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:
AA00010883:01967

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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PANAMA, R. P MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 195

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As Cov Pdzsa Convent.::. DcIr.s Tcdsy .

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Looks Virtual Certainty 7
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c I SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 20 (UP) Confident Republican! streamed down from
- Sah Francisco's hilltop hotels to the cavernous Cow Palace today for. the ceremonial
'opening of a four-day national convention which Is virtually certain to renominate an
Eisenhower ticket. J' C ;
The COP delegates wore victory smiles on their faces and "Ike and Dick" badges
'In their lapels! ; ''''..". - v
, ;.. ,'The profusion of the latter was vivid evidence 1 that Vice-president Richard M.
'Nixon had sewed up the support of an overwhelming majority for a second tour, as

President, Eisenhower's running mate. :

Ike Taking Off

Tomorrow For

Snn Francisco

"Nixon csmpalgned right up 'j
the opening gavel of the first ses session
sion session to snuff out the lart feeble Iir Iir-t
t Iir-t es of the opposition which Harold
Stassen (Ought to muster against
" '''stassen Wng to the hope that
" Mr, Eisenhower would yet throw
the race wide open by giving the
convention list of live or six ac ac-.
. ac-. ceptable". candidates for vice pres
iilrf Ni'vftn' iuDoorters were as

sured by national chairman Le Le-oard
oard Le-oard ;W, HaU that 'no such lift
has been passed down from tne

Vblt House.. 8 v r -v-"7.vi-.-'
Sirrinfi direct IntervenHon by
Mr. Eisenhowar, Hlxw hai
. made. A United Pres survey
of stet delegations b"
first ken strength ol at least
1 1U ... mt m naoibla 1 J2J Votes.

The only other dispute which
,jv,rotAniH tViA (renitv of this ton-

" vention was settled, early today
' proved a compromise ciyilrishts
PT?i t1Snlc s first drafted laHed

for a forthright party pledge to
'implement" the Supreme .Court
d e eii lo a oft desegregation of

schodls. ::''- ,'
' Southern delegations had fought
f to wettr it down, warninj thai
' : a too-teugh stand would toss -wiy
: COP hoftes of ropoating
President Eisenhower' WSi break
through in four' states of the

' The, compromise not Immedia Immediately
tely Immediately made public-- was approved
after word passed among delegates
that the White House favored jome
' tnnina down of the Dlank.

The convention will act tin the

Rmublican o atform tomorrow

Normal selection of the ticket,

' which could be by acclamation, is
set for Wednesday., The nominees
will deliver their accep t a n c e
speeches Thursday evening.
Today's opening session was -,
designed to warm up the deleg delegates
ates delegates for the campaign wars a a-hoad,
hoad, a-hoad, and the omphasis was
strongly on the on contest the
Republicans aro really worried
about for control of Congress.
Sen. Andrew Schoeppel of Kan-

, las and Rep. Richard Simpson of

Pennsylvania. the chairman re

spectively of the GOP Senate and
House campaign committees, led a
"panel discussions", in which a

dozen law-makers elaborated on

. the basic theme that a Republican

President needs a Republican Con

- iress to put over his program

Hall, in a welcoming address

prepared for delivery at the eve-j

ring session, summed up ine con-

fident mood of the convention a
bout the Presidential race.

HaU 'toor !.-! ht m agreein?

with former rrt...ucnt Uarnr S.

Truman's prediction at the Lemu

r

Earold E. Staasea

crstic convention last week: that

Adlai E, Stevenson can t m.

J1,'.TNt It wVj'iVat wo it4
my about tn $itvtaon-Ktauv-t-
ticket -that Harry Truman
hasn't already said," Hall told
'. th :doloaato.''":':-

Hall said he rarely agreed with

Mr. Truman but nas found mm
self in full accord with the form

er President in ;one respect. He

then quoted Mr Truman as say-

ine "Adlai will v compromise on

fundamental issues'? and. "Steven-

son can't win and he cant carry a

single state other than those he

carried in 1952." ""'

California Gov. Goodwin Knight

also welcomed the delegates. Sen

William F. Knowland of Califor

nia, the temporary conv e n 1 1 o n

chairman, and Gov. Amur 8,

Langlie of Washington, the keynot

er, will speak; tomgbt.,

Rcp":!:!:c:n$ Ai.?.::.

Fcr T:x Cutf Says

Ibso lc:i:r

PACIFIC SIDERS WAKENED

BY EARLY HORNING QUAKE

Pcys Fnir.ily CIIs

.SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 20
(UP) Hduse Republican leader

Joseph W. Martin Jr. aaid yes

terday the Republicans "arc

aiming: to cut taxes next year.'

The Massachusetts Republican
is permanent chairman. -for the

GOP convention. He said he did

not yet know what stand the
GOP platIorm,woull take on

taxes.. :

But he told & news conference
that If "we do ts well next year
as this year, we cougnt to be
able t promise tax cuts."
The tisenhower admlnistra-

I Jloa vound up the last fiscal

year with a surplus, but Presi

dent Eisenhower decided It

should go toward reducing the
national debt, now a whopping

$276 billion.

, However, both' Mr. Elsenhower

and Treasury .Secretary George

M. Humphrey are committed to
tax cuts as soon ss the govern

ments tmanciaj situation per permits.
mits. permits. r V :,t ,

Humphrey has indicated that
the surplus should, hit about
$2.5 billion before he would fa

vor such action. ..

WASHINGTON. Aug. 20-(UP)

President Elsenhower plans to

fly to San Francisco tomorrow,

a day earner tnan origmaity an announced,
nounced, announced, to "visit and meet1
with delegates to the Republi
can national convention.

There was some speculation

that Mr, Eisenhower wanted to
sound out the delegates on the
crtntrpvrtA r-0 vice presl-.

But an author, ta tire source

said the president merely felt

,hls arrival on Wednesday
"after it was all oyer" would
Make him.-"almost isolated'
from the convention. .....
"He just wanted to be
there, to get We feel of it and
meet the people," tht sonree
aid.;'.',- 4 x -,
White House news secretary

James c. Hagerty made public
the president's decision to leave
a day early at a specially-called
news conference yesterday:"

Hagerty gave no intimation

whether the Chief Executive has
any thought of sounding out
convention delegates on the vice
presidential situation. Asked if
Mr. Elsenhower had anything;

particular to talk over, he said:

"No specific business; he just

wants to be mere and meet with
them!':, '...-.; v'-

The press chief said he did
not know whether Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will jto to the convention
Itself before time-for delivery of

his speech on Thursday. His
nomination Is scheduled : for

Wednesday. V ;iv-
Hagerty, wearing a broad
smile and a brand-new "I like
Ike" necktie, denied a news re report
port report that Mr. Elsenhower may
have to undergo another ilei ileitis
tis ileitis operation next fall.

"I have checked with the

President' doctor and I can ca

tegorlcally deny it," he said. "As
I have previously reported, the

president's operation was suc

cess! ui." ,

Three eartbouakes ol suffi

cient Intensity to awaken light
sleepers In many Pacific side
communities were recorded dur during
ing during the early morning hours
Monday on the seismographs at
Balboa Heights. The epicenters

of the earth shocks were esti

mated to be approximately 125

mues away.

Jt was the first time since De

cember 1933 that three shocks of

such intensity had been record

ed at Balboa Heights,

The strongest ol the three

temblors early Monday morning

started at 12:34 a.m. ana con

tinued until 12:49 a.m. It was of

sufficient Intensity to be felt

indoors for a period of about one

and a half minutes.

The second ouake started tt

2:07 and continued until 2:19,
and the third was recorded a
few minutes later, beginning at

z:3U a.m. ,

The first shock was estimated

at Force 4 on the modified Mer Mer-calli
calli Mer-calli scale, and both of the oth

er 'two were listed at Force

quakes. In December 1933 there

were two earthshocks of Inten

sity 4 and one of Intensity 3.

intensity 4 on the ; jnodilleo

Mercaiii acaie indicates ; an

earthouake of Sufficient lnten

sity to awaken many residents
and causing walls to creak and

dishes to rattle. Earthquakes of
Intensity Sare felt indoors- with
a vibration similar, to a heavy
truck; passing. w yi -i-...
No damage had been renorted

Monday morning from any of
the temblors, and tetxuta were

received from only a few Atlan

Ai

",'' LJ

Y;:.f !!:nn'j :'. 'i
RipAcrcjjS!:!:vl-

2 Ki:::d l.i Pa:

NEW YORK, Aug. 20 (UP) 1

r-iKni persons were killed when a
row of violent storms ripped a-

croas Ohio and Western Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania yesterday, leaving more

tnan one-half million dollars of

damage.

... ; 1.5.., fy-.-v
Two of tht dead were counted
at Sharon,, Pa., whero a t r o
topplod on tho roof of a sheltor
housing 80 parsons at reunion
party. Fifty-seven of the guests
were treated for injuries.
Storms, filg'gered bv an Invad

ing cool front, hit hardest in North

ern Ohio. Winds up to 75 miles per

hour flattened power and tele telephone
phone telephone lines in the Cleveland area.

Emergency highway and utility

crews were called out to clear

roads strewn with debris and re

store power and telephone service

to stricken sections of the two

states,; ,. .;'.,::;; lit.fu

Dropping: in for a friendly call
at several Canal Zone offices
today was David B. Karrlck, one
of the ; three commissioners of

the District xl Columbia.

Karrick is here to attend the

Sixth Inter-American Congress

ox Municipalities. :
. v ;:'! '- .'"'-'' ''"""'- ';

k Todsy he was accompanied by

ranams. attorney ouiiiermo ju
rado.

Yesterday he made "a partial

- transit of the Canal and visited
the Mlraflores Filtration Plant
with the mayors' group. Besides
tnakin tours of Old Panama and

the contemporary capital, he' rounded up for a scene in the mo-

3E0 Corkers
TokeOver
rkansasTown 1

w PIGGOTT, Ark., Aug. 20 (UP) (UP)-Plggott
Plggott (UP)-Plggott was crawling -with dogs
yesterday.
The Missouri and Arkansas

uugs, ou carters an told, were

tie side residents that they were

noticeable there. i s ;
Most of the light sleepers on
the Pacific side who were in bed
by midnight Sunday night were

awaKenea by we two later tem temblors;.
blors;. temblors;. This was the second time this
year when an earthquake of In Intensity
tensity Intensity 4 has been recorded, the
other being last March 13. It oc

curred at, l o'clock in the aiter-

noon.

Both of the first two shocks

Monday morning were strong

enough to blur the recording on
the seismograph sheet at Balboa
Heights. 1 The recording needle
swung violently and failed to
record briefly during both

quakes.

Dynzalb Ship Freed

01 Li::l, To Shlll

Explosives Ccrp

-'Plaintiffs have (withdrawn an

admiralty libel against the dy

namite-laden ship Fort Ross and
plans are afoot for a cargo shift

that will permit her to leave

Balboa and transit the Canal on

Jber way to Trinidad.

Attorney Woodrow. de Castro
said that an out-of-court settH settH-ment
ment settH-ment had been made In Cana Canada
da Canada of the $20,000 salvage claim

by the owners Of the ship which

towed the disabled Fort Ross to
Balboa several -weeks ago; She

wa$ tnen on her way from Van-

pents Fsvne and vWaroiaw

said two launches were dispatch

ed to the explosives anchorage

this morning to unload three

tons of caps which canai an

thoritles consider loaded too

close to the dynamite for safety
These will be brought into Bal

boa and loaded aboard a truck

for shipment to Cristobal.

Meanwhile stevedore will

board the Fort Ross to make
some shifts Jn her 150 tons of

dynamite, and to put some extra
padding between the explosive
cases and her hull structure,

Mb Wage Hike Statement

Denounced by RP, Unionsl;

r; There was uproar on the Isthmus today following the ii.
statement by assistant secre tary of trie Army George H;
Roderick that there is no plan foran overall wage increase'
in the Canal Zone. v s ?
President Ricardo Arias quoted q joint statement of the
late President Remon and President Eisenhower on Sept 30,
1953 to the effect that the treaty their countries were then
..! '.. IP ' l

negouarmg wouia improve worKing conaitions.

' Sources close to the Panamanian negotiating team lor tKe 1955 US."

Panama treaty claimed Roderick's statement contravened the spirit of
that treaty, in that it indicated wage discrimination on the Zone will con
fiititeV d . t ; ' si':'''' ",f V
Local-rate union spokesmen claimed that tKe treaty negotiator had
betrayed Panama's workers in the interests I ofiihe icounlrf i business,
men, :Hy w:wV y i-A,
v A US-rate union chief said Ke:ha.1nlopnaUyuggesteJoPai
amaU treaty negotiator that the beit means of getting' local-rate wages

rauea on ine Lone was lo increase the basic wape m Panama.

- Roderick stated beforf leavjng tot Wasrtinaton yes-tcVdaflfter-tHire-day
yisit here, that rotsj cf pay for
various positions with the Panama Canal Company will
continue to be related to the geographical area from
which the) bulk of workers in that postiion come.
This shattered a widespread belief that some gener
al wage increase would hi granted local-raters to com compensate
pensate compensate for the increase they expect in their cost of liv

ing ettective Jan. 1,

y' On that date they are scheduled; under ,the treaty,

o lose their commissary privileges. From 'then on, they

will have to do all their buying in Panama, where prices

are regarded as generally higher than in the Commis Commissaries.
saries. Commissaries. ;. '

bl.Pen:fi!3An.cncar;

Says. Roderick f

Strayed from Part

has gone as far into the Interior

as Cerro Campana, and has also

visited a Pacific side beach.

' Karrlck is accompanied by hh
lS-year-old son, David, Jr., ard
by his brother James L. Karrick,
who now runs the family's real
state and wholesaling business.
The 1 commissioner was ap appointed
pointed appointed to his post last April.

vie, "A Face in the Crowd," di

rected by Elia Kazan.

After the scene in which the
dogs allegedly were attracted to
a jeij by the singing of star de-

con Andy Griffith, harried movie

officials spent frantic hours weed

ing out the Missouri dogs to send! the accident o

them back home. The car which
As for PiggotFs cats, they were'dez was belli? t
all long gone for the hills. 'erge R. UHoa.

4 i:::::dr 23 ifoi
br.?Tr::::t:-33.
bC

Four persons were killed and

23 injured in automobile acci accidents
dents accidents over the weekend in and
around Panama City. Thirty Thirty-eight
eight Thirty-eight were injured in other c c-cldents.
cldents. c-cldents. Two of the three f,-tal auto
accidents occurred under simi similar
lar similar conditions on the highway
between Chorrera and Arraijan
and resulted In the f ath of
three motorcyclists. The dead
were identified as Ec-llo Siu.
Demetrlo Mayora Gabriel
Eufemlo perlgual, who ere kill killed
ed killed when their cycles crashed
head-on Into two vu ldes less
than a mile apart.
The fourth fatality was Luis

M. Fernandez J.

by an oncomir

Trans-Isthmian
far from Panarr i c
rummaged for t
of his automobY.
up on ti "9 side r f t
his car had s
Police said F
parked with tei
rear wheels off t e

with his parklr? If-.'

- Ohio Staff police estimated'
damage in Northern Ohl
mounted to nearly a quarter of
a million dollars.
-'' iff r",:".''f.Y '' r':"'-y

The cold front sweepitfr down

from Canada dropped tempera

tures and brought rain as far

south as Texas;-.; ; H, "4;

1: ..i..'.'.4; ;'.'...':':....."' i -j.-
San- Angela, Tex.i was drench drenched
ed drenched in a J-inch rainfall while tains
of more than 2 in:hes fell ver

J the Texas panhandle, North a nd

Teians found themselves shiv shiv-erins
erins shiv-erins in temperatures ai much as

20 degrees low than 24 hours

earner. AmariUo s nigh reading

yesterday was a brisk 6'i degrees.

Readings below 50 degree were

reported as far south as Illinois

where Bradford recorded w eariy

today.

who V 3s killed
r on the

r.way not

v while he
t" e trunk
1 i pulled

. ad after

I-:

car was
i front and

road and

t3 on when

1. .-

1 Fernan-

Malayan, Chinese
Business:.. :n Flan
Red China Mission
SINGAPORE, A-.-r. 23 ('..')

fttarly 200 t'hincse husiiiLS.imen

from Singapore and Malaya gath

ered in Hong Kong yesterday to

prepare to cross the border into

Von;munlst Cuina Wednesday.
Thcv make up an unofficial mis

sion that wlf make a six-weeks
effort to Increase trade be'wren

Ked China and the Malayan Te
uinsuia. Y, ",'.. '.

RPfCZCc?$ Work
Closely To Fell
Purse Sn:!cl::n8$

Close teamwork by law en

forcement authorities of the Ca

nal Zone and Panama netted
two alleged purse snatchers .in

the last few days. In both cases
the crime was committed in one
iurlsdiction and the accused

miscreant tried to escape into
the other. -. v
Since last night Canal Zone

police have been holding jvu
liam James Barnaby, Panama

nlan, accused of snatching the

purse of Anita Zapata, as -she

waikea wun a woman iriena a

long Shaler Road.

He was pursued Into Panama

and caught by two National

Guardsmen. The purse contain contained
ed contained $3.50 and other articles.

t Last week the situation was
evened when twv Brooklyn
chiel, teachers were enjoying
,the taurkt sights of the cam-

- Ml citir in p t ri the St. ytn-

cent Church on K Street.

A youth identified as Eustace

Holugan, 19, Panamanian, al allegedly
legedly allegedly snatched a large hand

bag from one of them and, ran

into Ancon.
There the studpnt son of

Canal Zone defective, Juan A

Carzola Jr., 18, r .ied him throw

ing the bag unuer nearby quar quarters.
ters. quarters. Young Carzola collared the
boy until his father arrived to
take over.. Keys, evrslasses and
the $3 the purse contained were
recovered from Eo..iian's pock pockets
ets pockets and he was turned over to

Panama authorities.
The teachers sailed home on

the Panama..
RtoVMilk Strike
Ends Vith 24-Cent
Price Increase

They represent all fields of busi

ncss. with special emphasis on

Rubber. Only a trickle of Ma

yan rubber has been bought by

, The joint board of Locals 900 end 907 )s scheduled
to meet tonight to prepare a line of action to meet the
situation.".' , '','
William H. Sinclair, on behalf of Local 900, and Jose
de la Rosa Castillo, on behalf of Local 907, each issued
statements today before the Panama government's views
Wsre made public. i ". "J v' '
,rt' Sinclair said; "The treaty negotiators were either
fooled or were trying to fool the people when, they cams
back to Panama with the theory that equal pay for equal

work according to US rates would go into effect for non-

US, citizen .workers." Y-... yi
Castillo said: "In the face of the impact of the as

sertions of Roderick, and the silence Of our government,

we -cannot but feet deeply embittered and we ask our

selves: Who is right, the Panama Canal Company or our

covarnmant?"

Roderick Is chairman of the board of the Panama

Canal Company,

RIO CE JANEIRO, Aug. ?0 J
(UP) This capital and Sao Paulo.l
the two largct cities in Erazil,
drank fresh milk again yester yesterday
day yesterday ji'ter a one-week strike by
Ss;-' is. ,'.-' ', -.-'
1 ae government triec to offset

Hon Kong buyers for Red China,t!ie s- i.e by semng powdered

sliH-e Britain lifted the ban on! milk at low prices, but it finally

selling rubber to Communist Chwhad to grant 24.5 per cent in-

bv Mon-

. ns more than two months so. 'crease -in fresh mi!k prici-s. l taf,r"W,, wonM

In a eommunioae from the
Presidencla today,, the Pan Panama
ama Panama government malnfalned
that the new treaty" and
Memorandum Understand Understanding
ing Understanding signed by Tanama and the,
U.S. contains provisions which ;
"should result in aa increase
in the salaries being received
vp to now by Zone) employes
who will be affected by the
elimination of some privi privileges.'
leges.' privileges.'
The communique stated furth

er:

"With the equality or wages,
the new classification (wage

scale) without distinctions -ol

nationality and the wet tnai
the oniy difference in the' salary
of worker from the States and

a local worker would be the 'dif 'differential'
ferential' 'differential' agreed upon, such

measures would have to result

in a r ilary incrcsss for Pa Pa-jmanw
jmanw Pa-jmanw .i workers."

The communique said that In
a'fio t statement issued on

Sept. ). 1953 by President Re

mon ;d President L.;nhower
it was indicated that Panama

Should benefit er ;...irally with

regards to supplying the Zone

niarKci 'ana sw;j'j-tL-jiiumicuj
with regard the "treatment and

opportvnlties which f ould be

received by Panamanian work

ers on the zone.' ,, .- ;
r-nyi.ir salary increases to
Panamtnian workers on tbe
Canal Zone, notwithstanding
a drrn in the workers' earn-

in rraUtv

constitute a reduction In sal
err, the communique said.

"It should be taken into con

sideration that the -'agreement

on a new and single wage scale

lor canai zone employes,, on

basis of equality and without
distinctions of nationality, was

evidently intended to improve

instead of worsen the condition

of the workers," the communique

declared.

- The communique said the
Panama government had "em "emphatically
phatically "emphatically disagreed" with
Roderick's view regarding sal salaries
aries salaries based on tbt "geograph1 "geograph1-cal
cal "geograph1-cal area" the .worker comes
from.

It expressed surprise over

Roderick's statements that the

Zone would continue to put into
practice "what was intended to

be reformed and what was -re

formed by the new treaty and

Memorandum of : Understand

ings." ; '

Sinclair, wno is Ar&UMfc,

AFL-CIO international repre repre-aentat've,
aentat've, repre-aentat've, said: ''
"It is apparent the negotia

tors decided long beforehand
that the local raters' welfare

was expendable, and sacrificed
that welfare in the interest Of

Panamanian businessmen.

He hoped. Sinclair went on

that when the negotiators of
the new treaty thank their Gods

for their daily bread, they will

remember the canai zone non-

UJS. citizen employes who will

(Continued mt Ptq 19

Some Of thfc t,tj.mnt. J

y U. Assistant Secretary if
he Army Oeora-fi tt Rah.i

were regarded today as strayinar
awav frnm ih. lJ. "'"

II Of the new Panama -tr

S??t w;t-PW editori'ai
of the SDanish-lftno-iiao-. m

nama Ame-rlca.

Referring tit'iht

the ecUtorrariald:

7WM nnoneed that ones
and for all discrimination had
been brought to an end. Equal
pay for equal work and also
equal opportunities were a a-greed
greed a-greed npon. The adoption of a
. ,lewfe ,ca,e s'nsle
classification of jobs without
an? kind of distinction, with
equality between Panamanians
and Americans wars also a a-freed
freed a-freed upon. ,
"But now that the alnei

scale Is being drafted. Mr. Ra3.

erick himself, who is chairman
Of thS board of the Panama r,-

nal Co. and Assistant Secretary

" o army m otner words,
possibly the only functionary
who can speak with authority la
the name of the different agen agencies
cies agencies of the UA government in

Mic one announces In rela rela-tlon
tlon rela-tlon to drafting-of this single
wage, scale;-, that 'the rates of
pay, .will con tin ii tn va r.it

fd fotbe geographical area from
vnieh the bulk of the employes
In that position come..

position come.

"After all. It mattem llttl. in

practice that the form of dis discrimination
crimination discrimination la CAUfA trnA inI

silver roll' or 'local and U.S.

rate" or 'rate accordlns; to the

KcuRrapmcai area the wbrker
comes from,' if ta reality what
is going to be put into effect
is a difference in salaries for

reasons other than the ability

or experience of the worker.

"This, precisely, Is what is
called discrimination regard
less of the name that is a
dopted.
: "In our relations with our

neighbors we have frequently

noticed that' the Zone's point of
view is the one which persists
most obstinately against the ef

fectiveness of Panamanian con conquests.
quests. conquests. The Washington point of
view is almost always more un understanding.
derstanding. understanding. ,' i V
"Consequently it is lamenta lamentable
ble lamentable that now It Is a high Wash,
lngton official who has made
statements like the one- We are
commenting on. Of course there
is still time to correct them; in
Justice to what has been agreed
upon and for the welfare i of
the good relations between out
.two commurauat.?..,

1

If
:1
V



PACE TWO

tn t&zuza Airrr.icA3 kx rxEEprxiErr daily kiws?atts
KOXDAY. AUGUST 29, 15:

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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HARMoviO RRIA. ISITa I
T. H tmrrr. P. o. Box ISA. pnma. r.
TllIPMONR f-0740 LlNItt
ORIS AHOtw RANAMCRICAN. PANAMA
it n Cintdal Avinui rrrwttn Htm mr isth Strut
PeRRIRN RtMIIHNTTtVta. JOSHUA POWER. INC
S4S MASWOM AVI. Nl TOOK, I IT I N. V.

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TOUI FORUM TNI RtAfitRS OWN COLUMN

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laaatity rI kttRt wrifatt at hall hi itricU ceaHrfeace.
, Tail aewtaaaer am mat aa latpsaukilitf (a atatesaeah ai eetaieai
RRffM4 ia tartan fraar rttitn.

: THE MAIL BOX

rouo

tih; ' )' .'-. .--p;-$-
. "' ;:rf?r. .'",.;:. T'it
i Let me answer the lnqulrf of one of your readers as to
the discretion your paper uses In not publishing the names or
polio victims, with a question to him. Why do you want to
know? Is It just morbW curiosHy? -'" 7 ;
s If you were to publish the names of polio victims, then it
Is obviously a duty to also reveal the Identities of tuberculosis
sufferers. Tuberculosis is much wider threat to nubile health
than polio, naving been proven contagious. r- :.
! And how about syphilis. Just think what public service
your paper could penorm by revealing the names of all people
who have syphilis. Their address womd b&a help too.
I Then In no time at all, ofeople woula quit going to doctors
and hospitals to be treated, human nature being such that most
pebple would-prefer to rot away rather than- Jet .the -neighbors
know that they are ailing. :
,' Tell your' naive reader that this may possibly be the reason
that medical ethics prevent a doctor or hospital- from revealing
the names of patients, and unless they come Into the public
eye through being Involved in an. accident or police case, their
iUAess Is their .own affair. :- :
Individual -who, through tneir fame or notoriety, become
public property, lit lntb a diffsrerit category. For Instance Ike s
health may ailect the future oi the United States and possibly
the world, but my health or lack of It is my own business and
I fan to .keep It .that -way. : v
'My advice to f Just Asking is this:" Don't worry, about
finding out who has polio. If you are, honestly concerned for
yourseif or : your children, obey the simple precautions of not
overexerting yourself .during the "polio season," take the Salk
vaccine if you are eligible and forget about It. Living la fear
won't help. ' .- :
, v - Just Answering

SEGREGATION vs.

' July 17 and .Aug. 4 there were published In the-Mail fiox.
letters from me suggesting that In vltw of extensive States
discussions' of, and current local public interest in, this subject,
the parsons of the First Baptist Church in Balboa Heights and
of the Union Churches in Balboa and Cristobal, should state
unequivocally and clearly whschtr colored people would now be
admitted as members of their respective congregations, v
up to now, however, none these gentlemen has indicate
' cdjwnether or not he would be disposed to welcome Christian
feilowshlppln? with those people in his church; and it does not,
therefore, now seem unreasonable to assume that the three
churches named are really concerned first of all with an exam exam-taction
taction exam-taction of a sinner's skin before going into the question with
him of the saving of his immortal soul, and that consequently,
all colored "brothers and sisters 1 Chnstf' might very definite definitely
ly definitely pe barred from joining those churches.
1 1 always understood that one of Cnlst's main purposes in
coding to earth and dying on the cross, was to save sinners,
like me, irrespective of their race; but evidently, the three Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone churches named and there may be others refuse
to Jake Christ seriously In this matter, and therefore, so far as
they are concerned, tney are only out to encourage the entry
Info heaven of white people, end thus, try to keep the place
there as select as their churches here apparently are now.
' Anyway, this being, as it Is, oi gre.t Interest to many isth isthmian
mian isthmian people, both colored and white, avid In order to clarify the
mitter, there would certainly appear to be a very definite call
foi the parsons concerned to state without delay whether or not
frdni now on they Intend to follow Christ in this connection
ortjust Ignore Him.
Do let us hear from the parsons About this, wd so put our
mmds at rest
- 'Afpicanus

TWO OUTSTANDING MEN

u

i:
k ,, ... ,-.. ,. ... .. ... ....
.',',lt Is a shame that the United' States can not have two
presidents a co-presidency. Adlal Stevenson and Ike are both
rirj leaders and outstanding intellectually. How can the people
make a choice? '. v" u.r
; ; During the next few months the Democrats will tear apart
the, present administration destructively and try to explain now
they would like to rebuild it. Cimilaily the Republicans will
lambast the Democratic Congress and point out to the nation
th fine job Elsenhower has done.
; ;it would be well for the people to take note of the many
promises made, and to watch to see if they are fulfilled. Too
many times have both parties have drawn up platforms and
then completely ignored them. j .
, ..Spectators from other countries are vastly amused at the
points stressed by the Republican Party and the Democratic
PaXty. They say (and rightly eo) that the two parties agree on
the major Issues and basic policies. No one can claim that
thwe is as much difference between our two parties as there
is between the Labor Party and th Conservatives In Britain.
i' No matter who wins the .overnment of the United States
wUl function in much the same manner as before the election.

t
"My Pop $y

. ? i i ...I ij ,

t I.TO 0
. 89 13 CO
1R.RO RAO

VICTIMS
DESEGREGATION
Two For The Money
you'll be $orryl"

Labor News

And
Comment
By VICTOR RIESEL
Despite the harassment of deal dealing
ing dealing with occasionally ..inquisitive
newsmen. Phil Pearl, who is la
bor's own Jim Hagerty, clobbered
i note in one at ttie iniuan hpnngs
Country club In Silver Springs,
Md. and thus may have deprived
the Democrats of A "long green"
issue.
The club swinging AFL-CIO pub publicist
licist publicist proved that the fairways are
for proletarians as well as presi
dents ox me u.s. i intrude this
gay sporting item among these
weightier lines because it's the
only evidence there is of a neutral
labor move in this campaign.
Which is as it should be since
Pearl's boss, AFL-CIO president
George Meany, actually has been
is neuu-ai as me Swiss navy in
the Suez crisis.
That's where it ends. Desnita all
talk of labor's "non-partisanship,"
its .leaders, in the past week,
swarmed all over the Democratic
convention, making deals and
pledging money and support to
delegates in an effort to swing
them to and from candidates ana
platform planks.
wis neutrality bit is considered
by many union men at a kind of
political switchblade technique to
be used to slash conservatives,
oouuierners ana. itepuDiicans later
in me camoaien.
Ihere were a great many who
cook uia neuirantv imiciiiah un.
Meany-kept the AFL-CIO'a noliti.
cai chiefs, Jim McDevitt and Jack
KrolJ, in Washington. Some high
Repubhcan strategists right in the
from, nouse especiauy neuevea
that Aleanv could f keen hii col
leagues in line, some Republicans
even began a return post-card
polling of their convention dele
gates to discover how many of
mem were union people and, on
th basis of replies, counted up to
25 from the offically approved pro
letariat.
The GOP has been deceivina it
self in the internretation of this
neutrality if it believes it can be begin
gin begin to compete with 'the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats who have succeeded in
blending so many labor men Into
weir party. i
There were at least 220 union
officialssome national and some
not so national on the official del delegate
egate delegate list when the Democratic
convention opened. They had some
12S actual votes which, while im
portant, were not considered a
balance of power bloc by anyone.
But there were several hundred
other union mensome very pow powerful
erful powerful indeed who were not dele delegates
gates delegates but who were throwing their
heavy weight around in Chicago,
They operated out of more than
20 hotel suites which were haunted
by the couriers .of the bia time
presidential aspirants. Some of
we important message bearers
came a-trottin' from Adlal Ste
venson, for example, to Walter
Reuther's quarters to urge him no
longer to keep his support secret
The Stevenson runners some so
portly with national influence that
they could just saunter Insisted
that Reuther speak out right after
the steel union chief Dave Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald came, out for-Gov. Hani-
man. Stevenson s strategists said
it was important to kill the im impression
pression impression that the New Yorker was
labor's candidate. So Walter
Reuther then publicly y endorsed
the man from Illinois.
Reuther feared that a dead
locked convention might throw the
nomination to a Southerner in the
weary early morning hours of, a
convention Impasse. So did other
union people, such as the labor
whip on the Harriman side,
George Harrison,' of the Railway
Clerks. He demonstrated to Mrs.
Hesta that while she might be the
hostess with the mostess, he was
the host with the most. Harrison
threw two very objective cocktail
parties one for Harriman and the
other for Stevenson. These -soon
proved to be the battles of the
bulges as old-line political leaders
moved in to mingle with the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of assembled union chiefs.
There was no party by the labor labor-ites.
ites. labor-ites. not even a sin fizz, for such
"dark shadows as Lyndon John-
ion. Stuart Symington and the
rest. v iy
Labor was there as well-omn-
ized as it is in a GM or U.S.
Steel plant. The steelworkers had
42 delegates and they caucused
with their chief, Dave McDonald.
The auto union had some SS and
they met in the Hotel Morrisoi
with their red-haired leader, Wal-
ter Reuther. The International
Assn. of Machinists had 20 dele-
fates aodtthey caucused, too.
jmer uiue dioci ana ouiers he-
ished their group meetings, the
leaders of the old afl and the old
CIO met In their own separate
sessions. Reuther, Jim Carey, Emil
Rleve and others who were for Ad Ad-lai
lai Ad-lai conferred and gathered with
cieanor Roosevelt.
Then they fanned out and ores
sured and dealt and promised-
ana gained, so, tnough George
Meany is trying to keep the na
tlnnal A FT -TTfl nntril IamiiIi
the lower decks have been cleared
for action and the Republican
party will get it broadside.

. I ll ll law u

h 77 v a mm

' lit v.
v NEA Service. Inc. 7Svw

It's been a good summer so far.
I've only cut my foot twice on
broken bottles, and it only takes
an hour a day to sweep the clut
ter off the beach. Evidently the
manners of vacationists are im
proving.
It has always amazed me that
the most pernickety of people, in
their own homes, become little
better than vandals when they
sally -forth with the picnic basket
and sunburn lotion. they deliber deliberately
ately deliberately break bottles and leave them
on beaches. They scatter facial
tissue, jagged tin cans, garbage,
beer cans, ancient orange peels
and sardines all over the land land-scaoe.
scaoe. land-scaoe. .merely beeausa it isn't
landscape. yf. iti-Jit L&'i
it costs' around 59 WililtW bficks
a year in America! just picking up
after motorists, and the sum
comes from funds which are sup supposed
posed supposed to be for highway1 mainten
ance. !. y j
What damage is done, what
fires are set, what general deface defacement
ment defacement of private property" comes
to, nobody will ever -know, but
it'll run into billions annually.
I don't know what gets into peo people
ple people who, at home, would not lie,
steal, intrude on a neighbor, leave
the lawn unmowed or the carpets
unswept or the dishes unwashed.
Once loose with Mother Nature,
they remind me strongly of hye hyenas.
nas. hyenas. What a hyena cannot eat, he
wsjnioniy destroys.
CHICAGO (NEAU. The civil
rights plank is the only one Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic platform makers will have
any trouble nailing down.'
The first impression ex-Frcsi-
dent Harry S. Truman gave on
the morning of his arrival in
Chicago was that he would de
mand a 1956 civil rights plank
going far beyond anything sug
gested thus far, By the time lunch!
waa over, Mr. Truman had
calmed down considerably.
Instead of citing chapter and
verse from recommendations of
his 1947 Commission on Human
Rights and demanding this be the
program, ha simply told the
Resclutins Committee under
Chairman John McCor mack it
was perfectly competent to write
its' own civil rights. plank. ,n.
Truman's only expressed pref
erence was for a plank closer to
the 1948 platform on which he
ran and won re-eiection tnan tne
1952 platform on which the Demo
crats were aeieated.
It's a Tweedledum and Tweedle-
dee difference.
The 194S plank said:
' "We highly commend President
Harry S. Truman for his coura courageous
geous courageous stand on the issue of civil
rights. We call upon the Congress

P, A. CLASSIFIEDS

Hefpful Harry

0 l(r rfev I

Open House
Bw BOB RUARK
Last summer, on a little strip of
beach I own, I built a simple sun sunshade,
shade, sunshade, consisting of a straw roof
atop four stilts. This was meant
to be used for the enjoyment of
friends, guests, dogs and families.
This year I tore it down.
If I had put up a sign saying,
"free money you state the
amount, I couldn t have had
more customers I had never seen
before. .' - y-".-
The 'little hut -became a magnet
for dogs, children and the kind of
adults who undress publicly in
front of strangers. The dogs were
no trouble, because I own a pug pugnacious
nacious pugnacious boxer whose; sole aim in
life is to kill .very dog in the
world,,! maW or female, -big or
little, ihcludia his, Owi ydung.
jThe stray kids were no trouble.
becsuse I had five young ruffians
staying in. the house, and weight
for age, we could have conquered
the world. From age three to 12,
we never lost a decision.
But the adults were the nosers.
The "Private" sign might as well
have. reaAV'Wdcome.'V They got
drunk,' day and night, dug up the
beach, set fires alight in a place
where there is no fire department,
made public love, crowded into
the cabana and calmly disrobed
when my family or friends were
already occupying it, blocked the
driveway with their cars, attempt attempted
ed attempted to set up trailer camps on my
land, and considered the lawn as
a public restroom. ,

Truman's .Civil Rights
By Peter Edson

to -support: our President In the
guaranteeing of these basic and
fundamental American principles:
(1) the-right to full and. equal
political participation; (2) tne
righ: to' equal opportunity of em
ployment; (3) tne light of security
of person; (4) and the right of
equal treatment in the service
and defense of our nation." j
One means the right to vote,
two means FEPC, three means
end of Ku Klux Klan terrorism.
Four has already been largely im implemented.
plemented. implemented. : ,) s
It is noteworthy that the end
of school segregation is not men mentioned
tioned mentioned in this program. The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court decision on this ques question
tion question is the new5 fly 1n the 1956
political ointment.
It must also be noted' that it
was on the 1948 platform that the
Dixiecrats took a walk and staged
their.,, unsuccessful third-party
movement. If Truman's 1948 plank
or something' stronger were to be
adopted this year, it would be an
Invitation or dare to the Dixie Dixiecrats
crats Dixiecrats to split off aeain.
There is little if any inclination
on tne part of the Southerners to
do anything rash like that a sain.
The five Southerners on tha 15-.
member platform drafting sub sub-commit
commit sub-commit tee are all moderates. They

One fellow ordered me out of
my little hut because he said that
he was there first. Another cool
ly said that this was the property
and house of his friend, Herr Has-I
senpfefer, or some such, slammed
two of the kids about and walked
brazenly into the sitting room,
where he tendered my wife the
same information.
, My wife is a woman of notori notoriously
ously notoriously short temper,- and I am al almost
most almost certain that this guy will
never again confuse the Casa
Ruark with the house of his friend,
Herr Hassenpfefer. I could smell
the brimstone when I left tne oi
(ice to grab a beer.
j I am y nature a weot, simple,
kindly fellow, full of love for dogs
and mankind, aim it went against
the gram of my son nature to
arm myself daily with a baseball
bat or occasionally the shutgun
and invite people to depart before
I bashed their bloody brains out
or riddled them with buckshot.
. I could handle it by day,, but
they beat me by night. A fellow's
got to sleep sometime.
. Well, it's better now and wait
a minute. Here comes a car with
a French touring registration. You
do It, Mama. -My license on
Frenchmen is shot out. All I got
left are two Germans, a Swiss, one
American and three Englishwom Englishwomen.
en. Englishwomen. The shotgun's in the corner.
There's a good gut
are Governors .J P. Coleman of
Mississippi and John S. Battle of
Virginia, sen. sam crvin, jr., oi
North Carolna, Rep. Brooks Hays
of Arkansas and van h. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy of Texas. The principal
thing they ask is a pianx tney
can live with, sell to the South
and get elected on. s ;
Something much closer to the
1952 Democratic platform would
be much more to their liking than
the 1948 pianx on civil rights, it
waj a much longer statement
four years ago, in more general
terms. These were its principal
provisions: V.
; "Our country is founded on the
proposition that ail pen are creat created
ed created equal.- T means that citizens
are equal lefore the law and
should enjoy equal political rights
They should have, equal opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities for education, for economic
development, and for decent liv living
ing living conditions. .
"At the same time we favor
federal legislation effectively to
secure these rights to' everyone:
fl) the right to equal opportunity
of employment; (2) the right to
security of person: (3) the riant
to full and equal participation in!
tne nation's political life, free
irora aroitrary restraint.

I j

- o.

tk2
ji.....u
WASHINGTON, Republicans are'
chucking privately over the way'
tney have outsmarted the Dems;
m one oi uie most dynamite-laden
husuuu msiae tne goverment.
This Is the award of a contract
for building an expansion to the
government's nickel plant at M M-caro,
caro, M-caro, Cuba, and a secret diary
snowing the manner in which
Chairman Le Hall, master mogul'
of the Republican party, pulled!
B'l.. a 2 t .. I
nucs ui ivur oi nn pet company.
Reason the Republicans are
smiling is because tney have man managed
aged managed to suppress this diary. At-i
torney General Brownell has been
sitting on it to keep it out of Dem-j
ocratic hands. Even Eisenhower
has been brought into the picture
ana nas concurred that the diary
must be suppressed.
Democratic congressmen: made
frantic demands for the diarv. But
ait tney cot were smooth sr.nlrs
irom Attorney General Brownell.
in.ugh House vof Represent Represent-tives
tives Represent-tives Democrats -dropped t.fvbad,
Senator McClellan's Government
Operations committee has n o w
picked it up and may go further.
Meanwhile, othe: copies of the
aiary exist, and this writer has
seen them. ; ; v ;.-
. The entries show that Chairman
Hall demanded that his friends,
the Raymond Concrete Pile Com
pany of New York, get the engi engineering
neering engineering contract for the very im
portant and lucrative construction
job in Cuba. They also showthat
Hall was against the Frederick
Snare Corp., because Snare had
not contributed sufficiently to the
Republican party.
Chairman Hall, when ques questioned,
tioned, questioned, called this a "damned lie."
, SNARI EXECUTIVE
- CONTRIBUTES
The Snare company had built
the first government plant in Cuba,
had a base in Cuba, and was con considered
sidered considered qualified to build an exten
sion to the old plant.'
Randall Cremer, executive vice
president of the Snare company,
who kept the dit.ry, went to see
Chairman Hall and argued with
him about the Republican back
ground of his firm. He also got
Harold Talbott, then secretary of
the Air Force, to talk to Hall to
convmce him that the Snare com
pany was a good Republican firm,
Someone in Republican ranks
even checked the donations of the
Snare fltm and found that two or
three of its executives had con contributed
tributed contributed $100 each to the GOP in
1952, which the Republicans re regarded
garded regarded as mere chicken feed.
Finally Cremer came in with a
sizable $1,500 contribution to the
W Wll J i lAfl (V.I.I.
nepuoucRa, panj in iuu
would appear io pe against jne
law, since no one ith a federal
contract or who is negotiating for
a federal contract can contribute
to a political party.
It was between May and July,
1954. that Chairman Hall showed
his interest in the Frederick Snare
political contributions. The con
tract was finally awarded in Au
gust. 1954. Significantly. Cremer s
campaign contribution showed up
in Republican campaign records
(or the 1954- fall campaign.
Hi .11,500 was given to the na national
tional national Republican congressional
committee of which Congressman
Dick Simpson of Pennsylvania Is
chairman. Significatly, D i e k
Simpson, accompanied Cremer on

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f A 1 1 A
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one of his visits to Chairman Hall
to convince him that the Snara
company was a good' Republican
arm.
SIGNIFICANT DIARY ENTRY
Here is one important entry in
the secret Cremer diary which the
Justice Department has suppress-
ed and the Democrats are- trying
to get their hands on. It is dated
. .nr. 1 l A 1
June 15, 1954, just two months
before he big Cuban contract was
let- ;. "- ":,
"Call from Richard Simpson,"
reads the entry in the 'Cremer
diary." Untavorable news from
Han has tne impression some of
references we had given had
failed to come througn: (1) 'lal 'lal-bott
bott 'lal-bott (secretary of Air Forced who
vouched for what we had said
about the original award of Nicaro
to us, but has. ince endorsed Ray Raymond
mond Raymond (concrete pli'e and greatly
we&ened our case; (2) Bernard
shanley (of v: the : White House
staff), who has simply walked out
(3J has recieved no corroboration
trora the finance chairmen in iew
York and New Jersey, ..
. Tlie latter' referred to me Re?
publican finance chairmen in New
jersey and Mew York, who were
supposed to verify Cremer's con contention
tention contention that Snare corporation of officials
ficials officials had contributed to (he GOP
in the past. v
Cremer pointed out on another
occasion that the Snare company
had rectivtd contracts from the
uemocrais in uie past wiui uu
questions asked about political af-
Uliations. :
"It seems strange that it should
be mentioned now witn our own
party in control," he said.
HALL PHONED REPEATEDLY
There is evidence that Chairman -:
Hall telephoned repeatedly to to toward
ward toward Mansure, then head of the
General Srvkes administration,
which has charge of alf govern-
ment building contracts. Usually
Half phoned Mansure personally,
thougu once Val Wasnington of
the GOP national committee
phoned with a message from Hail.
In these conversations, Hall kept
Insisting that contracts should go
to Republican firms generally, and
that the Nicaro contract should go
to Raymond concrete pile speciu-y
caiiy. ? M , i
-kr'tf :-,t- -;'..:v,yy ;'..y
' When Mansure first mentioned
Frederick Bnare, HaU exploded. exploded.-He
He exploded.-He claimed Frederick Snare was
a Democratic' firm. He based this
on the fact that Snare had been
Awarded the briginal construction

contract under a Democratic nd1-

ministration. ;M.'t
During Cremer's talks witlr HalL'
Hall demanded evidence of
Snare's loyalty to the Republican
party, insisted that insurance and
bonding fees go to a Republican
firm, and hinted that a Reoubli-

can contribution would be most'
welcona,
After these talki and after Cre Cremer
mer Cremer made it clear that he would
make a campaign contribution,'
Hail withdrew his objection to let-.
ing Frederick Snare get one-halt
the Nicaro contract but still insist?
ed that Raymond concrete pile got
the other half. More on his hot
sluation inside the GOP shortly.

to
i a
Phone 3-0097
3-7058

iM

O



MOXDATi-ArGrST-29. 195

TTI FAXAMA A.MESICAJ AS msEFrXEEXT DAItT NTTTSirER
P1CZ TZZZt

i BOARDS AND LODGING-On his lumbar-loaded truck in

Cleveland, Ohio, driver Joseph Apperson catches 40 wink on
cot spread atop two-by-fours. Apperson, 30, from Mineral,
' Va., says he "always carries the cot with him and takes a nap
' at the end of a trip." ;' ,.

democratic Platform s Good Neighbor
Plank Meets Approval Among Latins

. WASHINGTON, Aug. 20 (UP) -the
Democratic Party platform
re-affirmation of the "good neigh neighbor"
bor" neighbor" -policy met approval in Latin
American circles, but there was a
reserved and cautious reaction to
the foreign trade and agriculture
tVapters In the platform. ;
The platform left no doubt) that

a Democratic administration, if e e-lected,
lected, e-lected, would make a genuine ef effort
fort effort to improve inter-American ec

onomic and social, no less than po

litical relations

"We will strive jto ? make the
western hemisphese. an inspiring
example of what free peoples

working together can accomplish,
, the platform said..
'It also re-endorsed the collec

tive defense arrangements of the
Organization of American States

a a ti i

witnm ine, trameworsv or me .unw

ed States, evidently referring v to

the Bio de Janeiro U'ter Ameri

can Rftcumvrjaci.oi-.ia'U....

The enthusiasm inspired, by

these inter-American features of
he program was, tempered by the

fcct that the agriculture enapier

f the Democratic platform en

dorsed a wide variety of new and
old. proposals; for farmers benefit,

of which the, international compe

titive effects are highly debatable.
, It Is a well known fact that U U-.
. U-. kited State surplus farm prod products
ucts products disposal programs, have
J been a disturbing .factor in cur cur-I
I cur-I rent. r potential relations with
number ef American Repub
i lies. .: : v f '.t.-:';'-

Latin American reactions to the.

Democratic platform as a whole

will therefore be cautious until fu future
ture future legislation or unit! a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic administration In event of

victory in November reveals its

administrative attitude t o w a rd
subsidization of exports of surplus

gncu1ttiral.emmoditief...'-.i'''''
The platform favored higher lev

els' of price-support operation, ex extension
tension extension of the price support oper

ations to perishable commodities

such ss jneats, poultry and. dairy

T l J tt 1

ii ai$o proiuiseu 10 uruiuuic iw

ternational exchange of .commodi

ties by creating an international

food reserve fostering commodity

agreements, and vigorously ad

ministering the international trade

and development act.

The international food reserve
has long been discussed without

approval by congress. The Eisen

hower administration has D e e n
generally opposed to international

commodities, agreements except
fort the wheat agreement, and the

platform' does not' state what addi-j
tional commodities might be treat-;
ed. '. ";' v Vr;r":--f -v:.-
. The 'promise to vigorousl' ad administer
minister administer the International Trade
and Development Act (the context

betiig with reference to agncultur-

By OSWALD JACOBY.
Written for NEA Service

WEST
KQ'
AQtIS
AKIJ

NOSTH t
AJSI.S
It
KJT
4 J 10$
EAST (D)
'AT
XIJ

10 3 I
Q 1 1 4 J

' ,, SOUTH
"' 4 A 10 1 4 1
- 'VAQJ107J v
v:.:::t. : ;
Both side vuL.
East Seath West North
Pass ; 1 ..J Double Pass
2- .1 -VI 4
Pass 4 4 Pais Pass
Pass .V
Opening lead 4 K I

tion of,; a present program which

has caused much antagonism a a-broad.
broad. a-broad. y ;cr ;;

Latin American Republics

which export large quantities ; of
farm products are therefore likely

to maintain a cautious attitude to toward
ward toward the Democratic party's agri agricultural
cultural agricultural program until the cam campaign
paign campaign demonstrates whether there
is an irresistable political demand

for additional radical legislation

in : Congress on the agricultural

situation., r : -j-:r:"V:

There was. alio a somewaht
disturbed reaction in Interna
, tional circles. Including Latin A A-mtrica,
mtrica, A-mtrica, concerning the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic foreign trade declaration.
While promising to continue vig

orous, support of the reciprocal
trade program originally Initiated

(Southern and New England, tex tex-act
act tex-act of Conerrfss in 1934. the nlat

form, also, pledged .''correction"

in cases where imports have se seriously
riously seriously injured a segment of Unit United
ed United States economy. It did not en

dorse the projected world trade or

ganization which .would implement
the general agreement of tariff

and trade.

The ambivalent fereign trade

declaration would presumably be

exploited later by elements oppos

ing importation of cheap textiles.

(Southern and New -England fer

tile areas are embittered by Japa

nese competition). In recent years
United States producers of ,. lead
and zinc, and the small-scale non non-international
international non-international petroleum producers
have alleged extraordinary injury

ironr imports compeuuou.
Exnerts studied many other fea

tures of the Democratic platform

which would have a potential signi

ficance to Inter-American econo

mic relations.

' They noted that the chapter on
economic aid to under-developed
countries favored, where possible,
a-multilateral approach in which
the burdens would be shared by

the more developed countries.

With two biddable vault nt Ait.

ferent length, the normal course
ia to bid the longer suit first.
South followed this principle by
bidding hearts first in today's
hand. When South bid spades at
his ext turn with a hand of lim limited
ited limited high-card' strength, it became
clear that he held a 6-5 two suiter.
This kind of information is often
important to a partner, but the

opponents are also at liberty to1

mate me most ot it. West used
the information in a very -subtle

West opened the kinc ot etnh

and continued with the ace of

clubs. South ruffed the second

club, cashed the ace of spades,
and gave up a spade trick to
West. v
Put yourself in West's place.
What would you do next? Decide
for yourself before reading on.
. Did you lead a third club? It
looks safe enough, but it isn't.

South ruffs and leads his sin tie ton

diamond. You must take the ace

of diamonds, but now you are
stuck. If you lead a heart, South
gets a free finesse. If you lead
a diamond, South can reach dum

my for a heart finesse, it you
lead another club, dummy dis discards
cards discards a heart, and South ruffs, af

ter which a cross-ruff makes the

band easy. r--i-.A-"-'
The actual West player read the
distribution from the bidding and
could see all of this' coming. He

therefore cashed the ace of dia

monds ; before leading the third
round of clubs, r ?

South ruffed but now had to

n hi lilt tnimn to reirh dum

my, for a heart finesse. The fi

nes succeeded, : but South
couldn't get to dummy to repeat
the finesse. He had to give up
pne.mor Irickv Jot .av.ioae-trick

defeat,', Y- lm
.y.-'r. ." "!
-:. MODERN TIMES ARRIVI

, ALBANY f- (UP) -t The horse

drawn railway ear is now a thing
of the past. It became official this
year 1 when Governor Harriman,

approved a Dili deleting any refer reference
ence reference to Ole Dobbin from the rail railroad
road railroad law.

Di217.cr.ds Welshing
11 Qrels Fcund
In Siisrb IlLno
MOSCOW, Aug. 20 (UP)' Dia

monds weighing up to 11'' carats

have been found in isolated mine minefields
fields minefields in northeast Siberia, Pravda
said-yesterday; ; :i',i--s-'
The Communist paper said both
industrial and jewelers' diamonds
have been found ,ln the fields.

which, w e discovered in 1954 but
only revealed to the public last

al products) would mean continue- February.-, ;

0

I A--.

.sfioutJ hav stnt if by Pan Amtrican

Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Solas Bldg., Tel. 1097

w jim m

GLAT'D DISCOVERY
RESTORES VIGOUR
8ufrrr from Ian ot vliour, ntrv ntrv-ouincu,
ouincu, ntrv-ouincu, wuk body, and who or ole
and wom-ou before their timo will bo
oellghMd to laarn of a nw (land dla dla-cevery
cevery dla-cevery by an Amaricaa Laboratory.
Thl new diacovery nakea It poaaiblo
to reator vigour to your (land and
body and quickly feel like a, new man.
In fact thl diacovery which la a home
lB P'Mt, ay-to-Uko
tablet form, quickly beslna to build
!K.ur nraT natural way.
The auccFM of thla amulna; diacov-
f11?1 ,yT5b" h" DM treat
ta th United 8tatea, that It i aow
Mint dlatrlbuted by aU chemlatj. Ia
other word, Vl-Taba makea you feel
v,ou,'.B y and year
rounrer. G.t Vl-Taba from druaitor
reatoro vigour and vitality.

o

Don't t an acid, sour stomach
. upset your day when you can gel
'speedy relief with famous antacid
Sal Hepatica. ... y r
Take just teaspoon of spar sparkling,
kling, sparkling, antacid Sal Hepatica in a glass
of water and feci how fast it relieves
excess stomach acidity. '
The mild taxation which may also
accompany iu alkaline action helps
clear up the constipation which often
joes with sour stomach.
So be wise get the economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today 1 Have
it on hand for stomach upset.

Tak sparkling
;.S"sAi:-tt;
and mIUl

'Sal

EcpalicJ

Fill the Spaces

! ACROSS
i I to the

. ; manier ......
! of the
- eerOt
Ian
- write
iUShoshoneen
- Indian
, 13 Great Lake
' 14 Italian river
IS .-up girl
16 Return in -!
kind ;
IS Legal copy
SO Donkeys
21 and last.
' 22 Sea eagle
24 Female saints
(ab.).
26 Goad
27 Walter
Raleigh
30 Photographic
' device
)2 Mechanical
gadget, '' -(
JStypUe -SS
Revised
J little

Indians

31 Norway's

capital 1
iJSoap :
40 Snow runner
J (ver.)
; constrictor
i- 42 ot
j political -candidates
( ti Began
49 Heavens ',
. 81 Anger
92 Give forth'
. 81 ot
Sharon v
84FuU (suffix)'
. 89 Walk In
water

98 Insects
97 Baseball

. pitcher,
Carver
DOWN
1 Deceive V
2 Elevator'
Inventor -Y
3 Refined male
4 Withered
5 Region
A ot
kittens

t -and

' crumpets'

the -I
eyebrows

Ages--..-
10 Poker stake
11 Accomplishes
17 The Marines
have I :

"I Answer to Previout Puiifa
J f ::. :h

; fl.1T'1" i ;Tt-'"jXpt

19 Destroyed 38 Teach him a

23 Western cattle
show
24- .cat!
25 Domesticated
26 Hesitate-
27 Location
tt tea ot :
- coffee ; .
29 Communists
31 Swindled
33 Part of a
helmet :

40 The el
the Nation
41 Foundations
42 Spit forth,
43 Buddhist
" priest ; ;
' 44 Drv

46 The acid

47 Gaelic
48 Act
80 War god

i u. b I f jp e n j j pjii
W TT ', T" """ T
'I 1 1
M M T T tr st T T. TW
r rT ;
. i ti i I r i i t

Canal Zone & Armed Forces
PersorinelL v

" Direct Shipment-Price for the
PONT1AC PATfiFITsbER 6' Cylinders,
14S H.P. 4 Door, Deluxe Sedan
IS ONLY $2,29,0.00 ;
CIVAS: A.

Add a square of ? :
1

to your hot stare':...

1

With SATIN A your iron glides smoothly jmd
easily. It eliminate inciting, pulling, bunching.
You'll be amazed how SATINAruj down ironing t
; time on every starched item in your basket I
,1', Clothes Hay crisp sad clean longer! ,J,
" You'll be pleased at how much nicer your starch-:
' ed ironing looks and feels SATINA leaves your4
clothes so smooth and fresh-smeliing-gives your -;

clothes a beautiful, "like new" finish I

(rf fht big Ironing aid in
th KnUpackag today I

Rcund-Tebb Safely
Td!t$ Bslnj Hsld
Ai,ForlKobbe:-;.

In-an attemDt to rurtail thn

number of accidents Involving mil military
itary military personnel" attached to the
Dost. Fort Kobbe ha inctitnfo

series of round-table discussions
on the various phases of. safety.

coi. rraiuc v. turner, command commanding
ing commanding officer of the 20th Infantry Re Regiment,
giment, Regiment, opened the session by
stressing the need for accident

prevention, ana ine importance of
DaSSlhE On tO afl nlitH Mnnn.

nel the points discussed at these

conierences. ;

The series, nlannml tnlntl tur

Miller and nost iafitv.riiritnr n.

land A. Williams, reyolved around
SUch' DOintS SS the invticrtmn

ana reporting ot accidents as well
as the measures taken tn nrvnt

them, t . ., .'

One of the innovations .introduc .introduced
ed .introduced into the proceedings was, a

. -UHMSAUO, ...LV.UVI
ed to give those In charge a

cnance to recognize potential ha hazards
zards hazards and provide for appropriate
safeguards, both ntirhnisl .,.!

instructions!. .-, v, i ;

in addition tosttie humnitanan
aspects of safety, accident preven
tion is good business," the Safety
Director's office pointed out,

20S RockelsMissr

Runaway Drone,
Hit California
LOS ANGELESAii m iTTPi

The Continental Air Defense Com Command
mand Command is making a full Investiga Investigation
tion Investigation of the failure of 4wo Air Force
jet fighters to shoot down 4 run runaway
away runaway .Navy- robot plane although
208 rockets were fired, It was dis disclosed
closed disclosed yesterday,

the Air Force here said a Cult i
report of the Incident which caus caused
ed caused a storm of protests from south

ern 'California civic leaden, has
leen forwarded to Air Defense

Command headquarters at Colora Colorado
do Colorado Springs, Colo, for close scruti

ny. ;
The radio, controlled pilotless

drone broke away from the con

trol .of the aval air aiissle center
near Oxnard, Calif. last. Thursday.
It beaded toward Los Angeles.

thpn veered off to the northeast

and finally crashed on the desert
near- Palmdale, .Calif., some 70

miles awajrw"t. ' r

Two jet fighters took off from
the Oxnard Air Force Base in pur

suit of the F6F drone and fired

208 rockets In a 1-2 hour chase

pver Southern California.-' v
It was reported7 that the -robot
craft crashed when it ran out of
gas, although the Air Force-said
at least -one ; rocket' struck the

Los vAngeies voupir superyisor

Roger Jessup accusea me Air
Force 8nd Navy -of "'gross negli negligence"
gence" negligence" and saU he would Intro Introduce
duce Introduce a resolution tomorrow warn'
ing thai local government ''will
not stand idly by and see its citi citizens
zens citizens brought under h o m b a r d-
ment."
Other southern, California offi officials
cials officials .called the incident ',' a fias fiasco."
co." fiasco." Bocket shrapnel sprayed a. car
and buildings in In Palmdale and
residents of the desert community
were warned to be on the. lookout

for unexploded rockets ;

1 1 p.,. .,, ,..,
in -: Iwrrl m
I "K 'I'j'l
I I Fresh as all outdoors ( p.- 1 1 I
Ll v :.; I f
I fe i...i m i
M i- '5

I 'i ). 4 $ fit
J S )) ut J

. i r f f I r f j

:A y

tvytitj tfiofflMah ll 91
liwdi toiler wMa' yetp
knew far cartete fn an
ert!n Iht stated saha)
1a uaaBB MAaaai r sn.
iw jviv affpifj. WW m
scyw t'eoCwf f tte

ceetdtauplKWiaet het I

aiwayt nm ktsaisC

Choose a
set to fit
your budget
Convenient
terms, v..

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS :
N ... . ; ,t :
e Berta Coff ft '-' e Susl FaIInbrum

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e Mercadst de Paredea. v e Uonort Valencia ' '.
Col. Webb." e'Amintaida Brin '
e" L" Martiz- e Peggy tZeyan,"- 1

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n ; Slips ahdirif Irr 9 win.' v
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icana

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e NILA DE LAWRENCE.

j A: :.

'I

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t

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iff-,
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mf

faci rem
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AS rNDFIFEMjEM DAILT KTTVSF.UTt
' MOXDAT, AUGUST Zi, 1331
'S2I AXD TZX rUATIS
ki gxoscx wnc;3
MY HU5BM4P CCU6T5 HfcS
ASRJVf TO CONVINCE HIS
THAT THE TOK-
f HE AS5 WHAT 5tW5cVE FS?50N
UNLESS IT WERE SCWOC WMCP LtARNETJ
IOF HIS R VVCKPT
PECCES WOT HOT RKEP
HIS CJRPER
- V III L. 'V
I' 'fe i j

3

C i r f I A

I

JUb . i r I

7

I at

9 i

EMI

jj IZX STORI Of HABTBA WAf Yes, Jill's Grown v Bj WO-SUN SfBLGGS
Jj fSUaUAtffO That's Pa Gtrt .. g AJL rgRMEEB r.-'
." I .-" 1 -. "jlWELLO, MP. GRUM6LY.' H r'ANIMAUST? KUPOP'S ALWAYS k 7
' y N DON'T FORG-BT TO Y- WMY DO YOU SAY I TALKING ABOUTVkv
"OUSTAV 7 FEED THE WTHAT, CHILD? j- THAT OLD GOAT J Qtlt
MINUTE. V ( 7 ANIMALS.' jA r- AT THr COL
:! BOSS! XUTVIfcfo' f V-lLl T'k T i -r '?'( 1 OFFICE rer ft tfij 'T
H gTJCS nrWITf v ; Super-Brain "- (. Ukt That i
' 1 "V. f I BEEN SOS 1 1 WANT TO PENT A FfVE 60TT0 UAVP VI 7ifc u,i A l
IP 1 Tr YVEgVA ;f PORKY,' .7760 GET
I jl"

Bombay's Chief Minister Attempts

'-Ghandi-Li.'ce Fast To End Rioting

- AHMED ABAD; India, Auff. 20-

(TIP) Tha chief minister of

Bombay jtate started a Ghandi-
nype fast yesterday in an attempt
,Jto end riots proteating the merger
i -Vt two language, groups into "one
il atata.
U r,, K

'. n
M
v.
II I
I

II

I
I
I
II
II
I
II
1 1
H
M
'
!!
.
H

i

r
t
ii

i

4i

ROUGH SAILINQ Spencer

Tracy, made up as the Cuban
fisherman for Aimed" version of
Ernest Hemingway's "The Old
Man and the Sea has lost di director
rector director Frd Zinnemana over overboard
board overboard some two months out on
the voyage, of production,- ac according
cording according to reports from Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood. The reason given: "Dif "Difference"
ference" "Difference" with, producer 4Le 4Le-land
land 4Le-land Hayward. m

1 flktf 9tefe True Life Adventures
I-'r . t ., 1 fV,:,,.. :

Chief Minister Morarli Desai

said he would fast until he could

get Gujerati students to listen to
his pleas for an end to the vio violence.
lence. violence. The students boycotted a

scheduled speech by Desai and be

cancelled it.

: V

FstiniflW th Hlif mum it

protest against British rule used

by the lata Mohandis K. Ghandi.

The students have sparked daily
riots in this city of 800,000 persons

since ine ieaerai government an announced
nounced announced two weeks ago It would
merge Bombay city and the neigh neighboring
boring neighboring Marathi and Gujerati areas
into one vast state of Bombay.
The students, most of them Gu Gu-jeratU,
jeratU, Gu-jeratU, claim Gujerat should have
been made a separate state.
Eighteen persons have been kill kill-td
td kill-td and hundreds wounded in clash clashes,
es, clashes, between the students and police
during the past two weeks.
Desai drove Into town yesterday
to appeal to the students but they
imposed, their own curfew and it

was like a gost town, when he.

arrived.'
Only police and a few members
of Premier Jawaharlal Nehru'a
Congress party were on hand to
greet him. The square in which
he was to speak was empty.-
As soon as Desai announced can cancellation
cellation cancellation of his speech and the
start of his fast, the students lift lifted
ed lifted their curfew.-They appeared as
if by magic and swarmed around

his car.

" "Let him fast," they shouted as
he drove to the home of his broth

er to begin the fast.

The students have announced

they would ignore the govern

ment's decision to make Bombay
India's second largest state, and

their- self-imposed curfew yester
day indicated they had no inten
tion of listening to arguments.

I

i-"r"-J

I w ra ......

t -:ti V

1 .UX

I V J MWir

The nut? wwM jwb
6RAY SQUIRREL
BURIES IN THE &SU3UWJ '.
WJKINS THE CUMMER
MONTHS BECOME NATURE

JREASUKB TROVE. ...

The GoumiEL

VSCCNVRG AN 17

Z&T consumes manv

OP'THES

THE WINTER..,;

REMAIN 8UKIEI7 W9..

ANP, IN TIME, TERMINATE 'V-

- - w worn f PWH
":T''- .-. It a hxa a

tl

J

tS3

By Calbraith

i!

!i
!j
f
t
i

EN J O Y
TV with

a

ZENITH
The Royalty of Radio and Television
TV PROGRAM

MONDAY, Auput M, 1S5I

1:W
4:00
4:1S
4:10
U:tt
SM
: 1:30
too
T:00
7 JO

IH
I :S0
'10:0
' 11:00
II OS

Armed Farm Raur
Garry Moor ''
Bebwt Q. Uwia :
Codfrey Tlma
Pwryi Cono :
Mama '

Winky Dink
Unit nd Panorama
My Favorite Hvuband
html tht Clock. ,,.
Arthur Godfrty and
Hli Friends

Medic
I've Cot

a Secret

Studio One
New :
Encore: Tout of the Town.

TUESDAY, Autint 21, US
: 1:00 Armed Tom Hoi)r
4:00 Carry Moore
4:1S Robert Q. Lewii
M Godfrey Time
4:15 Perry Como
SM Profeaaloml father
1:30 Paul WincheU
.. 4:00 Ntwi and Panorama
,7:00 Bob Cumminga
7 :30 Stop the Muate V
1 00 Phllco TV PUyhouae
00 Lineup
1:30 Dollar t Second
10:00 Playhouae of Start
10:30 Bed Skelton.
11:00 Newt
11:0S Encore: Arthur Godfrey
and Friends.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
, "J" St. No. 13A-S0 Tel. 8-2S86, 2-tl4t 1-3265
TlvoU Ave. 18-20

; CjlfM .. . ;
I

SIDE GLANCES

::mv If

e lHllTNIAJmi,,,W,

T-2 y

"My eategory would hav to be 'Domestic Science
. and Estate Management' like scrubbing floors
, and pulling weeds!"

Faltering Pfiilip

PhUtft ttf t tilled with bruises.

IfeO-wora steps and rags he aee.
Repairs would leare his borne tike new
, A, Oasalfleda tod the rrht cine'

ntxcuua km snt nisx

Out of This World

TMlSOOeWTOBr

rf aj iKn.r m

a rrnx uossrs

kj Mavt ry.

HAve any pwvacv uliif f

ITB'VV -XX H f r 4 ej

niv.v i 1 il v i ti r i i i :i i r-

IXA AT in I II 1 I D I I -c I II

-B'Mur- ill

"i AUXT OOT l, v Sounds Logical sT T.'BAMLW f--" ;
YEH.BUT t VLi WV, I HAVEN'T SEEN I WELL, THERE'S NOT YES, THE PLAINS Y, .f,.
" THOUGHT A. COW-CRITTER MUCH RIGHT NWERE COVERED A WW
the WEsrV-rr was f msj V torthv last ; here tor th' buffimo with iem rwxsOMEBOiV5
f B A Bk3 CATTLE V 7 HUNDRED MILES i COW TO UVE DID ALL RIGHT IN THE SIXTIES MMA".
I S PLACE, X C0UMTRV'.)rYr V on-mostlyA on rr,wwfr.M rtEEMS

.. "i -T Urim iiTfc 1,1 i miJ bt-tt .T.Tn'i-rin I
.......... ...... .... ;'"'.'.':(','. j -.-r j.
. ... t ' I ...-'.-.
BOOTS ADD lit HTJDDQM f Down to Earth aTT OfiAl MAbTW
. i : Itwd( moo I laout. wootl ItWCEatTon v 4 Iovm... I 1
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40 MjtTu U6HE0IFV0U D0HW6 RITA. THE AU0lTORUW W0RP ALL HIS IAT NlflHT JUST A I W WTUITI0N
tZWnl' mmimit ARE REAOV TO START I PERSONAL THINflA LEFT V0U..DIO WAS RlflrlT?
g mr f-rrVim tlJmm6 TH6 7 ajb gonb proa mentom eoiwa awav? umv he

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7irOTrtMANt?y VI0L ATTEMPTS (TH I OlTHSLfrTSIPCT. '. r WrIATWCRClCU tI MIH7 '
ir J OLLE7A ri 9T.tOir5AN7 TL OFZt36SE. T 'A 9r1Nf3? jr t Wrf
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NO, I PONT CHCOwe V TIWS V DtT WIMP I
C iiTrJ ?Flxi fth tk OUT ALL DAY COUSlSkS THS- mim-iwant A&aV hello onvoo pivevears,
Wlr4rXeK-TRlEDT05LLSV.hJ REVtEMBfcR VOUR OU OXXj)XS'Zr UP-TM6T aim-t)
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The viam AcauAMTAMCe

JWVKlLLlotv
. ia l T-2



MOXDAT, AUGUST IS,

TZ1 t AXAMA A-MTSICAS' AN KDOTXMNT DAI1T KTW5FATZ
i
Box 134, Pan

ir
mm
UicnvLde
-
or

t- a f i
i : '? '"
twl It. rti.,t
Press Fi..!ru!cr
BEVERLY HILLS. Aue. 20 fUPV

Box

5037,

.in

Jt JJ L

AM' ; n t v

wcn'tai If uttfhuu mm Pmntma

2-0740 jf-Cr

9:00 uJjO. mL

4

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7

' TKIl RfCEpiNG LINE, Pauses for a moment between jtrectinj quests, to 'chat With Pin
ma rttin Et trnesfo it U Guardia, Jc at the Saturday noon i buffet, lunch. on five"bV five"bV-teP.S?taniard
teP.S?taniard five"bV-teP.S?taniard 0,l.?W th de.,etM 'rf VI lnter-American Municipal Con.
f. n.tile,PamcCo. C1.u Fro,n kft 40 iBh re Panamal President Elect Ernesto de
la uardla, Jr, Mrs ScoUay Moore, Mr.. Moore, Mrs.- Cipriano Pas Rodrlfues, aqd Mr Rodri!
tuet, and Mr. godrlgue, local manager of the Esso Standard Oil Company

1'

4.

families are Invited" 16 attend as
no individual invitations alive baen
issued. '

o

xUKMcK JLXIA ANN HALLOS A N IS MARRIED

W WAaHINGION TO DR. RICHARD HENRI RUSH v "!

, ih fhapel In Washlnjton D. C.owa8 trie scene Jast
Wednesday of a weddinf in which Mrs. Julia Ann Halloran :
. Malnne was married to Dr. Richard Henry Bush. .- -t-'
iXhe. bride is the daughter of Comdr. and Mrs. Edward
Roosevelt Halloran, formerly of the 16th Naval District and
now f Chicago and Washington: ,
AIeL ba5d 18 the S8n ot th 'fcto.MR and Mr&,Hehry
, rrederick Rush o( Washlnston and New ork. ,V7 V

The ceremony was performed by
Ltv Comdr, Oliver M. -Jones, Chap Chap-Iain
Iain Chap-Iain Corps, U.SJJ-. '-
-The Misses Mary Stuart Monts Monts-Price
Price Monts-Price and Patricia Brown at
tended the bride. The- best "man
. was Edmond F. Wright.
The bride resided on the Canal
i Zone-for 'several years, both dur during
ing during and -after the time her father
was Assigned her as Public Re Reflations
flations Reflations Oliicer of, the jX5th ., Naval
District. '
A talented water colorist' who
signed: her. paintings "Julie," she
bad several, popular one man
show? at tire Army NaVy Club, Ft.
Amadui and at Hotel El Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Both tourists and Isthmians
purchased scores of Julie's paint paintings
ings paintings of the Canal, Panama Streets,1
, gardens and' the jungle. They
have been carried or sent as gifts
alii over the United Stales; and
many still hang id local homes.
A graduate of St. Agnes School
In Alexandria, Va.,' the bride also
studied at Washington University
in St. Louis. -She was Introduced

to society in. Washington by

parents at 8 tea dance a .the U-

nitea isauons cmo. v - -'Mrs.
Hush belongs to the Nation Nation-.
. Nation-. al Society of Daughters of the A
juerkan Revolution. ,

Returning Frem ; J
Canadian Vacation ,' i :'
The,,. Vatican's Apostolic Nuncio
to Panama and Costa Rica. Mon-

signor Paul Bernier, is expected to
return to Panama abpard the Unit United
ed United Fruit Liner JS .-,Limon', due to
arrive from ..Canada today: Mon Mon-signor
signor Mon-signor Bernier spent his vacation

in Canada , y. ; t
Birth Apiteuncament

Mr. and Mrs Harry A. Dockery
announce the birth of their fourth

son, and sixth child, on Saturday,
Aug. 18 at the Coco Solo HosDital.

The Infant' will receive the. name

Michael Anthony.

- -Dr. Rush graduated summa cum

. laurie- from Dartmouth Collge. He

hblds master's degree from
r1 Dartmouth, which he received

; with distinction, and another mas-

; ter dearee from the Jiarvara

Graduate School of Business Ad-

minitration. He also holds a doc
toraf e from. Harvard.
v "Nocha Trapieal"-
Far Visiting Dalegatas ;
' Mondav. Aua. 20. the Municipal

' ity ol Panama and the Organizing

. Committee of .the vi tonierence
.of the Inter-American Municlpall-
, ties will entertain visiting Confer Conference
ence Conference delegates at a "Noche Tropl Tropl-cal"
cal" Tropl-cal" at the Union Club beginning
i at 9 p.m. Invitations to this affair
' have already been sent. out
Wii J.i-niyn McCoy"''
1 I -'c Eri..' Of
Wr. fit I CeV-nt Tomerraw : -r
s' JacT'Hyh McCoy will be be-eon.e
eon.e be-eon.e the br ('e of Mr. Fred Cotton
tomorrow evenir? at o'clock at
v' the I'urundu 1'roLcstant Chnnrl in
, Curur.'Ui v ith'the Rev.- Milioa Lt'i Lt'i-'
' Lt'i-' dig C .UtU'it! at the double rin;
' mmitk.iiv. Mii-s McCoy is th

dau.str M Vr. and Jtfrs. Robrr
, McCoy and Vr. Cot'on is the sun
: t of .V.r. and Mrs. Ar;hur Cotton of
. ,No individual invits'ions have
been -jnt out biit friends of fc.i'h
' .' famC.es are invited to the T'. h h-.
. h-. fxous ceremony and to the wed-
ding reception which wi'l take
p.ace lollowuig the cremony at the
Sunday School, Building adjacent
', to the Chapel. ; 4 1
' Miss Aliea Chambers 4 -Visiting
Parents Hera -
! Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Chara Chara-fter
fter Chara-fter of Margarita have i.heir
daughter Miss AUce Chambers .vis-
itinj with' them.- ,
iliss Chambers arrived by plane
on Saturday. She will spend a
, month's vacation on the Isthmus
before returning to the Texas
-' State College, College for Women
, at Denton, Texas. v f
Wadding Annauncamant
' Mr. and Mrs. Eugene F. KTeas KTeas-Aw
Aw KTeas-Aw wi-ih 10 announce the wedding
a o! their daughter Jeanene to Mr.
f l Michael E. Zimmerman, son of
w yjr and Mrs. Kenneth Zimmerman
on' Aug. 31. at St. Luke's Cbathe Cbathe-oral
oral Cbathe-oral in Ancon.
The Rev. William H. Baldwin
will perform the cremony.

Following tne weaoing a recep recep-'.
'. recep-'. tion will be given at the Fern
room of the Tivoli Guest House.'
' Ey this medium friends of both'

"Despedida" Lunchtm Tandsrad
Mrs. Melvln Doolittla

' A curnricA MAfinArlMa'V lunnl.-

, : ..... .uu ... 'UV.J,..V..V.K 1UHVU

ithe Golf Heights home of Mr. and

Mrs. Tiffany Richardson in honor

of Mrs. Melvm Doolittle who is

leaving Panama shortly together

with her husband. Mr. Doolittle.

who is the local manager for Bran-

lff Airways Incorporated, is being
transferred to Buenos Aires, Ar Argentina.
gentina. Argentina. '-

Co-hostesses for tha affair were
Mrs. Tiffany Richardson, Mrs.
Robert McGrath, Mrs. Timothy
Woodruff, and Mrs. Jack Mercer.
About forty friends of Mrs. Doo Doolittle
little Doolittle including a large number of
members of the, IAWC Committee
in charge of the Nuestro Senora

Home for, Girls- In Chorillo, off

which Mrs. Doohttle.was a very very-active
active very-active member, attended the af affair.
fair. affair. The honoree was presented
with, several lovely farewell gifts.

Cockt.II Buffe Party-W Honor
Miss Ann Malonay -, f ;

' Canal Zone' Alpha Chapter, Beta
Sigma tendered a buffet cocktail

imu.v.ai ine jwne Police Lodge in
honor of Ann Maloney; the choice

y uie- cnapter lor "Girl of the
Teapr." This hpnor is bestowed- an-

uuuujr. on me memDer who has
made the most nutstanHina

butrs fo' chapter and commmii.

v tuviue5. Ann Maloney was

tMuwu iur ner nming partieina.

uon m chapter phUanthropic
worksj her pledge trainmg'sereies:
her services as public relations
chairman and voluntary accept acceptance
ance acceptance of the duties of vice-president
lor the. unexpired term of former

a it" vuuoie inompson; In ad

ntr cnapter work; she
served as secretary for the Super-
.?r'.lCredit Unin president
of St. Mary's Altar .Society and as
part, time librarian in, the parish
library. v. "f I-

In recognition forher, outstand

us comrinutions, her name will
be permanently engravei on the
Chapter Plaque. Following the

presentation ot the certificate of
merit and a personal gift from the
chapter, incoming vice president

cuua fiowe; tendered the chapters
vote of appreciation to past presi president
dent president Mary Robertson for her ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments during the year in

uuH-R ana presented her. -with
gift ,of sterling silver.,

. Guests attending the party were
Mr. and Mrs.: Stanley Robertson,
Capt and Mrs. Hugh Maloney, Lt.
and Mrs. David Allen Mr, tni
Mrs. Gordon Balbirnie, Miss Ed

na Bower, Dr. John Sass, M-Sgt

and Mrs. James Capps, Lt. and
Mrs. Earl Danley, Mr. and Mrs.

Larry Barca, Mrs: Helen Heidin

ger, Mr. Donald Hoffeldt, Mr. and

Mrs. Warren Morse. Mr. and Mrs

Arthur Payne, Mr. and Mrs. Joe

Wertz, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wil
son, Mr. and Mrs. Al Zon, Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Borgis. ,, ,
Cxhibilien- ef Watercelere
By Miss Rosita Palacies

Miss Rosita Palacios, Panama

nian architect, will exhibit her Eu Eu-ropean
ropean Eu-ropean watercolors at Ui Inter-A

merican Wojnen's Club' luncheon

lI::dlosofp:p?

Brink."..

1 --!' :3s r-tum i
t .UMrI
. .SIM
X HUtkfri Op
cmra

The
t"iit f diink. You 11 love um

lively !;avor,e 1 thrive on iU vile.

min-rcked good good-new.
new. good-new. At me;unie
or between meals
f V- gives you th.
refrethment you
want, and the nour-
, bhment you need.

Hfcltm hi Wdt. m Mriim

n'. I" ''
V ':
):
m y
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talc a tip

I AiJIllll

rajnuiiu in...

nb ODOR cl
new creom deodorant
' kttps underarms dry
and cdorhu

How y can gtl unr line f
pfelliM fi.m trtpirali.n 94
oor. . rvbb.d fat .retorliM. luk
AMIO in nb awtpireli M
Mar el. Uwd doily AIIIO it MlmXf
I V '" K.cliv t .that
. kadi.g dncteront in tm9 Mdw

""" 'y d dorlcit. Sal r(
kim end (ekviw. -- ,

M.r. ann and!
! a
.'ld m
!0 rhaa any
rliar daadweal

VisRPJD

Diana Dors. England's blonde

bomb-shell version of Marilyn Mon
roe, exploded last night in a sav savage
age savage attack on a United Press pho photographer
tographer photographer covering a lavish film filmland
land filmland party at ber $175,000 estate.
The' British, actress joined heir
husband, Dennis Hamilton, In a
wild, kicking, hitting attack on
photographer Stewart Sawyer", 32,
who they accused of pushing ihem
and two others fcto a pool.; .; j
Witnesses said Hamilton acted
"like a tiger" as he knocked" Sawy Sawyer
er Sawyer to the ground and sat on him,
beating his bloody faoe while Miss
Dors screamed "uopri o t a b 1 e

woras- and kicked at the photo-

giapucr neaa. -v

Sawyer was carried from t b i

swe or tne'poo4, unconscious and
bleeding after guests pulled the
enraged husband away. He report reportedly
edly reportedly suffered a broken nose and
bruises, on. his headrace and ribs.
When he'rpainpfl miei.mlL

Sawyer depied phusing the actress

ur namuion into Uie pool. f : i
'. .. I "i r -J,i
a. did not push them into the
pool nor do I remember anything
except both Miss Dors and her
husband attacking sme,". Sawyer

to be held at the Union. Club on
Thursday, Aug. 23. v.
.tThe watercoiors ;will ,go' on dis display;
play; display; from noon on.., , k
; r; t ,. -j
Psnama' Canal Natural tiiuV-v
l3eiety Te Hold MeHing ,, i
The '257th mei.ing of.the society
will be held at the Oor lUmii

rial .'Laboratory,- Panama City; at

pan. wesnesaay, Aug. 22.

I Most-ef us lust kecent fh fit

mat eacn year we are eolne to

have a 'wet season and a dry sea season
son season -without-giving aiiv thought as

to the reasons why, this change in

weaiuer win. taKe Place., At our

August mcetmy Mr. W. H.Esslin H.Esslin-gcr,;
gcr,; H.Esslin-gcr,; Chief of the. Meteorological

and Hydrograpmc Branch, will

speak to the Society on the subject

"weaoier, and its Kftects on the

Isthmus." Mr. Eislinger has spent

the ,pist 35 years29 of them on

the Isthmus in work related to

weather, and will no doubt explain
many things about It to us. He
will be glad to answer questions
for the audlencea fter the lecture.
s Members may invited guests. '

tick nHc far iaclwsiea'ia ikia
ctluma (h.uld fc itiaaiittea ia
tyat-writt form uilj t an
o tha bi aumbtn lita diily ia
"Sacil (a. CtMrwiM, r Mivar.
ad ay. ktad ta tha affica. Noticit f
mcttinff uanaf- be acatt4 by
ttlcphaaa. i ( t t
.Monthly 'Muting Of Pacific
Navy Wives Sechaduled
Fer.Tenighr s i .K:

The Pacific Navy Wites' Club

will hold their" monthly business!
meeting this evening at f :30 at the:

(. (immunity House, 15th Mava Dis District.
trict. District. Plans will be discussed with
regard, to a Labor Day Picnic for
all members ..and their families..
TuttdiY Stt For Meeting ) ';
Of Royal Palm OES
Tha Naja N o r d i n l residence

Quarters 2601-B, Cocoli, chosen as
the place where the Pacific Royal;
Palm OES will hold a meeting te-'j
morrow night, at 7:30, .' i

Those desiring- transportation
may- call -the- secretary Miss Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Neely. '. :
All Iadiei of thr"lCaNern" Star
ate. invited toattend. j j .- 1
Panama $kl Club Te Mttt i
Tomorrow Night
The Pchama Ski. Club which

has ibeen. recently j Orgamred. in
view of the great number of wa water
ter water skiing enthusiasts- both in Pa Panama
nama Panama and the' Canal- Zone, -will
hold- a meeUne Aug. 21 at the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Height Gymr.BJium at ,8 30
p.nV,' Members arc- asked to note
the change-' in the time of tha
meeting and their' attendance is
requested since import ant matters
will .be disuussed, , V r
i All persons interested in -water
skiing, or rmng to ski, in Pana Panama
ma Panama and thfc Canal Zone, s,re lnvU
eU to attend. --..'.' ';,.
Ciistebal Rebekah.- U4 i '
M.tf Tenight .- i. .
The regular monthly meeting Of
the Cristobal Rebekah Lodge No, 2'
wJl be held at the Masonic Tern Tern-pie,
pie, Tern-pie, On Au. 20, "T:?0 p.m. The
Past Noble Grands will be the hon honored
ored honored guests for the ? evening, .AU
members and guests are invited to
attend. ; '.".'. V V

Strange Justice .:

' OLYMPIA, Wash..- -t (UP)
Olympia police are seeking an ab absent
sent absent -milded burglar who is losing
money at" his illegal trade; After

breaking into an apartment, the

burglar went away empty-handed,
leaving, his .coat' .behind. Carefully
tucked away in one pocket was

$64. ''!?!',: f p- '.A

Cahol Zone & Armed Forces t

'-'-wr-"vv ii Personnel ?, ; 'C, V
. Direct SWjpinent Fnte tot thi':
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1
BI0X3AY, ArCCST i I I
TH2 Panama jurrrticA as iNcrrExrr:,-? tint rz-r -:ri
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY 1
it
J'1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF pUI ACENTSjOR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H", STREET, .PANAMA
t t i
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PAGE SEC

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for r
"1 12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
S-J v 1
If
TjlANSrORTIS IAXT. $. A.
ik.. Skinait Mt
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AMAMA HIDING SCHQOt
Ri4iat Jumpiat Cltw 4ail
I'ta 5 i.m- 2-251
m by ipROintm"t.
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I

; morrow at 12:30 p.m. In Corozallwoke up in the city morgue Sat-i
Chapel for the We James Kirtoti, i urday night and asked, "Am I
85-year-old Barbadian who d 1 e d dead?" . &
FriBay night in Gorgas Hospital, I Vv ..iw;.rwv;'-
- t Police hastily wheeled her "back

jtsnnai win lace piace m ine wkw me nospnai wnere young doe-

.rozai cemetery at 1 p.m. ,
1th-. Kirlon, who had been disa
Dieq jor some ume,. naa Deen anj
inmate or tne uorozai nospnai,
wh&e he fell and .broke his leg
last? Tuesday. He was successfully
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but -died, three days later from an
, attatk of pneumonia v
,
Mr. Klrton was a. member of
he Barbadian Society and the Sev Sev-entb
entb Sev-entb Day; Adyentist Church.- ..
; He Is survived by his brother,
. Ratlin p. Klrton, Ind several
. ntpMs. includine Mrs. Enid Gad-
. paiMe, Mrs. Elena Clarke, and
Mr. Evelvn Henry: and Donald
1T.iV itonhav Fitwarrl Kirton.
cousin; and other relatives. ?
Willys Station Wagon
itf good condition Price
$1,500 easy terms. '.Call
Elsenmann, phone 2-4S0S.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
. OootaHona ay
. ARIAS. KATUSSI ASSOClATCt
' BI4 Atk
Abattoir Nadonal ...... f M
Bank ndudarlo 411 '.
Blokmlgoa
Ceaoonto Panama .'..A..'. 1 i
Cerxocarla Maeional .... U
Chlrlcaaa da Leeba .... H ,''
Clayco ....... ...... ...i
Coco Cola ...i. ssa
Cuentaa Comcrelalas
Fret, orith Com.
US
OaaUladora Nadonal ...
rinneiera Utmefta ;
Prat -iritb Com.
Flnansaa. SV A. ' i
Pmt with Cam. U
fueraa y LuaPrcC ... 4711 .,v
Vucxa ( Lua-Com. ... SS
BoMlea bitoramrricanos. SS4
Cononl do Seraroa Si
Panmefia do Aceltca ... : -i St
, Panlmefia 4o Flbras ... tt
Panamefia do Segurea ., IS :, IT
Panlmefla do fabaco .. U : 11 Vt
Teatro Bellavltta , TSt
twtre Central .1 '. "; " M
(Commercial Notice

vM L1BRERIA PRECtADO
. t street No. is
Ajsncias Internal. de Publictcionit
. i unary m "-;
CASA 2ALD0
v Cental Ave. 41 v-'-'

FOR SALE
.Household
FOR SALE: Dintttt Mt, china
douf (vuKoganrK lik mw;
wwkr chain and reckar. 'f-34k;
. Bella Virta, 44th Srraat.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mitpat ra.
frigaratar, 7.J cu. ft, 60-cycl,
fratsar tap, ahalvador. Call U U-eM
eM U-eM 3353. ;
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: -Smooth tirot. Suit.
obl for Mconrtructio "Roce
arnictori Nacional," Pom Avt., J
No. T. Phono 2-0406.
FOR SALE
, Real Estate
FOR SALE OR, RENT: Two or
' thrao-badroom' chalet, Vi4 Bali-
taria Portal No. 135. For infor- ;
nation phono 3-3605 r 2-
0487. Mr, Sotor.
" FOR SALE. -Titlao" htm, mart-
tajo-freo, 57 hoctaraa. Puarto
Pinat, Darion. 5000 rubber troei.r
Prico (1750. Dr. .Moraku, 2 2-21(3.
21(3. 2-21(3.
'.FOR RENT OR SALE: Country
1 place In Arraijan. 2-tory houio,
. modem kitchen with ttova and
refrigerator. Sot up to itert chick-V
on buiinou, Rent $30 monthly.
Call Balboa 2-1319. ; w
:OR SALE ;
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE. tfutboard oat, 14
, feet,, twin 14-hp. Evinruda mo mo-tort,
tort, mo-tort, trailer anal miic, equipment
1475. Balboa 2441, 6246-B,
Boqueron St Lot Riot.
,;iFOR SALE-Launchr galvtnixed
tool, 26 ft. long, 9 ft. wide, 532
cu. ft. $600. Dr. Moralei, Tele Tele-phone
phone Tele-phone 2-2161 M
FOR SALE:: Cabin cruitar 21
foot long. Inboard motor, 65-hp.
Willyt merino- engine with occei-
toriot, plywood hull. Can be teen
at Balboa Yacht Club, nan Tare 'i
or phone Mr. Font 2-0740 office
heure. V ,.
'Corpse' Refurris:
To Life En Rcule
To Freezing Room
MELBOURNE,' AustraHa, Aug

iA ;.T ""wuiic, ftusiraua, AaK.iUii-to(iay.r-''''V'i'-,ejr
iZ0 (UP) Mrs: Sheila Bmilr-h nneratnrc in

ior naa issuea ner death certficateH
41 1 lew minutes beforwW.V-W
t Mrs. Baulch has been placed on
meiaf irouey and was about to
oe roneo into the morgue's, freez
Injf chamber tt await nort mor-

tern examinaUon A oncemanla,:aum',le

saw her eye and cheek flifker, and
then she sat up.. :
Officers said they had found
Mrs. Baulch, a visitor from Bal Bal-ranald
ranald Bal-ranald in New South Wales, on the
street after she had fallen and cut
her head. A doctor examined her
cold and motionless body and is issued
sued issued the death rprtifinnto
Authorities at the Roval MelJ
bourne Hospital said the Incident:
was .the first of its kind- there.
They explained tt by saying it ts
possibTe foe the heart and -lungs
to-stop momentarily! V
Returned to the hospital, Mrs.
Baulch was released after 9(1 min-
nutes and disappeared. Police
were unable to fmd her.
, Antenna Installations
our Specialty
COMPLETE .TV SERVICE
"Job or Contract
,V AU Work Guaranteed ;
- Ask About our Service ''
- Contract y
; CALL 2-?37V
TELERAD
CORNER "IP and DAR1EN
Service Call Till H:6 pi.

LOURDES PHARMACY
; in U Catrasgsjula
FARMAC1A LOMSARDO
; No. m nr street
MORRISON :
" : eta at July Am t St ) i ,'

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: mO. Chryaler 4--V
fc door tedanj perfact- condition. ''
'Garafo Starling, Phono 130 Co- .v
Ion.
; FOR SALE; 1951 Chevrolet 4-;;
: door aedan, perfect.-mechanical H
j condition. Autoi Eiienman,
Phono 2-4616 ar 1-4966.
;;fOR SALE: Uto 1953 Ford i
Victoria, fully equipped, t now t
tubdaii tiraa and battery. Ac Actual
tual Actual mileage 7.400. 6246-i. Lot
,. Rtoi, Balboa 244 U
' FOR SALE: Truck -JPanga)
with double trammiuioa aqd
winch, good tirat, part act me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. Che r o I e t
truck (.Panga),' double trammif
noa and winch, perfect mechanic
cral condition.' Auto Eitanman,
S.A., betide Coca Cola Plant,
Phono 2-2616. 2-4966. ''
FOR SALE: 1950 Chovrolet
sedan $500. Dr. White, 2-6306.
FOR SALE i 1953 BolAirOev BolAirOev--
- BolAirOev-- rolet hardtop. One owner. Lota
than 3.0,000 milti, radio, under
coated, HJ0.v Phone) Navy
3119.
FOR SALE-1954 Mercury 4- ;
door tedan, 'new whrtowall tirat
and radio. Real bargain. Leaving
Itthmut. Phono Panama 2-1463
'(Reuben), from a.m. ta 5 p.m.
Telep!;:n3 Workers
Set Up Pickets
In Florida, Ohio ;: ;
NEW YORK. Aue. 20 fUP
Telephone installation workers set
up picnei unet in loriaa ana unio
todayc threatening long distance
service, .despite tontinuatlon ol Be-!
gotiations for a new contract
Joseph E. Dunpe, bargaining di director
rector director for the Commnniea t i o n a
worner oi .America, representing
some 18,000 western Electric com company
pany company installers, had lio: immediate
comment on the-walkouts at Jack-
sonviue, Fla.,. and Cleveland.,
He Said, however, that be
pected operations to .."proceed as
usual", eisewnere in' the country,
m jeasi tut loaay.
The contract between Western E-Iectric',-manufacturing
arm of the
nation's telephone network, and the
CWA expired at midnieht SumlavJ
Negotiators reached no agreement!
yesieraay out agreed to resume
exchanges have traditionally refus
ed to cross Installation workers'
picket lines. In most instances loc-
l. dial, service hag continued with-
out interruption but long distance
service nas oeen curtailed.
pu
l" iT.",.n? na
uninn itirA
iciuncu suu lar apart on con-'
tract terms yesterday with the u-l
nion asking; an 18-cent-an-hour inJ
I
crease and the company offering'
seven-cent package,
Powerful Istiqlal (
Party Pulls Out
Of Moroccan Coxt.
tt iWana 'a. 4
AAJJAI. MOiTVAA' Am )A aTTTi
- aV turi
-Morocco's-powerful IsUqlal In-
uciuucuic) rany, wmch holds 15
out of the coalition cabinet k
spots, announced today it is jpuli-
5,u soverninent. f, i
. The announcement came after a
aemana yesterday by. Istiqulal
oetrviary uenerai and Moroccan
roreign jutairs Minister Ahmed
Balafrej that .Premier Si llekkai
resign.-. i-ti-y. ., -. ; ..c,; --
' The party said.iodav that its
members will quit the 'govern 'government
ment 'government ;'as soon as possible," and it
demanded a new one party gov-'
ernmunt." ; i-V ;'
Bekkai stated onlv three d a v
ago that he bad no intention of re
signing under pressure. He added,
"partisan struggles aro paralyz paralyzing
ing paralyzing the -national recovery." .
LEGALNOTICE
4 UNITED STATES OP AMERICA -Canal
Zone
tlnUed Statca Olsttlct Court Pot The
District of The Canal Zone
1 Division of Balboa
John H. Sluewe, PlainUff va. Loycc E.I
Stuewe,- Defendant. Summons Case No.
4365. Civil Docket 21. Action for divorce.
To the apove-named defendant;
You are hereby required to aDDear and
answer the complaint field in the above above-entitled
entitled above-entitled action within ninety daya after
uie nm aaie oi puoucauon.
In case of your failure to 00 acDcar
and answer,' judgment will bo taken a-
gainst you oy aeiauit ior tne reiieiae reiieiae-manded
manded reiieiae-manded in the complaint.
Witness the Honorable Guthrie P.
Crowe, Judge. United States .District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
UiU' -August- 10, 1956. !v
iC. T. McCornlckv Jr. u J
. t,ier.
(Seal)
BvtLols E. BarTUWO
Deputy Clerk.
To Loyte E. Muewe:
The foregoinf! aummont M served up up-i'
i' up-i' vou by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie P. Crowe,
Judge, United States District Court for
the Canal Zone, dated August t, 1956.
and entered and filed In this action In
the office of the Clerk of said united
States District Court for the Division of

Balboa, on Aueust a, 1856.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
:'.:'Clerk. ' '
BysLets E, Hantaan
1 ; Deputy Clerk.

LEWIS SERVICE -.
' ".: At. TheS He. 4 -j, V -':.'.'
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
. ;FARMXCtA LUX '. u

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
P BOX 2031. ANCON, C2.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
Dr. Wendehaka Medical Clink..
V Day Night torvico. Oppetito ;
; Ch Bank. Phono 2-3479 Paa:
i a ma. -i e '-v v-, y
FOR SALE
Miscellaneoni
FOR SALE: Bargain price. A
two silver fox stole, new. Call
2-1 S33 or 2-1 130.
FOR SALE: Registered, podi podi-free
free podi-free wire-haired Torrior puppies.
Phone 1672 Rodman. Qtn. 241
A. 4 weeks old. ... i
FOR SALE: 16" acillaflng fan
$25; baninet wmaHratt $3;
metal drtttor $5;' car boater for
1955 Chovrolet, now. $30. Bel-1
boa 2372.
HelpVVanted,
WANTED: Good cook. Must
hava reference! and live in. 5-4
I7tb Street, v
Veteran Iranian
DisjOlil::rt
..... J .....
Failure Li Cairo
CAHIO, Aug. 20 UP)- diplo
mas, government officials and
newspapermen attended funeral
services yesterday for' J.-Walter
Collins. "Middle East manager for
United Press and- dean, of west
ern -correspondents in the Middle
East'.. .''- ;jfrj-f ,';. i
Services were held at All Saints
Anglican cathedral. Burial follow followed
ed followed at the British Protestant ce
metery hre. s
, Collins. 61. dtad Katiirdar of!
heart failure following an attack
of pneumonia. v
j President Gamal.Abdel Nasser
sent his director of information,
t ri r.j.. ti
the funeral as bis personal repre
sentative. -,
U.S. Ambassador Henrr Bvroade
Indian ambassador Nawab Aly Ya Ya-war
war Ya-war Jung, Iraq Ambassador Na-
iud ti Kawi and other diplo diplomats
mats diplomats attended. ,l
Among the leading Egyptian
publishers and newspapermen at
tending the services alone with for
eign correspondents were Bishara
Tama, publisher of "Al Haram,"
and nis two editors.
.f.-v;v.'".'j..'' v
Floral tributes 's were sent by
British Ambassador Sir Humphrey
Trevelyan, Japanese Ambassador
Ytitaka Tsuchida, United Press
President Frank H. Bartholomew,
United Press Vice President and
General European Manager Thom Thomas
as Thomas R. Curran, personnel of tbe.U.
S. Embassy, Egyptian Industrialist
Ahmed Abboud, the Arab News A A-gency,
gency, A-gency, Sahara Petnoleum Co.,
members of the International Press
Corps' asd the New York, London
and Cairo offices of United Press.
The Rev. A..L. Burreil, provost
of all saints, conducted the serv service.
ice. service. The Rev. F. F. Johnston. An Anglican
glican Anglican Bishop of Egypt, read the
)eason. t ;
Slides On Three ;
Regions To Be
SfiowriAtJWB ;?
-i The s'USO-JWB Armed Vnri.
Service Center will feature an il-
lnstrated lecture jtonight on three
uuierew regions.! ine slide show
will begin, at I pm.
Costa Ricir. h Kan r.l.V T
lands, and the Darien provinces wi
1-mds, and the Darienprovinces will
receive top nonors In presema presema-tatidn.
tatidn. presema-tatidn. The slides will be nf unn,
cial interest to those who intend to
take the Labor Day weekend trips
ouerea.oy tne, Panama Tourist Bu
reau and the ;USO-JWB. ?
,A private display .? of art and
craft wares of the Cuna .Indian
of the San Bias Islands will be ex
bibbed.-
LEGAL NOTICE
VNITBD STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court Far
, The District of ho Canal Zone ,
Balboa Division i,
Comoafiia General d vLicores. .S. A.,
Libelant vs. S.S. Guavas and CnmoaAia
Comercial Navlera. S.A.. Resnondenta.
in Aamuaity, no. 436. Frocess in
em and In Personam.
Whereas, on the 7th day of Aurust
3958, Comnafiia General da Lieores. S.A.,
filed a Rem and Personam Libel in the
United States District Court, ,Carml Zone,
Balboa Division, aceinst the S.8.- Qua.
yas, her boats, tackle, anearel and fur
niture, in a cause of Contract, Civil and
Maritime; .... s .,, t .
And whereas, bv virtue of nrocesa in
duo form of jaw to me directed,' re returnable
turnable returnable on the 28th. day of August, 1958,
l nave aeitea and taken tne said 8. S.
Guayaa and have her in my custody;
Notice ts hereby given that aDistrict
Court will be held in the United States
Court Room, In the town of A neon, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, at I a .in., on the 28th day of
August 1S56 for the trial of said pre premises,
mises, premises, and the owner or owners, and all
persons who may have or claim any In
terest, are Hereby cited to do and ap appear
pear appear at the time and place aforesaid, to
show cause. If any they have, why
final decree should not pass at prayed.
. Joseph r. Ktncald
1 United States. Marshal.
Jtoy PhiMtps P.
Proctor for Libelant, v

-rt
ATTENTION C LI Just built
'todorn furaiahad poitmoatt, ,1.
2 bodroomo. hot, cold watoa,
Phono Pauaaa S-494I.
FOR RENT: Completely fur.
aiihed tpartment, air-conditian-ed,
televitien,. $200 monthly.
Phono 3-2171 Tuesday through
Thursday.
OR RENTt Two Urge bad-
roam apartment,, living room,
dining room, two large balcoa balcoa-iet,
iet, balcoa-iet, hot water, maid's' room with
. bath, laundry facilities, all screen screened,
ed, screened, ear port. II Cangro. "A
Street. Phono 3-3906, Price
$105 monthly.
FOR RENTnfprnhhod mod-'
era apartment at Belli Viata. 2;
badroomt, aitting dining room,
maid's room, 2 baths, kitchen,
porch, garagaj "Anayanti" Build-',
ing on N. Obarria Street No. 23.
See Do Castro, Avenue B No. 24.
Phono 2-1616. i v t
FOR RENT Unfurnished tnad-
em apartment In exclusive "El :
Cangrejo" roaidential district. 2
bedrooms, sitting dining room,
maid's.' nam,' 2 baths,' kitchen,
garage, porch. "Caracas" Build-'
ing, 6 Street No. 2. See Da Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, Avenue B Na. 24. Phono 2 2-I6U.,
I6U., 2-I6U., ,.
FOR RENT Fumbhed apart?
mant $70 On Second Ave. No.
S9K San Francbce.. Phono I-
1221; .v.v:...
FOR RENTt )Frashly. painted
bedroom,, living room, dinerto dinerto-kitchea.
kitchea. dinerto-kitchea. Callo Darien No. 14-21,
next street from '4th July Ave.
FOR RENT: A' two-bedtoom
fumbhed apartment with garage
and jnaid's room. Corner of 5 1 it :
Street and Fodorko Boyd. Call
1-3350.
FOR RENT Fumbhed or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ana-bedroom .modern
apartment, garage. 161 Via Be Be-lisarb)
lisarb) Be-lisarb) Perras.
FOR ; RENT
EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS
'f'
:
on
.4TH OF JULV.AVE
Km 'VV. y
Tropicana
Furnished ;
Air Conditioned
Elevator Service4
Maid- Service i : ..V
Pullman Kitchen v
Hot and Cold Water'
Parking Nearby
CALL 2-2181
or. visit premises,
DempcraticTPartyt
Names Campaign
Labor Advisers ?
" WASHINGTON, "'Aug. 20. (UP)'
me JJemocrauc JNauonai commit
tM vstetArHaiT' anrmunirl annnint
ment of campaign advisers on lab
or for two Midwestern states.,
owi e an
.: i"V sii'vihvi.vu taacvt Willi -(
Johns, Canton, 0., chairman of
labor activities.' for Ohim" anrl 'Wil.
' inr innninTMi i Pal t rtnai ..v -js.
lard Murphy, Kansas City, Kan,,1
cnairmaH oi laoor acuviuej ior
n.ii!a;. -
-Thaf turn WiH wnrV with tho tin
tinnal rommittee's labor advisory
committee.
lEGAL K0TICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
' Canal Zone
United States District Court Pot
. The District of he Canal Zone
AalhA nivtalnn V i
Darien Fruit Company. S.A- Ubelant
against M.V. Guayas, her engines, tackle,
boilers, apparel, furniture, etc. Respond Respondent.
ent. Respondent. '. :
In Admiralty No. 4378. MonlUon and
Whereas on tho 15th day of Aueust
1S5S. Darien Print Comnany. S.A, filed
a Liber In Rem in tit united status
District Court. Canal Zone. Balboa Di
vision, acainst the M.VV Guayas, tier
engines, tackle, boilers, apparel, furni
ture, etc.. in a cause or contract, -uvu
and Maritime; , ....
And whereas. By virtue of process tn
duo form of law to me directed, return
able on the &U) day of September, 1956.
I have aeited and taken the said M. V,
Guayas and have her in my custody:
Notice is hereby given that a Dis
trict Court will be held tn tho United
States Court Room, In the town of An An-con.
con. An-con. Canal Zone, at S a.m., on the Sth
day of September, 1954 for the trial of
said premises, and the owner or own
ers, and ait penona wna may nave or
claim' any interest, aro hereby cited to
be and appear at the time and place
aforesaid, to show cause, if any they
have, why a final decree. should not;
pass as prayed. . . 1 I
Josepa I. Klnreli
. 'v United States Marshal,
Van Sleten. Ramiret and de Castro
Proctors for Libelant-

FOR KENT
ApartzneiiU

, HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
' i. fee. 4 b ta Am X. 41'
foto ccmy
' Jeasa Aimmmu Ase. uiafc
FARMACIA VAN-DIS-DUS

FOR RENT
FOR RENTt-Modem fumbhed
; jmall house: stave and refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, 2 bedrooms, for North A
; : merkaa couple without children,
. $75 per manth, paying light, gas
' and telephone bills apart. "F"
,, Street, II CanfreMv Phone I I-5640
5640 I-5640 and 2-fll ij
FOR RENT
t Koomt"
FOR RENT Furnished room to
American bachelor. Estudianto
Street No. 14.29, Apt. 3.
FOR RENT: Fumbhed rooms,
' maid't aarvlco,' conveniently aft aft--
- aft-- anted. 11-31 I St. Telephone 2-
1541.
Bungled 3f;ck-up ;
Ends In Gi:nb:!i!3;
One' Beit !:r DeVd:
new;york.- Au.. m'viVpi r
PoBce, summoned by a- retired
nonor cop, kuled one gunman and
captured two others .last nlrht in
a blaring gunbattle at a fashions-
Die ei?t Avenue restaurant. '.
A police sergeant was wounded
in uie ngni arm ana a Duuet or
ed by one of three hoodlums knock
ed the hat oft another patrolman.
The bungled stickup attempt be
gan at s; 4a. p.m. yesterday short shortly
ly shortly after the Town and Country
Restaurant bad closed for the
nighW.v1?. V' '!: w--"
me gunmen, : an masked, a ap approached
proached approached a 'cashier's cage in the
rear of the restaurant and forced
the cashier, Murray Friedlander,
43. w nana over a cash box con
taining $300. Friedlander was then
lea upstairs w a sate in the man-l
ager s' office 5f'-" r'';-; -,
Expolicemart Abraham Yuden
friend, 50 who was Tetired .four
years ago because of injuries suf
fered in a running gun duel in
which he killed a robber, was
passing and saw the robbers
through an open window. He ran
to- another restaurant and' called
police, within minutes a dozen pa
trol cars converged on the scene,
Set. Howard Brunn. one of the
first to arrive, spotted one of the
bandits inside- the entrance and
engaged him In a gun duel at close
range.
Indi3 Vill Accept
Chlnsso Prc?3$El ;
To l!:i:!rc!izo Area
1
NEW DELHI, Aug. 20 (UP)
A Communist Chinese intrusion in
to Indian territory was renortd
here today and Premier Jawahar-i
lal Nehru said India was, ready to!
accept a ininese proposal t n a t
the disputed area toe "neutraliz "neutralized.",
ed.", "neutralized.", ...-.--
The disclosure was the second
Chinese penetration into free
South Asia this month. The pres
ence of several hundred Chinese
troops in Burma's Wa states was
confirmed by the Rangoon Govern Government.
ment. Government. - v y iA-i',V',;-i,
Nehru's Secretary admitted ; In
Parliament today that "a few
Chinese soldiers "probably stray
ed into the Bara Hotl plain, on
the Tibetan border. The plain Is a
two square mile patch over 16,000
leet nign in ue uarnwai uusixtcj.
' Secretary Sadath All Khan said
the "intrusion" was probably "due
to ignorance. They were acked to
leave and did so.9 ? ; t :
He "said the 'Chmese then "8ug
gested neutralizing the area pend
ing an inquiry by a Joint lnvesu lnvesu-gation
gation lnvesu-gation team to Meter mine if this
plain, is north or soutn ox uie "or
der uass." Both Indian and Chi
nese- maps show the area to be in inside
side inside .India, he added, f
'India is nreoared to accept the
Chinese proposal although it lakes
S little Ume, fiehru saio.
unit ntricr
- ICED TEA
INSTANTLY

iciD ca iioT.?.ciii:iouj-rtAvc:fui-tn;im

FARMACIA EL EATU"3
, Par,ae Laft.ia I Sir!
? FARMACIA ZXZ" 1
Via Perras 111

KOVZDACIS ATHJ3
RESORTS
FOSTER'S COTTAGES aM Urge
beacb house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1166.
PHILLIPS Ocooaoida Cottawoo.
Santa Clara, lax 435. Bomoa,
fho Penome I-II77 Criste- s
LESSONS
DORESE WAITES SCHOOL CF
DANCIN6 reopening September :
4th. Registration August 30th,
3 1st 10:00 to 5:00; Scptem.
bar lit 9:00 ta 12:00. Colum Colum-.
. Colum-. bat Club (upstairs). Residence
phone 2-2363.
Learn 5 dances for $15
Cha-Cha-Cha Merengue Mam.
be Foxtrot .-Tango A etc.
. Iastnretioa fat Spanish A English
. F Studio Kl ranama Hotel
- Balbaa 2-4Z3S or Pan. S-1SSS
HARNETT & .DUHN

NY Democrats Seclc To Offset
Defeats At ChicGgo Convention

ALBANY," Aug. 20 (UP) The
new York Democratic organiza
tion, suffermg a severe loss of
prestige as a national political pow
er,' looked to the state's 45 elector electoral
al electoral college votes today to offset de
feats at the. party 's HJhicagoisCon HJhicagoisCon-vention..
vention.. HJhicagoisCon-vention.. u
Despite havine the tareest slnele
bloc of convention delegates, New
i orK strucK out three times in the
battle to nominate a national ticket
Some party : leaders, felt it was a
blow that will be- hard to over
come. v "!";. rj f-t-'V ';.::;
But,' another Held out. this note
of consolation.
"They may not have needed us
at the convention,, but our 45 elec electoral
toral electoral vojes still look pretty big in
the: election," he said. "I nion't
think we are going to lose too much
by. not backinff the winners."
as tne convention delegates re returned
turned returned home, Gov. Harrinran is re
ported planning a news conference
soon in New York City to further
discuss his civil rights views.
rne New York Democrats nhsr.
ed their first convention setback
with former. President .Truman
when Adlai Stevenson was nomin nominated
ated nominated for President.. Then, '.Mayor
Robert F. Wagner of New Ydf k
City was defeated in his bid for:
vice Bresident.'"" . : i
And, the final' blow came when
the -delegation joined the losing
fight of Sen. John Kennedy of
Massachusetts against -Sen. Estes
Kefauver. r ":''' --?
: "We Voted aeainst bnth ranrtl.
dates on tne ticket and from, now
out the political leaders know how
to win a convention- battle without
an assist from New York' one ve veteran
teran veteran party leader said.: V i v
Carmine de Sapio national com
mitteeman-and leader jof Tamma-
mt, Uttll Kn1lAAO k tjnmj hi.
cards the best he couui under the
conditions presented, him.' But
some. observers interpreted the re results
sults results as a personal setback for de
Sapio s v; j ,t'..,'.v
Governors -who opposed the jum
mmauon of Harnman .made uo
the backbone of the group fighting
New t York, j The group, included
uovsi tieorge M. leader of r'enn-

PLAYTHING OF THE TERROR Its grip bearing an outline

uot the island of Cyprus and

UreeK unaergrouna, wis cruid's coma fa snape ol a pistol if
being sold on the streets of Athens, Greece; Observers of the
movement, tor nationalism which is shaking Cyprus see in
. pistol-comb's sale an effort to indoctrinate even children with
the desire tor .union of Cyprus with Greece. 2
' t 1

r

lJL U ) i! i

. .1- V.

F0?'
12 voifs

jor rent;
Misccllaneoug
FOR RNT. Space appropriate
; for beauty parlor or commercial,
at "II Cangrejo" on Ave. Argan. I
ting, "Monterrey" Building; J'
., Da Castro, Avenoe B Na, 2 V
.Phone 2-1 616.
FOR RENTt" Twa-sided s'
board I 'll 2", 9 miles f
Colon. Muebleria Inglssa, Pha t t-334,
334, t-334, Apartade. 67, Colon,'
FOR RENT: Commercial lac, a
, ($90) and modern, coal ,1-bt
t roam Spartmsnt ($75).., cr,
from Hotel II Panama.' Appiy
Fote Halcoa In asms vkinity.
Pbend 3-1179 or 3-6012.
Position Offered
'.WANTED: High school ar eel' ?
leg graduate, English Spanish, ;,M
acientific assistant. Write Inter-
American Tropical Tana Com-i lt
million, P.O. Bpk 3665 Balboa..
o ; t
syivahis; G. (Mennen WilUams .sf 1

xiuvuigeu, nuoen, jweyner or new
Jersey, and,' Abriham. Ribicoff. of
Connecticut. They were joined by
Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Mmnei
sota, and political leaders Jacob
Arvey of Illinois and Paul Ziffren Ziffren-of
of Ziffren-of California.- t ,
The; group gave the New-York:
organization the cold shoulder at
every turn.;; ., -S v
for 7rf:3 Pi!: ;
VIhA th-A' f av'I '1',

Ul.k.a... n.i ... K.

.,MW,:,jsl'am.A i,
LONDON, Aug. 20 '(Tjpl A,"
wartime RAF pilot who "turned'
into a woman" is now piloting see
cret jet planes, a newspaper ra
ported yesterday.
'"" Th.e P18 'aid' Roberta'- for.

nooert cowelL 38, has
had scores of marriage Offer!
froih men since an operation two
years ago. change her so.,

The newspaper minforl

.m Vl "ecrei woricuying'tht
latest type of jets. i
"I have an ambitious'flying prot'.
gram worked but which will take
m"Ibrwd uite Until" ev-"
erythlng unsettled lam not jay. '4
Ing anything about, whom I am
working for or the planes Iant
flvintr v

, "But I can tell you my "work'isr
experimental, lo do with the med. -,
ical side of aviation, and safety e-
quipment."
, The. People said Roberta bad
S series of operations by nlastien

surgeons In Italy in 1J54. Thef
gave her a smaller nose, a cupid's

bow mouth and injected-he -with
femlnie hormones, .
It quoted her as saying: "Sines)

then I have been living as -quietly,
as possible in London. Now I have,
decided to devote' all my time- to.
serious flying. I have shelved .all
ideas about getting married.,
-4
letters "EQKA," slgnifjlng the1
. i
.'tf



MONDAY, ArGrST 25, 1553

TZ2 PANAMA AMERICAN AN' INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pace seven
! Sir Frantis Cook
Being Divorced
By Sixth Wife
! LONDON, Aug. 20 (UP) The
sixth wife of Sir Francis Cook
was reported yesterday to b
preparing a divorce action.
I Lady Cook, 20 years younger
i than Sir Francis, told' The Sun
v
V1
J
...

: jCanal Zone & Armed Forces ;
Personnel!
r
' Direet Shipment Price for the N
PONT1AC PATHFINDER "6" (Minders;:
14S H.P. 4 Door Deluxe Sedan
IS ONLY $2,290.00
CIVA, S. A

CAPI TOLtO
35c. : 20c.
I DIED A THOUSAND
TIMES
Li Cinemascope
- and
THE RIVER? S'V
-CHANGES "
TIVOLI
33c. 20c
A LAWLESS
' STREET '
, : and "i .-J.
HELL'S HORIZON
DRIVE-IN
60c. 30c.
RED SUNDOWN
. with,
RORY CALHOUN and
MARTHA HYER ... -,''-.
CECILIA
He's back again with the fury
of the West in
.LONE RANGER V
in Technicolor 1
And Alan Ladd, Edward O.
Robinson and Joan-Dm In a
picture you can't miss.
HFLL ON FRISCO BAY
HIO
VICJORI A
25c, l5c.
THE KILLER IS
LOOSE
and
STORM FEAR
35c.
20c.
Til Cry Tomorrow
with Susan Hayward
in Cinemascope
, and -
Quentin Dorward
day Express that her marriage
to Cook lasted longer than any
of his other marriages.
i "Perhaps I will get a medal,
!- with Robert ylor

0

r

i

f f

' l

'1

1

rrrTii..It ,liL.nl. Paramount rtlea nf a. movie short

nresented by the United Nations and the U.S. motion .picture

industry, featuring nanny ai on a umvtr iiiun ui
Far East, the short will open at the Central Theater Aug. 29
along with Danny Kaye's Paramount mdvie "Court Jester.'

President ; Pinilla's .Loyalty Oath;
Declared Invalid By Cardinal Luque

JftOGOTA,1 CdloThbia, 'Aug.. 15
(VPi -t Cri&anto Cardinal Luque,
Rprnad Catholic primate of Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, "has declared "invalid" the
loyalty oath which the, armed fore-
' es,nd civilians' took recently be
fore President Gustavo Rajas VU
iMaY,V -: .lu.ivl- ''-

Cardinal Uique, ArcnmsnuH i

840 kcs., Panama Gty
Telephone 2-3066
PRESENTS r.

Monday, -Aug.

Today,

P.M.
4:00 Feature Review

4:30--What's Your Favorite (re-

SPEBSQ5A Changss Mccling flights

The Canal. Zone chapter ol.

SPEBSQUA will meet every first

and third Monday of the montn

instead of Tuesday, it was an announced
nounced announced today. t
Under the direction of Lewis
Sherman of Fort Kobbe. the

SPEBSQUA is busily, eneased in

arranging for a presentation oi

a Daroersnop quartet ana cnor-

us and novelty song acts to oe
held early in November

' New members or visitors are

welcome to attend rehearsals.

,. Sherman, a graduate of Bethi

any college, unasoorg, Kan

n?r"raphMUC3 Homes Burn

In Fire Set Oil
By Typhoon Sabs

' till

5;w-!Eas5iYr'V"li-iln Fire Scl Off

8:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commen-.,
., Commen-., tary -: I
! :15-BLJE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
; 6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You -'7:30-VOA
Report From U.S.
i8:00 Music By Roth
! 8:30 Proudly We Hail
: 9:00 You Asked For It re-
quests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off

Tomorrow, Tuesday, Aug. 21

the newspaper quoted .her as
saying.
Decently Clothed?
KALAMAZOO. Mich. (UP)

was winner for three years of City attorney David I.E. Morris is

bewz decently clothed.. The city

commission directed Morris l

draw up a ruling for determining
whether persons using raunicioal
playgrounds are decently clothed.

the state-wide scholarshln audi

tions of the Federated Clubs of
Kansas, His main field of inter interest
est interest Is in conducting and at pres present'
ent' present' be is also the director of the
Fort Kobbe Chapel Choir.

TOKYO,. Aug. 20 (UP) -t A fire
triggered by typhoon Babs, deh
stroyed 1,200 homes in the north northern
ern northern Japanese cl.y, of pdate early
yesterday."; vu v.'-vr,-"

Reports received .'by Kyodo
news service said the fire, which
started shortly before midnight
Saturday, finally- was extinguished
seven hours later after destroying
one-fifth of the city's old section
of 6,900 homes., ..; v

Police reported no one killed but

. there were "some" injured.: a a-Alarm
Alarm a-Alarm Clock 5.000 homeless persons

nu?ht refuse in scnoois. uamagc

was esUmated at nearly 14 oiillion

dollars. J-i -1 'A-m -kj.,uUt.z

conditions for It to t consider

a vena ana Dinamg. -It
certainly is '"'not licit,- the
lpttr srtdpfi "to demand from the

armed forces and from a hetero

genous multitude, an oath of loyal loyalty
ty loyalty to a person, that his orders
will be obeyed without restriction
and that they1 will strive f or the

feunrpmarv if a hnliHraf mnvn.

nnent..,.. whose meaning, ends and

meaus of action are not sufficient

ly known." - t

"ft datn of loyalty to Rojas Pi-

n -1 f 1. 1 Aft Oil, tn the

dent lust made ptiliic here, com compared1
pared1 compared1 the Wth to J thai given to

Mussolini by his Italian asciS
mnA onnapninCd V P6pe VjUS XI.

.The-Cardinal! leuer auo wu, taken h ite Armed

third feVdi?unct'irom .we. r. .. on. W ,5

ional Liberal and Lonserva- ..rv -r ..":

A.M.
6:00 Sl?n On

Club (requests taken
. by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon -Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30-iMusical Reveille ;.
9:00 News
9: 15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time

lOiOO-iJENNIFER'S JOURNAt year,

-luntex ana uaoronoi

10:05 Spins and Needles (re- a 2S mile an hour wind and

quests taken by phone, from the second fire in .May last

till 8:30) 7 V.; shortage of water hampered flre-

11:00 Nfews f :f fishters. The fire started In -bath

11:05 Spins and Nee dies; r0Am of a hotel near the city's

(.cont'di r railway station and spreaci rapid

occasion of the third anniversary

01 his taking power Dy an Army

coup, Sfay ii,!i-v?-i5-v'Vv-.w

'UWiu ;wvv,
..i,;n-,.i T.Uisraf and Conserva-

u BUiuviia. w

tlv parties, to give pim unresior-
d BPfCrt,, HyiH.
liutK tl forit; tht Cardinal
sild. Is "serious threat to the j
CathelU iaecial'v movement." The
' lrtr kptd doubt that the
f resident, 'who makas 'frequent
, profetaioos of Catholic faith and
adherence to the Church" could
really .. "favor tendencies r
movements c v t r r y to the
teachings of ttm Church."
Th Jette held' that 'among
".third force" leaders there are
some who were previously com-
A 1 1 -J

munist Ana socialist leaaers ana oi
other movements condemned by'
the (Catholic), hierarchy,
,'Tne letter charged further that
th'e National 'Women's' Confedera-i
tipn,' which backs' the "t h 1 r d
force' is formed by "women of,
Hie socialist school and of mark markedly
edly markedly leftist tendencies." ; ?:
Explaining his Invalidation of 1
tha Loyalty Oath to the Preti- (
dent, Cardinal Luqu' I I
said an oath. 1 "an act of roll- ;
ion, because od Is invoked in J
ft as a witness of the truth,
nd ft Is, therefore, up to the
Church .','to declare when n
is valid nd which are the

Piles Hurl You!
. Don't auffer from painful, itehmi
Pilet another hour without tryins
Chinarold. Upon application Chlniroi
ttrts curbing Pile rplsariet S ways: 1.
asea pain and Itching, i. Helps shrink
ore; swollen tissues. I. Helps natura
heal irritated membranes and allny Pile
Nervousness. Ask your Irusslst tor
.3toinrid todajr.. . .-..', i.--z:

PRESIDEflTE
60c. TODAY 30c.
WEEKEND FEATURES 1
r Humphrey Bogart .' -Fredrie
March, in
'THE DESPERATE
HOURS'" ;'
; : In VISTA-yiSIONl
, Gary Cooper, In
"NORTH WEST
MOUNTED POLICE"
In' TECHNICOLOR!

It swa the third large fire to

hit Odate. with a population of 56,

000. since April 1953. The city had

barely finis h e d reconstruction

1 1 : 30 Jieet The. Entertainer

12:00 News w.v U

12:05 Xunchtiffle Melodies
12:15-MELA CHRIN O MUSI-

CAIJ!:(Nescafe)t.:'.:sAv

12:30 Sweet And Hot i

1:00 News i -:utirt:sx.i-;
1:15 Music Ot Manhattan v ;
1:30 Sons Of The. pioneer! ;
1 1:45 Forward March ".v ; -w
2:00 Tex Beneke ShowJ
2:15 Freddy Martin "Show1
2 :30 Songs ifrom The Shows

3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain

bow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's You r Favorite
(r e q u ests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your T T 0 r I t e
" .'(cont'd) . v :
8:00 Allen Jackson Commen-
' tary -6:15
BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
" REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6 :30r-WRUL Rebroadcast j
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN S-

... ENCE HEALS -
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 World Of Jaza
8:30-Life With The lyoni ;
9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-.
. (re-. . quests taken. by phone
till 7:301
10 30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off. : -t

INSPIRATIONAL
PROVINCETOWN. Mass.:

(UP Written en a living room
beam in the home where drama dramatist
tist dramatist Eugene O'NeiU began his
career are the words: ."Before the
eyes can see,, they .must be, in incapably
capably incapably of tears.!' w t-j

ly before strong wmas, ponce re

ports said.

..WEEKEND! U V t i ,'4
. 1:48 pjn.

m nihil
V il(-

- C';
ClXEMSCCf

JEFFREY. HUNTER 1
.VIRGINIA LEITH ;

; ;

. from Infamous Missouri steamboat raids. . to the gam
tlini-roont glitter at Antoine's.; ; their luck was risked on
the turn of a card. and life on the draw of a gun! "THE
. RAWHIDE TEARS" starring Tony Curtis Colleen Miller and
Arthur Kennedy OPENS AT THE LUX ON THUSDAY 23.

Showing At Your. Service Center Theatres Tonight

JALIOA
8:15 s 8:15

-DIABLO HTS.
6:15 It 7:45
i MARGARITA ;
6:15 8:00
CRISTOBAL
:15 k 8:4$

. Tom Ewell & Sheree North
"THE LIEUTENANT WORE SKIRTS

Judy Canova In
; "LAY THAT RIFLE DOWN'
- Dennis OTCeefe & Louis Hayward
"WALK A CROOKED MILE" ;
' Gordon MacRae & Shirley Jones -"CAROUSEL"

PARAISO 6:15 k 8:15 "The Treasure of Tancho Villa"
; SANTA CRUZ "Arizona Territory" eV The Atondc Man!

.CAJ1P E1EHD 6:15 i: 8;H .."How Ta Marry A Millionairf!

TODAY Qcleasc
B RIVE

TODAY
IN',

PRICES: 0.60 0.30

. 1 T

"V" I 1

si'Vts'tfTst )

ui ii n n u

in

(Z A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

;an.0TDEii

SHIP 111 PORT!

i a

J '.:;

PARNASS
Discharging cargo from
Miami and Tampa, f
Loading for Puerto Limon,
Puerto Cortes, Puerto
Barrios, Belize, Pansacola,
Tampa and Miami.

, riFniGERATTD end DRY CARGO Servlci
SHIPPERS IMPORTERS EXPORTERS
For Sailing Dates and Complete Schedules, Consult
UJ. ApDGtVO Q. GO.
CrUfobal t Telephones 2161 lalboa Telephones 1251

A :

. lluah 4 i

.... i

Main Offke-.-Miomi, Florida

V7X

tl modern "Santa ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.

J v WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK

TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S. S. "SANTA MARIA" Due Cristobal, C.Z. ; Aug. 23
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" Due Cristobal, C.Z ...Aug. 21
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE

WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK

S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" Sails Cristobal. C.Z. sr,. Aug. 21
S.S. "SANTA ELISA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z. .. .... Aug. 21

FROM U.S. PACIFIC

AMERICA TO BALBOA

Sept., 11 J;

'i FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA,. C. Z. TO THE 5;,:
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC 3Ti;
- :, .. . i.. i v ,-'.Jji,
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal, C.Z. ........Aug. S VS'"

3

4

WEST COAST CENTRAL,;,
OA AND CRISTOBAL, C. 2. ':

8. S. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C. Z. ...
.S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa, C.Z.

e'e.e Jl'4-fe.i

BALBOA ONLY

PANAMA AGENCIES CO fs

21)1 2135 PANAMA: 8-85S6
BALBOA: 1507 2158 r

551

: CRISTOBAL

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

" f PANAMA; REfUBLlC OF PANAMA
-ompetc pfufrtrmitiz Numbers in the Ordinary Drawinj No. 154; Sunday, Aajost 1, 1956

The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two 'series "A" and "B"

i-

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

5935 $ 44,000.00
0V49 ;S 13,200 00
-3208 5 6,600 00

4

-. a

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUt DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

l Prtw N rtt
ews.-, iss.es -iess' nt.es
i l.u M ins 'i3t.es
S23S ; 132.00 ,23 132.S
S33S 132.M ISSS 132.M
S435 132. 43S ,. 132 M.
WS 132 M 53S I32.M
)3S 132 Ifiis 132 SO
S73S 132.M 173 132.M
H3S 132.M 1R3S 132.H
SS3S ,tJtM 19H t2M.H

vat
tiss
KM
2.1.1S
J
253S
21
t73
tm

rritt j No

13t.M SMS

132
132

132M
132A
I32.M
: 132.M
1320
' I32.
t,20S.S

31JI

S23S
S33S
3435
m
im
mt
J93I

rrtts
m.M
' 132.M
132.M
132.M
132 M
132.M
: 1329
I32.M
132 H
2,tM.H

fit
itat
tm
423S
4335
44,15
4535
473
43S
035

- frtta
i32.se
132.M
I32.e
132.W
inx.ee
. 132.M
132 .OS
I32.M
t2M.M

la
54J3S
S13S
S23S
5335
S43S
S53K
M35
S73S
urn
13S

1S2.M
132 M
13t.ae
r I32.M
. i32.se
) 1S2.M
1 132 M
132.IM
' 132 M
44,M.N

, Prlsw

SS3S
135
(23S
S33S
434
.-
M.1K
73S
S3S
I3S

ist a
:' 132.M
' 132 M
132.M
.. i3Z.ee
132.M
- ni.M
. 1324
' 132.M
I.2M.H

N
7S35,
1135
T23J
1335
7435
7535.
734
773S
T3S
IMS

13 H
132.H
132.M
I32.K
, 1320
. 131.0(1
. 132 AO
132. 00
13S.N
2JM 00

M3I
135
S23R
33.15
435
535
M35
735
IMS
1935

rrls
, ist.ee
1320
132.H
132.00
132.00
. 132.00
, 132.00
132 Of
' 13100
I,1M.M

0035
1135
235
0335
0435
(535
M35
135
K35
M3S

Prlav
ntea
. 132.M
132.00
132.00
132.00
nte
' 132.00
131.00
132.00
Woe eo

Approximations Derived From first Prize

5S2S 440 00
tZT : 440.K

tm ', 440S I SMS '440.M I 53t i 440.H I S3 440.00 I SWT, I
I 592 440.es I SMI 440.H I 5S3S '"' 440 JO SUS 440.M I IMS

. S
440 00
440.M

I 5041 44 00 I
I SU 440.H I

4J
SSU

' t
440.M

Approximatioos Derived From Second Prize

t s s
114S S2 0 tl4J .220.H SMS tM.M
' oi40 iio.oo oi42 ito.ee ei44 uo.m
0141 : 110.M (143 110.00 Oltt 110 M

414S

s
220.00

14S
142

no h
uo.m

514
141
15S

f 'V
nt.ee

ne.ee
iie.ee

1141

tH

0151
lit

ne.oe
ne.ee

T14S

em
IM

t
220.M
"l1.H
ne.oe

SHI

t 1
.220 00

155
154

110.00
1100

Hit

s
120.H

1ST
eiss

110.00
no ee

Approximations Derived From Third Prize r

0295

1
UJ.oe

sin
32N

ss.eo
sot

1205

'
132 M

5201
3202.

58.00
ss.eo

121

i3t.ee

3205
3204

ss.oe
ss.eo

ites

1205
320S

- 5
U2.ec
ss.oe
M.M

5205

U2.M

S2T
42H

MM

C2M
S210-3111

S
ist.ee

SUM
SS.M

I2M

S21t -3213
.

132.M

MOO
ii.M

r

S2M

S2I4

3215

S ".
132.M

MM
M.M

1205

5210
321T

132 M
Sft.M
' SS.M

Wze-wlnnlng Numbers of yesterday's Lotterv Drawing were sold at Panama lst, lnd and Ird. -The
Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in I and net Included in the a'boTe list win .Forty-Four Dollars (S44.0II) each,
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In twd series "A 4s "B", of 22 pieces' each.

Signed by:

WITNESSES: Alfredo Moreno M-Ced. No. 49-42S
Kenneth Otty Ced. Ne. 4M432S

ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Protlnce of Panama Ced.
The RepresentaUve of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
. Notary Public, Panama. ;-;

47-12155

PABLO A. PINEL
Secretary.

''UriTC Th wlnn'ns Ucketo with the last elpbor one wltb tht two last
rU 1 1. ciphars apply only to tha lint Prua. :, . ; j
Tha Tl Priis and tht tnd and 3rd Prltes ara drswn separsUly. ap ap-tiroximatlcns
tiroximatlcns ap-tiroximatlcns ara calculated on tnt first. Soeond and Third rrum. In ttwt
a bektt should carry 1h numbar tt Mcb pxiio. tha heldst 1. aottUae te
alalia paymsnl for aach. t -

DMi::5 Of THE 3 STRIKES
SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1956
: Drawing Number 655

Fraction Tleae
First Prize. .35 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize, ..... 49 3.00 60.00
Third Prize. 08 2.00 40.00

T erlrtt will b paid aeterdssea wltb tho OMIclal Ust at ,,
tha Mirft of the KaUsnal Bsaailcaat Lattery situated Central Aveaae.
' BaaaaaaaBsaaaaBMaaaMMaaMaMMaawaaaww 4
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 1955 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE AUGUST 26, 195
Olvidad in two earie. ei St tractlona each, donominateo and S

triltSTPRI7R
1 first Prtee; Sarlee A and a. el M,Hi cl le
I Second Pritt. Series A and B. ot ,00.00 each serie.
I Third Priie Series A and 1. of S.S00.00 each series
IS Apprewimstions, Beriss A and B. at 22000 eseh series
Prase, feries A and B, of 1.100.00 each series
SO Prties, Series A and B. of M OO each series
S0O Frits. Sarias A and I. at UtO eacb aenss
' SECOND pm
15 Aperoxlmitlons. Series A and B. ot S M 00 aach aeriee :
t Priiia Series A and B. af .. U0 M eecb sane. (
THIRD PRIZa
UApproximabons. Series A and I at I 44 He each series
S Prlies. Series A and B ef "M 00 eech ansa

544 ooe o
13 200 00

4.500 00 J
1.020.00 M

IS.SOO 00

.oo.oo i-

. t.Qaovu

a I.SMSV

. i.iM oo

10T4 Prises
Prict of a whole ticket

Price of a forty-fourth part

TOTAL S145.7W

........ $22.00

-.50

ft-

'If.

(I
f ;

T:
t

i

-1



TEZ PAX ASIA 'AMERICAN A! CfCEPEXDEVT DAILY KTTtZTATTS-
I JI0X3AT, At'GrST 25, .in
Sraws; Spjatui Dawn
7(D"n 1
i 7 ,0
JLn"0 ;d)F
iL

fAGE EIGHT

n

i
X

Coral Cops Jono Anguizola
Classic; More Records Fall

The second-running of the"
Antonio Anguizola classic yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the Presi President
dent President Remon. race track was a
decided success. The event, held
. in honor of the : late wealthy
turfman, was won by Coral. The
latter is owned and bred by an-J

other tried, and true lover of the
thoroughbred Joaquin J,. Valla Valla-..
.. Valla-.. rino.-JCv ; .-, '
. Corajf, an odds-on mutuels favorite;-
won -by one length after
a thrilling home ..istretch'iduel
. with the surprising Don Brigido.
Ruben Vasquez rode thcwiimer.
Vasqueg, won. three other .races
to be cosily the day's most suc successful
cessful successful rider.' Howewf. -heinar?
red his- performances by unnec unnecessarily
essarily unnecessarily lesortins to foul tactics
on several joccaslons. .". s
- Don BrigMo broke on Hop lit
the classic while Coral got off
last- Riquf made an issue of;
the : pacesettinr by racing a a-longside
longside a-longside Don. Srigido for the
.first five' furlongs then' faded.,
when Coral, moved up along-..;
side the leader. V. n
Turning into the home stretch;

Love scenes are the most difficult for an actor, stated
William Holden after completing a torrid romantic scene
with lovely. Kim Novak in "PICNIC." "PICNIC" is filmed
in Cinemascope and Techncolor and based on the Pultzer
Prize play. "PICNIC", OPENS AT THE CENTRAL ON
WEDNESDAY 22. Q'-Xl'jA't

NELSON

''VSoebovs (Mmoi
.;. ....... ...,.: .....'. n i ,--....-........!-. d i ,- -
'V-s"" n .("i- 4
id

Viceroy

filter 7ip

CIGARETTES
KING-SIZE

Don Brigido led Coral by a small
margin and did not lose com command
mand command until the final furlong
where he gradually bore over
into the slower inside going, Co Coral
ral Coral drawing away, to score by
slightly more than a length.
Tingat, well placed through throughout,
out, throughout, finished strongly to outlast
Don Goyo and Golden wonder.
In the battle for third place.

Don Goyo gained the short end
of tne purse. Riqui wound up
next to last and Karanjazo
brought up the rear "after trail
ing all tne way. ,
Coral's time of 1:44 1-V will be
listed' as the new. native, record
for the President Remo& track.
This time Is slower than Ocean
Star's 1:43 4-5 which was set at
Juan Franco. h, ? i
. one other native record wasj
broken and a track record
equalled yesterday. The steadily
Improving native sprinter Radi Radical
cal Radical sped five furlongs in a sur surprisingly
prisingly surprisingly fast 1:02 2-5 to erase
the-former mark of 1:03 re
cently set by the unbeaten Tul-
ly Bar. After Radical's victory,

FOX, CHICAGO WHITE SOX, DISCOVERS WHY

-H H't smoother lotto you wont, try these Viceroys
of mine," says "Nellie" Fox, White Sox tee 2nd baw baw-nuuLThat
nuuLThat baw-nuuLThat Viceroy taste is really smooth beats any
brand Tve ever tmoked."

t

Tanara galloped home an easy
winner in 1:02 4-5 for the same
distance.
Gonetino, which like Radi Radical
cal Radical ils owned by the Stud Bue Bue-na
na Bue-na Fe and trained by Luis H.
Farrugia, tied the track stand standard
ard standard of 1:12 for six furlongs.
Elko is the co-holder of the
' three-quarter mile record.
Uuyyuy's $12.20 in the fifth
race were the day's best win
odds -as favorites almost made a
clean sweep of the program.
The dividends: i -'-'0
in i ;
- FIRST RACE v
! A. 'a s
1 Reflector $10, 4.80."
2 Valley Star $7.80.
" SECOND RACE v
1 Suntonner $3.80, 3.
2 Suzerain $6.20.
. First Double: $17.40
THIRD RACE
1 Radical $3.20, 2.20.
2 Nacho $2.60. v
. One-Two: $$.60 6
FOURTH RACE
1 Tanara $5.40, 3 80.
2 Bugaba $3 80. '"

. Quinfela: ?24.2
FIFTH RACE
1 Uyuyuy $12 20, 6.20.
2 Winsaba $6.60.
' SIXTH RACE ,
1 Pappa Flynn $3.60, J.40.
2 Polizon $5.20. v 4
SEVENTH RACE
1 Gavilan $5.20, 4. .'
2 Lyrical $4.1
Second Double: $16.20.
EIGHTH RACE
1-Joe $7, 5.
2-Ika $7.60. f :
v Qulniela:
$35.60.
NINTH RAGE
1 Gonetino $4.80', 2-80,
2 Lifeboat $2.60. .
, One-Two: $8.40
'. TENTH RACE.
1 Coral $4, 2.60.
2 Don Brlgido $4.40.
S ELEtENTH RACE
,,-ff ):' ;;:aW ::
1 Mirzatoats $180, 3.
2- Henry Lee $3.40.'

Hera's why Nelson Fox finds Viceroys are smoother: Only Viceroy ho
20,000 filters In every tip . twice as many filters $ the other two lead leading
ing leading filter brands. No wonder they're never rough. Viceroy gives you the
most filters for the smoothest taste 1 t v ; ;

jn. every Viceroy tip as the other ;
t wo la r g e s t-se Ming filter brands
Vloftrov I Brand B YA Brand C

-Me
( fiT'

VICEROrS EXaUSIVE FILTER IS MADE FROM PURE CEUUL0SE-S0FT, SNOW-WHITE, NATURAU.,

Dodgers Edge Phillies Phillies-to
to Phillies-to Give Newcombe 19 th

By FRED
NEW YORK, Aug. 20
mm 1 j I 1 l

nas turned bacK tne ciock eigmyears in an enuri
to pitch the Milwaukee Braves to their first pennant.

Back in' 1948 Spahn joined with
Johnny gain to hurl the Braves
into the. World Series and today
he- is collaborating with another
rignt-hander, Lew Buraeiie, in
another hectic race. He has
scored tour of the Braves' last
nine- victories and yesterday
came throueh with an eigni-

hltter to beat jthe cmclnnainopenev

Redlegs. 3-1, ahd drop them m-
to third place. v : r. ? ;
Burdette,. who tries for his
16th win hi the final eame of
the Joifr-game series tonight, is
the only other Milwaukee pitch pitcher
er pitcher .who has been consistently ef effective'
fective' effective' this Jnonth. -Neither Bob
Buhl nor Ray crone, has won a
game since July 30, ana Gene
Conley has notched just one tri triumph
umph triumph this month, ;
So, it's not surprising If Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee fans amend the old re refrain,
frain, refrain, "Spahn and Sain, then
please Lord, three days of
rain" to "Spahn and Burdette,
they're Hanev's best bet."
Spahn throttled the Cincinna Cincinnati
ti Cincinnati sluggers who- walloped eight
homers Saturday night to gain
his 14th win of the season and
the 197th of his career when
Hank Aaron tagged relief pitch
er Tom Acker for a ; two-run
homer in the eighth inning. Ted
Kluszewski's, 31st. homer gave
the Redlegs the early lead but
the BraVes tied the score on Ed
Mathews' 27th round-tripper.
The world champion Brooklyn
Dodgers replaced the Redlegs in
second place, two games off the
pace, when they' defeated the
Philadelphia Phillies, 3-2, on
pinch-hitter Charlie Neal's two two-run,
run, two-run, nlnth-innlngf double. Don
Newcombe became the first ma major
jor major league pitcher to notch his
19th win although Clem Labine
finished up. The defeat snapped
southpaw Curt Simmons' seven seven-game
game seven-game winning streak and was
the Phillies' fourth in five
games, c-':;':-:. .';VH;,-
Jim Davis Tand. Turk town
combined in a seven-hitter to
give the Chicago Cub a 3-Lwia
after the St, Louis Cardinals
won' the opener, o-O, behind
Murrv Dickson's two-hitter. Two
walks, Pete Whisenant'j double
f i
''

if

r.

DOWN.

(UP) 5- Warren Sps&n
1 I -tt J.
and a single by Harry ChlU gave
the cubs two of theif runs in
the fourth inning of the night
cap and Monte Irvin singled
home another run in the eighth.
The 41-year-old- Dickson col collected
lected collected three hits, including .a
triple, and knocked in two runs
to take personal charge .of the
The New York Giants smash
ed six homers in beating the
Pittsburgh Pirates, 7-6 and 3-2.
Daryl Spencer homered in each
game and Johnny Antonelli,
who won his 12th decision in the
night cap, contributed a homer
to his own cause. Willie Mays,
Jackie Brandt and Foster. Co'
tleman also homered for tne
Giants while Bill Mazeroskl hit
a three-run homer for the Pi
rates
.
Connie Johnson pitched a
five-hitter and held Mickey
Mantle' hltless in four trips as
the Baltimore Orioles beat the
American League leading New
York Yankees, 3-2. Billy Gard
ner's two-run. seventh-inning
single put the Of ioles ahead and
was the key blow 1 in handing
Johnny Kucks. his seventh loss.
The Cleveland Indians cut
the Yankees' lead to
games when they beat the
Kansas City Athlet'cs, 5-2 and
2-1. Bob Lemon pitched an
eight-hitter for his 16th win
and 197th of his career ta the'
opener while Mike Garcia
picked np his ninth win In the
second game.
The Washington Sen a tors
swept a four-game series and
raised their season' record to 13-
4 against the Boston Red Sox
wlth.,7-5 and 11-10, wins, Jim
Lemon homered in the opener
as Chuck Stobbs won his. Uth
game while Roy Sle vers'. doubled
home the winninar run in the
11-lnning second game. Pedro
Ramos received credit for his
sixth win of the year over .the
Red Sox in, th8 nlgW cap, '.,
' f i'' - f ;
Dick Donovan's five-hlttee en
abled the Chicago White Sox to
score a 4-1 win after the Detroit
Tigers took the opener, 3-1, be behind
hind behind Frank Lary'a elght-hltter
in the other American League
games. A walk and slneles bv
Earl Torgesont Charley Maxwell
and .At Kaune won the lj-ln-ning-opener
for the Tigers.
' YESTERDAY'S STAR Hank
Aaron, whose elghth-lnnlng
homer gave the Braves a 3-1
win ver the Redlegs.
Toronto's Lovenguth
Season's First !.L
20-62mo Winner
NEW YORK. Aue. 20 (UP)
Lynn v Lovenguth, 33-year-old
Toronto righthander, was the
international League's first 20-
game winner toaay. x :
He achieved" the mark when
he set back Richmond, '8-S, In
the first game of a twin bill yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He has 40- defeats. In the
nightcap,; Wimpy Nardella.and
Sonny Dixon limited the Maple
Leafs to six hits as the Virgi Virginians
nians Virginians won,' 3-Jr to move' into
rifth place. Nardella received
credit for the- victory, his sev
enty against 10 setbacks.
"While the league leaders from
Canada were being held to an
even split, both; Rochester and
Miami picked up ground. The
Royals took two games from
Havana, 7-4-and 2-1 to move
within three games of first and
the 'Marlins tefeated Buffalo,
behind Satchel Paige's 11th tri triumph.
umph. triumph. The second game, was
wiped -out by rain. Miami now
trails Toronto by 3ft games.
In the only other action, Mon
treal split with Columbus, win winning
ning winning the first, 7-6 and dropping

: Canal Zone Cr Armed Forces
Personnel!
- Direct Shipment Price for the
PONT1AC PATHFINDER 46" Cylinrlers,
148 II.P. 4 Door Deluxe Sedan
f '' t :'
...''. : '. v"'.. 1 : t.-:'" ;' "i ;'- 'V 11
; IS '.ONLY. $2,290.oo :"
CiVA, S A;

In TIi2 Llajcrs
. LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 275 official at bats)
4 RATIONAL LI AG I' I

Player, Clab g a r h yet
Aaron, Mil. 112 440 81 147 .334
MOOn, El- Xj. 11 4U0 11 133 .320
MusiaL St. L. 118 450 63 142 .318
Sc'dienst, N.Y. 90 328 38 102 .311
K'zewski, Cin. 112 422 81 131 M0
AMERICAN LIAGVI
Mantle, N.Y. 114 417 104 151 262
Williams, Bos. 99 281 48 97 .343
Maxwell, Det 105 363 72 122 .334
Vernon, Bos. 93 316 54 103 .328
Kuenn, Det. 109 429 65 139.324
' JldlME RUNS ;
Minae.'Yanks
Snider, Dodgers ..i.... 33 -Kluszewskl,
Redlegs .... 31
Adcock, Braves 29
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 29
' RCNS BAITED IN
'Mantle, Yanks ..".....'..107
Kaline, Tigers 94
Musial, Cards .., 90
Simpson, Athletics ...... 89
Kluszewskl, Redlegs-,... 84
:-':J: RUNS
. .. ... i
Mantle, Yanks ..
104
Robinson, Redlegs
94
85
85
82
Snider. Dodgers
Fox, White Sox ........
Yost, Senators . .......
.' HITS
Mantle, Yanks .........151
KaUne, Tigers ;...... 148
Aaron, Braves ......... 147
Fox, White Sox ........ 148 v
Musial, Cards .......... 142 1
( 5 :'" HTCU1NG
.' (Based on 12 Decisions)
W
Pet
.778
.773
.760
.737
.733
Ford, .Yanks
,
Pierce. White Sox
.17
.19
.14
.11
Newcombe, 'Dodgers
Buhl, Braves .....
Haddix, Phils .....
Giinls Purchase ;
Surkcr.l To Bolster
ShorMUnded Staff
VEW YOliK". Aug. 20-r-(tJ
The New York Giants today pur-
rhaot-A Uai RurVTnt 34-Vear
old rlght-hahded pitcher,' from
the San Francisco Seals, of the
Pacific Coast League in an ef effort
fort effort to bolster, their short-handed-staff.-
- To acquire Surkont, the Gi Giants
ants Giants paid an undisclosed a a-mount
mount a-mount of cash and will deliver
to the Seals "two : acceptable
players": next spring.
Surkont who started the
1958 season with the Pittsburgh
Pirates and later was traded to
the St Louis cardinals beioi-e
being sent down W San Francis Francisco,
co, Francisco, will join the Giants tonight
at Milwaukee. He had a 4-5. rec record
ord record with the seals.
. Surkont broke Into the ma majors
jors majors with the Cards immedl-;
ately after his discharge from
service In 1945 and later play played
ed played for the Cbcago White Sox,
and the Boston and Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves. His best season
was 1953 when he compiled an
11-5 record and was chosen on
the National League All-Star,
team. ;v
The Giants' pitching staff Is
In poor shape" because Allan
Worthington, Ruben Gomez and
Jim Hearn are either injured or
Ineffective. The club has three
double-headers scheduled this
week, s
Commission Hay
'nlerb President
Jefferson (Jeff) Joseph to today
day today took over as acting pres president
ident president f the .Colon Boxing
Commission.-Joseph, who is
vice-president of the boxing
group, assumed the presiden presidency
cy presidency because of the absence of
president Daniel Delg ado
Duarte.
Joseph will head the Com Commission
mission Commission for y the next four
weeks. His first act w'll be to
rule on a proposed Sept 9 Je Jesus
sus Jesus Santamaria-va-Black Bill
,main bout at this evening's
meeting.

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

TA S3 ft:
Ttasn
Milwaukee
Brooklyn r
Cincinnati",
St Louis v
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Cblcaro .
New York
TODAX'S GAMEK
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N)
Only game scheduled.
TESTERDAT'R RKSITT.TX
Milwaukee 000 001 0203 5 J
Cincinnati 000 010 0001 8 1
Spahn (14-9) and Rice. 1
Nuxhall. Acker (2-3). freeman
and Bailey.
Brooklvn BIO Oflfl Ofl1 1 1
Philadelphia 000 100 0013 5 9
NIWCOmDI Ill-Si' Riwhllrb
Labine and Campanella.
Simmons (16-1)'. n. mM biiH
Seminick. v
(First Game)
Chicago M0 000 0004 J ,vl
St. Louis ejOHOllx 6 14 1
Kaiser (3-7). VJnlntll inrf
Landrith.
. '..!; v&i
Dickson (18-9 V anil Kilt
Chicago v 000 200 0103 4 I
(Second Game) "
Chicago 000 200 110 3 4 a
St. Louis': 000 0010001 7 0
Davis (5-5),.Lown and Cbiti.
Mitell (11-lfl) Il.ton Mr.
Daniel, Blaylock-and Cooper.
(First Garnet
PJtUburrh 031 002 000 la i
New York 103 200 Olx 7 7
Face, Hall (0-C) and Shepard.
Hearn. Littlefield wiihim tr-
7) and SarnL-'
(Second Game)
P'ttSburrh AAA AAA M1
New York 000 021 OOx 3 C t
, KUne (10-14). Friend and
Mst?narii t
L
Antonelli ns.lff ::..w-rJii
. tfj iisvvetu
air and
vresirunu ..
Hanging On
iM'lwaukee Ab R H Po A
o uonneil 2b ..... 3 0 14
Logan ss 4 11 4
Aaron n ........ 4. 1 14
Mathews a i
Adcock lb ....... 4 0
Torre lb 0 0
Thomson cf -If ., 4 0
Pafko If i n
Bruton cf 2-0
Rice c ... a o
Spahn p ..i.u.'.. 3 6
Totals
31 3
5 27
- Cincinnati
Temnle Sh"'.-.'. .. .. A
1' 1
3 0
3 0
4 0
3 0
Robinson cf 4
Thurman If
Kluszewskl lb ...
Post rf
Bailey e
1 10 0
Grammas 3b ....
a-Palys
Bridges 3b ......
McMillan ss .....
Nuxhall p ..:
Acker p
b-Jablonskl .....
c-jeffcoat .......
Freeman p ,..
Totals
31 1 8 2T 6
a-Forced base runner for
Grammas in 7th.
b-Singled for Acker in 8th.
: c-Ran for Jablonskl in- 8th.. ;
Score Rt Innmn
Milwaukee 000" 001 020-Li
Cincinnati 000 01(f 000 1
SUMMARY Errors: Thurman.
RBI: Aaron 2, Mathews, Klus Kluszewskl.
zewskl. Kluszewskl. Home runs: Aaron, Mat Mathews.
hews. Mathews. Kluszewskl. Stolen base:
Logan. Sacrifice: Pafko. Double
plays: Adcock to Logan to O' O'-Connell.
Connell. O'-Connell. Adcock to Logan to Ad
cock, Spahn to Logan to Torre,
Mathews to O'Connell to Torre,
Temple to McMillan to KluszeW
ski. Left on base: Milwaukee 5,
Cincinnati 5. Bases ; on balls:
Spahn 2, Acker 3. Struck out by:
Spahn 3, Acker 7, Freemaiv 1
Hits off: Nuxhall 1 in 0 (pitch (pitched
ed (pitched to one batter in 1st), Acker 4
in 8, Freeman 0 in L Runs and
earned runs: Spahn 1-1, Acker
3-3. WP: spahn (14-0). LP: Ack Acker
er Acker (2-3). rr:,.y-'
Todoy (ncanto J5 0
John Ericson, In
"RETURN OF JACK SLADE"
( r rbara Briton, In
ANIGHT FREIGHT"
Today IDEAL 20 ,J0
Kirk Douglas, in '
"BIG SKY-
Marlene Dietrich, In
"RANCHO NOTORIOUS"

W L rcL B
,.69 45 405
, 67 47 .588 2
. 68 49 .581 :.m
.51 5800 12
, 55 58 .482 M -.
51' (6 m 19i
47 7 .412 22

. 44 8 J93 24

rr

An:ricL.T lc:;:o
Tmm
w
7T
67
2
63
55
52
49'
38
L
41
48
51
53
62'
C4
66
78
Ptt C3
.653
M9 tti
M3 13
.470 21 Jf
,448 24
.426 26
32t 31
New York
Cleveland
Chlcara .
Boston i-i
vetrvit
BalVmore
Washington
Kansas City
' v. .r.

' TODAY'S GAMES ".
Open date. v-.- f ''
!t: '-v if.-Vi'-A. i
- TESTERna T's Ktierrr Ta .:

New York 000 100 0102 $u
Baltimore 000 000 30x 3

Kucks (16-7). Bvrne and Rer.
ira. ;; -; ...

Johnson (0-7) and Triandos, .

(Flrrt RmM '' '"-'v-
Kansas City 110 000 000 z-S
Cleveland

icveiana iuu 931 OOx S 11 ..ft i
Burnetts m m ..-

.-. ..S
T MUMH-
KretJow and Thompson,-
Lemon (16-18) aad Began. v..

(6ecind Gamer v.'t' 'J:JLrl

Kansas City 000 010 0001 v s ;
Cleveland 000 010 Oil 2 v s

Ditmar (9-10) and Smith.
Garcia (9.11). Masai niiHw:

agon, Began, yy. -;.f jrK.t..'-;

(First Game- ?v,!i,i!.';?i'f.;.'

Detroit ion one aaa a ;'

Chicago 000 000 010 001" t t

Lary (13-12) and Wilson. '
Harshmin'MA.i) rinri..

Lollar.
(Second Game) ."7
Detroit -100 000 000 J S
Ch'cago 200 000 20x 4 I
Hoeft (14.11) and House.
Donovan. (S-C) and Loltan
(First Rime) '):?"":';
Washington 001 050 1007 9 1
Boston 001 030 Olx-S
Stobbs (11-10) and Courtney.
Brewer (16-6). Hurd im n.!
ley. -
(Second Game) j;' ;
Wash:' ooo koo fti itn ic
NBostoiT 500 012 010 1019 19 1
. PascnaL Groh(k WleslerJ, GriggV
Ramos (12-7) and FitsGerald.
Courtney. -.
Parnell, Staler, Beloelc, Dorlsh
(0-2) and Daley, 'Whitfc x'
New York ' 1 XL
H Po
3 McDougald 88 ... 4 1
2 Martin 2b 4 0
0 Mantle cf ....... 4 A
.0 2
0' S
' 12
0 0
10
1 2
1; 0
;o P
i Berra e'..;.... 2 0
0 Skowron lb 3 1
0 Howard If ...i...-3 0
0 Rauer- rf . : A n
3 Hunter 3b ....... 3 0
h-Mrnermnt.t . n n
..I .... w w
14 c-CarrolP ........ 0 0
Kuckg.p 3 0
Byrne p 10
Totals
3112 S 24 15
'J' '. '1 1 -'v- Ralt'marn" "i ''.
.WilUams'cf-lf ... 4 0 0
1
7
2
2
0
Boyd lb ...v....,4 0 2
Kell 3b ... 4 0 1
Nleman If 3 0 l
Pyburn cf 10 0
Francona rf ..... 2 1-1
Triandos 3 a!" 2
Gardner 2b-ss ..,.2 si. 1
1 2
28
1 1
0 1
Miranda ss ...... 0(0
a-Ginsberg 1 0
Hatton 2h : 1 n
D JO 0
0 2 2
1.1 0
Johnson p 3, 0

, TotaialJ l,?, 28 31 2X 12
a-Hlt into double nlav for Mi-'

randa in 2nd.,-. ;

b-Walked for Hunter In 9thv ?
c-Ran for McDermott in 9th. x
V 1 Score Bv Inninrs I.

New York 000 100 0102
Baltimore 000 OQ0.30xi ,1

SUMMARY RBI: Ban tr;
Gardner 2. Johnson. MarHni

Doubles: Nieman, Boyd. Triples
McDougald. Sacrifice: Hatton.
Double plays: Gardner to Mi
randa to Boyd, Skowron to Mc-'t
Dougald to Skowron. Martin to.
McDoueald to Skowron. nuntei

to Skowron. Left on baser New

York 7, Baltimore 4. Bases on
balls by: Kucks 2, Johnson 5.
Struck out by: Kucks 3. John-
son 7. Hits off:' Kucks i in

(pitched to 3 batters in 7th),
Byrne 2 in 2. Runs and eartied
runs: Kucks 3-3. Johnson 2-2.
Passed ball: Berra. WP: Johnson,
(8-7). LPi Kucks 08-7). J

IIELPMlIltoi
a::d c?.o::ci:m$
Athm and Broachltlt attacks ar i
poiaonoos to your body, undcrntn I
your atnngth, ruin your hoalth, ana
WMtkan your hoart Mtndaea aulcklr
tarta to work throurh th blood t
pvarcomo Aithma and Bronrhitla at- -tacka.
Helpt dinolva atranicllnr ma'
tin, promotra fr, mnjr breathing''
Mandaoo'a action la quick aven In ry
old and stubborn cam. Gat Mandaca
from any druffatora today, and Ma
how much battsr you alaaa and
breaths tonlsht, how much Improved
you (Ml tomorrow. Minolta flhts

-'I;.

A
3
4
0
0
2
1
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wwuiui ua Jiay Favaa



TZt FAXAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATJT NUfSfAFMr
illMakem
ninjvsui i muss- juom mmiem

MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 1956

S P

muanue

Disputed Homer Gould
Be The Big Difference

By HARRY GRAYSON I margin the Bombers hold nearing
, ,; I the wire. The great Yankees cf
NEW YORK (NEA) The big 1927 beat the second-place Athle Athle-kid
kid Athle-kid walked toward the batting! tics by 19 games, with Lou Gehrig,
cage, a thin-handled bat in his tre-, batting behind Ruth, unanimous
mendoua hands. choice as the league's most valua-
"You look great, have a n i c ble player. The current Yankees
rsm.riroH h.cphall wril-ionlv have to keen fioinz to match

er. "Looks ,Uke you picked up the '27 edition's pace, and Mantle
i.ut .f.rt" hit .nvihinff hut All-America OUtS

"I have about three pounds,
weigh 198," replied Mickey Man Mantle.
tle. Mantle. "Feel eood. but that's when I

usually pull a leg... when I feel

food."
"Jt's the rifiht lest you worry a

nnut. isn't it. Mick?" asked the

baseball-, writer feeling, the hanvj

string tendon on the, back oi Bis
right knee. ' .-
"Right there.?' said Mantle.
Above everything else, the su super
per super Yankee must remain all in one
piece to break Babe Ruth's home
run record of 80.

The .Yankees are .pulling, for
their most illustrious member, of

has anvthina but All-America outs

batting in front and behind him I

Yogi uerra ana bui Mcowron.

BILLY MARTIN REMINDS you
that a ball disallowed as a home
run y Umpire Eddie Rommel
during the club's first series in

Bnstoa mv be the difference,

"If get bigger every day," says
Second Baseman Martin, who is
the Yankee closest to Mantle. "The

funny thin about it was the Mtc

key thought he had popped up. He
threw down his bat, angrily, and
jogged toward first base. He had

a gimpy leg at tne time.

Mickey didn t get serious

? a-;

men luuai iiiuiiiiivua hicuiuv.. w i
course, but doubt thai the pitch-, bout it until he looked up and, to"

ers will let him top Ruth's mark ms uuer asionisnmeni. saw ine
which has stood for 29 years. ball bouncing 50 feet or more high
"Mickey would bit 61 home runs off the front Wall of the deep and
ami then some If they'd Ditch tn dead center field bleachers. Even

him the way they did the first
three months," says Whitey Ford,
'but they won't 1 could see the
difference the last two weeks."

MOST OP THE YANKEES be-1

lieve that if Mantle can go intoy

September with 50 home runs he 11
break the record. Certainly,- they
contend, the Oklahoma Kid will
hit 10 in September, when Ruth
manufactured 17. ; .,
All hands stress that the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees have a lot of days off In Sep

tember. They also- point out that

the Yankees have series left In

Baltimore and Boston, where the

Commerce uouter has yet to hit
a home run this season.
Conditions are hardly unfavora unfavorable
ble unfavorable for the four-master in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and The Switcher has all
the best of it in case Mike Higgins
takes a chance with a left hand hand-pitcher
pitcher hand-pitcher at Fenway Park. On top
of that, the percentage rides with
Mantle in Baltimore and Back
Bay, where he has been least ac active
tive active and figures to go on a binge.
Another point brought up is the

then, Mickey got a triple. He was
batting from the left side of the
plate against Dave Sisler, an 1
would have had an inside of the

park home run had he started
from taw. ; )'

, "We argued that the ball was in

the stands and tor a home run,
but Rommel over-ruled us."
.THIS' FURTH! R ILLUS-

TRATES Mantle's might. Here he
was parking a ball into the center
field bleachers and he thought he

was popping up.

f 'Mantle doesn't even have to
get a good piece of the ball to hit
it out of the park," says Joe Col Collins.
lins. Collins. "The average power hitters

hits a bit under the ball and It's a

loud out. Mantle does the same

thing and they bring out a tape
measure." '' : .-'l' :
"If there's a bear tn the woods
he'll do it," says Tommy .Byrne
"Mickey Mantle is all by him

self like Babe Ruth and Jack

Dempsey," concludes Jerry Cole
man.

; ; ; '.by ." '.
JOE:: WILLIAMS r
' Ww i ' j
" . -VI.' -r . .

It would ke a grossly unit rap ea en of ow 'nest vital and
treasured Institutions to say that Presideiitial nominations art aval fixed
la the sinister sense, i, ',-". ,
To say, however, that these profound proceedings are not
always free of duplicity and contrivances designed to stifle popu popular
lar popular expression would oe but to note an attested and acknowl acknowledged
edged acknowledged fact. 1
Such acknowledgement, in fact, Is to be found in the charge
, of Frank McKinney, former Democratic national chairman, that
the Stevenson forces "packed the galleries for the balloting with
A huge group of noisy payrollers."
These people were oruhand to launch and sustain a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration for Stevenson In an effort to stampede nonpayrollers,
the undecided and uncommitted to the Bald Eagle pf Illinois
when his name was placed in nomination.
Mr. McKinnay pointt ant that fttk 1 County (Stivaman't hm
$nunit had 1000 Mara far the wiitdva, whila Now York State aod Hon Honest
est Honest Avo'a boll rtnicrt were allotted only 100. Whothtr the diiaarity a"li a"li-.
. a"li-. trtuad the Indiana atataiman aa acutohr at the adv"lleiM circMmttancaa
that enabled tha ooooiitMa to call itt ihoti can' only kt tombed.
You may remember Mr. McKinney, incidentally, as a for for-fntt
fntt for-fntt co-owner of the Pittsburgh Pirates. He ran the club and
lor several years functioned as Branch Rickey's personal Ft
Knox. Rickey got 10 per cent on all player sales when in Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn and he never had a softer touch. He' was about ready to
unload the Bums' symphony orchestra when Mr. McKinney was
persuaded to sell and retire from baseball.
-
How They Do It
, Ted Williams was recently fined $5000 for spitting at Boston
nans who booed him. It might be less expensive if he packed
the stands with what Mr. McKinney calls "noisy payrollers."
No one need know their cheers were not 'motivated by personal
affection and discerning admiration. r.'i'r'4'.
Naturally, if if is possible to buy cheers in the manner of
, beer, clgarets and what not, boos must be similarly available.

inis used to be a regular profession. Perhaps it still is. I first

ueara oi us existence irom Mine Jacobs, tne fight promoter.
Jacobs said ha waa partly rooniifcla for tKo auccosi of "Tha Mutic
Maiter," starring David Warfitld. Jacobs was always aood at koitlina a
dollar and this waa ona of hit early enUrariMo. Ha claimed he waa the
be) "claqoe man" hi the country.11
I had the impression "The Music Master" and Warheld were
running a winning entry from' the start, but Jacobs said he had
his hired applauders in the gallery at every performance in New
York, and also on the road in cities where customer response
was considered doubtful.
The hired palm pounders went into action oh cues provided
.by the theatrical agency that employed Jacobs; he, In turn,
manipulated the counterfeit outburst by a system of gestures'
starting and ending the clamor as if it were mechanically oper operated.,
ated., operated., .
; Jacobs told me how Harry Wills' handlers turned claqucrs
loose on Jack Dempsey in the old Garden as part of their cam campaign
paign campaign to force him into a championship match with the "Black
Panther." I don't remember the details but Dempsey and Wills
were in the arena at the same time. Wills got an ovation that
lasted many minutes; a violent tornado of Mistering abuse ut utmost
most utmost blew Dempsey into the street. 1
,"But it was a waste of money and talent," the practical
Jacobs added. "Wills didn't get the match."

From Boston, Too
' inote of mild interest is that'Boston has been the home
base of two of sports most strident complainants. Jack Shar Sharkey
key Sharkey was an early Ted Williams model, only the objects of Ms
profane scorn were New York fans and writers. That's probably
uecause he saw more of us. .or we of him.
' Stilt, if Shorkey waa Mt infrequently attacked ly vtrbat blasts and
. thirpiy ccnturo4 in the inorta note, aa a rule it wasn't difficult to jus justify
tify justify the treatment.' Ho was emotionally explosive and prone to erratic ac actions,
tions, actions, soma of which won so utterly illogical as to invito Suspicion.
. lie used to say: "Let the yell their heads off
I still wind up with their dough.".
And that he did. But never a top-rate fighter forgotten so
soon by so many as the Great Gabbo.

Little League

ly JIMMY IRESLIN

WILL1AMSPORT, Pa. (NEA)

In 1947, the first Little League
World Series was held in this quiet

city and when you look back on it,
you get an idea of how far this

baseball program for kids from (

to 12 Has come along.
The first Series was strictly a

Pennsylvania production, with on

ly one out-of-state team, Hammon

ton, N.J. The Maynard team of

Williamsport won the champion
ship in an error-filled 16-7 contest.

This year's small fry Series,

Aug. 21-24, will have teams from
every section of the nation.

The brand of play will be differ

ent, too. If this years. final lol

lows tne pattern oi the last six

games, one or two runs will de

cide a tightly-played game. A to

tal of 10 runs was the, difference

and runners-up. ,7
'

' More than l.ooo people jam the
picturesque Williamsport Little
League Park, with a large -portion
of the crowd sitting on a grassy

hill behind center and right fields

Al Sctiact goes threu h his
comedy paces, a couple of high

school bands blare away and the

atmosphere can trap one into for
eettine that these are kids be-

tween the ges of 10 and 12 he is
watching. Little League baseball

takes on a big-time look for one

day.;
Action begins with one game on

Aug. 21. Three will be played on

Aug. 22, the semi nnais on Aug
23 and the final the last day.

The eight teams are winners of

district, sectional and regional
tournaments, the latter ones held
at Lakewood. N. J.: Utica: Wo-

burn, Mass.; Reme, Ga.; Wil

liamsport; Indianapolis; Roswell,
N.M.: and Santa Monica. Calif.

The first team to win .its way
to the Little World Series hails
from Eastchester, on the outskirts

of New York City; Tne Eastcnes Eastcnes-ter
ter Eastcnes-ter lads made it on the long ball

hittine of Jimmy Ciarlo. a solidly-

built, five foot-seven. 125-pound,

12-year-old shortstop who : belted
seven home runs in eight playoff

games. fi -; ; V. v A"
LtHlo League is big Mutt out

side of Williamsport, too. Take a
law suit filed .against the Margate,
N. J., LL. It js for .$170,008 wortn
of broken windows, and that would

seem to be a lot 01 nroken win
dows.

Ur atut:lu William Wrieht

own a house adjacent' to the. Mar

gate, N. J., LL neio. mere were
a lot of foul balls in 1954 and '55
m4 ..xln ll nf lhm the pnm.

plaint says, smashed windows in
,U urirtl.i KnmA -hlir la04ll

suit was slapped on everybody
...J n.lik tha tnivfi'i T.T. nrn.

gram. Margate, a suburb of Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic City, hasn't heard of anything
like it.
' enmothintf drsntie has

happened to Little League financ

es, it seems inai ue wuinn

n M w he advised to lane a

number of well-mowed lawns as

settlement

Lcnnb Koss Leads
2C:h Inf. To Kobbe
iislilball Crovn

The San Francisco Dons hate
theif Rio- Bill Russell: Service

Company of rort Kobbe't Pro
visional Battalionr 20th infan infantry
try infantry reirlment has Lennle Koss.

On the strength of the 72
noirits he noured in during the

four play-off games Just con concluded,
cluded, concluded, service Company is now

proud possessor of tne Dig goiu
tronhv reading: Fort Kobbe

Basketball champions 1958.
Plavlnir In a round-robin tour

nament that saw them win
four-out-of-four games, the new

champions defeated B com com-rjanv
rjanv com-rjanv of the 1st Battalion, the

eventual runner-un. and -' "F"

Comnanv of the 2nd Battalion.

Koss, though high man for the
victorious quintet, did not carry
them alone, Roger Dudeck and

An d e rson McCullough came

throueh time and again with

baskets when Kosi was bottled

Joe Belllzzl, of eeond-plaee
"F" Company emerged, as high
man in the tournament, drop dropping
ping dropping in 30 field goals and 15
free throws for a total of "77
points. Marvin Moenlng contrib

uted 36 points for "F" Company

in tne losing cause.

Closest suave lor tne winning

Service Company club came la

their second ball game with "B"
Company, a 39 to 34 thriller

that was in doubt up to the,

closing minutes. -At
the conclusion of the tour

nament trophies were presented

the first and second place teams.
Individual members of the win

ning club were presented with
medals commemorating their

victory.

; wM
c:y

1 f

I)

No. 26

SAVE STROKES

' By CLAUDE HARMON 1
Written Hr NEA Service
FIRST of the medium irons,
which include the five and six, the
four can be used with a full swing
to cover from 160 to 170 vards.

The four iron is also much used
by superior players, along with the
five, as a chipping club.
Played as a full shot, the four
iron can be struck with amazing
accuracy.

The feet ire much closer togcth-

Mickey Mantle

Player Representatives Meet
To Consider Best Benefits
Ever Offered Major Leaguers

CINCNNATL Aug. 0 (UP)

Player representatives of 10 ma major
jor major league ball clubs met here

today to consider Dronosed con

tract benefits hailed as the best

ever offered major league play players.....;

A "tor point In the discossion
wtrt altornato plans for a pension
program which heao the list of
Improved benefit. Plans call for a
$200 monthly pension for playors
retiring at the ago of SO with 10
years of service. - -.-
The groundwork for the- in

creased pension program was
provided by a new contract for
radio and television sponsorship
of the World Series and the All-

Star game. Details of the pro

gram were ironed out at a meet
in? In New York last week a-

mong Cleveland pitcher Bob Fel

ler, cnief American League rep

resentative) Philadelphia's Rob

in Roberts;. John oaioreatn.
Pittsburgh Pirates owner," and
iot Cronin, Boston Red Sox gen general
eral general manager, j

Otner benefits manted out In

cluded an optional annuity plan

to increase the pension itself, a
new widow's' insurance clause for

$60,000, a new 120.000 life lnsur

ance policy on each player,' and

hospitalization and medical ben
eflts for palyers and their f am
illes. .v '.

Representing; the American
League In addition to Feller were

Gerry. Coleman of New York
Sammy White of Boston, Sher

man Lollar of Chicago,. Harvey

Clolvcrlhy Excels
C:!h Divinj And.
In SpsrlsniHnshlp
DETROIT (NEA) When Bob
Clotworthy won a place on the O O-lympic
lympic O-lympic diving squad during the
trials in Detroit, the Mountain Mountainside,
side, Mountainside, N. J., lad also qualified lor
any sportsmanship awards being

nanaea out.
Clotworthy. a bronze medal win

ner at Helsinki in 1952, made the
wrong compulsory dive in the pre-

uinmanea ana was eigntn golug in into
to into the finals. He pulled it out vith

an optional dive, a double twist

ing somersault worth 65 points.

Clotworthy refused io apieal his!in,iR1?.yin8 ,1".!ren'

preliminary mistake-, despite "V Or K 1 ? V P
another chance. Whirring camerasiw T J"" ,betWMn
disturbed him as he was about til?6 Uttl ?ou,?h the
move."14 h'm'de tt r0Dgl
of the stance, the
1 i 'V .. jawing starts upright slightly soon-
"Nothuu bothered me .i,5 J? thn J.1 des witn tn ,on. lns-

ed Bob Clotworthy. "It was just ,", Dwin' therefore, is no
one of those thines." i" lon ,nd the, hips and weight

oo not tout as much.

DiMag Gave Moose

Chance To Show

His Power Hilling

NEW YORK (NEA) You'll

never hear anything but praise a a-bout
bout a-bout Joe DiMaggio if Moose Skow Skow-ron
ron Skow-ron is talking.
"The first time the Yankees con contacted
tacted contacted me, I worked out with them

at Comiskey Park," the first base baseman
man baseman recalls. "I didn't dare go

near me nailing cage, so 1 chased
grounders io the infield. ..
' .. '' i ;-1 $
"DiMaggio yelled to me from
the batting cage. 'Come on, kid,'

he yelled. 'You can hit Get in

here ahead of me.'

Skowron rapped a couple Into

tne stands and ne was in tne Yan
kee chain.

MAN AGAINST MOWER

I, FOREST, 111. (NEA)
Cor, : ants in the United States

Am .ir Golf Championship. Sept.
10-15, will face a Knollwood Club

There is terrific wrist action on
the downswing. The wrists do not
break into the shot until, as with
the other clubs, the hands have en entered
tered entered the hitting zone.
The golfer has that stragiht left
arm at the point of contact, but
both arms are extended fully on
the follow through. .'.

NEXT: teney forma tlx Iron.

Claude Harmoa

Kuenn of Detroit. Eddie Yost of I course that has been left nurnnae-

Washington, and Jim Finigan of I ly in a shaggy state by mowers.

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Other National League reproson reproson-tstirot
tstirot reproson-tstirot in addition to RnSortt wore
Tod Kluitowski of Cincinnati, Bob

; friend of Pittsburgh, Carl Irhin

- or Brooklyn, use tny of thicagoi
(rnio Johnson of Milwaukee, Don
Mueller f Now York, and Stan
Musial of St. Louis,

The renresentatlves went over

the details of the proposed pro

gram with all maior leaaue

players prior to today's meeting
which was scheduled for Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati so that all representative;

couia oe present.

'The only major league action
was-today's same here between

the Cincinnati Redleea and the

Milwaukee Braves.

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SOME MEASURE OF CONSOLATION Labor columnist Victor
Riesel clenches his fists in a some what triumphant gesture In
New York alter learning that the FBI had solved the mystery
ot the acid attack which blinded him. Federal agents arrested
Joseph Peter Carllno and Oondolfo Mlrtntl, both of New York,
but said that the actual acU attack was made by Abraham
Telvi, who was found shot to death in New York on July 28.

Riesel Acicl
Sparks Wave
NEW. YORK. Aug. 20 (UP) -i
With four murders tenuously con connected
nected connected to the acid blinding of lab-l
br columnist Victor Riesel, police
feared today that a wave of gang
land executions on the lower Eabt
side may reach out for addition
al, V1CUIU3.
x f.: i . -j . r.
' Abraham, 21 the ; thug named
bv the FBI as the man who
hurled acid into Riesel's face A-
pril 5, was the first to die.
r i .....
0U UUUT9 illiVr was AUUIIU
1'
MM, .4
LAST DAY! .75 .40
3:00 4:55 :55 9:00 p.m.
GUY MADISON
VIRGINIA LEITH, in
kit! K
IOnemaScoP
C TOMORROW
THE LOVE f
STORY OF GABY.,
1 and the American boy.
They had only 24 hours
r to live a lifetime!
' in COLOR U
OKEMASCOPC
Leslie Caron

JokKerr
. .. Mm 4

1

X

- Blintling I investigation

of Gangland
shot to death JuTy- 28, the trussed
and bludgeoned bodies of Richard
Langone, 31, and Joseph Rocereto,
25, were found in a car, only six
blocks away. i
Langone, Rocereto and Louis Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Musto were accused of a $30, $30,-000
000 $30,-000 for hijacking.
Musto, one of Telvi's closest
friends, jumped bail, and has not
been found. Police fear that he
also may have been- marked for
death. ,,.
Another Telvi friend, Fred Misch
ner, 26, was killed in an ambush
in the darkened hallway of a tene
ment Saturday, i. t ; ,r
Sought for questioning in the!
Mischner slaying and the fatal
stabing of Benjamin Weinberg
last January is Hugh Francis
Drescher, 23 Mischner. also had
been questioned about the Wein
berg murder.
v Police said the devious inter-
lockings of the murders appeared
to be more 'than coincidence. One
police official said that "One mur murder
der murder appears to- be leading to an-!
other.1
Seven persons have been ar
rested ia connection with the acid
. josepn uanino was named as
the man who paid Telvi $1,000 for
the acid job. Another ex-convict
Gondolfo Miranti, was tabbed as
th a fintfisi man 11
"QW Ul Ui

"l1" "Hhad been ailing for several

tery man who paid Carllno to ar arrange
range arrange the attack.'- :
Police believe the order for the
attack came from the underworld
Weather Or Net
Thh weather report, Ur the 24
fcoun n4ina a.m. today ii rt.
pn4 by t o Marooroloaical no'
Hydrojraphic Breach o the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company: f;
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPHATUKE
Hfh ......
Lew
HUMIDITY
Hi9h
Low
SB
74
(3
71
9
65
17
1.07
II
94
77
WIND.
(max. mph);.
RAIN (inchn)
WATER TEMP;
(inner harbor!)
' 17
.11-
12
TIDES -TUESDAY.
AUGUST, 2 1
i HIGH
J.-45 a.m.
1:54 p.m.
. LOW
9:55 a.m
10:11 p.m.
British Troops
Totoling 5,000 1
Leqve Germany
bonn, Germany, Aug. 20 (UP)
Britain will comolete the remov.
al of about 5,000 troops from Ger
many .this week, a Bonn govern
ment spokesman said yesterday.
About 3,500 troops from supoort-
ing units have been sent to Eng
land in the last few days
i LlTTLI! ClZ
:' Driving the new tors Is so ef effortless
fortless effortless tt leoves the mind free to
figure out how to meet the poy poy-,
, poy-, fvieots, a mca a

HELD IN RIESEL ATTACK Joseph Carllno, holding a hand hand-kerchief
kerchief hand-kerchief to riia face, and Oondclfo Mlrantl, with arm in sling,'
are escorted from the Federal Courthouse In" New York follow following
ing following their arraignment. They are allegedly co-conspirators in
the acld-blindlng of newspaper columnist Victor Riesel.

Executions
element Operating in the fur and
garment industries
All those murdered and arrested
have connections with racketeering
iu muse industries.
Police also believe that Riesel
was attacked because of his tes
timony before a Federal grand ju
ry Investigatinr the racketeering.
The underworld then apparently
movea to silence tnose connected
with the attack;; ..
The Mischner murder, which
ordinarily would have been hand
led through routine channels, in
stead brought top police depart
ment orass converging on-- the
scene. Forty detectives were as
signed to the hunt for the siller.
Britain's Leading
Churchman
Dies On Saint's Day
L O N' D O N. Aug. 20 (UP)
Bernard cardinal onnin, Brii Brii-ain's
ain's Brii-ain's ranking catholic church
man, died eariy today wnue on
a vacation in the South of Eng-r
land, -w-vi-;.? - --;.
years, with heart trouble died on
the feast day of St. Bernard for
whom h was named,
A statement issued by the
Archbishop's house in Westmiu,
ster said:
Hls Eminence Cardinal Ber
nard W. Griffin, Archbishop of
Westminster, who was on holl
,day at New Polzeath, Cornwall,
suiiered a sudden collapse or
the heart shortly before mid midnight,
night, midnight, and after receiving the
Last Sacraments, died peaceful
ly at iz:5! a.m. today on ine
Feast of St Bernard."
Griffin was-appolnted to the
Sacred College of Cardinals in
184B, and at that time was the
youngest member of thig highest-ranking
Catholic body. He
nrst suiierea from nigh blood
pressure in 1949, and had heart
attacks In 1951 and 1955. : '
There had been Insistent
speculation that the Pope wou!cf
call a consistory; or a meeting
of the" Sacred College, early la
1957 to. name new cardinals.

8th tlnfantryGls Court ; Af artialed, Fined, Busted
For Failure To Lose Weight During 'Fat Mans Progrop'

FOKT CARSON, Colo., Aug. Ml
(UP Pvt. Donald O'Brien of
the 502nd Eneineers at Fort Car-
son wouldn't watch bis weight. It
cost him $110.
The fine $55 of his $80 pay
for two months was levied by a
special- martial, with the blessing
of Mai. Gen. Thomas Morgan Wel
lington, commander of the 8th In
fantry Division and post comman commander."
der." commander." .v '';.;-!'; -. X'i'vVy'-v1;
O'Brien was fined for failing
to report ta a dispensary for
diet Instruction. But other Fart
- Carson soldiers have been court
meitlalled, reduced In rank, and
fined for not shedding .excess
poundage.'
Reporter Bill Miller revealed
O'Brien's court martial and Wat Wat-lineton's
lineton's Wat-lineton's war on weight in a copy-i
righted article yesterday in The
Rocky Mountain News.
Miller quo'ed Watlington, a six.
foot, four-inch beanpole who had,
to guzzle malted milks and-stuff!
himself with toman as to pass hist
West Point physical, as follows:

1

Funeral Services
For Cepf. Wall
TofnorroY Morning
Funeral services for CaDt. Wil
Ham Wall, Panama Canal pilot
who died Saturday morning,
will be held at 10 o'clock tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning at the Holy Fami Family
ly Family Church in Margarita, inter interment
ment interment will be at Mt Hope Ceme Cemetery."
tery." Cemetery." ...,,!
Pall bearers will be Anthnnv
Raymond, Meryin French, Capt.
r. w. uuncan, capt. E. J. Rain-ler-Capt.
L, p. Donahue, capt.
A. L. Logan, Capt. j. f. Dlete,
and Capt. A. T. WUder.
; Capt. wall was one of the sen senior
ior senior Canal pilots, entering the
Canal service in 1936. Before
joining the Canal pilot force he
had served as mast nt rnin.
bia Line vessels for, three years.
uuHion to ni regular du duties,
ties, duties, he was well known, for his
technical knowledge of shipping
in the Panama. fnni r.
often called as a consultant on
such matters. During the- Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal studies of 1947i he
one or me pnow selected for
fpeclal duty at the Naval, test
basin at Carderock. Maryland.
He rewrote the Pilots Handbook
jcars ago.
T l,.i il i. . "'?
VBVk wan wit a mfi.,.
mgiana. He la sur survived
vived survived by his wife, Mrs. Marie J.
)?r iift?du two 80ns- William E.,
of Bethlehem, Pa. and John j
vi Margarita.
Little League
Boys 6, Girls 4
Twin eirls mr hnm iJ j
Mrs. John Lokken of r. sn
Aug. 10, according to weekly Co-
co Solo Hospital report. Duxinc th
week ending Aug. 15, ten babies
were porn. Di-mg the same pe-
riod TT patients were admitted and
75 were discharged ; ; .1
Babies were born to the follow following
ing following other American citizens: Mr.
tnd Mrs. James Hereford o rw
SoUto, daughter; Sgt. and Mrs. Ju
no rineiro, of Coco Solito, son;
and Mr. and Mrs.-Donald Austin
of New Cristobal, son., v
v Babies were born to the follow
ing Panamanian citizens: Mr; and
Mrs. conrad Burnett, ,of Colon,
son: Mr. a no Mrs. George Rooke,
of Rainbow City, son; Mr. and
Mrs. Hasborn. Lindon," of Colon,
daughter; Mrt and Mrs I r v i n
Worrell, of C(iion, son: and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Chambers, ot Co-
ion, son,
. "Overweight program, heTl. I
call it a fat man's program pure
and simple.
"I don't want to kill anyone
making them healthy. But I con consider
sider consider tha fat man, the abate, e e-verwelght
verwelght e-verwelght soldier; a liability to
hit outfit.. Such a soldier cannot
keep up with Kit outfit through
n arduous exercise. J
"Special provisions must be
made for him on a march or
pracuce maneuver, furthermore,!
lie u poienuauy a vicum oi neari
attack, diabetes and high Diooa,
pressure.
""I am getting these men ready
for a theatre where combat might
break out at any. minute. These
men my men must be physical physically
ly physically fit."
, Watlington will take the Ith
Division to Germany thlt fall. To
ready hit men for Hie now em-vlro,-ment,
he'd had traffic tlont
in f rrman put up all oven the
post.
One private told Miner that the
IFort Carson slenderizing. program

'Let the people

31st YEAR

Panamanian Diplomat to Discus; Suez

Withy Nasser; Says

CAIRO. AUB. 20 (UP) The
Panamanian minister to Egypt
and Italy arrived from Rome to today
day today and said he had come spec specifically
ifically specifically to, discuss the Suez Ca
nal crisis with EeyDtlan authori
ties.
The minister. Rafael Vallarlno.
said he would be meeting Pres President
ident President Oamal Abdel Nasser as
soon as possible.,
Ho UM that Panama hao ra ra-ttittd
ttittd ra-ttittd Au(. 15 to the Britiih for-
rnmont for. not hoinf fayito, to
tho i Lono'en confaranca, ana said
that tha "participation of Panama
It nocaiiary to any cant ortaca ro ro-latinf
latinf ro-latinf to watarwayt. ,Thro b a
iroat 4eal of aimilartty botwoon tha
Panama Canal anal tha Sues Ca Canal."
nal." Canal." Meanwhile In London, India
proposed a new Suez plan today.
It would give Egypt full rights
to own and operate the Suez Ca
nal aided by a consultative body
oi user nations.
The plan was laid before the
(Continued from Page 1)
be out of jobs without a bread,
and: will ask forgiveness for en engineering
gineering engineering the most disgraceful
"take-away arid gi-away" af
fair he na ever seen during tne
years he has been linked with
organized labor. ; ; f
The negotiators took away
from the workers and Vave away
to the industrialists," he said.
Kufus M. Lovelady, president
of the local chapters of the
American Federation of gov government
ernment government employes, had a dif different
ferent different viewpoint, ; V
"Roderick was, just ; recon reconfirming
firming reconfirming something he stated
in the course of the treaty
hearings in W ash lngton,"
Levelady sa'd.
The only thing I can say is
that according -to the testimony
given before the Senate For Foreign.
eign. Foreign. Relations committee when
the treaty was being considered,
it was said that the treaty did
not contemplate any change in
the basic rates of pay for tne
locality-type jobs.
"My understanding of the
testimony given was that it was
clear from statements made by
Roderick and by Undersecretary
of state tor Latin American afr
fairs,. Henry F. Holland, publish published
ed published in the local papers, that the
treaty did not mean that there
would be any increase in pay for
the locality-type positions.
"They amply stated that
when it-was determined that
J0 cu,d ,,,,e from
vallable local labor It could be
'classified "as, a locality type.
job and whoever got the job,
regardless' of whether he were
a United States cltlsen or a
Panamanian would be given
the prevailing rate of local
pay. In the case of a U.S. el el-fieri,
fieri, el-fieri, he would also get the
overseas differential
"In my view, since treaty neg
otiations began in September
1953. no indication has been
given by any negotiator on the
part of the United States gov government
ernment government that it would result in
a substantial increase In pa; for
the natives of this area.
"I cannot recall where any of official
ficial official of the Panama govern government
ment government ha said the treaty meant
that they would be given the
is a flat bust so far as he is con
cerned
"1 don't care what the old man
calls it," the private lamented; "I
weighed 235 pounds when they
drafted me and I weigh 230 pounds
now. i just can t lose weight ae
spite their calorie chart."
And Mrs. Donald W. Barret:
wife of another overweight GI at
fort Larson, told Miller her hus
a band has been dietine strenuously
ana cant shed enough pounds to
maxe any aiuerence. :
Watlington said he wasnt re-
sponsible for what size men
the
draft boards sent him.
"If they are fat and out of con
ditlon it is our job to get them in
shape,", he told Milter.
Watlington, who assumed com command
mand command at Fort Carton early this
year, tald he began and all-out
drive aoalnst fat man among
the post't 30,000 soldiers in com
plianco with orders from Wash
igton. ', 1
"The chiefs of staff of the V. S.
Army have repeatedly directed,

know the truth end the

PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 195

22-natkm Suez conference by V.
K.'Khrlsna Menon of India at a
showdown fifth session that may
indicate whether agreement can
be reached on Western demands
for international control of the
strategic waterway,,.
"At firtt f laaco, tha Indian plan
appeared to fall far short of what
tho Watt wants.'
But Egyptian sources reiterat reiterated
ed reiterated today there is no hope Nas Nasser
ser Nasser will accept the Dulles plan
for settling, the Sue Canal cri crisis,
sis, crisis, v.,.,. ..viV
' Cjuartepg close to the govern government
ment government emphasized Egypt will re reject
ject reject any plan that:. r
I. Denies Egypt's right to con control
trol control canal navigation, v.,--.
- 2. Contests Egypt's rig ht "to
run pronts from the Canal.
Egypt believes It has the full
surport of the Arab world, the
Asian nations at the London
conference and the Soviet Union,
sources said
UPROAR ON
prevailing rat of pay. in the
united states."
Lovelady recalled an informal
friendly conversation with Dr.
Octavio Fabrega and Dr. Carlos
Sucre treaty negotiator
at thlr invitation, ; ;
"I stated to them," he said,
"that I thought one of the best
.means of Increasing the wages
of the employes over here on
the Canal, Zone was to in increase
crease increase the basic wage In Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, and Jhat if the U.S. gov government,
ernment, government, officials in the ca canal
nal canal Zone followed their usual
practice Of maintaining wages
at high or higher, that any
increase down there would ve very,
ry, very, likely, be reflected In an
increase in wages on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone... :
"It is the Practice of the
United States in all overseas a-
reas,'", he remarked, no pay to
natives of tnose areas generally
the rate or a little better than
tho rate they would get In
their own country, but not the
prevailing: Tate in the united
States. -t-. t i
A well informed American un union
ion union leader, who did not wish
his name to he quoted said:
"t think, the .whole thing
stems from the fact that the
people were misled and thought
they would automatically get
tne u .s. rate oi pay.
"It was their idea that thev
would get the U.S. rate of pay
less tne overseas differential.
and less the difference in the
income tax rate .of the
two
countries. :
"The same arguments were
brourht in, that Jt would up upset
set upset the economy of Panama,
and of the Canal Zone."
He went on W say that when
the text of the treaty became
known, before It was signed, his
union warned the then- Cover-1
nor of the Zona that ''the peo-
pie had the idea that they were
going to get this particular
thing, 'and that Inasmuch as
they were not going to get It,
it would cause trouble,".
He commented that Roderick
was confirming what he had
testified before the Senate com committee,
mittee, committee, adding that despite
f oderuk'a testlmoav, the people
ffected idid not change their
that overweight personnel be re
quired to come within limits pre
scribed by the Army." he said.
. "All men on the base were giv
en a physical Doctors checked
them to make sure that if they
were overweight a diet would not
harm their health. - j
"We made sure there" wss no
glandular trouble involved. There
were nearly 1,500 men who were
overweight. Of that total, 800 are
now down to the prescribed Omit.
Another 400 have lost some weight!
and are diligently following a pre pre-sbribed
sbribed pre-sbribed diet. v v
"Some have not complied.
The have failed ta lose weight.
"We did not start cracking down
until the latter part of June sev several
eral several months after my orders went
into effect. The formal matter of
discipline was Teft up to the unit
commanders. They have the pow
er to punish the individuals or re
quest board hearings or prepare
charges tor courts martial"

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

A
PgnCahal
- Egyptian ; aovarnmtnt quarters
tald Egypt was fully- prepared to
agree that the Canal ihould ha koat
out of politics a key point of the
Dulles plan and that tho ditpo ditpo-soued
soued ditpo-soued Sues Canal Company he
compensated fully.
But the only kind of "Inter
national control" Earot Is will
ing to accept would be an advis
ory board reporting to the Unit United
ed United Nations. : :
The Dulles plan calls for more
than lust an advisory board. The
fact, that his plan has the full
support of Britain and France
served to confirm this feeling In
government circles. -,-
Government Quarters said In
tematlonal control would make
"mere empty words" out of Sec
retary of State John Foster DuL
les' assertion that Egypt's sov sovereignty
ereignty sovereignty must be preserved.
The London conference session
opened. 50 minutes, later than
acneouiea tooay. v
ISTHMUS
Ideas' as to what the treaty
would bring them.
An official of the Central
Labor Union Metal Trades
Council, said:
"We are still of the opinion
that equal pay should be given
for" equal work, everything be
ing equal. .... r
. I say that if man fs
qualified, he should get the
U.S: rate of pay for the same
Job. The Central Labor Union
has always wanted equal pat
: for equal work, if the person
is qualified.'' v
T He went on to name two Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians who formerly -worked
local rate jobs, but who are now
in jobs that pay the American
rate.
He noted. that thev had h!h
educational requirements for
the jobs they now hold, and
said the union aoproves of their
having the higher scale
Local OOO's chairman Harold
W. Rerrie said at noon today:
"We of Local 900 have been
telling our membership all a a-long,
long, a-long, and recently we have
tried to convince the govern-
. ment of the Repnblle of Pan Panama
ama Panama through President Ricar
do Arias, that there is abso absolutely
lutely absolutely no preparation 1 being
made to increase wages to off offset
set offset the loss of commissary
privileges at the end of the
year tor the majority of local local-rate
rate local-rate employes of the Panama
Canal Company-Government.
"We have read throueh the
treaty, and we have time and
time again, oeen toio ny tne
Governor, of the Panama Canal
that 'there were no such provir
sions. '.1 .-I
"Why the President of the Re

public of Panama holds to thejtion would have been different."

CENTRAL
RELEASE

1:15 3:11 5:07 -::02
a BOf UR C0LLEAr:3 caceoMC

(I J

i

rm cents
Similar'
The delay was to enable Dul Dulles,
les, Dulles, British Foreign Secretary
Selwyn Lloyd and French For
eign Minister Christian Pineau
to hold an urgent last-minute
strategy huddle. - :
Spanish Foreign Minister? Al Alberto
berto Alberto Martin Artajo,, who iput
forward a compromise proposal
of his own last week, said today
there probably would be a com compromise
promise compromise on v the question ot tho
Canal's future. M
Martin Artajd said there r
three, positions before the con conference
ference conference for solution of the Suei
problem:. :,
L The Egyptian position rec recognizing
ognizing recognizing the international char character
acter character of the Canal, even after
nationalization, and Egyptian
guarantees to maintain freedom
of navigation; ?. i y
2. The Dulles plan for an in international
ternational international board of control! v
' S. The Spanish plan for art
Egyptian board of control, with
International participation.
opposite belief is niore than,' we

"While It. Is MOTPitahla tviot '.'

the local rate employes involved
(the majority of whom are Pan Panamanians)
amanians) Panamanians) will be the greatest
suuerers as iar as tne loss or
take-home pay and standards of
living is concerned. I am vrv
glad that the efficient Assistant
of Army, deemed it wise tq come
oue bluntly to confirm our" conic
elusions. -
As chairman of Local 800. I :
am -not dismayed by the cold
'no': given '"hv His, Xnnl1ni
President Rlcardo Arias to our
request for delay of this parti
cular point in (tne treaty, but
will continue to press for some
relief from the adverse effects
that is inevitable." i
India's Nehrii
In Auto Accident;
Not Badly Injured ..
NEW DELVI, India, Aug 0 -V
rre.Tiier jawananai Hen- -ru
suffered minor injuries in an -utoaiobile
accident yesterday.
-Nehro was riding ; kf; a f e e p ;
which went out of control during
his visit to Anjar, near Ahmeda Ahmeda-bed.
bed. Ahmeda-bed. His right shoulder, arm and
knee were bruised.
He arrived back In the capital -by
"lane tonight in good spirits.
' "It's fortunate that only a ma
like I al Bahadur Shasrri (India's
sum railway minister) fell on me
in the accident Nehru said.
tt
he were a heavier man mv mnHl.
:39
0.75 0.40
"with hr
warm lipa...
and hi
cold-blooded
:: killing!
oouwaw Mtrrusts i
DCTI'j
asun soaxv jmses