r V J:
it
k' .7

'!

DETAIL Jules Pardon,- of Louvain, Belgium, adjusts tiny
working model elevator in his 50,000-matchstick masterpiece,1
a 6 -foot-tall model of the Eiffel Tower. The 24-year-old
.radio technician spent 100 hours in fashioning the structure,
base of which is shown close-up to reveal the minute detailing.

"M
it:
nrtct? VMi't Ko fA ahda ck

P. : i. i

K

plowed into your living room, even in New York City where
the unexpected is routine. Man at right is just that-a display

LOURDES PHARMACY'
Ul La Carraie.Ula
FARMAC1A L0M8ARDO
' : V ." Street
, MORRISON
. 4th af My Arc Ji J St

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALEs 1948 Willys Sta Station
tion Station Wagon. Inquire Balboa
. Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O.S st
FOR SALE.- 1955 Studabaker!
four-door sedan," 14,000 miles,
new tires, S1200. Albrook 86 86-7120.
7120. 86-7120. ' v.-'.-,
FOR SALE: 949 Ford 4-door
V-S, $395. Interested parties
call Ft. Kobbe 6267, $p3 HaU
' lowed. -j,:
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford V-l,
overdrive. Will sell for best of offer.
fer. offer. Phone Balboa 2-2310.
WANTED
Apartments
WANTED 3 -bedroom chalet
; with hot water, centrally located,
unfurnished. Phone Panama I-
0632.
the draft might deal a death
blow to the resene i program,
which already Is falling far
short of its goal. ; ;
The program was designed to
raise a ready reserve of 2.9 mil million
lion million men by about i960. Con Congress,
gress, Congress, expecting a rush of youths
trying to duck the s two-year
draft, put a ceiling of 250,000 a
year' on the new six-month
plan..., .... f, --
But since its enactment a year
ago. .the nroeram has attracted
oniy aDout 30,000 teenaeers.
with enlistments now running
about 3,000 a month.
The administration had asked
for power to draft youths into
this branch of the reserve pro program,
gram, program, but Congress rejected the
request on grounds it amounted
to universal training. ,.
A strong reserve program Is
viewed as more Important than
ever u tne standing forces are
reduced. For this reason, con congressional
gressional congressional experts would not be
surprised if the- administration
renews its request for authority
to drait recruits for 1 tne six
month program. 1
I S t
J-
riiimmv tn. ffit Ktill while 1 taxi

OF OUR AGENTS

i, v LEWIS SERVICE
in. TtreB Ke. ",
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D03

lot Cmtrn Are.

FARMAC1A LUX

IM Cilial
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
ISAACS TYPEWRITER REPAIRS
Panama 3-3319.. .. .- -V
F0RSALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. High-fidelity roc-
ord- player, Triaxial speaker, hi
exclusive styled cabinet flood for
records and bookshelf Ave; Pe-
ro 38-14. Apr. i.. ..
FOR SALE Upriflht piano re
cenrly rocenditioMd and refrn refrn-ished
ished refrn-ished $125. Balboa 2-3464.
FOR SALE: Complete ceramic
equipment in excellent condition,
which includes Swedish kMu,
k. potter's wheel Irunninfl electri electri-ally
ally electri-ally and by foot), wedting table,
hot box, all chemicals, etc For ,'
. further Information call Panama'
3-0008 between 5-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: Two folf clubs,
flood woods, ladies', both $15,
one $8. Balboa 3748.
FOR SALE: 1952 Morcuryi
piano; refriftrttor; drying ma-,
chine; bedroom, etc. Phono 2-
3531.
FOR FREE: 6-woek-old kit.
tent. Call Balboa 2192.
Sovlal Party Boss
Reports Richest ;
Harvest In History;
MOSCOW, Aug. 7 (UP) Sen.
Allen J. Ellenrlpr n.1 1 i.jj
Soviet rnmmuniat nw i,tn kt:
kits S Khrushchev told him yes-j
teraay mat tne soviet Union had
its richest harvest in history this
year. .-;..?.:- s.-..v--1.
The' chairman of the '. Senate' A A-erieulturn
erieulturn A-erieulturn Cnmmittmm k
nrst u.s. senator to have a pri
vate. interview with Khmihliv
They talked for two hours 38 min
utes. ,
. v.w.ww J.UU UUU
chev told him the Soviet Union
had bumper crops of wheat, cotton
and corn, nartlv. heeauac nf th
weathnr and nartlv h..,n,.
new material incentives to farm
ers. 1 ,": ;;
Kllonrlpr aairl aThmclinhM A-
liued that his advice to East Ger
man tommunuts to aid foreign
communists- meant that Russia
wanted ,to spread communism in
camtanst eountriM. :
Hn PvnlniriMl that all ti meant
was mat me soviet union must
aid parties in countries with Com Communist
munist Communist governments. i
TChriiBhrhnv iffrasrl that tha TT.
nitprl Ktatp and Ruasia must mnrlr
tnppthpr fnr nnam F.llanrlur aairl
but the Soviet party chief attack
ed u.s. overseas bases and NATO
and SEATO pacts.
Wife Vins Divorce
From Ed Robinson;
Son Pleads Innocent
SANT AMONTriA Calif
(UP) Gladys Robinson, 60, won
an uncnntesterl rlivorra anrl an
timated 2 million dollar settlement
rrom actor Edward G. Robinson
tndav. In an arlinininc mirrmvni
her 23-year-old son pleaded inno innocent
cent innocent to felony drunk driving.
Mrs., Robinson testified that tier
husband of 29 years, from whom
sne nas been estranged since Feb February
ruary February 1955, told her he wanted a
divorce so he could lead his own
life.
She and Robinson will divide
funds from the sale of their art col collection,
lection, collection, which is valued at 2V mil million
lion million dollars. She will receive $3, $3,-500
500 $3,-500 monthly alimony for 11 months
and 25 per cent of his gross income
i i ...
uniu ner neain or re-mamage.,
Hpf ann hv thn arfnr Krlurarrl
Jr.. appeared at 'practically the
same ume in adjacent court-room
on the drunk driving charge which
rftfillTtMl frnm a 'Tuna- 9T mMtiant
in : which his sports car. rammed
four parsed cars. Junior was freed
on $1,000 bail pending trial Oct, 15.
' 'Mm.. R nhinenn mat liar m in
the courtroom corridor and they
embraced. -. -7
"He's my son and I'll always
love him and stand bv him." she
said. "He's a great actor and his
father's a great actor. They're the
greatest.. ,

fJ HI-FI H
f 1, inn 1 .

OR OUR OFFICES

Ai
FOR RENT
ApxrtmesU
ATTENTION (L t.1 im boist
Hmkk awettsMmtt, I,
2 bedrooms, bat, cold, veto a
PhoM PoeasM 1-4941.
FOR RENT Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 1 0th Street
No. 8061 Phono 1386. Colon.
FOR RENT) Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment two bedroom. On year.
Av. Pant 31-14, Apt. 1, $U5.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ene-badroem modem
epartment, gsrate. 168 Via B-"
lisariO' Porras. ; .. ,t. 1
FOR MNT: -. A two-bedrm
furnished apartment with flange
d maid's room. 51st Sr. No.
20, corner of Federice Boyd.
Phono 3-4507. .
FOR. RENT:! and 2 bedroom
apartments, living room, kitchen
.and bath. Vry well located- an
4th of. July Are. No. T1-352
(facm, Quarry Hgt. entrance).
To rasponsibl party only. Infer Infer-motion
motion Infer-motion dally from 9 to 12 noon
?1J N P the
Mm building.
FOR RENT: Medem n.wl,
. tw,".bt,re," apartment,
ll located in El CangioKTeUi
ephene 3-1043.

Ed Sullivcn In Head-On Crash
On Way Home From Television Show

Television star Ed Sullivan nar narrowly
rowly narrowly escaped with his life early
yesterday when the car he was driv
vaiu.. All kf I E f I
uik crasnMi nas.-n i.f. ai
automobile, on a narrow, winding
. vvH aiiui aiiuLnpr
viauiui couoirv mid. Thro
.yPe"ons were injured, one cri-
auiuvan. is nttaA ui
.. ; a uiu&cn
rip, mmor chest injuries and a
Silent farial ihrnmi. n.kn. .u.
Diet thraw him ...i..t .k. .....
------- uia aieep
uue wneei or nis isoa Lincoln hard-
conveniDie. ills doctor said he
wouio require only three days of
uusuuu ireaiment. .',-
mJTZ:'! r,P,t?ed "raefbii eem.
tJ?1T- .,n "Ml "'HiMi
at eriffm Hospital here in a ream
he shared with his son-in-law,
Robert Precht, 26, who suffered
fractured nkl and deep f.
cial cuts. Gt-wll messages
poured bite the hospital and Sui Sui-livan
livan Sui-livan had a private telephon
brought- in he could conduct
hit news and TV business.
Also inliirnrl in tha ..k ,kt.i.
- v.mu, niuui
.tuiicu at aooui a a.m:. were
ouuivans bodyguard, Ralph Ca-
Cacei 34. Nw Havan rnn ..J
the drivnr nf tha nth l
rauuucci, a, Ansorua, uonn.
Palmucci, who police said drove
his 1953 Pontiae onto the wrong
aiuo u& iue roan, was in- nnnv aai,-
dition. He suffered a possible jaw
uaciurc, a possiDie nip fracture
auu laciai lacerations.
Police said both automobilas
wore ruined by tho collision,
which came as Sullivan drove
home after his regular Sunday
night telecast. Sullivan, Precht
and Cacace were headed tor the
Sullivan farm heme at Southbu Southbu-ry.
ry. Southbu-ry. Conn:, about 75 miles from
Now York City. The crash occur occurred
red occurred ust eutaide Seymour, Conn.
After completing his weekly uro
gram, staged last night at Mc Mc-Gutfe
Gutfe Mc-Gutfe Air Force base in New Jer
sey, Sullivan flew to Bridgeport,
where he picked up his car for the
15 mile drive home. ..
Police aairl that a Sullivan itrnui
along the blacktop road that fol follows
lows follows the winding course of the
ixaugaiucK itiver, ne suddenly was
conironted by the. car driven by
Palmucci.
Poiice Lt Francis Flaherty and
two officers said Palmucci's car
crossed the white line in the cen center
ter center of the highway and moved in into
to into the lane in which Sul&van was
driving in the opposite direction.
. When nolicp. arrivprl at tha praxh
scene, they found SuUivan sitting
in a daze beside the wreckage.
1st Prize
394339
.-.-?. .v; k. . j ,1 rl
" ' r... '.'it.,..
2nd Prize
7 391903
3rd Prize
030039

1. $600.00 (Accumulated) 2. $420.00

:nd dl prcdStls ,cl "WIU LICMERA iB DISTILEPJA CEI1M"

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Pea. do I Oa Am. He. 41
. V FOTO DOMY
taste iwum Am. and k.
ARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS

RESORTS
Cramlieh's Sent Ciara leach
Cattaflo. Medem conveniences,
Moderate rates. Phone Camboa
C-441.
Baldwin fornished apartmentt
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele Tele-phono
phono Tele-phono Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Ooaeneide Cottaoaa,
Ste Clara. Boa 435, Bamoo.
Phoira Pane me 1-1877. Cnero Cnero-Sml
Sml Cnero-Sml 3-1C7B.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES' and lerge
bdach house. On mil past Ca Ca-siM.
siM. Ca-siM. Pbaae Panama 2-1515.
Wanted to Buy
WANTEDS Outboard motor,
flood condition, 10 to 15 hp.
Writ C Martens, Box 10, Pan Pan-ama.
ama. Pan-ama.
FOR SALE
Boat & Motors
FOR SALE; 18-ff. cabin cruls cruls-er
er cruls-er with 40-hp. Mercury motor,
with electric starting, two 6-gal.
gS tank and battery, one 25-
hp. Evinrude .outboard merer In
perfection condition with guar.
auto. Phon 2-1178 Panama.
Precht and Cace had to be re removed
moved removed from the demolished ear.
faJmucci, who was riding alone,
was thrown from his car.
d A spokesman for the Columbia
Broaacastc ; System said Sullivan
would be out of the hospital by
Thursday, barring complications,
and planned to appear on his show
next Sunday,
"He says he win appear, the
spokesman said, "and he probably
will, as long as ne, eomplicaUons
set in. ,
Farmer And Buddy
Begin Air Service
For f 13 Tourists
KENNEBTINK. M fITPAn
airlines pilot and a poultry raiser
teamed up ro ouiio an airport tor
this epaila tanrt tnurn ...
Bertram Wnrlr Ir 9ft 'and Tlavlrl
E. Kydd, 30, met through their
wives wno auenoeu a scaooi in
Vermont together.
Kvdd raises nonltrv In Kpnna-
ibunk but also holds a pilot's li-1
cense, work, formerly of Norfolk,
V. ratnp tn Main fnr Haer Jinnt.
ing during fall vacations from Cap-
iun Airunes.
Wnrb ..ij h. .fill 111 J
but retired from the commercial
air line service because "I want
ed to be home more' He, his wife
and their two young sons moved
. .... .....
in jviaina wnara wnrr ann Kvriri
got together on a long-time dream
ui Dow. oi- mem operauon of a
flying service.
Work hnnirht an ISH.apra nlnt
of land along U.S. Route 1. Trad Trading
ing Trading bis DC-3 for a bulldozer, Work
pitched in with his pal Kydd to
clear iinrlnrhniah frnm tha atrin
of land which had been an air
field in pre-war days.
Kydd and Work opened their
Kennebunk flvinv aprvira Jitlw 1
I They cater to fishermen and hunt
ers as weii as signtseers ana nave
their eyes on a possible dealership
in airplanes, v
The partners made preparations
to purchase two more planes as a
waiting list develoned fnr 'rental
of their first and only aircraft.
work was enthusiastic about bis

ithusiasUc about his bekah Lodge; Mrs- Carrie Shar
also wanted to naveJpensteen, Mr. Ronald Little, Mr

new me. "i ve
m? own business." in addition tn
flymp, he said. "I've grown, to like
Maine and to believe this area has
tremendous aviation possibilities."

7 7 : ; n'U u i) 1 r r r

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rargko Ufavro t Street
FARMACIA rSASn
Via Par-aa til

K0VE0ADES ATHIS
Tie featlt At.
FOR RENT
IIonseB -v
FOR RENT Small 2-bedroom
house, furnishd. Water.' light
American couple without chil chil-'rea.
'rea. chil-'rea. F Street, El Cangrejo, Teh
phon 3-5640. v
FOR RENT; Yatatiaa fluarter,'
Aug. 3 1 -Feb. 1st. 2 bedrooms,
2 baths, completely furnished,
beautiful view Ancon. Balboa
3646. v -,
FOR RENT Modern chalet: I
bedrooms, recently painted large
kitchen, many closets, modem
bathroom, 2 porches, hot water,
maid's room .with bath, (araga,
fenced yard, good neighbors. Via
Porras 91-aV. H
FOR RENT: Chalet: 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, living-dining room,
garage. Beside "Estecieu Beta Beta-"is.'L
"is.'L Beta-"is.'L Trana-lsthmiaa Highway.
Phon 3-1209
FOR RENT
EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS
on
4TH OF JULY AVE.
Tropica ne
" Furnished
o Air Conditioned
- Elevator Service'
' o Maid Service
o Pullman Kitchen 4
o Hot and Cold Water;
- Parking Nearby
(AIL 2-2181
- or visit premises,
Social and Otk$rwi6$
(Continued From Page ITVE)
Dr. Thomas Guardla
Ooena Offica i '
Dr. Thomas de la Guardla who
has been connected with Gorges
Hospital for several years has 0 0-nened
nened 0-nened his new rfinif at. tha naw
Tropicana Building of 4th of July
Avenue. 1
Rebekah Lodge
Given Dinnar ...
A dinner was given recently for
memDcrs 01 inn Kpnpran inn dp
No. 1, Balboa and their guests at
tne win Memorial, co-hostesses
for the affair were Mrs. Louise
Merchant and Mrs. Ruth Jenkins.
Orchids and fern matin an af.
fective centerpiece for the table
and baskets of red rosea arlnmpri
the buffet tables.
After tha rlinnap antaat vara
treated to an exhibition of films
ot uoiiand taken by Mrs. C. Jous
family and friends.
V Guests were Mrs. Edith "Voss.
Miss Ethel Voss, Mrs. Maude
Clinchard, Mr. and Mrs. J. Clinch
ard, Mrs. Clementine Cane, Mr
and Mrs. Bill Merchant, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Jmistra. Mr. anrl Mr
Earl Schilling, Mr.' Marie Ben
-- 01 ... . M
nett Present Mnhile CranH nf Ba.
bekah Lodge; Mrs, Carne Shar
and Mrs. G. O. Parker. Mrs
VM
Bi
Steele. Mr. anrl Mr T Janlrina
Mrs. Ruth Strauss, and Mrs. Nel
ly Aynswortn.

AUGUST 5th

'(Accumulated) 3. $320X3

12 WORDS -4

FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Large cool let with
- excellent view in Carre Campa.
a. Cheap. Owner leaving Al
waf i right. Cristobal 2866. a
FOR SALE. .Good piece of land
m El Valla, 3000 k- tMs. Can-, i
tact R. Friedman, Phono 2-2621, ;
13-95 Ancon Ar.'
mmm

mm

' Each notice for Inclusion In thi
column should be submitted ia I
type-wrfrtm form and mailed to one
of tho boa numbers listed daily ia
'Social Sad Otherwise," er deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the offica. Notices of
meeting cannot bo accepted by
talaohona

Curundu Women's Cluh ..-
Visits Prosidoncia Tsmarr
The Curundu Wnman'a rink -.:n
- vfHVH eat VW4US WW 1
tour the Presidencia' tomnrrnur
Aug. 8. Members anrl fri-n.
, HIVUU, 411
terested m attending are asked to
mciuuib hi :a a.m. at the Com Community
munity Community Building. For further infor information
mation information call Mrs. Vmid.KI. jim
, 7 wl woAva
or Mrs. Marohl 83-4177. . .1'
Balboa Women' Cluh :V1'
Card Party -.a,!:.. v (
The Card Rrnnrt of k. .ik..
Women's Club are having a card
on, Thursday afternoon, at
12:30 o'clock in tha r.in).. L..
.of the TivoU Hotel.- For reserva-
nuns cau airs, jtutn isourgeous at
25-3072 or Mrs. Elsie Ettinger at
25-3015. ' I ...,
Dittaff Exoueitva Caunrll 1
Of Quarry Heights To- Moot
" The retnilar mnnthlv s
. " ..J HI,MI VI I
the Distaff Executive Council will

ue neia on inursday, Aug. 8, at;
m t the Quarry Heights 'v
Officers' Club. , 4

This meetinv will faahm .j.

dress by Lt. Col. HamUton B.
Webb, Surgeon, Caribbean Alr
Command, oa Rescue t OperationB
m Atomic Disasters. Lt. Col Webh i
will keynote the "new took" .in the
conduct of rescue operations re re-suiting,
suiting, re-suiting, irons radloWipai

ters.
Caribbean Stamp Club
Moots Tonight
The Carihhnan Sta mT rMiiV will
hold a regular meetine tnrlav.

at the TivoU Guest House at T:30

D.m. This wilt ha an ai.h

I night. Any adult stamp collectors!

j ancuu. oegumera as weu as 1
advanced collectors are welcome. '
Pan American Festival '''

Chorus At USO-JWB
A meetins? of tha Pan lmrl.a'
. u ..HIV. .V.l,
Festival Chorus will ha. halrl --

the USO-JWB La Boca Road, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, on Thursday evening at 7:30 7:30-AD.
AD. 7:30-AD. residents of the Canal Zonj
and Republic of Panama who en enjoy
joy enjoy singing are invited to attend. '

Junta Femenina 1
Meets Tonight e
The Junta Femenina de Bene-
flcencia will meet tonight at,,
7:30 in the Paclffe servlpa rn-

ter to deal, with matters of vi-A'

lai importance. ; r 1

Practical Couple
Solve Shortage
BATH, Ohio (UP) A has-
out Mnti' th.X ,ZZll
out of antiques at their furniture
ShOO. DOW ripiffn inil
lantique-type furniture. -
Mr. anrl Mr fiiptia.!
. .. HiMi.t, Axaua
operate the Weathervane Antique
Shop in Bath, near Akron. Their
troubles heean arhan .frun..!
buying trips to "Pennsylvania :
. .j t cuiisYivaniB
nntrh" Mnni .ii.j
enough antiques for customers ...
1. j. ""r-' auiininr-
short," Franx explained.. "Then
WP 1 a im kAn.
1, we hit upon the idea of designings
luimtuic vbcu oa rennsyivama
iDutch tvnes." 7
(Accumulated)

(Commercial Noluc

-J I was"



krrr3.iT. Arcrst ?. ms

TT3 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f ACE SEVEN

?

CAP I TO HO
ij:3 : 0.15
. BANX NIGHT!
' TTiRFE BAD
SISTERS -Also:
';'.'
: GOG" -"

TIVOLl'
Z5f. 20c
. Spanish Program!
TU Y IAS XTBES
with Lola Flores .',
- Also: -
EL sf.ductor
with Ram6n Gay

j tr- f t.. m o.

Haven't you ever n t handpa'mtd mural bafort?"

" it

uniivrr
r -L A M I

A-

MOWfS TV.- RADIO
.tL .... III1

s HOLLYWOOD WNEA)-Bebind'
th Screen: Susan Hayward is:
said that Susan's letting; down her
hair1. For the first nme in ner roug
film career, she's agreed to a
Short haircut.1
"'MarflyB Monroe is giving Greta
Carbo some tips on how to avoid
,Ht. hr Hailv trh to
British film studio in a black
hPiri-Hke'' automobile.- But Mart
ilya under a blanket "JUsffor dou double
ble double protection" sounds like her
press agents working overtime.
IX all reminds me ot a Hollywood
studio insider who explained why
Marilyn i avoids the press except
in official press conferences.
"Marilyn doesn't know whal
to say," the studio man assured
an kind of question. The only
time she talks is at press confer confer-entes
entes confer-entes after she has boon rehearsed
in repiyhn to eortain. questions.
cl.'.: lra all. athori. 1
Utest laugh about Marilyn
around Hollywood. She's aid to
have oBce asked a friend: "TU
' me, is it possible to hire someone
to teacn me a sense m uuii
wiidaat Castirifl of the year:
Liberace and brother George co-
ctrrin0 i son ana lamer,
spectively, in "The Great Waltz"
ai the Dallas State Fair. Winter
plans zor r. snu
may mciuae a oroauway
show covering New York theatrical-
musical history.
" t.'.v UnihkU Ane-time star of
the silent screen is makmg a filmi
comeback in a featureo roio m
George Gobel and Diana yors m
"l Married a Woman.".
John Kerr, who eo-atarrod e
film version of "Tea and Sym Sympathy"
pathy" Sympathy" with Deborah Korr, jnay
do the movie version of Cat on
Hot Tin Reef."
j... wuu .vk.uhbv boorso San-
knara, fraauont. MaybO
M kVrej serious about thos flip.
Uo.oa S qomonre
ii-..:-' BrA,rinn in at' a POSl-
war teak-49 features before the
Miera.iThree years ago at .ws
wme time 27 were the
Sound sUges.7. .Fourteen of the
HesarebeingfUmedinfor-
eigh locations. 1
' Financial mide on the saw or;

making It IU UlUgn iomorrow jOueei. -ixs cuutu men in war.
in her screen life, too. "Melville ;,. .Eyepopping is the drop in 10:
Goodwin. USA" is her first com-! Loews Inc. Net profit down 40U:
dy role since her B movie days- per cent from a year afo. One ofjT'
h mid-so's. But it xan't be! the big reasons MGM is selling all

sS!$clj3i::v7crld

IT;. 1300.000. Th. a.al gWo.
.1.. th. rloht to show
films 18 times In a period of three
M mnn-
.. mTfc e n of the pasWHow,
ey-ra a f t r s 01 k. .
Green Was .Mr Valley
Death" "Les Miserables, Ito-
borne 01 we
Death "Les Merao
boat," "Wmg ana 9if
'The'Story 4 AraGM:
eeo.- a "rc;; hannons
be interestmg to see what happm
to ratings when fJms luce vneae
reach home screens .opposite some
ef the turrent top Uvo TV h;
tt. nr, than interesting 10 mo
bve networks, though. mey re wor
ried. . .. . ..,,!. Unt
MSMarlgtondtuefUm
All the Major oiuu.- -r-

righU to the Broaaway, uiv. Je Mction of the goutn.
Fiir Udy." -CBS-TV : J ern ConnecUcut seashore. The
the right to stage fte.htt f m fung were times by the National
screens but not unm the last Amer-.AnauUc ResultJ wm
ican company has csed i run. forwarded 0 yje federation Ae Ae-It'.ia
It'.ia Ae-It'.ia eood bet Hollywood won 1.. Internationale in Par-

be permitted to xilrti .JVjjI! is 1 'or 'confirmation as world rec-ther.-
until thi end of the Broadway S.VJ. , : t

iun at-least.;,. ... 'L'"-.:'----!
,
S1IOR1 TAKES: Dept..- m' k'
dropping: Elmer STOi-h, jaa.
BULL and Ward BOND currently
ire working for SECURITY

f I

DRIVE-IN

SOc.

"Return of Jack Slade"
- with "
JOHN EKICKSOX
'MARIE BLAXCHARD

I 1 m f I v
Films. Sorry, I 'can't add that the
movie is titled "The Bear of Wall
of its old films to television.
Paddy Chsyofjky, who wrote
"Marty," says he'd like to do a
Biblical story as a movie. "Bath,
sheba, maybe,' says Paddy, "but
the way it Should bo done, with without
out without e lot of extras wearing sport
shoos under their sandal straps."
Red (fa'a toilss
i '1'
US l!3vsni:si
ToVisillkbknd
' t:
HONG KONG, Aug. 7 (UP) -Communist
China yesterday Invit Invited
ed Invited five American newsmen to vis visit
it visit the mainland. ;'.:
The five said they, cabled their
home offices asking, for instruc instructions
tions instructions in the light of past U. S.
government refusal to permit A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans to go to Communist Chi
na. ., i .- r
:. The State Department in Wash
ineton said it would refuse to
Urant passports to any U.S. cor-i
responJent mvit .to visit
Com
mumst China.
Many American newsmen re
peatedly have applied for Peiping
visas during the past five, years.,
Some of those who have applica applications
tions applications pending did noi receive the
cables
."'.,;.'.. ::.) f;.
A U. S. consulate' spokesman
said American newsmen would be
violating the U.S. passport law by
going to Communist China, but he
aid the consulate would not stop
them physically.
The cables said the' newsmen
should enter China between Aug.
24 and 30. They were received by
James Robinson of the National
Broadcasting Corp.. 'John Rode
rick of Associated Press; Robert
jP Martin of U.S. News i World
Heport.-. Gordon Walker of t h e

I nl

cKin &ience MoXT a"ra Afi.irMDecc.)rin interest.
Ruzraan' of McGraw- HiU. v i i ic? eoiffi with a fLhina- tut- lwperts can -4ell because of the ing style is shown by Lovely Pow-
t f,,2 c'which; isoll-on :Tra

Sikrsky Helicopter
lSp::d Records
j 7 WASHINGTON,
7 WASHINGTON, Aug. (UP) -A
Sikorsky H-34 helicopter set
MKorsxy h-
tnree new
july 12, the Arm
J
orld speed records on
Armv announced res-'.
.
The records were 141.9 miles an
hour oyer a 100 kilometerepurse,!
13 mile an hour over a sou saio-
meler wursej nd m 6 mi,es an
houf over., 1W kiIometer course,
. Ttie wgg c
Claude Hargett, New Bern, N.
. r,,- r," 0;iK.
AU Botn tre ltationed at Fort
Rucker, Ala
They flew over a circular,
. '')
Hie Army said a Russian hefi-
copier recently flew a 500 mile
coursc, at .ug.3 miics an hour,
,i0tnf 20 miles an hour slower thani
th J. S. helicopter. L ,',

CECILIA
Mam ;I1 Reed 6 Patrick Ban
in a- terrific film:
BRAIN MACHINE
And sensational picture film filmed
ed filmed in Cinemascope and color:
John Wayne and Susan Hay Hay-ward,
ward, Hay-ward, in
I THE CONQUEROR

30e.
m(B
840 kcs., Panama City
Telephon 2-3066 ';
PRESENTS
Today. Taesday, Aug.
tTM. .. .
4:nn Teature Review
4:30 What'i Your ratorlte (re
quests taken by pnone
; till 3:00)
5:30 News :
S;35 What Your F a t o r 1 1
(cont'd)
:no To be announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
(:30 Broadway In Review ''
6:45 Cooperative Hour ; 1
?:00 Interlude For Musle i
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From VS.
t:00-World Of Jazs
g:30 Life With The Lyons'
8:00 You Asked For It (re.
quests taken by phone
.till 7:30)..-- .': ... r::-
10:30-Musle From Hotel El Pan,-1
.v..',:. ama c'-'..v;.:;"
10:45 Tempi Of Breama
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
13:00-Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Aug. I
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by
phone till 7:00) .
7:35 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille r
9:0(WNews : : i,;-""- i i
9:15 Sacred" Hearts ?
30 Paris Star -Time ":l i
00-News :xfi i"'- x:'-.;
15-48plns and Needlei ; (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30) ,' :i. :
11:00 News 'ry.i f: -i ..
U :05-Splng and a- NtidHl
(cont'd). t.
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12 : 00 News, yJt: -i v f i :
PJM, ' ': , .. ."J :
12:05-lunchtime Melodies
12 : 15 M SLACH JUNO MUSI MUSI-,
, MUSI-, i CALK .Nescafe) ,V,
12:30-Sweet And Hot 1 1;
1:00 News .' : ;
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 son vi rne r wneera (
1:45 French in Tne ait
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
3:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You ?
3:00 Hank Snow .And His
' Rainbow Ranch Boya : i
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show N
3:30 Musie For Wednesday i
4:00 Feature Reviewiv- si
:4:30 What'a Tour Favorite
. (requests taken by
t phone till J:60) ; .. i
S:30 News
5:35-What'f Your, 1 a or It t
:'. (cont'd) : ... '?r
6:00 To be Announced
Program
:15-BLUE RIBBON. SPORTS
REVrtfW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party 1
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00-HaIls Of Iyy
7:30 VOA Report From U S.
8:00 Music By Roth' r.
8:30-Afusical Theater V'''9
1:00 You Asked For It (re (reft,
ft, (reft, quests taken by phone
'"' tiU7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of Americs.'
11:00 Concert under The Start,
12:00-Sign Off. ,
Coastal Ferry
Collides AVith
Fishing Cutter
(UP). The smau German

to. .rrl.tr WnHco anlrl all 9!IOrmaU0n 01 niS Claws wmcn IS
.rdf w,2 bout middle-aged for- a parrot. J

y .....
oycu
AM
Creamy loxttirol fcch, mallow.
fioverl Every package of Koyol
Pwdding offin moroiood oaargy
then 0 lull P" of milk. Four big
ttrvings fro eoch pockoga. Whrt1
you shop-k for Koynlf uddmg.

.10

S5c.

THE LAND OF THE
PHARAOHS" i
In Cinemascope
with Joan Collins
, -and :
TARGET ZERO

s .' r

K7

r .... Thtatrt Arts Photo
Qrfim T ltlAO A' H'"- tKr.r erichirUt, puh Wi
OlIUI y AJlllCa finUkln, tevcliH nl of 70 c1britln wKtck
k lii done t j muni. Amonj tktM In ovUtne tra Frnl SiMtra, Mtrilyn
Mearoi, Trwmcn CtptH, Inwrt Htmiiifwty tui Fredl AJ1.. Th murl will
Jert Htrry'i Amtrieail Itr in Miami Ittck't tim Rot Hotl

Richard
... fi.,-, ; .,
Double
,ly .DICK KLEINER
r NEW YORK (NEA WA 54
year-c.J d o u b 1 e-talking parrot
named Richard may.be the. next
record sensation. He's on a very
catchy novelty called "The Pirate
Parrot," with Ray Hoathorton, on
the Cadence label. And both Kich
ard and his owner, Milton Q. Ford,
are excited about the whole thing
Ford Is a disc Jockey over
WMAL in Washington, D. C. .In
the past, he's worked in New York
and on one of those occasions he
met Cadence's top man, Archie
Hover. Archie crew fascinated
with the odd noises" Richard makesl
and determined to find a song for
him. "The Pirate Parrot," an Ital Italian
ian Italian number which Bleyer had re rewritten
written rewritten to fit a parrot, is the re result.
sult. result. ,
Richard is a mostly-green bird
who lives in a big cage and takes
pecks at people's fingers through
the bars. He doesn't seem espe especially
cially especially friendly, except to Ford. He
sits on Ford's broad shoulder and
talks. Which is why the disc jock jockey
ey jockey hired him in the first- place.
"I felt tht need of having an another
other another voice am my show," Ford
say. 'Veeplo were too expensive,
so I decided to got a parrot. At
first, I ust borrowed one from
a pot store, in exchange for plugs
on the show. I called him Richard.
the pot store sold him for $1,000
So I wont out and bought this bird,
tot wv ona nono or

,LI

over knew that I'd switched pa r- progress in mat uirecuon. rnd popped door hinges in homes
rJ, f ".v nirvi Dirirc t nr.ii in nearby residential areas.
, Richard's repertoire consists of L!C1 S?j 'JlrK "The whole roof of one buUding
a, devihsh laugh, some .husky pa ce : tli.s week rlec,s-Jh was blown off,,said a driver for
r sounds which would, be called Pirate l.r.H an ambulance service after taking
growls except that birds jJon-t a injured woman office worker
growl, a vocab'ilary of expert dou- s and ExpemmMts With Mice ,0 a0smtal j
ble-taik, and three recognizaWe I Johnny Dankworth, Capitol .Oth 10 Mf :,
phrases-'-Get out of here,'' it;Eto-JTSl-Sty. Olin Mathieson began 1 a r e e-lost"
lost" e-lost" and. Bye You n hear them Night (The Wayfarorsf RCA.),' ,.. Droducti6n of hydrazine, an

,Ui.e?cT W ? m "-'eVifh.
Rlcharit and Fori! were. in. the' ClbbS, Mercury), MOl lamaie

studift whu t the record 1 was made.
Most of the sounds he made on

wu oi uie auiuiuB uc ui.uc ii. M.rt.,.' u,J
cue, Bleyer felt there should be a lTheme ( Ralph Mrterlo, Mer-'
few raore. so iome wera addedury);, Jungle. Drums f(qll
V1FordPi.teheaded'enou

realize that there probably -.wont
be too much can for a aouDie
taikinff nam on records. But!
'he hones that mavbe this one will
"""u im"u"
., TkM tra tn t hfttwMn ls

and 150,". Ford says. "But Rlchardtop Hawaiian numbers are collect-,

Shewing At, Yotfr Service
B A L B O &
eOLUHd
nctu

,rzi mhm umm mm iinm

DIABLO HT5.
:1S It 7:55
GAMBOA
7:00
GATUN
.':00 v ."
6:15 Ic 7:55 -,

PARAISQ: HRanc.ho Notorious" k "African Manhunt"
SANTA CRUZ: Robert Mitchum in 'Man With A Gun"
CAMP BIERD: "The Window" Is, "Son of Sinbad". ...

t3 H

. 20c.
yiCTO.RLA
us
DIAL RED 0
TIMBERJACK
BELOW THE
- DEADLINE
The Parrot
.: 'a i-i ..';-V
- Talks A Disc
is in radio, so he probably won'1
last mat long." :::r; .. ?
A letter from Rosemary Clooiri
oy, describina the rieors of film-1
ing her TV show while pregnant.
memoes mese paragrapns:
Our cameraman and oronman
outdid themselves in figuring out
ways to mue me irom me neca
down. I've stood behind shrubs,
trees, circus wagons, chairs-
you name it, I've peered out from
V.m .r ,il ij i
r My 15-month-old son, Miguel
is talking already and it astounds
me no end. We already have a
routine iogemer-i sing xne nrs
bars of a song, and he gives me
T. "S.TSlfil re.i,r. .?

pisAsiiais
W N

'ph,.ii T.t t f0,m' wwnt- the lire unaer con-
rinrtrin1. thi Mtro1 nd hour the explosion.
tkTISS? j... firemen had to put on oxygen
21 i?A??t!"' debris-strewn

to get through the front door at
"'. ''.:"B
(Robert .Maxwell,.. MGM)i, "This
Same Heart (Orosto, Kt,A);
LiU
'.'Love" marks Julio Wilson's
emergence as s record star on
Dolphin; Art Lund comes back in
a big way with "Blue Skies' on
t MGM; Tony Martin sings of "Our
an vn ."T
the r 5u2?5'
IK on imDuen mi fwtni
Center Jheatresloniht
Cwditioned
Air. 6:15
7.55

Marie Wilson & Groucno Marx
( "A GIRL IN EVERY PORT

... '. (, ...... ,. I,,. .M ,, :
Bette Davis Richard Todd' -Jobii Collins
"THE VIRGIN QUEEN"
' Myron Healey & Karln Booth
v "AFRICAN MANHUNT '

Robert Mitchum k Robert Kyan : ;.-
"CROSSFIRE

Ft. Wayne Vcnisn
k:ks Companion
or Pet Crow

"CINCiXNATI. Ohio. Auff. 7 tP)i
Mrs. Esther Brifht, of Ft'
Wayne, Ind. searched yesterday

for a companion for ner lonesome announced price increases averag
pet crow. ing f8.50 a ton which it said cover
She wrote Cincinnati Zoo offi- only part-of the cost of its three-j
cials to explain the dilemma that year strike-ending agreement with
she is in. She had two pet crows the United Steel Workers union.,
and recently one died at the ripe Other producers, now swinging
old age of 28. Now the other crow.'back into production following the
a mere 10-year-old youngsters, is five week strike of 659,000 US W
very lonesome for a mate. members, will quickly follow "the
She said ahe's been unable to lead of "big steel" in putting, sim
find a companion for the younger. iiar price boosts into effect. -1
. Ct WI7 1).' J aT Tl I m ....

crow in n. njue. eu a.
ings, roo public relations director,
informed Mrs. Bright the' zoo
mignt nave a spare crow arouno
Nov, 1. t
China's Movie Queen
Does Hot Approve "r
OiUS Cheesecake
NEW YORK. Au. 7 UP)-Free
China's movie queen, billed as the
w - .. i I
said yesterday she does not ap
prove of Hollywood-style cheese
cake. -.. v,
"It is acting ability, not appear
ance that counts." said li'La-hua,
Shanghai-born refugee from Com Communist
munist Communist China. v
Miss Li disclosed she' is five-
feet, four-inches tall and weights
98 pounds. The rest of her vital
statistics are her own business,
she said. :
'I do not consider myself a Ma-'
Ivn Monroe tvne she told a
tyn Monroe ipe, sne toia a
rilyn
news conference.
But with a demure smlleJ she
added that she thought she was
more like Grace Keuy, her favo favorite
rite favorite American actress.
Miss Li served notice that 'she
would not pose for pictures in
bailing suits, low out ureases or
high-split Chinese gowns while she
is in we U. is. making movies.
After making movies in Ho n g
Kong snd on the Nationalise Chi
nese island of Formosa, Miss Li
was brought to the U. S. bjr pro producer
ducer producer Cecil B. DeMille. He plans
to introduce her to American au.
ddieoces next year in "The Buc
caneer, a musical film.
Five Killed, 20
Injured In Blast
At Chemical Plant
- NIAGARA' FALLS, N.Y.! Aug.
(UP) An explosion leveled three
buildings at the Olin : Mathieson
Chemical Corp. plant yesterday,
killing five persons and injuring
at least 20.
The blast., at 12:09 n m.. rocked
a. highly industrialized area along
the magara Kiver. T
Civil Defense, officials reported
five killed and at least 14 persons
we. v
uir rtd at' hrnnitiU Three
otherg were released after treat-
nient; -,vv
I : ,i,v-i
Th explosion left in ruins three
buildings in a cluster of one-story
concrete structures at the benzine
hydrochloride plant.
'rire followed the blast, which
wa. felt as -far away as Chippewa.
0nt .lcroM thtt river. Niagara!
FaUs firemen, aided by Air Force!
"d Navy crews equipped with
The shock -smashed windows
chemically;
..i. il
um
.
wwane li i ."fuming" corro-
g0 erfuI tomt ex.
beJjev4, t 01 an(1
a ."fuming" corro-
for an interplanetary rocket,
ed by Decca on "Blue Hawaii."
Two interesting collections m the
classics! field Stravinsky's .cham-
r werks.n lof thW
through 1954, are coUected by
au or tnem from wii
by Coi-
Kimatflf
"" "" Y," Vii
P,011.-?'-- r.?Hi5 yei Cu?.f5i
n srossi rr maycu uj i
on a new Epic, release.
TROPICAL
0.60 -TODAYS-0.40
Great Fortune Night
IN CASH :;
PRIZES'.
Be oiie of ther Lacky Winner
' ef these Cash Prisea!
1st Prize 51C3.G3
2nd ".I...;.-,
',3rd A ........
4tb '.'. ,.'.""", (.Ml
t5.8t
15.09
19.09
... On 'th Screen: J
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
i-r FRANK SINATRA,' .t-:.-i
' KIM NOVAK, in ,r
"THE MAN WITH THE.:
GOLDEN ARM"
V.. kirk bouGLAS, in'-;:'"
"THE INDIAN FIGHTER"
in CINEMASCOPE It COLOR

US Steel Puts : $8.50 Price Dcast

into Effect To Cover Rising Costs

PITTSBURGH, Aug; 7 (UP)
United States Steel Corp yesterday
me increase ooosts tne average
prjCe of. steel to around $138.50 a
too. That means the cost of steel
used in the manufacture of a 1957
automobile, will. so ,i about'

dollars. : jen an average o 87 per cent pet-.
The cost 'of steel' in a mw f.ijrVijj. "'.:li' Iti '11.IL : i .j;--

ne V0? ek.about 31 kifher.f pricM of materials competing"
U. S. Steel, which accounts forlWith tL r onsidMI in. sot."

about one third of the nation's
nation s
steel production, said the increase
renects we persistently nsmai
which "fP'By.i
?i!er.'mploym.e,lt cosU "iltiat
" "Drr''eilt; :
I Iitfnwl
F, Hood, resident of IT.

w!SST.. sha-mcrease.- second tions .vm in slow,- and it .will be ;
k !8"1" "i of Ww,?today or Wednesday before usea-i ; -t.!
J?J2 !iBe?dJ 'TeBi,eJ,Wt -Won and steel will be poured"
pnees an; average $75 a ton.to.hMrthi t j.. ')
pay the Cost of a wage.Jnaease KEF :nt. .h 'nvin,.r. f

of 15.2 cents.
The TJSWTias estimated" the W
VLi.fA contract,
t
"r. Vu .
, r?e"'f in
package ? would total nearer 37
t v .
greement; the. cost, of the pack
t uiw.iudi JVOi ua, we
age was estimated at .28.6 cents.
inciuang a 10.5 increase ,in wag
es--"?" ,. '
U. S. Steel said Its employment
costs will increase by approxi
mately 7.6 per cent the first year
whereas the. is.50 price increase,
-tc : n A, i
ciiKuvc ii u.i a.m. iuuj, a-
mounts to only about 6-25 per
cent. .-'-. ;
'.'The new prices do not provide
a solution to the problem that u?
mted States Steel faces with re
spect to madquate depreciation
allowances for the replacement, of
obsolete and trutworn facilities.
Hood said. "Nor do they attempt
to provide a solution to the many
warn
I
'The most Ihrilling story

RIO LANZA in "SERENADE'! the outverins; excitement ot
James M. Cain'a best seller, wthe story of a farm-hand
who won fame as a elrwer and almost lost his soul as a
mant "SERENADE", OPENS AT THE, CENTRAL ON
AUGUST, 8." r.t ,f r ' ;

"BOLD AND THE DRAVEW Great
Love "Stonf Behind Battle :

, Not aince "The Bin Parade" and "Farewell to Arms,"
-has there been an outstandinn romantic story set ayainst
a battle background. Irvine H. Levin's "The Bold and
the Brave.' which 'sta'fs' 'Wendell Corey.' Mickey Rooney,
Don Taylor and Nicole Maurey and is distributed by RKO
Radio Pictures. "moves into this category as a war. story
with woman' appeal: The' picture opens on Thursday at
. the LUX theatre. -. m-,. ft
' Filmed in- superscope; "The Bold and the Brave" de depicts
picts depicts the actions -of an infantry patrol during Jump-off
day against .San Pietxo in the Italian campalw of World
, War II.- The bkttle action is magnificent, and excitlna;.
. The, fight- of Cprey against a German tank Is a heart heart-poundlng
poundlng heart-poundlng finale, i ". ; ;' , ; ' ,' t.
, The film's greatest I appeal la its : portrayal of three
med the idealistic Corey who married for money, the
bubbllne:-Rooner-who. never grew tin to face the mature
necessities of providing lor. his family, the repressed Tav Tav-lor
lor Tav-lor who is so, afraid of committing evil that he sees eva
In every non-conforming incident. y ', ,'
.The three give outstanding portrayals.- yet: theirs Is
matched for sheer klll bv; that of Nicole Maurey, ts, the
Italian prAstutewM fpUs In lov with Taylor,
ffthf PM $H the Prave" will take Hi p1ce moHr
th vMtnd'n: love storie of the vepr. The rt'-ecttort. hv
Lewi R. Fnste ranpe he anneal ot the pcrlnt by Ro-
4 ert C eln. Prodcer Hl E. Chester han ki'lfuU'. gvM gvM-ed
ed gvM-ed 1) romnonent?; ond a rult haa come up with
; as definite a winner as tho Allied forces.

problems attending the expansiff

program upon which Uni
itte d
, states Meets is currently" engage
ed."
Hood took note' of the possible
inflationary effects higher prices
jbut declared ."no one is more thorw
oughly aware of the dansers at
tending inflationary' spirals than.
U.S. Steel's management became
the Steel industry is one of tht
1 worst sufferers from inflation,
- Mnce ISA Hood said, prices of
...
finished steel products nave rise
only 3.4 per cent per year, accorf
ing to the U.S. Bureau of Labor
Statistics index.w whereas tbtal

SlS-eoata oer emoiove hour. ha v xu-

with -steel, were considered in sec-'
k.
"" w V. -k.- ;.
Steel producers got back Into

limited production yesterdsy after I i
ta of the tf major product J

completed the signing of newcon
tracts with the USW- Sunday it
In... (.. '.....

will not reach per cent of wc...
operating rate until the end of

next weeK.jwitn tuu capacity noi
,tuined until some time aft-
.
Field Aiftilleryviw;s,

MdscotsTo ZosfE

CINCIANNTI, Ohio, Aug. 7 (UP)
The Cinnati Zoo has a new pair
of- young bobcats today thanks to1'
an Army, field artillery .unit from
Colorado, which decided, f 1p give,
them up as mascots.' .
Battery C of the 56th Field Ar-J
tiflery Battajion at' Camp Carson
Colo., was on it?, way through the
city yesterday with .the ammals nno
tow. Sgt. Clarence Watson told J
zoo officials the unit wanted a 'lion 'lion-cub
cub 'lion-cub for a mascot instead of bob
eats. .-.i.;.:'f'T.i.,;'-.:."''
S1 "V-
II 1-
u've
'Htvafawf
tieard
Mm ami :
with musie eve made is MA

-f I'i
. v t I
I j I i
r J

i. n

J J..-

.1
5

T
r

V



. .TTTJ PANAMA AMERICA?! AN IXDEFENDENT DART f Aft
TUESDAY, AUGUST T. 1 V
IT 7 o i
ices'
V
Edwin-Blue In Colon Arena
Championship Baffle Sunday
Rookie Pitcher Snaps
Bomber Losing Streak
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
)

t.w.t nanv

On

7

Ji

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Auz. 7. (UP)-Casey Stengel, a
wily old codger who. generally frowns on gambling:,
came up with a long shot exactly as his Yankee
players predicted he would to halt both a six-game
losing streak and talk that the Bronx Bombers might

be starting to buckle.
' "Leave It to old Case said the
Yankees, even while they were
in the throes of their longest
losing streak of the season. ?He
will think of something and
when he does, we'll be okay a a-gain."
gain." a-gain." Stengel did think of some.
thinr. rookie nitcher Ralph Ter-
nr fresh in from Denver of the
American Association, and when
all the dust cleared, the young
ster picked up his first major
league victory with a 4-3 deci decision
sion decision over the red-hot Red sox
last nieht and the Yankees- in
creased their lead, to eight
games In the American League
race.
; True,' Terry needed help
4rnt relievers Tom Morgan
fetid Tommy Byrne, but the Im Important
portant Important thing from the Yan
' lees' vew point was that they
Were back on the- right track
gain and old Case had called
the tarn on his long soht gam gamble.
ble. gamble.
-''
Terry, 'a 20-year-old right righthander
hander righthander broueht un from the mi
nors only last Friday, blanked
Boston for the first four innings
as the' Yankg got to Tom Brew Brewer
er Brewer for three runs In the fourth.
Jerry Coleman's two-run single
highlighted the frame. New York
then scored what proved to- be
the decidlnar run In the fifth- on
Hank Bauer's double and Yogi
Bern's single.
: 1 The Red Sox- got to Terry W
a run in the fifth inning and
after Jim Plersall hit a two-run
homer in the sixth, Morgan re
lieved Terry. When the Red Sox
put two men on In the seventh
with two out, Byrne came in and
pitched hitlesa ball thereafter to
nail down the victory.
- in the only other American
League game scheduled, right righthander
hander righthander Paul Foytack pitched a
five-hitter In leading the De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers to a 9-0 victory over
th Cleveland Indians. Herb
Score, Cleveland's starter, gave
up single runs In the first and
second -Innings -and the Tigers
made it a rout with seven runs
In the eighth. Ray Boone's triple
with the bases full off reliever
Bob Feller was the key blow of
the frame. The victory was Foy Foy-tack's
tack's Foy-tack's ninth. -.
; The Chicago Cubs pushed a a-tross
tross a-tross '"n in the 11th inning
n Fete Whisenant's sacrifice
fir to .defeat Milwaukee, 5-4,
and. cut the Braves' National
League lead to Vi games- over
the idle aecond-place Dodgers.
" Dee Fondy opened the 11th
with a walk off reliever Dave
Jolly, advanced to third on Walt
Moryn'g double and came home
on Whisenant'i blow. Jim Davis,
Chicago's third pitcher, was
credited with-the -victory. Mon Monte
te Monte Irvin.hlt his. 12th homer for
the Cubs- and Ernie Banks his
25th. Hank Aaron of the Braves
extended his hitting streak to 23
consecutive frames with a single
in the first inning.
' In the only other National
League game, Alex Grammas
singled holhe Gus Bell in the
10th Inning to give the Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati Redlegs a 7-5 victory ; over
the St Louis Cardinals. Bell

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

' s Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service : V- JJ,
S.S.' -MUSA" Aug. 11
TELDE' Aug. 17
S.S. "YAQUE" August 18
"MARNA" Aug. V
S.S. "M ARAZAN" Aug. 5
S.S. "HIBUERAS" ....... Sept. 1
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
an.iiWa.nh. ;
"HIBCERAS" Aug. 8
"SANTO CERRO" Aug. 13
"ESP ART A Aug. 2
"CHOLUTECA" Aug. 25
"FRA BERLANGA" ..i,...,... Aug. 27
A STEAMER .; ...Sept. 3
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
.- and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND' TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New' York and Return ., S210.0I
T Los Angeles and 8an Francisco and
Retaining from Los Angeles 827M8
To Seattle and Return ................. 1365.0

. TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

v
opened the 10th with his fourth
straight hit, a double, and cross crossed
ed crossed after two were out on Gram Grammas'
mas' Grammas' single. Bell also hit his
20th homer.-
... v -. .
Reliever Hersh Freeman gain gained
ed gained his 10th victory while Larry
Jackson was the loser.
YESTERDAY'S STAR Paul
Foytack of the Tigers, who
pitched a five-hitter to beat
the Indians, 9-1.

Snap Losing Streak
New York
Ab R H Fo
Martin 2b ....... 5
Bauer rf ........ 4
Mantle cf ....... 3
Berra c 4
Skowron lb 4
Howard If ....... 4
Carey 3b ........ 3
Morgan p ....... 0
Byrne n
Coleman ss 4
Terry p,u 3
Totals
35 4 9 27 12
Boston
Goodman 2b 5
Klaus 3b ....... 4
Williams If ....... 2
Vernon lb .u.... 2
c-Zauchln'lb .... 1
Jensen rf ....... 4
2
0
1
5
1
.2
.v3
12
si
0
0
0
0
0
0
Plersall cf 4
White c 3
Buddin ss ,.... 3
Brewer p 1
a-Gernert 1
Hurd p 0
Throneberry ? .. 1
Delock n 0
d-Lepclo
10
Totals
32 3 8 27 7
a-Singled for Brewer in 5th.
b-FouIed out for Hurd in 7th.
c-Flled out for Vernon in 7th.
d-Struckout for Delock in 6th.
Score By Innings
Yankees
000 310 0004
. 000 013 000-3
Red Sox
SUMMARY : RBI: Carey:
Coleman 2, Berra, Buddin, Pler Plersall
sall Plersall 2. Doubles: Martin, Bauer,
Coleman, Klaus. Triples : How Howard.
ard. Howard. HR: Plersall. Sacrifice fly:
Buddin. Double-plays: Coleman-
Martin-Skowron. Left on base:
Yankees 6, Red Sox 7. Bases on
Dans: Terry 3, Morgan 1, Brew
er 2. S.O.: Terry 4, Morgan 1,
Brewer 7, Hurd 1, Delock 3. Hits
off: Terry -5 2-3, Morgan 1-1,
Byrne 0-2 1-3, Brewer 8-5, Hurd
1-2. Runs and earned runs:
Terry 3-3, Brewer 4-4. Wild
pitch: Brewer. WP: Terry (1-0).
LP: Brewer- (15-4).
- BlfrDOUBLI
Camden. N. .J (NEA) Jockey
Henrv Moreno not onlv won the
first running of the world's richest
race on Turn-to in The Garden
State in 1953, but the same vear
took the Kentucky Deby on Dark
Star.
PANAMA 2-2904

- i

v
i
' STRETCH Gene Conley start started
ed started off the season with a bad
back, but the 6-8 Milwaukee right righthander
hander righthander got back in stride to
give the Braves another big pitch pitcher
er pitcher in stretch.. ..'
Leaders ...
In The Majors
LKADINO BATTERS
(Based on 225 offlc al at bats)
NATIONAL LEAtiL'l
Player, Club g ab h ,pct
Aaron, Mil. 97 383 70 132 .345
Muslal, St. L. 107 387 59 126 .326
Boyer, St. L. 102 412 71 131 .318
Moon, St L- 98 352 64 112 .318
Sc'dienst, N.Y. 75 267 29 85 .318
AMERICAN LEAGUI
Mantle, N.Y. 100 367 93 134 .365
Williams, Bos. 85 239 40 84 .351
Vernon. Bos. R2 284 49 OS 34l
Kuenn. Det. 98 378 80 127 .336
Maxweii, ueL 85 331 68 111 .335
HOME RUNS
-Mantle; Yanks ... 37 v
Snider, Dodgers 30
Kluszewski, Redlegs 25
Robinson, Redlegs',..,., 25
Banks, Cubs. ....v....... 25
RCNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanks ....... ,.' 93
Kaline, Tigers 86
Werta, Indians ...,.4.... 81
Muslal, St. Louis 81
Simpson, Athletics 80
RUNS '
Mantle, Yanks ;..;..... 93
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 79
' Snider; Dodgers 76
Yost, Senators 73
Fox, White Sox 73
HITS
Mantle, Yanks ........ 134 ;
Kaline, Tigers 132
Aaron, Braveg 13a ;
Boyer, cards ............ 131
Fox. white Sox 127
, Kuenn, Tigers ....... 127
. PI'ICIIINU
. (Based on 10 Decisions)
W t al
Lawrence,, Redlegs . 15 3 .833
Pierce, White Sox ...17 4 .810
Brewer, Red Sox ....15 4 .789
Ford; Yanks .,.,....14 4 .778
Buhl, Braves .'.......14 4 .778
By BEANS REARDON
24 Yesrs in Natienil Lteguo
Written for NEA Service,
yuMiiuix: ine natter, hits a
long fly to right field. The fielder
nut osck against the low fence,
leaps, grabs the ball and falls ov over
er over the fence, and in landing loses
uou. num is uiiB7 uoDOy
Rocceretto.
Antwer: It is a home run. If ha!
PMMd to AI Smith in Cleveland
the other night. .The. battor would
Answer: It it a home ru. It hep hep-ball.
ball. hep-ball. ;. ., ..,.
Q. With a runner on second base.
me pitcher takes his stretch. The
runner, has too big a lead and the
shortstop ducks in behind him. Th
pitcher lifts his foot off the rubber!
and wheels quickly to got his throw!
off. While this is going on, the bat-
ler steps out of the box and calls
tune. Can it be granted? George
nui-utser.
A. Not If legitimate play is
taking place, lit this cast, the urn.
piro would welt until any ploy at
second base is completed.
Q. With one out and the bases
loaded, the batter hits a sharp
grounder to the third baseman,
who steps on the bag and throws
to the plate. The runner going home
stops half way. The catcher then
fires to first base. The runner from
third base comes on to score.. The
batter is nipped at first base, but
the runner crossed the Dlate first.
Does the run count? Peter Parv-
is.
A. Nt the batter must make
first bate
safely Ha run h to
count..

V''KSs....
r

v

TICKET PURCHASE All were in smiles Saturday, at the Fi Fi-danque
danque Fi-danque Travel Service in Panama City, when Miss Nini Moreno,
secretary to Tom Undo of the company (center) handed to
manager Peter Corrigan mf the VFW Teener all-star baseball
team tickets for air travel from Panama to Harrisburg, Pa.
The Fldanque Travel Service handled all travel arrangements
for the team. The Canal Zone team, an at-large entry in the
National VFW baseball tournament which will be played In
Hershey, during the' week beginning Aug. 20, will leave Panama
by plane at noon. Aug. 13. They will be met in Miami by R.
A. oerth, VFW youth director for the State of Florida, and a
delegation of VFW members. : The team will arrive in Harris Harrisburg
burg Harrisburg at 12:30 p.m., Aug. 14, where they will be met by George
Caba, youth director of the VFW for Pennsylvania, and other
' VFW youth leaders. -

t Xm&Mmm0m saw:a
s J- I -,

i iff i
i m&miu
fe-':';.:;,
SWfS !s ii. ; -; 'C i A f las

VP AND OVER Hernan Florcs, 16, wins the Junior pole vault
championship in a track and field meet held Sunday at the
Panama National Stadium. Over 100 athletes-participated
in the meet.

Redlegs Buy
Lemon Injury
NEW YORK. Au?f: 7 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Cincinnati Redlegs have
bought a right hander who
helped the Giants win the 1951
pennant, and they hope he can
do them the same favor.;
- Larry Jansen, who had an 11-and-2
record for Seattle in the
Pacific Coast League, is expect-
ed to join the Redlegs tonight
The 36-year-old Jansen, who
won his last nine games, has an
earned-run average of two-polnt-57
for second-place Seat Seattle.
tle. Seattle. He walked only 20 batters in
98 innings.
Jansen's best season with the
Giants was In 1951 when he won
21 games. Baseball fans remem remember
ber remember it was Bobby Thomson's
homer that won the final 1951
playoff game with Brooklyn
the hit was off Ralph Branca
but few remember it was Jansen
who took over 'from Sal Maglie
in the ninth- to become viie
winning pitcher. v y y v, t ;
The Cleveland Indians are
breathing a sigh of relief after
Hearing the latest report i on
ngnwianaer Bob Lemon,
The 14-game winner pulled a
muscle in his right thigh Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, and it i was expected he
would be out for 10 days or so.
Now, manager Al Lopez ay&
Lemon may be ready to take his
regular turn later this weeie,
Another pitcher this one In

vs..

1
i y
WK .., -i
11
1
Larry Jansen;
Not Serious
th National. T.iriii-ahB wnrrU
i of praise for Jackie Robinson of
uie croosiyn uougers. russ Mey Meyer
er Meyer Of t.h rhlrsirn niih..a fnr.
mer Dodger calls Robinson "one
of the best money players" in
baseball. Meyer explained "As
old as .Robinson is, he. makes
that Brooklyn r.lnh anil
let anyone tell you otherwise."
Meyer aiso aouots MUwaukee
will stay in: first place.
Said "Meyer "The" Braves hiid
a wonderful 4 opportunity in
BrooKiyn last week, but they
droDDed threa ont of fnur Thov
got beat in some close games...
uu uie uoaers always aid come
mrougn in tnose Ught series."

Colon's first championship

bout in several years will take
place Sunday when welterweight
champion Irvin Blue makes the
first defense oi nis crown a-
gainst first-ranked contender
Jose Edwin.
The champion, who bads
from Panama City, gained a
disputed decision over the Co Co-lonite
lonite Co-lonite challenger 'n a title
bout at the National Gym in
October of, last year,
In that match, the result of
which caused most Colon fans
present to holler, "We wuz
robbed!," Edwin appeared to be
winning easily up to the 11th of
a scheduled 15-ro under when he
suffered a cut on the face. :
The sight' of blood spurred
Blue into renewed action and he
finished fast to get the nod of
two of the Judges. -..
... After the verdict was an announced,
nounced, announced, the disappointed Ed Edwin
win Edwin utterly declared that he
would never fight again, but
since time heals all wounds,
he will be back punching at
Blue, this time In his own
hometown. .'",' ,' V' ; ." -:.'
Both fighters ar il years old.
are former .147-pound amateur
champions, and haveibeen fight fighting,
ing, fighting, professionally for approxi
mately .iwo years..
Blue recently returned from
Jamaica where he was decision decision-ed
ed decision-ed by that island's welter king
Johnny Gray,
In the six-round semifinal
featherweights' Edwin- Sykes
and BasUio Williams will swap
punches.
, Two preliminary four-rounders
complete tne nroeram -drawn
up: by. Colon promoter Louis
craig.
General admission' is 31-
Twenty May
Start In Rich
GOSHEN. N.Y, Aug. 7 (UP)
A-The third largest field In the
history of the Hambletonfan
has been entered for the trot trotting
ting trotting classic tomorrow at Go Goshen,
shen, Goshen, New York t ;
1 The 'ctassy filly "Egyptian
Princess" heads the field of 20
for the 31st Kentucky Derby
of harness, racing. The win winner's
ner's winner's share of $39,155 also is
the th'r biggest in Hamhle Hamhle-tonlan
tonlan Hamhle-tonlan history. A record field
of 23 started in the 1953 Ham Ham-bletonian,.
bletonian,. Ham-bletonian,. and 21 answered
the starting call in 195L
- Second choice in the best best-of
of best-of -three heats event around
the kite-shaped track IS "Sabo "Saboteur,"
teur," "Saboteur," the champion two-year-old
of 1955.
' t.'i.u' n' i "i i i i'h,.... ...
On The Alleys. .;
The Diablo TTelirhtJi Rprvl
Center bow linir lane, were- t.
opened Monday after having
oeen closed for reconditioning.
The lanes have been completely
reconditioned to meet American
Bowling Congress specifications.
six oi uie nowung lanes at
Balboa ; Bowling Center and
presently closed for recondi
tioning.
Th'o rennenlntr nf th.. hnmllnv
lanes at Diablo Heights earlier
than the usual opening date will
permit uowiers more, umexxor
Practice before th hetrnnlnr nf
league play In September. ;
eft,3sa
u
'-;
-
y.
SONJA ON SKiS Willaj
Worthington MeGuire M'on i
eight -of the nine American j
, Water Ski Association National
Championship;; in which she ;
1 has competed. Called the Sonja
Heme of water skiing, the Ore-,
Ron Citv, Ore., star competes
al LaPortc, Ind., Aug. 24-26.,

IIa!!onl League

TtRMS
Milwaukee
W L
CI 39
Pet OR
.606
.588 1M
.583 2
.495 11
.489 lSVi
.436 17
.439 17 'A
.375 23ls
Brooklyn
Ct 42
69 43
59 51
4S 52
Cincinnati
St Louis .
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Chicago .
44 57
43 57
New York ... 36
69
TODAY'S GAME
Ch'cago at Milwaukee
Pittsburgh vs. Brooklyn (N)
(At Jersey City)
St Louis at Cinctanati (N)
Philadelphia at N. Y. (2-T-N)
- i a- ''
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Game)
St Louis 946 000 020 06 14 0
Cincinnati 114 000 009 17 13 2
Collum. McDanieL I. Id a l.
Jackson (1-1) and Smith.
Nuxhall. Freeman (18-41 and
Burgess. "'
(Nignt Uame)
Chicago 029 011 000 01 S S a
Milwau, ' 900 901 300 004 a a
Jones. Lown. Davk H.n ni
Landritb. .
Philadelphia at New York
trostponed, Rain)
Only games scheduled.

Wilkinson Using Psychology
On Oklahoma Football Stars

NEW YORTT Aniri t Trot
Football coach Bud Wilkinson is
using psychology on hls Univer University
sity University of Oklahoma national cham champions.
pions. champions. r,,H.; .:ry
Oklahoma plays such strong
teams as Notre Dame and Texas
this fall, but Wilkinson warns
that North Carolina will be his
toughest opponent "We beat
them by only one touchdown last
year." said Wilkinson "Anil thf.
year, they will be soundly pre prepared
pared prepared by their new coach, Jim
Tatum."fv-
tWilklnsnnlik mnt. fnnfhnll
coaches believes in planning
for on game at a time.; So it
isn't surprising that he's tout touting
ing touting North Carolina, Oklahoma's
first opponent of the season.
In other fnnt.hnll nnn Man.
landquarterback Frank Tambu-
.ii. . i . j
reuu nas receivea a temporary
draft deferment..; Guard Russ
Carrocnln and tuetrln .Tim uicoo
are sidelined with injuries after
'i Philadelphia Eagles intrad intrad-squad
squad intrad-squad game.., The San Francis Francisco
co Francisco 49'ers have released two rook rookies,
ies, rookies, California fullback Charlie
Davis and tackle Ed Wallace of
San Diego Junior college.
Durham Hilbndsls
Ups Membership
Of USGA To 2,a
DURHAM. N. C. (NEAV-Rich
ard S. Tufts welcomed the Hillan-
dale Golf Course as the 2,000th
member club of the United States
Golf Association.
President Tufts of the USGA in informed
formed informed the club that its accept
ance was distinguished by the fact
that it marked the first time the
governing body's membership has
reached the 2.000 mark. Other ac acceptances
ceptances acceptances increased the member
ship above the total.

Tha Pccifsc Steam Ilavigslzcn tt-$z:ci
. ; 7 (INCORPORATED BY ROYAL. CHARTER 1140)
' FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES'
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. -COTOPAXr' ...V..!,.';,,.,..;.:...'..i.Anr. 14
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" ........ . ............. .Aug. 17
M.V. "SANTANDER" ... 1 ... ..... ... .', .... Aug. 89
TO UNITED KINGDOM via CARTAGENA, LA GUArJL7"
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, -i
, SPAIN and FRANCE. t
. -1 : 1, ,
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR- 29,225 Tons 1 ' '
(Air-Conditioned) Sent. 19
M.V. "REINA DEL PAC1FICO" (18,900. Tons) ......Oct. U
TO UNITED KINGDOm'diRECT '.
M.V. "SALAVERRY" Aug. 10
M.V. "SAMANCQ" 7 I.Aug. IS
. ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.H0LLAND
AMERICA LINE l
ri , TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "PILCOMAYO" Aur 21
S.S. "DONGEDYK" ; . j Aug; 31
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" . i. 1n
S.S. "DUIVENDYK" ;'.?.Aug; 24
All Sailings Subject toChange Without Notice
fACIWC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal TeLs 1654V
FORD CO INC 15,i?Ai,,e- P"UJ No- 55 S-12518
, I BALBOA Ternj. Bide. Tel. 2-1903

American Itizii
Tmm W L Pet OS

New York ... 68 36 .654
Cleveland . 59 43 ..584 I
Boston .... 58 45 J63 914
Chicago ... 51 48 .51514',,
Detroit ... 49 55 .466 19
Baltimore .. 47 57 .452 21
Washington 43 61 .413 25
Kansas City 36 66 J53 31
TODAY'S GAMES i
New York at Boston
Cleveland at Detroit i
Kansas City at Ghteago (2?
Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Nixht Game) i
New York 900 310 SOB 4 i t
Boston 099 01i 0003 8
Terry (1-0), Morgan,' BVrn
and Berra. s
Brewer (15-4),' Hurd, Delock
and White.
(Nirht Gamei
Cleveland 000 000 0000 5 il
Detroit v v 119 000 97x 9 0 ft
Score (Il-7. TTnnffm.w. VmL
ler, McLish and Began. i
oytaca t9-g) and Wilson. 1 -.
Only games scheduled
An all.t.lm. fnntViTl
tfckle George Connor-has re-
.fw S pm'er but will stay
.f CWcago Bears as an
assistant poanh rnnnA. .i
America at Notre Dame-iplayed
uears ana
uiaue ; in. i L.nm .jia.
times.. He had Intended to play'
Tnlej nan. r
" J ? pparenwy decid decided
ed decided he would hnvA tnn .,v
ble with an injured knee, ;
STOPPER Listing big games,
in bis first 16 victories, Don New
comae aemonsiraieo mat ne still
is the Brooklyn Dodgers v big
pucner.
. 1

" mtimmimim i
.,:.:
.!
liili;-. S
l! ;



TT'ESDAY, AIGIST 7, 1336
-I,

TZt PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAELT XXvTSPAPES v
FACE NINI.
an ttt
TJ 7 M .'T T7 IT n f H f 1

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Others In Race Only
For mafisX ;

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Bv HARRY GRAYSON

KEW'YOKK (NEA) He Joe

i It's easy to dismiss these viola

tions ol all racing ethics simply b.

key Club, the'Throughbred Racing
Associations and the Thoroughbred
Racing Protective Bureau are high
touuuiug names, but the orgauiia orgauiia-An
An orgauiia-An little or nothing.

If a practical racing man withi

authority ran tne so-cauea proiec proiec-tive
tive proiec-tive agency, his first ackwould be
to curb owners of standout handi handicap
cap handicap horses in their shopping for
. weights. .-'". '"'

. The most striking recent ex

ample is Nashua passing up the
historic Brooklyn Handicap at Ja Jamaica
maica Jamaica for the invitational $100.0

Atlantic City Handicap, at a mile
and a furlong, Aug. 11. The reason
is simple. Leslie Combs II, heal

of the syndicate which purchased
Nashua, flatly announced that the
(trapping son of Nasrullah would
not go to the post in any race in
which he was assigned more than
130 pounds.' :
Nashua sets into the Atlantic Ci

ty event at 129 pounds, which is
tantamount to giving the Combs

group another benefit. The compe

tition lor tne less man a nanoim oi
- name horses has become so intense
that the conditions of the compara

tively new Atlantic City Handicap

call for no steea to carry more wan
130 pounds.
So, racing throws out the window
just like that the best judgement
nf its finest handicapper. Jimmy

Kilroe; racing secretary at all New

York tracks and Santa Anita. ;
IN KlLROE's EXPERT opinion.

you see, a handicap today is no

thing more than a parade wnen Na Nashua
shua Nashua is not callei upon to carry
132 pounds, which is what he put
the big fellow down for in the
- Brooklyn Handicap.
Bex Ellsworth, -breeder of the
other highly publicized horse of the
dav. has preached the same 130

nound business for Swaps, which

- very well' could be the principal

reason wny tne son pi iinaiea ns
been so skillfully kept, away from
Nashua since their match race.:

Owners of prominent, handicap
horses cot together before the late

and great handicapper, John

Slinks Camobell. told Ben A. Jones

to go' west, young man, if he didn't
like the weight put. on Calumet

horses in N. Y. You play one side
of Jthe street and I'll play the other
iid,weH both get in light for the

neavy sugar.
fFV.V. nrlof 4K Mack.

a and Swaps interests have done

and are doing.

o

saying that Nashua and Swaps

lose stature by their owners', n n-fusal
fusal n-fusal to accept weights put on stick-1
out performers of the past. This R

true only, at the moment ani a a-moiig
moiig a-moiig r.ug people.
A HORSE'S REPUTATION is like
that of any one in sports as fleet

ing as a ferry boat shoe shine. Nash

ua win always be rememDered as
the steed which sold for and won
more money than any other. They
won t recall that he ditint carry
the burdens of illustrious predeces predecessors.
sors. predecessors. y

Kacing officials if any 'cal

lously overlook the fact that pat patrons
rons patrons are victimized when Nashua
and Swaps are pandered into a

highly advertised race against no-

Doaies. To entice owners of lesser
runners, the tracks up second, third
and fourth money. ,
The player doesn't know, for ex example,
ample, example, that a particular owner is
there for nothing' more than, say
fourth money. So, he throws away

his deuce, pound or whatever back

ing a Hopeless longshot the owner

of which has no idea of running

any better than third or fourth.
COMBS AND ELLSWORTH know

that peddling the line that weight

breaks down, a horse is so much

triple talk. To confine ourselves to
the one race, the Brooklyn Handi

cap, Exterminator won it at 17

Discovery and Tom Fool at 13fi.

and they kept right on going. Stee

plechase horses carry 175 pounds
over jumps, and they are through through-breds.
breds. through-breds. Weight only slows a horse
up. Hard tracks break him down.
Combs and Ellsworth also know
that talk of scaling handicap horses
down from 130 pounds Is non nonsensical
sensical nonsensical because that way the
handicapper can't get the bottom
weight low enough. I ...,,,.
ANYBODY WITH THE slightest
understanding of weight on horses
knows a throughbred will run ap

preciably faster if dropped from .139

to 125 than ne would dropped trom
116 to 111. The only way for a con contest
test contest to develop in races run by
Nashua and Swaps is to put weight
on them. They are not slowed down
by 130 pounds, which is a trifling
weight, so the lightweights, even if
running with the aid of helium,
couldn't catch them at that weieht.
What racing needs in the cases
of Nashua and Swaps is for Leslie
Combs and Rex Ellsworth to get
back on the sporting side. .

Fcrn.:r CigLe:
Pi!ch:r dm Cola
7ini2 Fcr Royds
NEW YORK, Aug. 7(UP)
Former major leaguer Dave
(King) Cole won twice as many
games last night as he did pre previously
viously previously during the entire Inter International
national International League season In pitch pitching
ing pitching the Montreal Royals back in into
to into oennant rnntentinn

Burdened with a discouraging
l-t von and Inst innH In nrp.

vioiia action Onla iniutMH -4n

relief in both ends of a double-

Toornto. The Royala swept theJ

twin -dui. lu-ii ana n-K r.n

Cole receiving- credit for both

victories. ; a-;

In the onener. ht relieved

starter Frank .White In th

seventh inning and became the

wiiiamg; pitcner wnen Montreal
rallied for nine runs in the last
two innings. The ex-Milwaukee
hurler re-anneareri In t.h unnH

game, replacing Glenn Mickens
t A1 iLl ....

in uie wuro. inning, ana held

uie iais at nay me rest or the

way. : t,-i.. -:

"The victories enabled the
fourth-place Royala to mov to
within 4 games of the skid skidding
ding skidding Leafs,, who now have lost
their last four games -r r
The second-place Rochester
Red Wings, meanwhile, missed
a SfOOd Chance to ntrb nn tmnnr.

tant ground on the Leafs when

uiey mew a 4-1 verdict to the
lowly Buffalo Bisons. Peanuts
LOwreV hit a thre-rnn hnmr

for the Bisons in the second in

ning, I. -,. I ',

I

FOLLOW THROUGH The Canal Zone's Lynne Jones as she
completed. Aer approach shot to the No. 5 hole of the Club
Campestre golt course during the lecently completed 1956
Colombian Open. The long bail hitting Lynne took first honors
: in- her flight. t

.i

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-,:

Ted WHIIama
' ',5 T
LAST LEG? -;Ted Williams
rents on one leg after reaching
first: But Ted's showing in the
west, has Boston Red Sox. fol followers
lowers followers wondering whether this
isn't his swan song as danger dangerous
ous dangerous hitter. v

InlcmlicnarLesgui
, : ; Standings

Teams Y
Toronto
Rochester
Miami .
Montreal
Columbus -.
Havana ; ;
Richmond ,
Buffalo v'

W L
68. SO
-63 SO
63 '51
63 7 56
54 61
53 61'
53 63
47 70

: ret. GB
,.569
.558 iya
,553 2
29 41t
.470 11
'.465 12
.457 13
.402 19'2

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game)

Montreal 000 100 03610 11 1

Toronto i 101 011 101 6 12 1

White. Cole (7). Cristante (9)

and Roseboro; Wojey, Grimsley
(8), Hetki m and Sawatski, WP:
Cole.-LP: Grimsley. HR; Jeth Jeth-roe,
roe, Jeth-roe, Schwegman, wojey,rparrls,
Roseboro.

fSecond Game)

Montreal 650 001 012 11 1

Toronto 040 011 0 6 IS 2

Mickens, Cole (3) and Howell;

K. Johnson, Romberger (1),

Grimsley (2). B. Wilson (6) and

Sawatski. WP: Cole. LP: .K. .K.Johnson.
Johnson. .K.Johnson. HR: Spears,

Rochester 000 010 0000 6 1
Buffalo. 040 000 00X 4 5 0
Russell, Oeiger (2), Deal (8)
and Rand; Bowman and Tomp Tomp-kinson.
kinson. Tomp-kinson. LP: Russell. HR: Lowery,
PhilUps.

riske Pitchers
Earn Their Pay

ST. LOUIS fNEA) -Yen can't
blame Vinegar Bend Mizell If he
prefers to skip pitching against

the Phillies.
In his last outing, Mizell began

to get the Idea, midway through
the sixth inning, that Mayo Smith's

club had found a way to beat pitch
ers simDlv by tiring them out

- BfohiA Achhiirn riifl mnct nf the

.damage. He fouled off 11 succes

sive Mizeii pnenes anu oy tne ume

J i in Konstanty was brought in, tne
Cards left-hander had thrown i?

f

tv

1.

m, f r.klt t

NO PLATE LIKE HOME Don Hoak of the Chicago Cubs evaded a tag by Gil Hodges
. when the Brooklyn first baseman took a poor relay from Pee Wee Reese after Ernie Banks
doubled at Ebbets Field. Backing Up was Sandy Koufax as Monte Irvin watched.

Unips No Savvy Bronx Cheer

j-t

So Little League Has Protest

. i:
by

Dan Daniel

Sttrring up a hornet? nest always it an uncomfortable ex experience.!
perience.! experience.! am right in the thick of one. Some time back
I informed an inquiring reader a few of Babe Ruth's record 60
home runs in 1927 had bounded into the stands, and under
present rules would be ground-rule doubles.
I was asked a question, and I answered it to the best" of
my knowledge and ability. I most emphatically had no inten intention
tion intention of aspersing the Babe's record or reducing his stature as
baseball's No., 1 hero, j ( ; t , j
However, 1 find myself accused, by old-timers especially, of
baseball treason. Some correspondents ask, "Why did you have
.to dig that up?". Others write, "If you are ao sure some of the
60 bounced into the stands, how. many actually did that?." t
Younger fans write that if Ruth's 60 did include a few hom homer
er homer which today would be nothing more than two-baggers, why
not revise the recoril ?v. :. .j.-'-;:, 'r ;;'-.' V
' Nobody In ah official position hv baseball yet has gone
thfough the files of 1927 newspapers to determine how many
of. the Babe's four-baggers skittered into the stands. One ama amateur
teur amateur investigator has come up with the announcement that he
found seven such homers among the 60. X cannot vouch for
the accuracy of that estimate. ... '
-Iii'la,-''mito''eato-ttat,tr-home run to -defined "today,
both Jimmy Foxx and Hank Greenberg, with their 58, desert?
extraordinary recognition. , ...
VAs for the suggestion that there be a revision of old home home-run
run home-run records, nothing doing. r ., , ; ,!
' I
- ; Shows Up in '1931
; The Babe hit his 60 under the regulations which governed
baseball in 1927, and that's that. There must be no aspersion
of his record. The ground-rule double showed up in 1931. It
read;'.iP ( ,. ( i t '

'''"A fair hit ball that bounds into a stand or over a fence

shall be a two base hit." A note explained that this was "the

first universal ground rule ol that kind that, ever, has. oeen

aaopted in Daseoau." .tl.:.,-i..-vv

- The notation hardlv was accurate, as baseball long had had

a rule under which a ball driven put of a park for less than

250 feet was only a double. , ......... ,r

Of the 11U home runs by Ruth in his long career, 49 were
hit while he was with the Red Sox, and lit while a Yankee with

me polo Grounds as his home park, from i9iv-u,
- After the Bombers had moved Into the Stadium, In 1923,
Ruth hit 368 four-baggers in eight years under the old rule,
And 143 in four seasons under the ground-rule-double proviso.

in 1935. with the Braves, he placed up a nnai nan oozen. ; ;
Whether three, or six. or seven of the Babe's 60 in 1927

skittered or bounced into the stands reany isn t too important
He was the king slugger of all time, the most picturesque and
valuable nlaver baseball vet has known.

- Gentlemen, let us stop bickering about the Babe's 60. Be

lieve me, he hit tnem. ...

f

The Mantle Threat

Now it is 1956, and a 24-year-old super athlete named Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mamie, the greatest switch batter of all time among the
power men, has come along to threaten Ruth's 60.'
Just how serious the threat will not be determined until the
tensions of September grip the Oklahoma Kid.
t The jovial Ruth came into Sepfemfter, 1927, with 43 homers
and proceeded to get 17 more, to beat his own record of 59, set
tn 1921. Let us not overlook those 59, made before he came
into the Stadium, and without the aid of bounding basebalU ;
If Mantle is to have a chance, he will have' to face the
nerve-racking September drive with 45 or 46. If the race- tight tightens,
ens, tightens, his problem will be all the more severe.
In 1927, the Babe socked away for a New York club which
won 110 games and ambled In by a margin of 19,, the greatest
team In baseball history, with a batting average of .307.
. Although Ruth picked up 138 walks that summer, he was
pltehed to with fair regularity. .'";"
Mantle is not being pitched to. He appreciates the size of
his task and the factors arrayed against hinn "I will be sat satisfied
isfied satisfied if I can hit 50," he says.
Wise Mickey.

: By JIMMY BRESLIN

NEW YORK, (NEA) One ol
I the strangest protests heard of in
I Little League has been filed in Lit
.tie League has been filed in Newi

York City. :
The Kingsbridge All-Stars want a
ruling on a game they played a-j
gainst a team composed of Puerto!

Rican Little Leaguers., -
. It seems the umpires were pick picked
ed picked for their knowledge of Spanish,
which is fine on the surface ex except
cept except for one minor item. They
knew no English. 1

sSo when two runs scored under!

questionable circumsiances on a
fielder's choice, Mike LoBello, the
Kingsbridge manager, squawked.
He found the umpires knew only
four words ball, strike, out and
safe. So he refused to allow his
team to finish the game and filed
an official protest, .
' Trouble is.' there is some doubt

if any Little League officials in
New York can speak more than
four words of Spanish.
Mickey McCtrtntll and Charley
Muse put on a. clinic in Canton, O.
The Little League director asked
Muse, Pittsburgh's "scout,; what he
had noticed. ,,,, ,.,
"The lnfielders play too shal shallow."
low." shallow." said Muse. "The batters

should go back another foot and a
half in the box. They're standing up
too close. It gives Ihe pitcher a i

chance to overpower a boy."
, "ThnM ara tha ium hiff tlaw

Conncll. "Managers have got ; to
work on them. If batters move baec

in the box, there will be fewer
strikeouts. And with the infielders

back; more batters will be thrown
out at first base."
Dea Moines is the most rapidly
growing part of Little League as
far as new fields go. The flock of
mail from youngsters has caused
the Des Moines sports pages to
chew up a lot of space with LL
news and results.
Boone, la., came up with the
neatest trick for putting a field to together.
gether. together. Its Little League park is
built alongside a bis Brain elevator.

which does an effective job ol

blotting out the sun in the late af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. There's, no such thing as
a sua field.
' Schenectady's 1953 World Series

runners-up and 1954 champions still

are a formidable outfit. With eight
ex-Little Leaguers in the lineup, the
Schenectady entry rolled right in

to the Babe Ruth League's regional

finals. : :;( v

Steve Buchheim, 13, does-the

pitching snd he s tough to beat. Al Almost
most Almost six feet now, he throws with
i sweeping left-handed sidearm mo

tion. Another familiar -name is

third baseman Billy Masucci, who
was the star of Schenectady's '54

champs.

Al Schacht will put on his come

dy routine for the World Series fin final
al final in Williamsport, Pa., Aug. 24

Masie Chan, who won $100,000 on

one of those quiz programs for

knowing the Brooklyn Dodgers, win
be on htnd to study the Little

League phase, in case anybody has

that category open on television.
AI Dekdcbrun, Cornell back Tof
1946-47. has been the big pusher

as the L i 1 1 1 e League program

spreads throughout the Buffalo a-

rea. Dekdebrun runs a sporting

ft-nnda store at nearbv Amherst snd

. . .i ,. .

he has Been namea uie ll airecior

for that region. -

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times and his arm was limp.



2 n --
o
, N f J f
- ...
i
O
Read story' on pegs 8

f

For Breaking Geneva Pledges

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UP)
President Eisenhower today appeal
ed to Soviet f remier Nutolai Bul-
-vtnin tn heln' establish '"'a newi
apirit" of peaceful cooperation to
r.d tne worid of serious "evils..
Air. Eiieanower made the ap
peal in a letter delivered to But-
jamn in Moscow today,
j The President iehided the So So-'
' So-' vie Union for failing to carry
out torn e promise made
at the Geneva. Big Four aummit
He said the four-power meeting
ma4 nrnmiSeS. nOUOiy D O'U
. aaas-- f .
r.orminv which desDeriteiy neea
to be fulfilled." He said he ana ine
leaders of Britain, t rance ana
Russia also "pledged ourselves to
disarmament efforts" for the good
of the world. -- v
', Mr. Eisenhower tolt. Bulganin ne
is "greatly disturbed by the de developments
velopments developments which have occurred
since we met at Geneva last year.
"I must eonfeae that 1 am par
OAS To Hold
Parley Next Year
At Buenos Aires
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UP)-
. :f u -!.! nf;
jne council ui uic vitiui"
American States voted yesterday
to hold an inter-American econo-
,me conference at Buenos, Aires
'next year.'" '; v i i
i It unanimously adopted resolu-i
tinn instruetine the OAS econno-
mic and social council to prepare
an agenda for the conference ,to
bevn Aug.115, 1957. - j
! 'The delegates indicate it should
Include such topics as technical
ctoperation,; financing the econo econo-mic
mic econo-mic development, foreign trade
and cooperation in the develop
ment of inter-American transpor transpor-'.tation
'.tation transpor-'.tation systems. j. y;. ,i.5
I Weather Or Not
This wtathef rapoit, Uf the 24
" heun n4i a.m. today it prf
! oirad ky tht Mataeralatical aad
; Hydrraahic Innch of the ana
j ma Canal Campany: ;
W:: BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TIMHRAfURI ,Qi:i:-:l-y..

High V-'-,-', -'-
i taw .. ..i.. 71 . 7o.
High ...... M,
law 4 T 7 74-;
WIND
f (nta. mpkl.. ,15 IT
RAIN (in thai) 0 .OS)
WATIR TIMP. ' '
, (inner darken) 1 12 14

TIDM
WIDNISDAY, AUGUST I
HIGH
4:52 a.m.
5:12 a.m.
LOW
11:02 a.m
11)22 a.m
Sometimes those finely chis chiseled
eled chiseled feofures belong to o chlseler.
AN M G-M
- :
PICTURE
TODAY

- v. j 3er

ptexed as to haw wo can 'weak
togethor constructively if' agraa agraa-monta
monta agraa-monta which are negotiated at
tho highatt loval after the most
though exploration do not teom
dependable," Mr. Eisenhower

The President said nonetheless
he

is hopeful that progress can be', wne"",e stuay oeveiops
de on the key issue of control-furUier possibilities which he ex-

made
linn armaments.
He said he realizes that the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union itself has been making
efforts to "eradicate aome of the
u.ll- aaaa aavlian lit tHa
VtC.arjAf IT-,- Ua -Loviu VAfarreul
outlet vuiuu A-i VKiy
. t. ini,rnt.f.i;Mtf nt th lot Hi,
to the downgrading of the late die-
Utor Josef Stalin. I
But the President said, some of
twit t;ic' r nmwKtHi into
the' international field and even to-

day "constitute a grievous obstacle piew muuary Diueprim uum m m-to
to m-to doing those things which we twn designed to assure each na na-wh
wh na-wh .?a ..ht t v.. rinn i tion thf.t neither was preparing a

Mr. Eisenhower concluded with!
this aDDeal
This situation needs also to be
remedied by a new spirit for which
I earnestly appeal." v
The President's letter to Bulga.
nin was an answer to the Soviet
oremier'f letter June I to the Pres
ident. In the June letter Bulganin
said the Soviet planned to lop 1.2
million men from her armed forces
nrf would withdraw some from1
.
vrciiiianj' i
Bulganin iirged the United States!
,nd 0Uier Western powers to follow
suit.
- Mr. Eisenhower said he wal wal-comas
comas wal-comas such a reduction in So.,
viet manpower levels. But he
added that tho Soviet action
merely would "correspond with
tho action of the United States
government in steadily reducing
the size of Hs armed forces ever
tince tho end of World War II
with an exception only far .the
Korean War period." tv.
The President went on to say he
doubts such reductions "will con
tribute effectively to eliminate me
fear, and the vast cost, generated
by national armaments." 4
"There is obvious need of inter
national supervisory mechanism
and controls which will encourage
oraatar't-orilirtlnnx." -Mr. ElSennOW-
er said. "I regret that we have
Flies I
Continue4 from Fag 1) :
Is the only one of these to stay
with him for any time. i
when first he reacnea nere,
Perdn took the attitude that the
revolutionary regime which over overthrew
threw overthrew him would collapse of Its
own incapacity within a short
while, and the Argentine people
would then gladly invite Ws
triumphant return,
; in recent months, nts con confidence
fidence confidence in this program has
waned. He has been heard sev
eral times to express his de determination
termination determination to return, but he
has shown little evidence of
positive plans to this end. 1 1
H has frequently been accus
ed or stirring trouble in Argen
tlna, but no positive evidence has
been lorthcomint that his ef
forts have extended beyond let
ter-wrltlne. - -It
Is believed by several oh
servers who watched his conduct
here that he Is a spent force.
On the other hand, there are
those who point out that the
political atmosphere in Caracas
is more vigorous than it is in
Col6n, and that in the company
oi some or his wealthy Peronls Peronls-ta
ta Peronls-ta pals already In exile there
the aging strongman might try
to nn me comeoacK roaa.

JggSSbOOOOOOOOOcio

Get you

ME 1 UBSEffl

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DAN DAILEY CYD CHARISSE
. AGNES M0OREHEA0 lILl DARVUJIM BACKUS OSCAR KARLWIIS'

M-O-M's
Gold Mine Oi
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Aetylly Mm In Amtkt't Aufov pltygniHttl

oi.KMk ROY ROWLAND rrk, JOE

o "W

made so Utile progress in this re

spect. i
The President said he and his
aides are giving the disarmament
question continued intensive study
to eliminate "the' growing 'threat
of nuclear weapons and new means
oi aeiivery. r v
either directly or through the U-
nited Nations. .
The President noted that so
far Bulganin hat rejected his o-
'Den
nen skies" aerial inspection sys-
tem on grounds that this would
tem
mount to "an intelligence opera
won. . .. ,.
Mr. Eisenhower said his idea
called for an exchange of corn-
surprise attack and that both were
living up uj meir agreeuieuu.
. "Surely that kind of intelligence
it desirable : and necessary, -and
In the Interest of peace' and in
ternationat cenfidence, Mr. El
aenhower said, "Can wo not
make progress en'this?" i
The President also urged Bulga
nin to give careful consideration
to hisoroposal .of March I that
there be a freeze on manufacture
-iof nuclear -weaDons. :
, .
4; The President said he had hoped
this proposal "would appeal; to
you as an important step toward
bringing the nuclear threat under
But Mr. Eisenhower noted that
Bulganin's June 6 letter didnt ev
en reier; to controlling nuclear
weapons. v.:
Evacuees From 5
Flash Floods
Relurn To Homes
PITTSBURGH. Aug. 7 (UP)
Weather Bureau forecasters today
promised clouds but no rain in the
Upper: Ohio Valley ; where flash
floods and hih water struck Sun Sunday
day Sunday (luring violent thunderstorms.
The storms and flooding left at
least 14 persons dead in Western
Pennsylvania, .West Virginia and
Ohio. Property damage was esti-
maiea in ine minions. ?
The first of 1,200 persons to be
evacuated from nearby Canons-
burg, Pa., began moving back to
their homes today. Wearied from
the storm, they now faced the task
of cleaning .-i.v.'.-.
Hundreds of others still took
shelter in emergency quarters set
up by the Red Cross, Salvation Ar
my, municipal agencies and the
Army. -.viv
National Guardsmen relieved
rescue-tired Canonsburg auxiliary
ponce, volunteer firemen and civu
defense workers. r
Tne water had swirled eight feet
deep over key highways, oridges
and residential streets, flooding
wide areas and knocking many
small industrial plants out of oper
ation. -. ....:...:.., .'a:.v-a.
The high water posed little
threat to Pittsburgh where the O-
hio River crested at 24.8 feet, be
low flood stage, at 7 p.m. yester
day. The only flooding occurred a
long the dock parking areas v. in
Pittsburgh's Golden Triangle.
The Ohio River was expected to
reach a 3i.s foot level near Whel Whel-ing,
ing, Whel-ing, V.Va., about noon t o d a y.
Flood stag at the Warwood lock
is 36 feet; But officials of the
Wheeling Downs Race Track plan planned
ned planned to cancel today's' meeting
should the waters rise above the
expected level. ; :r-,
pal...
VMM OM-JT WWOC

MAGIC WORDS...

lAMIM

LHJANE MONTEVECCHI CARA WILLIAMS THE FOUR ACES

waOUIST STARS
JERRY COLOA PAUL eO LENA

nniiiub uuiik aaiowiH onnnuiaiuii

UUtttl UNnAKI MomuMoiiSim
fR
and
PASTERNAK
o BELLA

f
J
ikiaafHkM u i
PRIZE CROP Louise Car Car-lenzoli
lenzoli Car-lenzoli cuts quite a swath as
she harvests prize grain at Cal Cal-istofa,
istofa, Cal-istofa, Calif., In heart of the
Redwood Empire. The .wheat
will reap its own reward when
placed on exhibit at theHapa
.County Fair:-' f;
ColC.'O. Bruce?
Washington
, Colonel Charles O. Bruce, C
nal Zone- Health Director,; left
by plane early this morning on
a brief official business trip to
Washington, D C. He plans to
return to tne istnmus during tne
coming weekend.
During his absence, -v. colonel
Norman H., Wiley, Superinten
dent or oorgas HospiUL r will
act as Health Director. j-
Democrati&B
DEMOCRATIC CONV ENTION
HEADQUARTERS, Chicago; Aug.
7 '(UP) Democratie Na
tional Chairman Paul M. Butler ad
vised party platform writers yes
terday to avoid direct, mention of
the Supreme Court s school inte
gration decision in drafting the
civil rights plank.
' The civil rights Issue threatens
to split the Democratic conven
tion. . r
Butler, whose views are etpect
ed to carry great weight, said he
does not believe it is the respon
sibility of a. political party to en endorse
dorse endorse "any decision of the Supreme
Court on an subject"
' He disclosed his position after
speaking briefly to the 108-member
platform committee at its organiz
ation meeting. fY.:::M- :--.
The committee opened its week-
long hearings, preceding tne par party's
ty's party's national convention which
ooens here next Monday, amid op
timistic forecasts of convention har
mony and party victory in No November.
vember. November. Yesterday's public hear-
inis were on the farm Plank, with
former Agriculture Secretary Clau Claude
de Claude A. Wickard the lead-off, wit witness.
ness. witness. '"
But attention was focused on the
crucial civil rights question. The
course ; of the convention, the
choice of a Presidential nominee,
and oossibily the election outcome
all could hinge on whether a split
on this issue between the party's
Northern and Southern factions can
be successfully harmonized.
'
VISTA

oy
81",
8! I
Of
8

-

i:j

MIfi the people
31st TEAR

$1219,000 Brink's Robbery Defense Accuses
FBI's llopyer Of Shabby Form Of Jury Fixing'

BOSTON1. Au. 7 fl!PV D.
fense lawyers for eight men charg
eo wun uie i,zi,uuo annas roD.;
j vireum uicu uiu yosierui;
uj ccuaing. i m uirecior j. r.Q-i
gar Hoover and the government of
a' 'shabby form of iurv fixina"
through news releases announcing
tho "soluction" of the nation's
greatest cash haul ;
. Superior Judgo Felix Forte ia.
var-rulad the dafonso motions to 1
cjuath -the rmd robary and
conspiracy indictment on
grounds of prtjudicial state state-monta
monta state-monta attributed to law enforoce enforoce-monts
monts enforoce-monts officials.' p
The jurist held that trials hid
been"presented before an .arous-
ed. ciuzenry" m the past. f
He cited, the trials of B r u n o
Hauptmann in the Lindbergh
nap case, the assassin of Presi-
dent Jimes A. Garfield, and the
trial 6f the British Redcoats, in' the;
Boston massacre in 1770. i
"In each Case the public had
confidence in the jury selected,"
Judge Forte said. V
Chief defense cdunsel P a ul,T
Smith, ; clarifying an earlier

Rights

Disclosure of -Butler's 1 position
lent weight to reports that party
leaders are working on "compro "compromise"
mise" "compromise" civil rights language. v
Thut the. party would enderte
oa-ual rights for all under, tho
Constitution,' the lawt, and judi judicial
cial judicial interpretatient there of
without mention of any specific
court rulingt. 1
Rep. John E. Moss (t)-Calif.). a
platform committee member, advo
cated this course today and said
he saw no reason why the party
could not avoid repetition of the
regional split that. led to a. South Southern
ern Southern bolt in 1948.
Some other committee members
however, said they win insist on
specific endorsement of the con controversial
troversial controversial 1954 court ruling and on
a pledge of executive department
action to enforce the ban on ra racial
cial racial aegregation in public schools.
. Tho drive to toft-pedal the.
court issue appeared to collide
head-on with convention strategy i
ef New York Gov. Averell Har Har-riman,
riman, Har-riman, principal contender againtt
Adlai I. Stevenson for the party'
presidential nomination.
Harriman's headquarters here
today issued a forecast that the
convention will "emphatically re
ject any fence-riding program
moderation." :-', i
of
' A statement by Loyd Benefield.
headquarters director, said Harri-
man expects the convention to a a-dopt
dopt a-dopt a platform cued to "the for
ward-looking philosophy and objec
tives wnicn guided i rankiin Koose
velt and Harry Truman."
. Tho Harrimah atatement made'
ne mention ef civil rights tpecif tpecif-ically.
ically. tpecif-ically. But Ht sla at "medara-
tion" was clearly aimed at Stev
enton, the "mederate" candidate
and front-runner fer tho nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. --
Comments of some committee'

members made it plain there wasjfendant that he must not drive an
no universal agreement on the ap-j unsafe vehicle or one without a

parent strategy to compromise the'
civil rights issue.
Rep. Emanuel Celler D-N. Y.).'
who represents Harriman's N e wi
York delegation on the platform,
committee, said the party not on-
ly must recognize tne s u p r e m
Court decision but call on Co n-
gress to enact laws to carry it dut.1
.j

, IN HARMONY, AGAIN The Andrews Sisters (from left)
,' Patty, Laverne and Maxine, are. back together again after a
. long and bitter separation. Says Laverne, fOur public re re-v
v re-v fused to let ua atay apart." On their Schedule: a triple-bar--
reted comeback night clubs, a TV series and a film biogra biogra-,
, biogra-, phy in which they'll blend their singing voices for the three
, "big name" film stars wholl impersonate thorn on tb screen.

inde;e::

aw

knot tht truth and ths

PANAMA, R. P, TDESDAT, ArGTJST 7, 1951

ehre HAirl flt warn flAf arfMicintf
Dist. Atty. Garrett 1 H. Byrne of
- trying to reach jurors with
oriDes. i
e sam me lauure oi omciais
to demand a retraction of inflama-
tory and speculative statements
attributed to them resulted in "a
shaby form of jury fixing."
"If people read at thay did
yesterday m Boston nawtplpora
that key witnets was killed to
prevent him from tottifylngr it It
' impottible for jurart -not bo af affected,"
fected," affected," Smith said."-: .- ;
Smith was referring to accounts

mentioning the slaying of; waiiam'thing to lay as they were unload-

vameron oosion uooue .wno
was found shot to death in his au
to last, winter.
Another defense lawyer L a w-

kid-.rence O'Donnell, challenged Hoo-

ver to withdraw the "solution"
statement issued over his name
last January when the FBI round
led up the defendants. He said
Hoover "cannot poison the well
surins of all Jurors." k:
Only 50 spectators showed up at
the heavily guarded courthouse
for the start of the trial. The ie
: '"That is my viewand-I ajh Tep-
resentmg the -state of New, Tork
on the platform committee,") tel teller
ler teller said. ''However, there-, is al
ways room for compromise as long
as you don t compromise on prin principle."
ciple." principle."
'..
Sam J. Ervin (D-N. C.) on
Sen
the other, hand warned that the'
convention "would be acting very
foolishly' if it approved civuj
ukiui jji.o irunervuiin mai
dopted in 1952, The, 1952 plant-
not very popular among soumern-
era at the time among ; other
things promised continued efforts
"to eradicate discrimination."
CroYc Ad:ni$h:$
thnVhj Vijlaieil
His (Z Prcb:l:on
At the suggestion of Canal Zone
acting pistrict Attorney Morton J
Thompson, Judge Guthrie M
Crowe this morning allowed Frank
C. Davis, who was up before the
Ancon District Court on a charae
of violating his. probation, to go
free wita only an admonition.1
Davis, who waa fined $15 in the
Magistrate's Court, July 5 for
driving a station wagon with de defective
fective defective brakes and no certificate of
inspection for the vehicle, bad
previously been given a suspended
sentence for second degree burg burglary
lary burglary and had been put on probation'
for five years.-.- -v--'
The acting District Attorney point pointed
ed pointed out that the defendant was
driving the station. wagon during
the course of his daily employ
ment
. Judge Crowe warned the de-
certificate of inspection in the Can
al Zone, "whether it is a matter
of keen in 8 vour fob or not."
He instructed Davis to tell his
employer that a repetition of the
offense would cost Davis a term
in the nenitentary.
William Sheridan, public defend-
er, appeared for the defendent.
1 .'- it'

r v
J

X 1 O

I! II i ID if A I

country is tafe 'Abraham Uneoln.

lfinnAfl iiimn frnm' lr-t
of I
to.
2,000 veniremen is scheduled
start later today.
- ino oignr middle aged man
accused of donning rubber
matkt and pea. jackets 'to rob
tho Brink's counting house Jan.
17, 1751 did not appear in court,
though they ware brought in
chains to the courthouse under
heavy guard from the Charlea
Street Jail. 'v-f i
They posed sullen and white fac-!
ed for photographers in a deten
tion room. Only the wife of sus
pect Anthony Pino, 48v had any-
ed trom a police van.- 1
These men are just being used
so tne ponce can solve the crime
They didn't have anything to do
wun at," Mrs. rino said.
Aulopsy Shows' ;
Joseph Parent Did
01 Heart Disease

tin autopsy on we ooay or. jo-, probably accounted for Indian
seplr A. Parent 56, a retiredr- rep0rts of a revolt in .Tibet,
my Sergeant wN was found dead The interview was also broad broad-in
in broad-in his parked station wagon tSun-lcast today by Pelplng radio.
Hbv mnrnmtf riVM ul that, hi .. J "

day morning, revealed that he
died of heart disease.
been living in El VaUe, R. P, was
a native of Fa 1 River. M a. I
He was employed on the Canal
IIIUVC Ul flail XVIVW.
Locks Security Force from May,
1949 until last January when he!
resigned.' He was a Sergeant of
the Locks Force at that time. 1
Previously, in 1947, he had re-
rt frnm tvrvim with th n: si
Army: He has 26 years service at
that time, v v
''M Parent's personnel file with
.me ranama ctnai snows mar ne
is survived by a sister, Miss Rhea
parent, of Fall River.
His body was discovered Sun-
day morning by another motirist
whose vehicle had been narked o-
vernight in the same parking lot
at Ancon.
THURSDAY!
TKE LGYES OF THE EDLD!
THE GO OF THE BRAVE!
WINOIlt
aucair
tllEI-IBOIB

SWEAK-PREVIE17
tUX 0. 9 P.M.

i

LOJJ j Dji

NEYSPAFH

riVE CENTS
The other defendants, all f r o m
greater Boston, are Joseph F. Mc
Ginnins, 48, Michael V. Geagan,
47, Thomas F. Richardson, 48, A A-dolph
dolph A-dolph (Jazz) Maffie, 44, Henry D.
Baker, 49, Vincent J. Costa, 41,
and James I. Faherty, 44. .
KearTibellerder: ;t
Revealed By Reds:
i ROME, Aug. 7 (UP)-A revolt
broke out in communist China
near the Tibet border last Feb February
ruary February and some of tho rebels; are
still holding out, the Communist
organ here reported today.
The admission came in a dis
patch from pelping to the Ital Italian
ian Italian Communist Party .organ Lu
nlta. The dispatch Quoted Liu
Ke Ping, president of the Na National
tional National Minorities Committee of
the Red Chinese Parliament, as
-tttvlnfv l-iimm. nf thA. ruAlfc
unitas eorrespond,ent, Franco
Calamandrel, said he':asked, Liu
"j
'f I. u n.i ami i
r
";.""wijLAn-ere w no re
v11 u jfj f
1. 1 j.
i ea n nt t0P!af";
revolt which started -S

eoruary in-ine cenirai chines
province of Ssechwan. lviriffk ti

north of Chungking. He said thel.)
(revolt centered in tha autono
mous region of KaKgUn-Kanae, .' i

tuwarug udci.
Red China's army moved in
on the rebels and broke the back
;of resistance, Liu said. But soma
of the rebels are still at large
He accused the Nationalist
Chinese and "foreign" agents of
playing a part In It, v
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