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SI st TEAR
FAN ASIA, R. F, MONDAY, AUGUST Z7, 1951
TIY n n
'Entire Arab World Is Ready
To Rise To Defend Egypt'
WASHINGTON, Aug. 27 (UP) A spokesman for the Arab nations said yesterday
ths entire Arab World is ready "to rise .to defend Egypt" in the event that force is
used to ke the Suez Canal open.
' But, he said, "war is not inevitable." '
He added that the influence of moderate world leaders like President Eisenhower
might be instrumental in bringing about a peaceful solution to the Suez crisis.
the committee headed ny Austra Australian
lian Australian Prime Minister R. G. Men- "N v f
ties, probably in Cairo. UQl QVS if
, r, '. m r
On Agenda For
- Th spokesman was Dr. Fayex
A. Sayegh, director oftht. Arabia
nffira in tnlS country.
wa .nneared in a television inter-i
View (CBS, Face the Nation),;.
- Sayegh stoutly defended the
right ef fgyptian President Ga-
- m.l Abdel Naiserte eelxe the
' canal-e move that plunged the.
' tind.rbex Middle last tat. en-
:rr.-:VVi:. TTitd States "be-
... ne ia.it r-V of
j trayed m 1 Today! however. Egyptian offi-
- seK detemmauo- r 7;' t!cicIj-,,id Egypt's reply would be
.,by us P""-""" 4; "ofve the' handed to Measles. t morrow
London conferences .to solve in jthrough toe isgypU.n embassy In
prouicw. 1 London.
he added, play-
Egyptian sources said last night
that Nasser's reply to the commit committee's
tee's committee's invitation already was on its
way to London. They said the text
would be revealed as soon as it
was delivered to Menzies, adding
that it would announce he was
willing to .negotiate provided no
strings are attached.
. : m a
Min aerVice" to the right of
pt. He said it could be
..,;.intr0ductlon ot foreign eon-
trol" into w Arab country.
Meanwhile t CaJ Nasser
J,,,yH for anotb. M, Murs to-
day hit rply
" nlanation 'for
1.: drisf. but EtOTtU .W
Egyptian newspapers, Including
the Bovernment organ Al fkm
BARCELONA, Aug. 27 (UP)-
vesseu arriving here today re
ported serious delay coming
tnrougn the .Sue Canal. They
also reported considerable troop
movement in the area.
Crewmen of the Dutch vesse
houria, said Nasser had decided to Argenlb, which arrived here witn
adopt an ''amenable attitude ana
meet, with the London committee.
But Ciiro publication alrea already
dy already were talking about Egyptian
' iounitr-prop' tils' to fct
r 1 t' 1 "' r1
I,.- r-e -.. iu ''
ably liirliirie wijt -i to interna
tional control of tie feue as work work-edout
edout work-edout in the Dulles .plan.
1,400 tons of copper from Cape
town, said they sighted large
stocks of wan material, and
many troops on the move
thy waited ruir dsyl to pet
t 11 1 e ti'u 1 he !'.
'r I-., i rV
i.ie i J. a e vv.iH.n ar arrived
rived arrived here ith t3 tons of rub rubber
ber rubber from Singapore had similar
Egypt Throws Out Reporters 7hd Interviewed
Ilitler-to-Peron-tb-Nasser Nazi llatemong
ROME, Aug. 27-UP)-Wil-Bam
Stevenson of the. Toronto
Star said today he and an Eng English
lish English 'woman journalist were ex expelled
pelled expelled from Egypt yesterday be because
cause because they learned that a former
Nazi propagandist was directing
Egypt's anti-Israel propaganda.
Stevenson, Eileen Travis of
" Buffalo, N.Y., correspondent for
the London Dally Mall, and Ann
Bharpley of the London Evening
ctamurii were ordered ; out of
irrvnt yesterday in the biggest
i.mcvrtnwn seaihst the press
' aince the beBlnninz of the Suez
Canal crisis. ,. ',:- K
Stevenson said Miss Sharpley
fivinir atraisrht to London
and that he understood Miss
Travi. would leaye, Cairo- by
plane later today. '
The Toronto Star eorrespon eorrespon-dent
dent eorrespon-dent whose home Is in Hong
Kong, said on his arrival here
from Calri that he filed a
01 Clrrcr.ce Mcrly
Arrangements are being made
-for funeral services in the ca canal
nal canal Zone for Clarence 3. Acker Acker-Iv,
Iv, Acker-Iv, retired Panama Canal em employe
ploye employe who died suddenly Friday
in Mobile. Ala. Date and place of
the services will be announced
Mr. Ackerly. who had been liv living
ing living in Miami Beach, Fla., was
n route to California with his
sisten Mrs. Gravce Gravatt of
Balboa. As they were walking
into the Mobile bus terminal
Friday he collapsed and died
Death Is believed to have been
caused bv a heart attack. t
Mr. Ackerly, who was 60 years
eld at the time of his death, was
retired from the Canal service in
August. 1951. At the time he was
en accounting clerk in the audit
division of the Finance Bureau.
He was born in New York City
and worked briefly with, the ti
nned Fruit Company in CratO'
bal before joining the 'Carat or
panization in January, 1917. All
of his service was with the Fi
nance Bureau and its predeces
sor ori nidations. ; :
In addition to his sister. Mrs.
Gravatt. he is survived by a bro
ther, Albert Ackerly, of Etorrs
Conn., who is also a retired Ca Ca-rsl
rsl Ca-rsl employe; by a nleee. Mrs
George Nadeau, of Balboa: and
bv a nephew Grover Gravatt,
v,o lives In California.
port of a ene-hoor interview
with the propagandist whe
"graduated from Hitler to Pe Pe-ron
ron Pe-ron ef Argent'na to Nasser.".
"I and Miss Sharpley hit on
the key figure of Egypt's : anti-
Israel propaganda and we had a
one-hour interview with him
Saturday morning, .... Stevenson
'He was a former key figure
in the Nazi propaganda ma
chine of Dr. Goebbels and had
been a bunted man for- 10
years." . : ...
"He haa graauated from Hit Hitler
ler Hitler to Peron and then to (Egyp
tian president carnal Abdel)
Nasser. v .-, ; ,-..
"At our interview, the propa
ganda man immediately started
to tauc. He gave the usual cover
up story about What he did dur during;
ing; during; the war. But he soori switch
ed to the familial, racial theo
ries. ..- '..'i'.: ,-.:.'
. "He said Nasser .was better
than Hitler because Hitler
wanted to do everything in his
wn lifetime, whMe Nasser
was prepared to take his time."
, Stevenson declined to give the
name of the propagandist. He
said tit was reserving it for his
own story., a
"The Egyptians had denied his
existence," Stevenson said, "But
when they saw Ann Sharpley
and me leaving his place the
Stevenson, whor ls normally
based in Hong Kong, said he
was arrested three times dur
ing his three weeks in Cairo.
v "Each time it was for try ins
to see former Premier Moham
med Naguib. Oh on. occasion
Miss Sharpley was arrested with
me. All we were trying to do was
get some color around Nagulb's
villa. But they questioned me
first-at police headquarters and
then at the interior ministry for
12 hours," he said.
Stevenson said the' EgyfH
tians admitted the former Na Nail
il Nail propaganda man had been
in Cairo since Apr!l and "I be believe
lieve believe he has been there since
last August.'' He said the anti-Israel
campaign got late full
stride in February. ;
He called the former Nazi an
"expert" working under the
overall propaganda operation led
oy coionet Hattem.
Subjects of Interest to com
munities throughout the Canal
zone nave been listed for the
agenda of the first public "shirt
sleeve" conference to be held by
uovernor w. e. Potter with reu
resentatlves of Civic Council In
the United Sattes communities.
.The meeting Is to be held
4:30 o'clock Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Margarita Service
Center. The monthly meeting to
which the public are invited to
attend are to be alternated bet between
ween between the Atlantic and 'Pacific
sides of the Itshmus. ,.
- Jt f '
iif' f .... 1
' Much public interest has
been stimulated in the public I
meetings of the conference
since the plan was first an announced.
nounced. announced. The. f irts such meet meeting
ing meeting was held last week when
the Governor met with Coun Council
cil Council representatives ef the
Latin American communities.
; Governor Potter has expressed
a "special desire In creating ad additional
ditional additional Interest in the work of
the Civic Councils and has ursp ursp-ed
ed ursp-ed individual residents to tat;
an active role in their affairs.
u,!..,; :ijnv af
noon have uea ua lor cuscus-
slon at. previous meetings. A
subject of special Interest list
ed on Wednesday's agenda is the
proposed vone-time" fund rais
lng drive for the Canal organ!
- liteen other items have been
listed for discussion this week week-There
There week-There are: Absentee voting;
parking on Tavernilla Street in
Balboa; reduced movie schedules
at Diablo Hights and Cristobal
theaters; deer on Ancon hill;
bus traffic in Zone communi
ties; playgrounds in the Ancon
"Fishbowl" area and in Marga Margarita;
rita; Margarita; regulations on locking
refrigerators outdoors; instal
lation of community flagpoles;
shuttle bus service to Gorges
Hospital: Margarita branch lib
rary operating hours; motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle parking at Margarita Serv Service
ice Service Center: proposed widening
of Gaillard Highway at the Los
Rlos en trace; house cans oy
physicians: and the division of
Atlantic side into more tnan one
district for housing assignments.
October Pay Hike
For Hundreds, Says
Local 900 Official
AFSCME (AFL-CIO) interna
tional representative William H-
Slnclalr said today that Local
900 recently negotiated with the
canal administration to estan estan-lish
lish estan-lish an automatic wage increase
system for all in-grade steps
which will result in a wage boost
for hundreds of employes next
A : : ...
k... ""v. .... ...
He added that compensation
for standby time for Canal deck
hands amounting to 67 cents, or
one-tenth of a regular trip was
' Formerlv. these emoloyes were
required to siana oy lor as ioni
as two to three hours and sen
home when no ships arrived to
transit the Canal with no com
Sinclair concluded by haying
the local unlona will continue to
fight relentlessly and uncompro
misingly to defend the Interests
of ail non-ciuzen workers in tne
Canal Zone. ; is
He said spokesmen for the un
ions have never hesitated to be
violently critical and outspoken
against an sources nere ana in
Washington whenever union
members are dealt with unfair'
2 iilS ':r.
Gov. William E. Potter it showing much consideration for human
factors in meeting problems local-rate Canal 'employe are now facing,,
a union spokesman said today. He was commenting on Potter's talk at
Kambow Lity yesterday.
AFSCME AFL-CIO international representative William H. Sinclair"
commended the Governor's action to give those who' will lose their jobs 60 davs no-
lite nuicgg or rne usual aays, ana rne ,; aecision ro posrpone retirement ot about
w lutui-roie employes until nexr juiy wnen ir is nopea tney can be retired under
the Civil Service Act. : x N
i Sinclair said his local had requested both of these moves about a month ago. ; X
. Local 9Q7 president Joje de la Rosa Castillo said he was happy that the Governor
soid greater employment opportunities will be open to the non-citizen group and that
all positions will be filled without discrimination. 'This has been one of our goals he
added. ; ; ,i ..- m ; f. 1 : ; -.,
ti.. -.... ... ,. nP- '"ove that the west
He assured the employes! that
thia policy will continue, j
Burned By Steam
Vernon. McDowell, a Panama
nian resident of the capital city
suffered first and second deeree
burns of his face, chest and left
arm yesterday when he unscrew
ed tne cooling system cap on
the motor of a Canal launch.
; The boatman was operating
the J-2 off Tabogullla when he
was burned by steam in the ac
ctdent. He is at Gorgas.
Gv..iSr I ..fuIS
On D!i;!:y t (Z
hlWl fjl I IMiVMHI : s
The Canal- Zone llbr'ary-mu
seum is presently presenting 1
display Of gems and minerals in
the museum, locate in the lob lobby
by lobby of the ClvU Affairs Building
In Ancon. The exhibit was ar
ranged by, and is the work of,
members ot the Canal Zone Gem
and Mineral Society. ; v
In the front part of the di
play case, which is at the en
trance to the museum, la a col collection
lection collection of gems and minerals
nauve to Panama, in tne rear
part of the case are specimens
front, au over the world.
The display includes material
In all stages from natural state
to the finished product. Of par
ticular Interest is the group of
faceted stones, tne work or a
member who has been doing
this type of finishing only
This unique and outstanding
event will continue through the
ena 01 Beptemoer. v
Those Interested In Jofnmi
the Canal Zone Gem and Min
eral Society are invited to at
tend its meetings von the fourth
Friday of each month In, the
Diaoio ciuonouse at Tr30 p.m.
or may call 2-K203for lnlonna-
Chinese Reds Stay ?Safe Distance Avay
From 'Paper Tiger s Armed Searchers
-TAIPEI, Formosa, Augy 27 Derations had, yielded only the, berland, Md., Lt. James B.Deane.i ?
(UP) Communist China display- body of one of the crewmen be- Grand Rapids, Mi;h., Lt. Francis h.iiJ
ed a marked respect for the now- lieved marked bv huiint nA it A Floor. Jr rhv rh Md I UOWnPil l.jPrrrTft
cnui cncoui rieei, ounng ,nai piane wrecaage. ana a raj tari J. Messinger, La-
search for American nival airmen! A spokesman for the Seventh redo. Mo. i
shot down off the Red mainland Fleet, however, atressed that the
Thursday, military.observers here search had only been "susoendedi The body of ET1C Albert P. Mat
iu iujr. .lemporsniy." . .. ;s .un, teua, onio, was recovered ny
.v.. Ja' l j . u. ja, destroyer from the sea about
vurayn, nuueaw ui: ine area wnere tne plane is oe-100 mii.. .nth..t f Kh.nahal.
Ileved to have gone down is being K m fown to the Atsugi Naval
lrjkvtt inula aiimain.... Jl jm . .
tne Ked unuiese, in their propa
ganda blasts, nave often ridiculed
the United States as a "paper ti tiger."
ger." tiger." 1 --', - ..v
Yet they, made no attempt to
mtervene with the : swarms of
ships and planes that combed their
very doorsteps for tht missing Na
vy patrol bomber and its 18 crew
men. ' :'.;:.'
The Navy yesterday called off
the "general search .operations"
M the Martin Mercator plane
which was attacked and shot down
over the Formosa Straits bv "un
identified aircraft," belived to be
Chinese Red fighters.
Extensive air and sea search o-
Uns Jinx Pfcr.s
. IWAKUNI, japan, Aufl. 17
(UP) The Navy patrol plin4
hot down aft the China Ceait
early Thursday was knewn htn,
aept unaer surveiaance and umtsiAir Station in .! tar ihinment "nx" plane,
of the, fleet sre standing,, by to j to the United States. I A year age It literally let an
resume icarcn operations U t n e
slightest hope of finding survivors
is raised. i
The wives of five missing Nsvy
airmen receibed a cable of reas-
aurances from Adm. Arlelgh A.
Burke, U.S. chief of naval oper
ations. The wives sent an urgent
appeal to Burke earlier not to
give up the search.
Sending the cable from the Iwa-
kuru naval Air station in. Japan
were the wives of Lt. Cmdr.' James
W. Ponsford, Long Beach, Calif.,;
Lt. tmdr. Milton Hutchinson, Cum
Wounds "believed inflicted by
gunfire were found on Martin's
body, indicating the- plane bad
been under attack before it crash
ed. Recovered bits of wreckage
Showed evidence of fire damage.
The Wavy said the patrol bomb-
r wns on a "routine flight" over
international waters when it re reported
ported reported it was under attack.
. The last reportel position of the
plane was 160 miles north of For Formosa
mosa Formosa and some 32 miles off the
Red Chins coast fiear Shanghai.
engine while flying at COCO ft
near Okinawa. It dropped to K
feet before the emergency let
anginas got into operation.
After returning aafely te the
bate here, the plane's com man.
dar stepped ewt en the taxlway
ana Drake his arm in a fall.
. Early this year the pln'i
note wheel collapsed en landing
ami if wat eut ef action for say,
eral months under repair.
- It was considered bOfeed
shape when ft took eff with 1
men last Wednesday nmht' far
what tu. i eut te be its last
The Governor spoke af public Ceremonies planned
lor him and Mrs. Potter by the Congress of Civic Councils
rom the Latin American Communities of the Zone. His
talk was enthusiastically received by an overflow- audi
ence,, incfudinj; many Pacific-aiders.' V i
Speaking principally on the effects of the ,1955 Treaty
on Canal operations and personnel, Potter. said:
, 1. A uniform force reduction procedure hat been a-
dopted for all employes;
i2 The retirement of ab6ut 100 employes will be de
ferred until next July, provkfinp; they are physically qua!-
i-ied, -to they may take r-'v -ref any rftiren-.ent r Urn
roved ty Cc i.s for rwii-U.C. cili-
z:.i .eir.t-y' .rrior .to that 1'.,,.-.
3.' Greater employment opportunities will be Open to
the non-citizen group andall positions will be filled with
out discrimination as to recti color or creed.
4. Force reduction notices will be issued within a-
bout 60 days for those 'employes' whose jobs wijl be abol
ished with the change Jan. 1.
Castillo said today that his
union is notifying the munici municipality
pality municipality of Panama of Its inteh inteh-tion
tion inteh-tion to hold a mass meeting on
the problems arising out of the
treaty. The date is Thursday,
the place Santa Ana piaza, tne
hour 7 p.m. '.
Castillo said he understood
that notification only is re
quired, and no permission is
He added that an orderly
rally, is planned. He hopes ail
non-U.S. eltlsen employes ef
federal agencies on the Zone
will attend. ... -Tonleht
Local 907 is holding a
meeting at the Pacific Service
Center at 7 o'clock to .make
plans for the rally. 4 "V
CastUlo expects to speak at
the rally himself. Victor Franco
and Edsel Wong will be the oth other,
er, other, speakers.--- "i .,-
s Commenting en nwiw.
elation that redaction in force
notices were on the way, Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo said: ; 4.
"t regret. to see them (tne
employes) go, and I hope Pan Panama
ama Panama cats effer them some-'
Rinee they (Panama) are al-
r.,rftf rcreivinor the income tax
money may be it wlU .be possi
ble for them to empjoy mee
people who have lost Jtneir jods
as a result or tne uu
Sinclair noted tnat u nig un
ion's members are given an op-nm-tiinitv
tn nav into the : re
tirement fund, many of them
. rt.ir on about S1000 a year.
instead of the maximum S340
t m.nhllltv Relief.
u mm that Local goo nao re
quested two seniority districts
Instead of one ior
when the expected "pumplng,,
beeins. Housing problems for
nnn.rMiants or tne ,vus
th. reason tie eavC. '
Tn rnnnection Wltn me iorce re-
notinn notices. Governor rouer
assured his listeners that each no
tice Will De giveii pawiunw
Uon. :'1 "-
I am persenauy very mun
eencerned with the employes we
are going te have te lose," he
said. "While the number is net
mi in rotation te the organixa-
tion as a whole, nevertheless It
means a greet deal te the indivi individual
dual individual whe is affected."
in announcing the adoption of I
uniform for re reduction procedure.
the Governor said that the only dif dif-frnr
frnr dif-frnr between employes' on the
U. S.-rale and local-rate rolls will
b that two areas will be establish
Important rosourea af Mm f nl
Zone is human life. And the dosir
ea, discouragements, future plans
preiudoees, hestillriea, end
fears, founded or unfounded, af affect
fect affect these lives. Any factor which
affects t those Uvea unfaverebly
cause work te suffer.
j "Consequently, I consider it my
job to do all that ran ha ainn to
belp our emDlovc faeln thmsti
with their problems. This is the
reason, for example, that I" am
striving, to strengthen the Civio
Councils, to encourage .wider psr psr-ticipation
ticipation psr-ticipation by the resirtent.i ci v n
ee-i-munii1!-. 1 ; "-e ( ih.- ..
1!) I :f i
Iliitflu.Cil r f, lirn'
issues foiJin,.. y and ....
The Civic Council is a means iur
the individual to take a positive
approach to work out solutions to
problems, to do more about some
dissatisfaction he may have than
riping at home and in the neigh neigh-orhood
orhood neigh-orhood about somethinr whir h
could be corrected if only approach
. ,n many ways wo ore arriving
te help eur employes help them
selves te have the most ffi ffi-ciont
ciont ffi-ciont working force we can.
"The Canal Zone Government.
for example, spends millions- nf
dollars in providing activities for
me wenare of the neoole of the
Canal Zone Community. Aooroxi-
mately one million dollars in direct
operating costs to which the em
ploye pays no part, is expended
every month of the year.
AiayDe improvements can- ha
made in these services, but let's
work together to, bring about the
improvements needed and not! take
for granted that that's the way they :
are going to be. :..:,
"Neither shall we take I tor
granted such annual expenditur.
os Involving direct operating
costs of SUOO.OOO for police pro.
taction; $3,000,000 for schools,
playgrounds and Swimming''
spools; $1,000,000 for postal sorv
Ices; $1,000,000 for fire prelec
tion $100,001 for libraries, exlus exlus-ivo
ivo exlus-ivo for school libraries; and $4S0.f
000 for preventive medicine, pub public
lic public health and sanitation. ;
"With reference to these health
expenditures we are prone to forget
that when the individual goes' lo
the clinic or to the hospital be pays
only a fraction of the total cost of
having the service there for him.
Based on current figures the aver average
age average total cost when you go to the
hospital is $24" a day. The sctual
cost for one visit to the outpatient
clinic is $7.50. You most often prob probably
ably probably pay about SO cents or $1 of
that cost out of your own pocket.
"All of these services for your
welfare and their costs do not in include,
clude, include, of course, the cost of having
me here, nor do they include ma many
ny many activities of the Company like
expenditures of $150,000 for garb garbage
age garbage collection and disposal and
$27,000" for street cleaning. ...
"Speaking to you as President
of the Panama Canal Company.
I would like to call your attention
have' "bumping" rights within
tneir joo classifications.
i Several times during his address,
the Governor diverged from his
prepared text to stress Jhe import importance
ance importance of the individual. Illustrating
uiq, point ne mentioned tne men
who mow the lawns.
A few years without thorn, he
reminded his Sudionco, and you
eouldnt find the Canal Zone for
' the (ungle r ;
He also gave special attention
to the importance of the Civic Coun
ens in the various Zone communi
ties and reiterated his request for
me formation Of groups of women
to advise the Canal administration
on what they want on the Com-
missary- store shelves after th
reduction is made in commissary
The program was hiehliehted hv
musical numbers oreaented hv th
Rainbow Citv Community band un
aer ine direction of Reginald Pre-
scoti; tne raraiso High School glee
j: i s s m i .
ctuo Directed oy noDen josepn;
ana vocai soios oy uesmond Danl
els. Daniels' two solos were so' en
thusiastically received that be was
caued for an encore, v
Presiding at the ceremonies
wee Ellis L. Fawcett, President
of the Congress ef Civic Councils,
who made a welcoming address.
Opening remarks were given by
Jefferson Joseph, vice president
f the Congress. --k-'-ts--
The Governor was introduced bv
William G. Arey, Jr., Public In Information
formation Information Director of the Panama
Caaal Company. The program was
opened by an invocation by the
Rev: David A. Morgan, and the
benediction was pronounced by the
ev, jonn jr. Jung, u. m. v :
Participating in the ceremonies
was a large contingent of Interna International,
tional, International, Boy Scouts who formed an
honor guard for the Governor.
Host of Governor; Potters ad address
dress address is quoted below: -.:
- "I sm grsteful for this occasion.
While I am highly honored to be .to the fact that it is my duty, to
the subject upon whom you bestow! render regular reports to the Com.
4i a: it:. t ... .
ine Kindnesses oi una welcome pany s ooard of directors, x o u
program, I certainly see this event
as a tribute to the Congress of Civic
Councils itself as evidence of
will be interested, ': I believe, in
hearing a paragraph taken direct
from the aummarv of mv first re-
we degree to wnicn-your com mu-1 port to the board, made several
nity organizations already a a vel weeks ago. .' : -,
developed. 1 am more- encouraged
this afternoon than ever over the
alert and intelligent interest of our
Latin American residents in civic
affairs and in the support of at
least a number of these residents
of constructive efforts to build a
better community. ; v 1
"Too. the participation of the
community band, the School Glee
Club, uie Scouts, au speak for civx
health in which you can take teal
I speak with you today both as
Governor of the Canal Zone and
This paragraph reads 'I
am happy te report that I find
the presidency ef the corporation
e most challenging and interest
ing position, I am impressed by,
the competence end cooperative
spirit ef the Company-Government
employes,, and look for,
ward to the coming fiscal year,
with real enthusiasm.'
"This I reported in all sinceri sincerity.
ty. sincerity. This I reported with full know
ledge that we -must face numer numerous
ous numerous problems in this fiscal year.
Grave problems have been met
ed for the latter group at the re- Governor of the Canal Zone and Grave problems have been rm-t
quest of their labor union repre- as President of the Panama Caoal here in the past 42 years of i
sentaflves Company." ;'.. r; ..:- (Canal operation,' and my abidm?
Registers will be established for "Wearing either hat, I am well faith in people makes me certa a
each iob category throughout the
Cahal organisation regardless of
citizenship and all employe will
ware that ..when an employe
comes to work,- he brings with
him his worries as well as his
that, Just like the remark.ihie i i
the Canal organization of the j t
tContkiued en Page 1.')
:i TV. D
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MS euaiiaillD mr THC
rcUNMO T NILION ftoUNBIVIU, W. UU
HAHMOOIO A It IAS. I0ITO
7. H STarrr r. o. Bo 13. Panama
TllteMOMa 2-0740 IS lINlal
' Cask Aoo-caa. panamHICAN, Panama
tax Or r ret: i it central, Avcnui ptrwtiM 12tn anb tsm a-rMrre
romi iMCUNTtTlVfl. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
S4S Maowon Ave Ntm voDR, II n. v.
lOCAl AT BAtl
" MONTH ABVAMf. S 1.70 a. SO
' FOB (IX MONTHS, S.80 13 OO
' ON Ttl. 18.80 I4M
THIS IS TCUK rCRUM THI MADKS OWN COLUMN
. 1 -i .-
' Tha Mai laa lamaa la Matfan Tha Faaama Amerkaa.
letters are racaivte' reteiuil aaa
l ra roafribute lerret dost
aaxt day letter ara Kfctuee ia tha ardat received.
Flatte trt ta keep tha letter Umkti fa ana pes Itaath.
, Mantit at lettat writer! a) MI4 ia itrkttrt cenfiaaaca.
" Thai aewteeeer enema aa rataoaiibilitT fat ttaraaean as eeialeai
arena ia kjtar from reaaert.
THE MAIL BOX
"n iniuin fn a vnnH minv
on- both sides of the boundary, that an organized effort is being
made by an ill-lntenUorjed element, to seize upon every oppor oppor-'
' oppor-' Uinity to foment bad feeling, an where possible. What column columnist
ist columnist Ruark calls the "barn-burners." ;
1 Regardless of who gets hurt, they are busily fanning any
srnall spark into a blaze, hopin? for a holocausts Such tnings
as the Suez situation, and the Treaty are gleefuly grasped,
twisted and blown up to unheard of shapes and proportions.
And puzzled, worried people are excited and goaded into willing,
misguided tools, who later pay the piper. j
1 "Afrlcanus" is a good example; how many have any desire
to go outside their own churcn, qi would enjoy, it If they did?
Observer hit the nail right on ine. head, about so-called
"discrimination," when he stated the pan-Canal Company has
been leaning over backward to be fair to Ua Panamanian em employes
ployes employes sometimes, It seems, even to the extent of seeming
untair to its own citizens. He Is correct in stating that the
comparative few with similar qualifications and responsibilities,
do already earn the same salary, less 2b differential, w
i This is the point I am trying to bring out, where an exag exaggerated
gerated exaggerated hullabaloo Is blown up, on a mighty small foundation.
Unthinking people, humanly anxious to get everything they can,
are maliciously egged on to the belief that "equal pay for equal
work" means that any and all of them can walk Into any job
and get paid by U.S. scale in Observer's words, that Uncle
Sam owes them a livingr with no regard whatsoever to their
own trainlns, ability or even desire to make the necessary effort
tn arrr'it.'. '
. Thn whn nnnri ni' tinris
creaslngly unreasonable demands, it's the reaction of a spoUed
child, hating and berating an uncle who Is obliged to put his
loot down somewhere.
... Take It Easy
-SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
A cold blast from Canada in crossing the Great Lakes pick picked
ed picked up enough moisture to dump two and one-third inches of
rain on us. Ihe most general rain In six years, so the weather weatherman
man weatherman says. It passed into ths Gulf and left little chance of
more soon, ft came too late for crops, but will help mature the
crop ormllo malt which can turvlve on less water than any anything:
thing: anything: we grow. v. V ' '
- Had plenty of visitors last week. First Andy Madden, who
.lives 20 miles west of us came. He has been looking for ine for
tome time. Got the address !n a recent visit to Panama. He
atill has a daughter in Panama
rinne. vwext came Tom Pinto
piloting a; troop of Boy Scouts to Corpus Chrlstt. Tom looks
well and evidentally not missing any meals. He pulled out lor
Corpus Thursday with his Tratiways Bus loaded, W capacity arid
hasn't returned hi? way so iii. '. OA,: ,;v v r
I haven't bfs' r rMe td edtfs in on the news for orije time
as It has been! alt convention. The Democrats linished .ug by
putting up the dark horse that shot his' wad four years ago and
the Republicans put up the winner. ; It doesn't really take Elsen Elsenhower,
hower, Elsenhower, but anybody who can thow a good personality. The
Democrats arcs still chasing that Crown of Thorns and Cross of
Gold of the late William Jennings Byran. Looks like they would
learn that "has beens" won't get them any place.
w. fop Wright .,,
i' rHURCH 'SEGREGATION, ,K
I've been reading the letters on fegrcgatlon, and think
Airicanus is more interested in finding out how the White
churches feel about a mixed congregation than he Is to find a
c$urch to attend. In the Armed Services both Whites, and
Africans (If that 3 what they prefer to be called) attend
cfiurch services together. 1 don't like It, but there is nothing
I can do but stay nome, and I gt because I enjoy the. services.
My Bible teaches me we will ail receive the same spiritual bless blessings.
ings. blessings. ''4 -V-.: .i, (
There are two sets in every race. One that is proud of its
)ci)lor and what it Is, and one that doesn't care. I know good,
true Negroes who want segregation as much as I do. I mean,
they prefer to have their own churches and schools to mixing
, with whites.-::-;' iwi.:; -.-::.::;;,.,:..:;,.,: !..-,-... : ........
While God judges us by what's in our heart and not by
outward appearance, I don't, trunk He would love us any more
were were intermixed. And l't seen some of these Air Force
colored and white men being more social than I care .to get.
when the schoolgirls start kissing the colored bus driver. It's
getting pre,tty disgusting. Of course, s I said, there are two
classes. It used to be satisfactory for everyone.1 ,
No, the ministers aren't going to teil you you aren't welcome
lit the Lord's house. Use your common sense, and go to the
, church where your friends go Or start up a congregation and
get your own pastor. No one need miss having a place of wor-
" ShlP.. A'""'
Proud Of My Heritage 1
! The police of the Canal Zone had better or something about
the parking problem bn the rond from Fourth of July Avenue
to the District Court House. It is becoming impossible to turn
Into it from Fourth of July Avenue.
. Must everyone wait until there Is an accident before takine
steps to solve the problem? I
narrow roaa a no ranting zona would cause too much commo commotion.
tion. commotion. The intense narking- has just been eolne on for about
three weeks. Before that (to my knowledge) there wasn't any
problem, as the cars didn't park there. -v. v-::.;'-. .1..'
a ia uiuy oy anticipating ana correcting nazards that ac
eldents can bn. prevented. v i
' 'i- "'-;--t: 'y:-- -;(.'. Fearful
' r nndW9H 'Ttt,10 FULL M0N3 I" London.
Ihl fvJS W Bergnsaa Jflnd baWie. are fun.
L ,1 .' to beln naPPe by actor Yul Brynner. left,
I hB fVfn0,, SLasi,," In8rid' a American elm slncS
: S?. f if. yif1?! nearly eight year The bare
, pate in the middle belongs to an unidentified make-up ma.
PANAMA AMERICAN PtSS. INC.
ara aaaeM ia feeUv aaaiietetial
be Impatient eeeia't eaatoi tha
sincere and responsible people.
Ram is unable' to accede to in
Met Bill Hasklns and got the
ex-yard master at Enterprise,
don't think that making that
By VICTOR RIESEL
Always, Hollywood ssys, write
on the upbeat. Make it happy talk.
I'll try, although even if l could
see right now, my eyes would be
filled with tears for two men who
spent their last few dollars for
new York-to- Washington train
tickets, slept in the Union Station
on their picket signs and then
donned the placards to parade in
front of the national AFL-CIO
headquarters. r :' ?
Every time these pickets turned
In their walk to nowhere, they saw
the White House across the square
and wondered just what has han-
pened to their land when good un union
ion union men like themselves have to
parade before the main office of
the AFL-CIO. to call the country's
attention to the fieht for instil
wiuun ueir own union, Local 138
of the Operating Engineers.
They now need more than jus justice.
tice. justice. They need bread and" jobs
and some money to save home
irom oeing foreclosed.
' National labor officials told th
I men they had every right to pick
ei uui inai mey couio. get help
only from the Ethical Practices
Committee of the AFL-CIO meet meeting
ing meeting right that moment-Wednesday
morning in New York. Iron Ironically,
ically, Ironically, the boys 'had spent their
food money to travel from the big
city to the Capital in search of
men wno were only a subway ride
' 111 New York the Ethical Prao
tices Committee, labor's policing
division, had gathered in the head headquarters
quarters headquarters of Dave Dubinsky, leader
of the International Ladies Gar Gar-f.ent
f.ent Gar-f.ent Workers Union. The building
js symbolically half-way between
uie amen jungie wmch is Amer
ica s garment center and the site
of the great jcultural, and operatic
center to be built soon.
i I sy symbolically because the
Ladies Garment Workers Union
has always blended bread and
roses, culture and crusades. i
The Ethical 'PrartirM Commit.
tee t was not i unaware of the!
nuances, utnerwise' thv mhU
have filled some hotel. suite with
aromatic smoke and titter talk.
They were gathered there in the
iiwusi oi we greatest dragnet in
history and, at the very moment
when a U.S. Attorney hH iH
that the attack upon me was
linked to labor raekets. -This
troubled the committee for
ii uiaue up oi nonoraoie men.
In that room with Dubinsky were
Jack Potofsky of the Amalgamated
(men's) Clothlna Wrokers irninn
and big Joe Curran of the Nation
al Maritime Union. (They had be before
fore before then Reports 'on the' Liquor
Union. nf he .Laundry .Workers
Union of the old AFL.
These problems were easy. They
had but to make their report to
the AFL-CIO' Executive Council
meeting during the week" of Au August
gust August 27 in Unity House-, the Ladies
Garment Workers' summer moun mountain
tain mountain top resort In the case of one
union they will recommend imme immediate
diate immediate cleanup or immediate expul expulsion
sion expulsion from the labor federation.
- But they discussed a broader
problem. One that was really not
their'i alone. They had found that
many an employer was paying off
many a crooked union official and
charging it off to the routine head headaches
aches headaches of productionlike buying
tools, supplies and asnirin for the
bookkeeper.; They had been told
by Federal and local authorities
that cooperation was difficult to
get from anyone. They had been
informed that where there Was a
bribe it was logical to assume
mat mere had been a bribe bribegiver.
giver. bribegiver. And one of the Ethical
Practices Committee members
said that many times the bribe
was not given out of fear, but
merely in an effort to have a un
ion official look the' other way so
the, employer could cut a corner.!
Later one of the committee
quoted from a speech of Walter
Reuther, delivered at the Textile
Workers Union convention last
"I say that just as we In the
CIO did a good job in cleaning
Communists out of leadership, we
need to do the same kind of thor thorough
ough thorough job to clean out the crooks
and racketeers. There is no room
in the leadership of American
labor for either crooks or Commu Communists
nists Communists and we need to meet this
challenge without fear or favor.
The kind of free labor movement
that we belive in must make lead leadership
ership leadership a sacred trust and not an
opportunity to feather one's nest
and make a fast buck.
"If these people want to get
rich, if they want to make a fast,
easy buck, that's their business.
But we must insist that they do it
outside and not inside the Amer
ican labor movement. ,'
That really says it.
.... .... V
r&SkziA a-can an imsep extent datit j : rrArra
CHICAGO (N.A V It will take
from now to next November
after the votes jre counted to
expiau everyuung tnai nappeneu
at the Chicago Democratic con-
vention. ,:,-th, ... I
The most signtfic-n- actions were,
all beneath the surface, not visible
or audible to the blind staggered
and deafened TV and radio aud-
lences. ,:, ,;,,.;'.-
These; developments were the
results ftf both decadent old forces
and vigorous new forces at work
not only within the Democratic
party bu' in the whole United
state. ; ::.. : ;'
. It may have appeared tha : the
Democratic party was trying to
commit hari kari in a newly dis discovered
covered discovered hard way.
But Democratic leaders left. Chi
cago after the Friday night love
feast feeling cockily confident that
with the Adlai Stevenson-Estcs Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver ticket, their chances of
winning this election are far better
than they were two weeks ago.
To garble a naw familiar Re
publican phrase, the Democratic
party underwent a serious opera
tion at Chicago and came out feel feeling
ing feeling strongtr thin ever.
. In convalescence or in sober
ing up from the Chicago hang
over, to use a more accurate meta-
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
j . By LEE MORTIMER
No Shot Gun WeddinaTThe Ad
lai-Estes deal was engineered on
the one hand by a secretary to
Red-Cbma wvini U.S. bupreme
Court Justice Douglas (on behalf
of the lefties) and Jiggs Dena
hue, a former- District of Colum.
bia Commissioner, for the others.
Donahue was a law partner of the1
son of Muton Kronheim. "czar
of Washington during the late days
of the unlamented Truman. The
elder Kronheim once settled an
OPA assessment by tossing 250
Grand notes on a table. He con
tributed (25,000 to the 1948 Tru
man campaign. Donahue S5.000
One of Donahue's clients was Em
mit Waring, notorious Washington
gambler, rive years ago. Wash
ington papers carried pictures of
Donahue at a stag party for Jim
my Lake, a fight referee. Others
in the party which Donahue was
quoted as saying was the most
amazing demonstration I ve seen"
included Mush Alos, a bookmaker.
Pete Gianeris, a big shot gam gambler,
bler, gambler, and Al Brown, owner of an
after hour "bottle" club When
the Coonskin Kid conducted his
video crime circus it was noted
that he went light (or not at
all) on Washington crime, which
Jiggs Donahue denied existed.
(How to be Veep in one easy les
.Late News from The Lalin Quar Quarter
ter Quarter (Lou Walters' That Is): Rose
mary Ridgewell who is Bill
0 Dwyer's favorite N.Y. date.
Sed her hair blonde. It's been
ick, brunette and red so far this
season Betty George, the
Greek goddess of song, who stops
every show; says she was so un underdeveloped
derdeveloped underdeveloped when she went to
high school no boys would talk to
ner.: she got another diamond
bracelet and necklace last night.
(From two different guys.) She's
no longer underdeveloped! ... ;
Prosperity is breaking out all over
me : cnic jamesy dazzling
blonde d airier, came In with a
beautiful mink stole. Johnny Puleo
(and his Harmonica Gang) who
has never been funnier, just
bought his wife another apartment
house. (Johnny's the little lad who
thefted '"Trapeze" from Gina.)
, Monica Erickson, my favorite
Training for a Big. Fight?
s NEA Service, Inc .r
By P$ier Edson :
ohor then are tha nrWtnal rtm
loiratie svmntoms observable-
i The jnce-solid South Is no longer
a unmea political force,
Election of a first Catholic U.S.
vice president or even a president
is foreseeable in the noi too-distant
future.;: .::;";.''' :::;.'.';': :':".?:'';
The Ucmocratie nartv showed
that rt ts stilf a dynamic force of.
many diverse elements that cannot
be dictated to by any one of them.
Takev a look at these factors
Southern leaders emerged from
the1 civil rights platform fight
Victorious but .severely bruised.'
They were resentful. But they
couldn't'agree on what counter counteraction
action counteraction to take.
If the South had been able to
unite behind one candidate, Its
influence would have been greater.
When the presidential votes were
tallied, the five Southern candi candidates
dates candidates left in the running looked
ernors Battle of Vs., Timmerman!
of &.C., Chandler of KY Senator
Johnson of Tex. and Rep. James
C. Davis of Ga., a last minute
These were the "Little Foxes',
of the convention. They played old-
time ctate-house politics. They are
apparently entering this cam-.erners but r. was a masterful pout pout-paigm
paigm pout-paigm with crossed fingers,' wait-' ical stroke.
Esthonian, is back as Summer
chorus replacement. Connie War-
ner, cuddly little ballerina (and
how about some cuddling, Connie)
got a principal spot and is a
smash Lou's got a swell Sum-
mer show plus the sensational'
Trio Bassi, Gautier animals and
amazing Syncopated Waters. (And
uose DaDesi) :
The Biz There's No Biz Like
(Ana is mat uood?): Ruth Cos.
tello (of the famed dincine Coi
tello Twins) writes from Vegas that
she's assisting producer Geome
Moro at the Sahara whilst' her, sis sister
ter sister Dorothy is ea route to Miami.
Says she still hears from Roder Roderick
ick Roderick Mann, the London WW .
Now that lightning did not strike
Sanctimonious Stu Symington for
prexy or veep, his son Jim, who
attracted praise as a singer a few
years ago, is thinking of abandon abandoning
ing abandoning his law practice and return returning
ing returning to song That was (accord (according
ing (according to the eagle-eyed oress-affent
who "probably didn't see her) Se-
lene Walters at Mele's (L.I.) Pa-I
valion with insurance broker Laur Laur-ance
ance Laur-ance Winkler ... Today's Woo
Woo, also Bow-Wow and Wow
is 20-year old Barbara Loden, the
"dumb" blonde on the Ernie Ko-
vacs show, and with what she's
got, what's she also need .brains
forj -i ...
Today's Mortimer Medallion
(Thi-and an ounce of junk gets
you free room and board for two
years): To Harry J. Anslinger.
the fabled U.S. Commissioner of
narcotics, witn a staff of 200 and
an annual appropriation of 12.000..
000 which is less than we band
Russia-loving India every 24 hours)
to police the U.S. (and the world)
he has done a magnificient job
with the help of dedicated and un
derpaid agents who daily risk
their lives fighting the most mis miserable
erable miserable criminals on earth. Kudos,
too, to his key men such as
Charlie Siragusa In Rome, New
York's Jim Ryan and Chicago's
No Press Stoppers from Press-
Agents: Despite Anatole Litvak's
stern orders against any of the
Anaetaoia" pact iiain I
najio,iiu -""T, UBUIff EJIMI1G3
ing to sec how Stevenson and Ke-
The strong showing Sen. Jack
Kennedy made in his neck and
neck race with Senator Kefauver
shows that the U.S. Catholic vote
must be taken Into consideration
jhereafter is I national factor.
i IjMiicin' vnt far Vr.nneiv U
understandable because of its
French Catholic heritage. The see
ond ballot switches to Kennedy of
states like Arkansas and Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi are harder to understand.
One explanation is that this was
a desperate effort of the Southern
ers to climb on the last band bandwagon
wagon bandwagon 'going by. Another is that
bitter-ender Southerners wanted to
embarrass the party and cause Its
defeat. A third is that the South
preferred a Catholic to Kefauver,
without knowing where Kennedy
stood on civil rights.
To Governor Stevenson's credit,
he made no deals with these South
em leaders. He made no deals
made no deals for the vice pres.
made no deals for the vice cresi
deccy. He refused to be bossed
by any one element of the party,
Letting the convention pick
the VP was resented by the South-
while the picture is shooting in
London, La Bergman has been
commuting to Paris everv week.
end to put the eagle-eye gloum on
Rossellini. (Can't trust him out of
your sight longer, is that it
IngieT) . Christian Dior Boutins
with Guillaume. the Parisian hair
dresser. Seems Dior ordered Lis
models to grow long hair for this
Fall's styles, then when he sent
them to Guillaume for .touching
up that knave did a Delilah in re
verse ana cut off their locks. (Oh.
stop stamping your tootsies,
boys!) ... Remind me to check
this with the phone company, I
mean the story about Bob Tan-
linger phoning his favorite local
gal, Dorothea McCarthy, from
Paris while she was dining at the
viua victor in men cove (which
seems to be some- publicist's ac account)
count) account) while her escort of the
night thought she was merely
spenuuig a tot 01 extra time pow
dcring her cute nose. 1
' Cuffos and Cafes: Town waiting
ior Maurice u cuiemia) to open
hu own club this Fall, and esoe-
cially the pretty gals who've loved
him tnrough the Monte Carlo,
Stork, Little Club and most-recently
Ed Wynne's Harwyn (and
why don't you guys get together
again?: Maurice's new venture,
scheduled for the E. 90s and Sec Second,
ond, Second, will be class spot,-with
ciass music, 100a and customers,
and a classy boss, and meanwhile
where in heck are you? (Too busy
with Betty Benee, the lovely
blonde thrush, and 1 don't blame
you.) v. .''.
Worry of a White Wav Wolf:
Models are for chumps who crave
to show off with orchidaceous bric-a-brac,
but the cover girls arise
so early to keep working appoint appointments
ments appointments that they suggest you take
them home (I mean to their
home) just as the party gets into
high, whereas chorines and show show-gals
gals show-gals who don't have to get up
early, are still cold sober when
they quit work at 3 a.m. which is
when you're pooped. So what va
going to do?
yftr Mi w T w w 9
. WASHINGTON Ex-President
Truman is tal-inv mnth..
abroad, and taking it right at the
uegmmng 01 toe election cam campaign.
paign. campaign. He has booked passage to
Australia on Pan American Air-
wavs Sentemhxr m k. K
j r w. wiulos mc yv
micos persuade him to change
his mind, this will be his answer
to the question of whether or not
ne wm campaign for Adlai Steven
In brief, Mr. Truman, who was
am entire v. annret-iativi iw stnr,
son when he went whistle-stopping
in 1952. has now iWiHori t an
. - . iu fcVJ WIT
ing in Australia in 1956.
Only recently Truman returned
from one trip abroad, the first he
ever made as a private citizen.
But now he will go to Australia
and Asia to see a part of the world
where his foreign aid policies
played an important role in fipht.
Apparently Mr. Truman has re-J
tciscu ms v-nicago statement that
What Adlai StevetVQnn
from an old man from Missouri."
IKI AND ZHUKOV
President Eisenhower' his ia
cret campaign weapon, to be
sprung around Ortoner. i tn he
visit from Marshal Zhukov f Rus
(,'nminff it a time u.
. m m HMl U1C
American nun ie mienceiw ,na
. "... ...JL.J 1I1LCI1
ested in neace. White Hmi Arfvi.
ers are convinced the visit will
have the same bombshell effect
as xxe s "1 snail trn in Korea"
promise maae curing the 1952 cam-
" Thev believe (hut
" ...11. UUUl
Eisenhower's old wartime buddy
uuuic iiuiic ui me criticism
that might come from a-visit by
uuiganm ana luirusnchev, but will
receive almost unanimous annrntr.
al. It will especially stamp the
President as a leader who can
head the United States and Russia
toward permament peace. ,-,.
Len Hall esyi the Republican
mono is: buck witn ike." The
Democrats sav their mnttn win
be: "Stick witn Tka nrf
witk Dick." ; JIven Republicans
are joxing aoout the Muton hand-
aaase. iqu ieei tne otner fellow's
pulse while you shake hands with
him (the other fellow is supposed
to be Ike) . j Quoth ex-Mayor
"Last. Hurrah" Curlev nf Rnstnn
apropos of Averell Harriman's
nope to oe presiaent: "Any can candidate
didate candidate who comes to the conven convention
tion convention with 96 vote and nnnon.
000 has a fchance," ; . Biggest
scoop 01 tne two conventions was
scored by Bill Hearst his quote
from Harrv Truman that Arilni
couldn't win. v. Roy Cohn, one
time featured in the Army-McCarthy
hearings, pulled wires for
uuvmur narnman at cnicago.
He was especially influencing Ne Nevada
vada Nevada votes through J. Sourwine,
former counsel for Senator East Eastland's
land's Eastland's witch-hunting committee.
Cohn and Harriman don't agree
on anything political, but Harri Harriman
man Harriman rirnnneif the inveetifffttinn nf
Conn's well-known violation of New
Vr.l-1. KTmiinnAl 7..J. 4:.!.M
..Bi.uuni uuu s .UAUMlllgt
rules.' ; Members of the Missouri
delegation couldn't get their favor
ite son, senator stuart symmgton,
on the ielenhnne fnr iurA-.riave
Thev wanted tn switch tn Adlai
instead of sticking -with Syming
ton . Harry xruman has
given only one political contribu contribution
tion contribution so far to Senator Wayne
Morse of Oregon.
WATCHING U.S. POLITICS
Two of the most interested spec spectators
tators spectators at both the Chicaeo and San
Francisco conventions were Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Amaral Peixoto of Brazil
and Amintore Fanfani. former,
Italian minister of the interior.
Both men attended both conven
tions. They wanted to study the
American, political system at the
grassroots. Both were tremendous tremendously
ly tremendously impressed.
Ambassador Peixoto was head
of the Social Democratic Party in
orazu oeiore ne resignea to ac
54 Mounds used
4 Touch a sort
t To be wanted
4 Cleaned; as
I Heap 1
I tnd now
15 Wrong (prellx) T Detective
II Soft shoe 7" I Groups of
20 To know the three
I Circular band' 29
2( On water
27 The of
the land -
30 Revolts v
33 Husband of
' Isia .') :.-.:
36 Busy as a
40 Ice cream
41 Legal matters
52 Give forth
84 Narrow inlet
10 Hireling .30
. ., I Aniwer to Previous Puzzle
I g',ntatoFl" IfeN1' ih
ji a I I U II I) 1 1 L b L k
jIe r z!
i--- -rr-r t
I" " TTT" T a" "F
1 """"""" JT" Ii
rr .r-. : 2
y X" """""" "" sf
f f W I, p
cept the ambassadorship to Wash Wash-of
of Wash-of the famed late President Var-
aiS111 now sccreta'ry gener-
al of the Christian Democrat Par-
batM,7 Hlnfd f wagin vali
nUts lULuia Comma.
..'I1 w" aSL"'ed,, he said, "to
See hour vmif
.Z 'u -'"wrcy worts
tt 001 on "P. not from
Ue top down. Italy, ot course, has
a 11 uimcr monarcn. But
we are making great strides in
ItalV. alui malrifirv .... J
grow from the bottom up."
Fanfont UJ L. l .
moned Italian Christian Democrat
mavors tn Ram. .
ft,- n . "uu uwwuciea
them to caU their people into a
sort of poliUcal convention in the
public square to report to them
To rnm)i3l IK. ...
the reeent elnim
.w.wuuu auijjaiED, r an-
which were compared with the
Phony nromise nf tv,. n
nists.- -. : vu"""u-
Jn Sicily he also hired the Paler-
mo Opera Co. to give free con,
?5Hf 00 Saturdays and Sunday!
to attract people away from ine
MPerry Howard, the Mississippi
Negro --who's been GOP national
committeeman longer than any;
one in history, was continued -in
office in San Francisco despite a
battle against him.
The battle was waged by E. O.
ipencer, Jackson, Miss.,' hotel
keeper and head of the white
supremicy faction in Mississippi
Spencer is a friend of Attorney
General BroAvnell and has long re retained
tained retained Brownell's law firm to rep represent
resent represent the ,...
. ..w nmaiviu nuiei uwners
Association., f ;ru-
With BrowneU's help,- Spencer
Cu m uuua a new ite ite-publican
publican ite-publican party in Mississippi, of
whlrh one mnuA .n. ,u J.. A? .
. ,: mo uuKiing
of Perry HowarC the Negro com com-mitteeman
mitteeman com-mitteeman who spends most of his
time in the Distrct of Columbia.
Muwcyor, nuwara naa too much
aunnAvt !m iAn..t.i: .
- r . u, Avciuuucan circles.
Though the Eisenhower adminis-
tratinn kn Jinu...j n-
uujmjvu lift MISSIS- '-
sippi patronage not through him
but through Senator Eastland,
Democrat, and Spencer, an ex ex-Democrat,
Democrat, ex-Democrat, Perry Howard will con continue
tinue continue his now 32nd year as na--
winmiuTmai irom iiiss's- I
sippi. ..;, . k : v
V : 1
urio tin run ni.. 1.
iAf-irt iiv bilk wao, ie-1
male gorilla In New York'it
wronx zoo, looks like tha fa famous
mous famous "Hear no evil" monkey ai
he covers her ears and stares
at visitors. She holds this post
for hours at a time.
33 Is borne
40 Short atnrt
42 Let It stand
43 Military force
47 Track part
PC ft? Pi
LI J I ?k? : ;i
PA5AMA Lirrr.iC.kl A5 DfDErEVDEXT DAJIT NttTSPAPEH
LEAVE FOR SAN JUAN Seen beside of chartered COPA plane Is ft delegation of 'Canal Zone Shriners. The' Zone
Shriners are bound for San Juan, Puerto Rico, where, they will attend a special Initiation seremony.-
f PRINCIPAL OFFICERS oflhe Pacific District Committee, Boy Scouts of America, dis discuss
cuss discuss financial needs with Scout Executive Frankluv P. Chase at the committee's monthly
meeting August 22 at Albroolc AFB Officers' Mess. From left are G. V. Balblrnie, vice-chair,
man, Chase. Col. E. W. Grubbs. chairman and Li Col. J. G. Appel, commissioner. Scouts
Frank D. Miller, Jr., and Robert K. Arthur, of Troop No. 5, Ancon. spoke to the meeting on
methods of training Junior scout leaders. ; Seventeen committeemen, attended the dinner
' meeting, . (U.S. Army Photo)
rr::'::rcd 0! Drr.
LEMONT, 111., Aug. 27 (UP)
The Argonne National Laboratory
today revealed the production of
a radioactive form of reserpme,: a
: drug iscd in the treatment or men'
. tal ailments. ' ',
Tbe laboratory said the radioac radioactive
tive radioactive dni- would' be used by Co-
lumbia Vniversity to study physio
logical jmd biochemical, actions in
", animal: bodies, -V I1 VV .''
The- drug was produced In .'ra .'radioactive
dioactive .'radioactive -form by growing its
source, tbe Rauwolfia Plant, in an
atmosphere containing radioactive
carbon dioxide, an A r t B'Or
spokesman said. h 4"
. c Young Rauolfia plants were
. grown in' small .greenhouses, seal sealed
ed sealed hermetically to contain -a mix mixture
ture mixture of atmospheria carbon diox
ide enriched by the radioactive
carotin, cuoxiue. -
After six weeks of growth.! the
plants were harvested. The roots
were1 then dried and 'ground and
the reserpine extracted, in much
the same manner as the laborato-
, ry has produced radioactive tobac tobacco,
co, tobacco, digitalis and other substances.
The work was done by Dr. John
Skok and William Chorney of the
, laboratory's biological and medi medical
cal medical research division and Dr. Ar
thur gchulert and Edwin A. Peets
of Columbia. , -1
Mythical Jos Smith Proved
PcS.it Says Terry Carpenter
SfOTTSBLUFF, Neb., Aug. 27 27-(LP)
(LP) 27-(LP) Terry Carpenter soberly
appraised his Joe Smith-for-v i c e
president nomination Saturday and
predicted that the public will come
to realize that it was not a joke.
Carpenter, whose spur-of-the-moment
nomination of an imaginary
joe $mun 'at the Republican na
tional Convention caused a storm
of comment, said he proved "to
the country at large that the con
vention-was not intended to be 0-
"When the furor settles down."
he said, "people of. both parties
win realize that Joe smith repre
tents more than a joke" i
The controversial former Demo
cratic Congressman said that- he
created Joe Smith when at the last
moment it became apparent tnat
Chairman Joseph Martin would not
permit him to make a bona. fide
nomination. v :
He sMd he had planned to no
minate Interior Secretary Fred A.
Seaton, a fellow Nebraskan, until
Seaton sent Martin a letter ask
ing Martin not to accept Seaton's
name in nomination. n ,.
He said it'was then that he of
fered the name of Joe Smith.
"J wanted to demonstrate con
clusively to" the people that the per persons
sons persons who promised an open con convention
vention convention meant what .they said,"
Carpenter said. "Instead, these
persons proved that the term "0 "0-pen
pen "0-pen convention" was bnly a figure
"And I don't think they realize
yet that the Joe Smiths sitting in
their living rooms across the na nation
tion nation didn't like what they saw,"
"I believe the Joe Smiths are
beginning to wonder now what
if anything Joe Smith can do a-
bout getting in opportunity to re represent
present represent his viewpoint," Carpenter
Carpenter said he has been a a-mazed"
mazed" a-mazed" at the response to his
move. He said he had received a-i
bout 350 telegrams and letters,
most 01 mem approving the ac
tion.. He conceded he had several
which criticized him,, a few of
He said he had soeakinrf offers
from over the country, including
one irom new xorx, one rrom new
England, and one from Detroit,
Mich. He said he was "consider "considering"
ing" "considering" accepting the Detroit offer to
appear next Thursday before a
convention of a national fraternal
After 5-Day Visit
HELSINKI, Finland, Aug. 27
riY Stab To Scc.c Electric Chdr
For Kidnzppcr Of Uclnbcrrjer Bsby
MINEOLA. N. Y.. Aug. 27 (UP)
The state vowed today to use
every resource at its command fo
seek the electric chair for the kid
naper who stole Peter Weinberg
er and then left the infant to. die
in a roadside thicket
District Attorney Frank Gullotta
sad he would go before a Nassau
county grand jury Wednesday or
inursday to demand an indictment
charging Angelo John Lamarca
with murder as well as kidnaping
: Both crimes are punishable bv
aeain in sing sing rnson s elec
Only two kidnaDers have been
executed under. New York state's
kidnaping Jaw. ' -r
Lamarca. arrested Thursday 51
days after the baby was kidnaped.
nas admitted be took reter from
a carriage in a patio in the Wein
berger family's Long Island home
July 4. He said he abandoned the
child. July S'When he became a
fraid to return Peter and collect
toe $2,000 ransom he had demand
ed. i 'i. ; A"
The swarthy. 31-year-old father
of two children was taken from
his cell at Nassau county police
headquarters at. 2 p.m. yesterday
to a room in the second floor of the
building. It was believed county
Detective Chief Stuyvesant Pirinell
questioned Lamarca further m an
effort to find out where he took
Peter the night of July 4.
. -. -.":: t. ; :: :
Lamarca had bn taken frem
f-hlt ukfd-wtch.cll enly twice
Mfort, for two mytteriouf trips
away frem polica headquarters.
He has received only .'two visi
tors, it was disclosed this morn
intf fin ujtta hia laomAi. TIia. ntk.
(UP) Soviet President Khmender, was his frail brunette wife, Do-
E. Voroshilov yesterday ended
five-day good, will visit here.
Finnish President TJrho Kekko-
nen and other government officials
said goodbye to Voroshilov at the
memca; 31, who saw him for only
a few minutes yesterday after
noon. She visited him at his re
quest and brought him his first
change of clothes since his arrest
Lamarca was guarded, heavily
at all times. One iiwrial pimrrf
Helsinki railroad station.. . was assigned to sit in his cell with
1000 milsscr more cf
'cushiony" driving with
' After we give rout tu't chassis
thorough once-over with Mmjtk, you're set
for 1,000 miles or more of the smoothest
driving you've ever enjoyed. That's because
- Marfah wards off wear and friction 1
' fully protects vital parts won't jar out,
squeeze out or wash out Drive in today
. fot longer luting Murjak lubrication!
Xou're welcome at your
. TEX4CO Dealer
CONFESSES The FBI In
New York, announced the ar ar-est
est ar-est of Angelo John Lamaic
(above), who they' say con con-fessed
fessed con-fessed to the kidnaping of
; Peter Weliberger. -,
him and another paced uo!. and
down outside the cell. Both were
instructed not to talk to him but to
report anything be said.
. f w-vasv MT tflU
tnorities as "cool as a cucumber."
apparently sat in idle silence. He
asked for no ridins miit., ...
thoriUes said. Pinnell said Lainar-i
c oiq maoe no request for spiri spiritual
tual spiritual guidance.
ducked when he passed nhntno.
paphers on his way from fit" cell
to be questioned this ttmnn
He wore a blue shirt. blu trmil
sers and black ami whit ;.
shoes from which the laces' bad
been removed. He was clean-shaven.
Authorities said LimirrK. hA;-
J. .7- M
inaue no request 10 nee hi rh u
oren, Vincent, a, and Viviaq
they re exciting!
I EXCLUSIVE NEW,
I v - : ... ,'-
J4K .WHITE COLD
M UKgolrf 'rfiolMrUn
' ;-- 417 (.vr:
mm-1 s --m
ft 11 tilt?
As Seen In ;
- THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS:,
Irma de Wright
H. Ibanex ;
Horacio de la Rosa
if you (Ml old Mforo your tint or
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. your brain power and-memory of tea
Tbls surprising new gland snd vls
.,our restorer call-d Vl-rlabs bas been
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v tablets from your druggist today, put
t them to test and sea tha big, quick
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- which laats sight daya. It. will make
you full of vigour, energy and vitality,
and you will foel years younger.
AND THEY WON FOR FREE!..
T A fl.I T I
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Ave. Central (137)
. m x
CAN FILL : YOUR NEEDS!
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Bcauty-treais Your Skin r
. N .r M you wear it I fc
Stomach MuHaryTOgy feeling?
Let famous antacid Sal Hepatka
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water, and feel how fast it relieves
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' The mild laxation which may also
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, relieve the constipation often occur
ring whenyou overindulge.
So be wise get the economy-size
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; end twill I ;.
; t - 'P
m isbui er mstejc-MTcit
Liquid Makeup contains Lanolite
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You're right it refusing to wear ordinarr aukeups that mar hide lines and
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Opposite Aricon Post Office .' :
c win b
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, .Rattan Headquarters J ;
, .r, THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
Diaries 'Jackson Jr
, ,Concepci6n dr Ramos
-lew .C. Hiliinger
' George L. Fox ?
; L. 'A. .Gilmer ,
'". Eneida Garcia
; Dorothy May
David Azc&rraga 1
Isabel Y. de Castro
Buy oii CLUB or (OIEDIT
. (Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture, "v;-"
4th of July AveAt the sign of the ClockL-Tel. 2-2181
Tr.3 MSAM.l AXl'lCAf A tKSTTVT'
Here I Am, Folks!
t t;;Lr2)i stances
' JLL G095 TO r-
TMANK5, UEUTESANT ANY
i-t l!.t t li C .;s. T-EY 5LEH TO
FASCiNA'E hES.An? S" ;A5 OFF KCW.
iTEA ft- MRS. RAMM
' AiOCAFT 15 REATY TO FlY,
4 AFT TO HY
AN? PCN'T EE
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SIT I N-
.Food for Thought
hCKr-at ( co lit jkv crr-.rf
1UL.I i j
i BOUGHT n.
PEW TWINGS FOR J
HTDOI IT DtFI '!
ROD, 1859 .... fLlES
AND SPINNERS, $?
k'MX IT V ( THAT.
COSTS A LOTJ MAY
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DOESN'T V HAZEL.
...BUT REMEMBER, IP
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UAVB A CD PC
T .. U.S. 0.
( I'M STUFFED.' lY V TOO.'
V GOTTA FIND A J J$ V
Ns.. PLACE TO V ir
I HATE TO' .-J
men lOO JTW 1 BAUtrT V
viiwmv rwu pur?
BUT AAV SINK'S-
' THAT MEAL,
v. SINK ..
Scientists Priest Plan Jungle Trek 1 toSEaft True Life Adventures
To Reach Moro Tribe In Paraguay
h v ASUNCION, Paraguay. Aug. 27
Si (UP) An ,u ethnologist, a ua ua-.
. ua-. f tutalisd and a missionary priest
J plunje Sunday Into the unex unex-.
. unex-. nlored luneles of the Northern
71 Chaeo, i where hey.- plfttx to
s pf a" trj-s to t.robe the
j , en r 1 1 -verage Moro In-
? Lr. L awlava Sosnik, Dr. Lu
I i e.io Tarsia and fialeslan Father
mi Francisco Dotto will go from
! r nere w ruerte onnipo, a por on
the upper beaches of the para
cuar juver. wnicn win ne me
"jnraplnr off place" for faelr
From there they Will travel
west and north by canoe, fol following
lowing following the trail blazed centuries
go by the Spanish Conquista Conquistadors
dors Conquistadors Domingo Martinet De Ira Ira-la
la Ira-la and Juan De Ayolas.
, Sosnik, a noted ethnologist
J and linguist, and Tarsia, a na na-S
S na-S turalist who normally workg for
the Inter-American Agricultural
J Cooperation Service, hope to ex--
tend scientific knowledge in
J their respective fields. Father
i Dotto is in search of converts.
J ; The Scientific Society of Pa Pa-i
i Pa-i raguay is sponsoring the expedl-
Practically from the Outset,
. the three explorers will be trav trav-'
' trav-' cling through country Inhabited
fcy descendants of the Zamuco
.. Indians who fought Martinez
and De Ayolas, but they antlci-,-,
pate no trouble until they re,ach
-' Moro country..;
. -" The Moros are so fiercely hoj hoj-tile,
tile, hoj-tile, and live in such remote
jungle territory, that little or
. nothing is known about them.
Men of the tribe are seen only
when they attack some outlying
has ever set eyes on
The most recent attack by
Moro bowmen occurred about a
year ago, when a shower of their
arrows injured two setters in a
Mennonite misM'm in t e .cen .cen-tr
tr .cen-tr I Chaco. i -i
I ' J S"
rA month ago,' hunters In the
jungle captured a teen-age Mo Moro
ro Moro boy and handed him over to
British Protestant missionaries,
who 'brought him here He has
been under study by experts who
are trying to piece together the
Moro language. j
When he was captured, thei
boy wore only a loin cloth, a
feathered headdress and clog cloglike
like cloglike wooden shoes. .A
; HOUKtf 3ROJM9
Worst Storm v
In Years Lashes
FRANKFURT. Germsnv. 'An
27 (UP) r- The worst summer
storm in years lashed northern
THEM MM8fi THE REAL-
" i TUNeC POWN )N A STEEP,
, DVg TUKT LASTS
f A vONLV ATW MOMENTS, j
.''V THE WHOLS FLOCK 4
OH, 'V.' ...JLttrl HE FUN. I
i t ti is ir v iai v j
rrrcrua AiCi) ca rxn
Er x:r.r-r.nx ttc::r
You ootL$ Tm,
Ae MtW RJ I J MAft9,
ME f MY J-rCA.'
BoTT3"f ook ny
UA200 .1 BUCK' If
ITS very Simple au
You po is whip our
r-pANvt5U, MISTER taJSl
iwt w m tnkm. m. tjl Ht lu. fm. an. V'
o t. t. cinn
L 1 ..OR WHAT WNP OF Y OKAY... A l l wfl I I k
WM. TPOTCTPCTION THATS FTNEA f ME? J CAN'T RUN ('
VOU RE THE 7OU USE TO SET CMON", lTS j V J OUR )
POREMAN OF THIS tM WERE JUST V GO J fA GADGETS'
TO USE THE
10 GET COMA.
AND KEEP FOR
BOOT! AND C3 VBtttSa
n sm r s
St WEED THtTOS VJCfTrtlViG
r 1 r i noto-v.'.
' 1 -M 7.
P 1M y W A t-rvn3, Inc. t.M. Hiy. U P Of
A' THAT WIU. FLV UPSiPg WJWM ..,,,
Germany yesterday; and at least l ', u visMVCJ
seven persons" were reported kill-l
ea. v . j
The storm left tumbled chinW
neys, blown off roofs, uprooted
trees and at least one sunken ship
in its wake. Hardest hit were
Hamburg, North Rhine-Westphalia
and lower Saxony. Telephone end
electric power lines were reported
down In many communities, v
The 138-ton" German motopship",
Anni Lin, sank in the Weser es
tuary during the raging storm but
mission or military post. x So tall four crewmen were rescued.
ir us is iluuwii, iio wiiue man coastal snipping was paraiyzea
Z E NITH
The Royalty of Radio and Television
, MONDAT, Input 71, 1HS
1:00 Armtd Mortal Hour
4:04 Carry Moort
4:1S Robert Q. Uwli
4:30 Codfny Tim
4:4S Ptrrf Como
.M Pintomlm Quli
S:M Wlhky Dink
Km nd Panorama :
70 My Favorita Husband
TJO Bat th Clock
. 1:0 Amateur Hour m
o Playhoua of Stan A
f :JO I'vt Got a Stent
10 :0 Studia On
U Oi Toaat of tfa Towa.
' .TUESDAY", AnftMt SS, tM
S:00 Armed Toreta Hour
4:00 Garry Moor
4:15 Robert Q. Lewii
4:30 Godfrty Ttm )
4:45 Perry Como ..
S:00 Jullut La Bon
( IS Eddie Fisher
5 3( Paul Winchel!
4 00 News and. Panorama .-.
7:00 Professional Father
7:50 Stop Th atuiic ? "
S:00 Milton Eerie Show
:30 Dollar A Second
10:00 OS Steel Hour
11:00 News i
11 M Amateur Hour.
-J" St. No. 12 A.ja-Tel. 2-2J8S, t-2142. 2-228$
TivoJI Ave. lt-ti
.r fi r fav i n l
r IK knM
"Yt$, ma'am, all our fender work is strictly confidential
; your husband will never know about it!"
rSAKCi ME fit rv
rue AeetTiafnnai H.
Jl UlMHlCA II
MR. PATHICK.I f
Coming Back ;
I PUN'I KWun
Car USUI TTJfcNH
I MAVSE YOU CAW
8XFIWN NHV YOU 1 DON'T KW0 1 VJ7HM lUL LOW WOIKB V P0LICBI PATRICk I
UUPPENLV LEFT I ANVTHIMft 1 1 FOF PATBifK vmt Pi'KeoJiuancoaKTtamTinul
HWH. IT 5EEI V ABOUT ITS OP BEFORE HE CONTACT RirA3AlO N WWB I
J,700 I Ml55INd fs--- V THE ATLANTA 1RtoANP f TO RETURN ANP CHAR i
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4 VJlJ 7"", NlJ OFFER. VjSRiNe HIM lACKj.
np in ifcti-i vOiTBCMLCH
rTJKWDKK O ftff HALPHOUR
TCLZ4KAM FORME? l T
, M KEALiy
,: AS I AM THAT
OUR BOAJtDUia uotn
UAJOsI Oil OVM WAI
i j. a. irauAs
Faltering Philip ;
PtaiHp's Hfw la filled with kralsti. J ;
irefl-wera cteps.and ngs ha asea."
'main woold leava his heme tike new.
L nasaifleda. fast the rtthf ela
YOUR IDEA FOR A VACATION AT lL 7 T'LL i?e OKAV 1
YOJfi: UriCLE HLfeO's FARM AMD H ,M, UNl-Lt HU60-flLy
1HE COUHTy.FAlR-uMAK: Q nw I'LL HAME TO
3ove .' rr would Be eefre4hA VaroI hiw yo cam chew
INS TO RETDEM Trt Pi id a -OTOUR WAY THR006W A
ENVIROM6 THAT ONCE I l?Fl Fn I I FIELD OP 6MET COCN
TTV-V.JN AS A BAR- y ) THAhi A
tfce duo X. M..Ji J
poy m .. 'T'-pv!!'
: rT-rT-.r,.. ..,,... ,- :,, ,,
T f MOW I
I WE'RE JUST 1 I
. I TOURIST. w ., I
" i :. I SEERS" I -I
II PO VOU MIMO 7 p -I
. IF WE LOOK I
v . "
z ir, ircrsT ::, is;j
TZ2 PAXAM. AMES I CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAITY NEWSPAPES
ociai and, Otlicn
: Bt 'Staff r3
Box 134, Pc
Box 5037, 'IA,
Jt m!t L smJ If uLLu mt'Lm 2.0740. m 3-0 W Umm 9.00 J tO aja, mL
lach attic ft Incluiiaa in this
caluna ahauld he tuamittad ia
' tyaa-writtea farm mi nailad to ae
ar tka baa aambar itt4 daily la,
"Sacial ana Otherwit," ar atlhrtr atlhrtr-4
4 atlhrtr-4 by hint' ta lk atfica. Notictt
ncatiaa cnaM a accaptad by
ttltahene. ,::''-' ',
Lt. Garvyn H. Maumblaw
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Mem
orial Post No. 3878 will hold its
regular business meeting tonight
t 7:30 p.m. at the Post Home in
Cristobal All members art urged
tO attend. .,, .1;r!. a
MISS JOAN CURTIS Mr. and Mrs. Carter C. Curtis of Coco
Colo announce the engagement of their daughter, Joan, to
tt. it. Charles B. Caldwell, son of Mrs. R. H. Powell of Baton
1 x 1 Kouge, Louisiana, A fall wedding is planned.
COL. AND MRS. CHARLES O. BRUCE WILL GTVE , -OCKTAIL
PARTY FOR WASHINGTON VISITOR
. CoL and Mrs. Charles O. Bruce will give a cocktail party
at their home oa Herrick Heights tomorrow evening in honor
at Mr. Frederick McNamara, who is here on a visit from
Washington. '... ., ;
Farewell Dinner t.. i A
. Miss Paola Moscati, daughter of
the Italian Ambassador ana tars.
Rieirdo Moscati wag guest of hon
or at a dinner given at the home
of Miss Virginia de la Guardia.
Miss Moscati will leave soon for
a pleasure .visit to Mexico. ,
Dr. Ana" Mrs. Gonzales Ravilla
. Dr. and Mrs. GonzalM Revilla
entertained a group of friends at
dinner and cards at their noma in
Coco del Mar, recently.
Bri U Shwr
i ,i s. .'is were 1
reive,! by h.a,s Dubt at a
shower Eiven in her honor by Mrs,
BetlV Hackett at the Garden
"Mnora of the Hotel Tivoif. Satuday.
'. Guests who attended were Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames Gertrude Paige, Thelma
Camby, Ida Lovelady, Katherine
Brown, Seima Wainio, J u a n i t a
Watson, Ethel Hearne, ursula Dew-j
y. Mavis McGlade, Ann Heats-
cnel, Sara Keega, auie uupree,
, Velta Sham. Gretchen Melanson,
Helen Dalton, Ruby Melnick, Ruth
Van VJiet, Virginia JLebo, Patsy
Curtis Billy Lindsey.Eloise Mur-
ply, Mane uuoe ana me susses
Carolyn Hackett, Judy Curtis,
Karen Curtis, and Joan Van Vliel
Local Boys Receive Honors
From Military Acedamv
Information received from 'the
Valley i orge Military Academy at
Wayne, Pennsylvania informs v us
of honors received by two cadets
who are sons of local residents.
One cadet is Peter Adams, son
cf Col. and Mrs. John C. L. Adams
of Panama City. Who has been vis
iting bis parents during the sum summer
mer summer vacation. The other is Juan
: Arias, son of Panamanian DipuU-
do, Juan Arias and Mrs. i Anas,
who has been attending the sum
mer camp, and who will enter the
regular academic term peginning
fcept. 5. ..-
Cadet Peter Adams has been or
dered to return to the Academy
early in order to become one nfi
the Cadet Officer Instructor groupj
thawill receive and indoctrinate
the new cadets, prior to the begin
ning of the Academic year, Seic-
tion tor this riebe training aetau
is considered an honor which is
preliminary to oermaneot appoint
ment into the ; various Officer1
Grades in the Corns of Cadets. Pe
ter, who has won gold stars as an
Honor Student for two successive
years, is returning for his third
vear at the Academy, .leaving
Monday, "Aug. 27. -
Lt. Colonel Mulkerns, Command Commandant
ant Commandant of the Cadet Corps has also
announced that Juan Arias has
been selected as the Outstanding
Trooper during the last week of
the summer encampment, ine se selection
lection selection for this honor is made aft after
er after a careful study of each boy's
activity and is a result of his over overall
all overall attitude towards camp Jife and
his participation in activities
GIRL SHOULD KNOW MORE
THAN HOW TO BE POPULAR
A lot of modern mothers mend
so much time, energy and money
seeing to it that their teen-asa
daughters are popular they com
pletely overlook the fact that life
is going to demand r something
mora oi mem in just a few short
years.- ; , .,
By the time she is 18 there are
certain homemaking skills every
girl ought to know. ;
She ought to know how tor cook
a meal and get it on the table.
ibis meal should be one which
requires a little- more knowledge
than opening some cans or thaw-
ins something out of the freezer.
bht ought to know how to sew
at least well enough to keep her
clothes mended and hems at the
right length. If she is encouraged
to matte some of her own clothes,
so much the better.
She ought to keen her own room
clean and neat and know how to
so into anv room in the house and
ror rroncis moumDiow
Thursday, Aug. 16 at the Albrook
Chapel. The new Mrs. Munn is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frede Frederick
rick Frederick Grote of Panama City, and
George E. Munn is the son of Mrs.
Cecile F. Munn of Ansley, Nebras Nebraska.
ka. Nebraska. The ceremony was performed
by Kev... Richard E. Penaluna,
Chaplain (Captain), L'SAF.
Given in marriage by her fath father,
er, father, the bride wort a tradilonal
wedding gown of chantille lace,
with inserted diamonds of pleated
nyfon tulle decorated with tiny
pearls and orange blossoms. The
oride's waist length veil was at attached
tached attached to a crown made of pleat pleated
ed pleated nylon tulle and decorated with
: Miss Virginia Gonzalez, as her
maid of honor, wore a powder blue
ballarina length dress of crystal crystal-lette.
lette. crystal-lette. Her headpiece was a blue
cap with veil' and carried a bou bouquet
quet bouquet of pink gladiolas. A-1C Ro
land O. Ireland served as best
man for A-1C Munn. Other attend attendants
ants attendants were Miss Rita Bonadiat and
Miss Dorothy Monroe and their es
corts Deimar t ergunson and Ma Mariano
riano Mariano Burciago. Donald Burt was
the usher. The groom, escorts and
usner wore Air Force dress blues.
The altar was beautifully decor
ated with baskets of white hlies.
S-Sgt. A. Chaoelle. accomnanied
by Mrs. Richard E. Penaluna sang
"Because of You" and, while
tney Knelt, ine Lord's Prayer."
immediately following the cere
mony areception was held at the
Albrook: N.V.O. L'lub.
Mrs. Munn is a graduate of the
Pan American Institute and is
presently attending the Universi University
ty University of Panama. She is employed at
Personnel Services, Albrook AFB,
C..Mr. Munn is a graduate of
Mason City High School, Nebrss Nebrss-ka,
ka, Nebrss-ka, and is presently stationed at
Albrook Air Force Base, Canal
zone. .' .......
, Lt. Garvvn H. Moumblow Memo
rial Post ro. 387$ and its Ladies
Auxiliary gave a farewell party
Thursday night at the Post Home
in Cristobal honoring Mr. Francis
H. moumblow who is retiring and
IcavijK the Isthmus to make bis
homi in New Jersey. The Post
was earned in honor of bis son.
" A jurkey dinner was served by
the Jadies. Auxiliary. Mr. Charles
Ilayvlod was the Toastmaster. He
introiiced Post Commander B.
l onziimet who presented Mr.
KumWow with a piece of luggage
as aomg-away gift, mere was
tianciu to records later in the eve-
V unp rata
.omse G. Grote became the
tide ( A-lC George E. Munn on
Creating a Bargain Bride
She ought to know how -to nlan
and help with the preparations for
her own parties. Sure Mama could
do it all for her but that doesn't
teach her anything about the be
hind-the-scenes business of being
She. should have a clothes al allowance
lowance allowance and do her own shoDolne.
so that she can learn how to shop
wisely and economically. The eirl
who wheedles her parents out of
everyuung sne sees and wants
isn't very likely to know liow to
make-do on a young husband I
. It i3 every mother's duty to
make sure that the young man
who will some day marry ber
daughter gets a real bargain in a
wife. r.y : ..
YOU DONT HAVE TO BE
RICH TO SERVE CHICKEN
By GAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Feed and Markets Editar
New Orleans summer months
art warm around 83 degrees on
an averaee. J
There, at Brennan's, one of the
city's best-known restaurants, we
talked of hot weatner tooa witn
Ella Brennan. Ella, sister of the
late, famous Owen Brennan
knows her -way about a restau
rant, too. ;-
She recommended1 Chicken
Financiere with fluffy rice and a
simple tossed green, saiaa.
: Chicken Financiere i t
. (4 servings) s
Two 2'i-pound frying chickens,
cut in serving pieces, 1-2 cup melt melted
ed melted butter or margarine, Vi cup
sliced sreen onions. Vx cup sliced
mushrooms, Va cup chicken livers,
k cup all-purpose flour, 2 cups
chicken stock or bouillon, 1-S cup
Burgundy wine (optional), Vi cup
sliced, pimento-stuuea green
olives; I tablespoon c h o p p e d
parsley, salt and pepper, to taste.
Arranse chickens in shallow
baking pan. Brush with A cup
butter or margarine.1 ease in
moderate oven (350 degrees F.)
1 hour, or until tender. i
Meanwnue. saute onions, musn-
rooms and livers in remaining H
cup butter or margarine u n t i 1
browned. Add flour and mix weu.
Gradually .add chicken s ock or
bouillon and wine (if desuea); and
cook over low- heat, sUrnn con con-itantlv.
itantlv. con-itantlv. : until thickened. i.
Add remaining ingredients; sim
mer 20 minutes, stirring occasion
ally. Serve olive sauce .over
Jap Pri.7.3 Minister
Slill Pbs 6r;
To Russia Fcr T:!!(S
KARUIZAWA. Japan. Aug. 27
(UP Prifnt Minister Ichiro Ha
toyama has not abandoned his
plan of going to Moscow to reach
a peace settlement with the Rus
sians, acting f oreign Minister lai lai-sunosuke
sunosuke lai-sunosuke Takasaki said today.
; Takasaki made the statement af after
ter after seeing Hatoyama at his sum summer
mer summer retreat
Takasaki said the view point of
Foreign Minister Mamoru Shige Shige-mitsu,
mitsu, Shige-mitsu, who is scheduled to return
to Tokvo Seot. 3 from the sus-
E ended Moscow aegotiatlons, will
e of- "first consideration" in the
ultimata decision whether, Hatoya
ma actually makes the trio.
The Acting foreign Minister saia
Hatoyama planned to return to
Tokyo Sept. 2 and was likely to see
Shigemitsu soon alter tne latter s
arrival at. iwvo luiauauuun
port from San Francisco via Hono Honolulu.
lulu. Honolulu. ; '. t "- "" ;vt
, "Of course, the pnme minister
will aiso listen to tnt views oi
members of the ruling Liberal Liberal-Democratic
Democratic Liberal-Democratic party and cabinet
members." Takasaki said. ."But he
has not yet changed his plans of
. Newsmen Quoted Hatoyama as
saying often during the past week.
"if ther is need tor me to go u
Moscow. I'm determined to go ev
en if it may cost me my life."
- Physicians of the Prime Minis
ter said the past week he was en enjoying
joying enjoying good health and that he was
lit it mane ine trip w Moscow.
MRS. GEORGE E. MTJNN whosi wedding took place I recently
- -. at Albrook Chap;l. '
Desmond Daniels, tenor, and E
mile H. Beaumont, pianist, will
dc presented in recital at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armeii Farna SAmixa ren
ter's monthly concert on- WednesH
aay, Beginning at :15 p.m.
Beaumont's musical inclination
Stems from' chilrihnruf Hi
family plays the piano, and Beau-
........ lu.uBt ns niciicq near
me ena oi grammar school. His
mother taueht him mdim.n.
and Lidia Holder, a great pianist!
took him under her wing and in instilled
stilled instilled is him love for the clas classics.
sics. classics. '. -V:t:,,f-
the Institute Panamericano,-' where
he becama tha
' w r"-- wfHu.ak,
were scholarship ones because of
a recognmon V his musical abili ability
ty ability and talents. Upon the death of
airs, ,woiaerr Emue studied with
ueorge meacn for three years
and was then recommended to
frofessor Hans Janowitz of t h e
National Conservatorv it -mat dur
ing his studies with Rene Brenos
mar ne was auditioned for the po position
sition position of music instructor by Musi Musics,
cs, Musics, S.A., a poisltion that he still
maintains.;. '.,- ,'. -
Beaumont," I w h o accompanied
Marta Spoel, voice teacher at the
National Cnnaervalnrv hs!4
cializcd in the. field of accompani
ment, ano inr.a nnmoer.oi years
!',urtlie Hammond oresn fnr
the Curundu.t ClttytonT and-'Kobbe
chapels; ; . ." ." .. 1 i
Music was Tcallv an auncaflnn
to the young pianist,' but will be
made his profession. He was a
clerk stenographer with the Army
. ,. ,v. .... :-vv';f ;;'.'':?-(!
until his recent resignation so as
u enter Boston university next
month to complete studies in the
uameis, a taientea tenor, is a
graduate of the Colegio Abel Bra Bravo
vo Bravo Of Colon wh ha .ti.HlnJ ...
- a.a OIUU.I.U ml
der a musical scholarship after he
was heard "singing for pleasure."
He concluded by being the soloist
in tha Ahol Rrnn r.l.. rii,
. v u viuu aiiu
at church. A. scholarship aided in
ina recewmg voice instructions at
the National Conservatory under
the guidance of Marta Spoel. Pro Professor
fessor Professor HovL alan nf tha rnni.n,.
. h.w wa.abi.vv
vuiy, saw a great aeai of promise
tit a etui cis una Biuea in coacnuig
him RAoantlv Father. PntoAn
- t xiaivr vwaBVU.
dean of St, Luke's Cathedral in
Ancon, discovered the quality and
talent of the young tenor and has
guided his training. Daniel still h.
longs to the Christ Church Choir
iiuna, unaer ratner Peterson s di direction.
rection. direction. whfr h haw nlruH cm..
he Joined the euild s
juesmono s concertizing' of the
past iew years on Atlantic and
Pacific sides nf th Ithmn mill
end next mnnlh m-htn: -ii, nnlar.
Telletson University in .Houston,
lexas, unaer a run nonor scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, where, of course, h plans to
continue his Voice' studies.!. V ;
R0ivipmn .. anil thati rfr,nA
....... n u ....... UUIGIIU
ents and the; general publicW tiie
Canal Zone and the .Republic of
Panama are cordially -invited "to
attend the concert at tha ITSD.
JWB.- Theile is no charge for ierv ierv-icemen.
icemen. ierv-icemen. General admission for the
public will be $1.00 and. for stu student!
dent! student! 40. cents. s
wa4aL at af aV W k i A 1 1
D.d 01 Ccr.cuni.n
WWi iln;:;sy Siys
NEW YORK, Aug. 27 (UP)
An autopsy today showed that a
brain concussion and hemor hemorrhages
rhages hemorrhages caused the death of
"Peaches" Browning who be became
came became the 15-year-oid bride of
Edward R. "Daddy" Browning
when he was SI In a sensational
jazz-age romance So years ago.
Mrs. Frances Wlllson, the for former
mer former "Peaches," was 48-years-old
when she 'died yesterday after
suffering-a fall in her apart,
ment Sunday. .
City authorities ordered the
autopsy when they learned a
physician first advised keeping
Mrs. wiiison "warm ana com
lortabie" in her home. It was
eight hours after she fell before
an ambulance was called.
No report was made to police
unui alter Mrs. wiiison had died
without regaining consciousness.
itaipn wiiison.- a coiumous.
Ohio, businessmen, was 'Teach
es fourth husband.
It was her first marriage ia
192S and the divorce action
that followed that produced
Browning, millionaire real
estate man, who once boasted
of giving Peaches a S1.000 bill
every morning at breakfast,
became known as the "woof,
woof man" when Peaches
charged he "made funny nois noises,
es, noises, grewllng or something like
"Peaches" was remembered for
her comments on marital life.
Including this one made in an
interview when she was between
husbands: .. -,
"It'a so easy to ret married. T
don't understand girls who can't
US RatJio;TV f iehyorfs Drc:;.'.
For Coming 'Equal Tims' Bids
ilppE'ed Oy fwlore Doctors
Th!!n ArrOiiier Drtnd,
Trusted by mora methara because of ita
' accuracy. No need to break tablets. Each
contain IX grains of port aapirin
the preferred standard of accurate dotage
measure. You give "just at the doctor
ordera." .Children like its orange flavor,
awri uaeetr asuwa anaM re emtaatN
,?" V 'I
r -' ;V
When a telephone caller asks
Are you busy or do- you have
time to chat for awhile?" It la
perfectly all right to admit that
you are busy and ask If you can
call back later. Good manners
don't demand that you Inconve
nience yourself needlessly.
sou can be gracious about
protecting yourself from toe
many and too long Interrupt
tions at your work.
OHi AND ONlt
-. .BaaWaaWaWawaaaWai1 .c
Reaches you Surgically Sterile I
Made to stay Activtly Antinptio
- for up to 4 months in use!
Inhibits or destroyi ALL types
of germs that fall on or bold to it I
. An investment in oral hygiene you can't
afford to be without I Get new Dr. West's
( for every member of your family. ,.'
It's the NEW.
Dr. West's Miracle-Tuft 59?
To Invade CubaV
HAVANA, Aug. 27 (UP) Sen.
Rolando Masferrer charged today
the Dominican Republic has mast masted
ed masted a force of 24 warplanes and
500 men on the Haitian: border.
ready to aid an approximately e-
quai force of Cuban rebels in an
attempt to. overthrow President
t ulgencio Batista.
"The Cuban government is
ware of these activities, and is
prepared to smash any invasion at
tempt, Masferrer said in a televi
sion speech." r ;'
The Senator, a veteran of tne
Spauisn "Loyalist Army who
now heads the Cuban senate's
armed forced committee, said the
signal for the Dominican attack
Would be an attempt by three ship
loads of Cuban reS)c!s 1; by Fidel
tastro to land on the cwast of Pi Pi-nar
nar Pi-nar del Rio province, v
; Castro was jailed in Mexico re
cently on charges of Using that
country as a base for a projected
attack on the Batista regime. He
has since been released and order ordered
ed ordered to get out of Mexico
tor years, Cuba and the, Domi Dominican
nican Dominican Republic each has been ac
cusing the .other of aiding, its ene
mies. Dominican rebels actually
succeeded at one time in assemb assembling
ling assembling an invasion force at Cava
tenfites, Cuba, but the expedition
was broken up at the last moment
by the Cuban government
WASHINGTON. Aus. 27 ( CP W
The nation's radio and television
networks are bracing for the po
"I want equal time to answer
my. opponent." - -
The networks -have little alter
native by law excent to comolv.
Under federal communications'
commission regulatipns radio and
leievuioa- nations ana networks
musfprovide time on an eoual ba
sis to all "legally qualified candi candidates'
dates' candidates' for the same office. U'ime
on an equal basis means at the
same commercial rate and xavor-
ame broadcast homv v: ;
: The definition of hegally ojiali ojiali-fied"
fied" ojiali-fied" is broad enough to make a
network: executive shudder.
- isine parties polled popular
votes toe resident in 1952. ran;.
tng- from almost- 34 millioa for
President Eisenhower to 4,203 cast
for tie "poor man's party." :
Who is a lecallv Qualified nnrti
date? The FCC said today that
"generally" lt is a candidate who
can be voted for in the state or
district in. which the election is
held, and v elected is elisihlaa
hold the office.. ..-..u!
These broad reduirementi
laid down by the FCC to make
sure that no candidate, no matter
how slim his chances, could be
shunted aside by broadcasters.
What if 'a candidate appears
briefly on a variety, program for
a brief statement or merely to
bask in the-public eye? ; ; :
Then his opponent mutt be"
granted an equal Opportunity to
mug for the cameras, the FCC
ruled sternly. It's a "use" of the
broadcast facilities and must be
balanced.,,:. --s ,,..:,.,. ..
1 cases of congressmen w h o
make, weekly reports on Washing-
. tfcv' 1 ..,.'.-
1 .'i :
ton doings' to the folks back home,
when he becomes candidate for
reelection his opponent can clam clamor
or clamor for,- and get, equal time.
The only clear advantage one
politician can gain'over another is
by- outspendmg his opponent. If a
well heeled candidate spends,
more for time than his opponent
can afford the station, is. not re required
quired required to offera discount or even
free time to balance things out.
The high cost of electronic elec electioneering
tioneering electioneering prompted congress re recently
cently recently to amend the ; FCC act so
that politicians could not be charg charged
ed charged more than regular advertisers.
The only slim advantaf a ona
politician might get over another
u tney start out., with, about the
same size .bankroll is on forum
The FCC confessed that in gen-'
eral it would not 'support claims'
for' equal time-on forums.'. t .1
' v r- ,K
Communist Slain s
' KTTAtlA XUitf?TJir, THalavs; Ai'n.
27 (UP)- Observers said yester yesterday
day yesterday that 1h slaying of Malaya's
No. 2 Communist leader Saturday
would not halt the Red terrorist
campaign: ; i -r m
Yeung Kuo, -deputy secretar
general of the Malayan Commu
nist party, was the highest rank ranking
ing ranking Red leader to be .slain since
the start of the Red cuerrilla war.
fare in IMS. He was shot and kill killed
ed killed by a 'patrol of riflemen- near
Semenyigb in Selangor state Satur
Az-f:,:!c, w :
(Mil i:ilp m
Aathma and Braaehltla attacka ar
aolaonoua to your body, undermln
yaur atrangth, ruin your haalth, and
waalcan your haart. Mtndtoa oulcklr
atart ta work throuh tha blood to
avercoma Aathma and Bronrhltla at
tai-Vta. Ntlpa diaaolv atran(lint mu mucin,
cin, mucin, promotaa (r, aaay braathioc.
Mandaeo'a action li quirk avan In
vary old and atnbbora eaaat. Oat
Mandaaa from any drurator taday,
and how much battaryou alaap and
bnatba tonltht, how much Improvtd
you faal tomorrow. Mandaaa flahta
Aathma, BronehlUa and Hay Favor.
" ialcta fpi
" from me r
rub ARRID in...
rub ODOR out
new crtaffl deodorant
Icoepi underarm dry
, and ocforfesi
Now y eai fal a aaw tiad ad
BfaladnM Iran anifaliaa aad
adar. . mbbad ia aratachaa. Iwk
ADtiD la rah aanplrotnM and
ador at. Uiad dally AHIO U atl.aHy
t V, Haiti at allacliv at aay atha
taading daedaraal ia kaaataf aadar.
arm dry tad edarlats. Jala lar aaraat
ikia aad lebrin.
Mam awa and
AP!D than aay
II II W II i w
i J 4
THE WORLQ'S MOST
Oiwn'Kai nW kov am. hS nana AVNTON aaiM-faal.
aaean'M Wan aa gKntnin, wana EagM Uot Caiaa aw ',"
a Nva m INt uawatf "VaraW aatfar.
." ? Win FREE STORE D ; -.
CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
4 HIGHS i
V .-, If
volatiTrty to Ipve you instant starts
it' ;f-J'i. :.'',.i-i..':,; '.,!,,v-t"! ,f.r-
.IIIUIl :jef to breeze yml Bp me bins'1'
:P-- 1 i
anfj knocK to jjve velvet anoothoess
YOUR TEXACO DEALER J
rs i ax ajia AxnticA ax rcrrrrxrrxr eatit ?:r":?APSi
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD ATJDIFFEnENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
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, LIBRERIA PRECIADO V-'VJ
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,. Write Box L, Balboa, Civ
' v ?;r
Hours to IS. 1:30 to S
'. -Saturdays 8 a.vto-on-:
After hours Pan;-3-7050
' Automobile. Fire, etc
canal xoni powdLnnc .7
DR. C I. FAIK6A, D.B.1
ItraH 4ta at Jaly) iSa.f
(opposite Aaeaa Meal Mayeresaeni
Jim, a-avis 1
tbauABTK IAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shipper -: MJI'!
nana:? -1451 -ljJWZ
. Tiara .iin
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Mint Jemaina Classe.
H5 a.m. Phaiit Z-2451-er
, HI-FI RECORDS,
classic, popular and jaw
" '.DIAZ 'AGENCY
J7 Street No. -A-Tel. 3-1596
. Open .until 7:M p.m
Released By Soviet
Reach Home Port
Tnxvrt. Aur. 27 (UP) Fifty
IwwJiTiniMt fishermen, released
from Soviet captivity, returned to
the. port of Nemuro in Hokkaido;
is Japan's northern
, t i ,L :
rrw'. .t.n... rimon rf
eight Japanese fishing boats
lucea' recenuy ou uie nuimBiuu
coast by Soviet patrols for alleg alleged'
ed' alleged' violation of Soviet territorial
.waters. -. .:'"''"'"' '',
r the Russians occupy :several
small islanrln off Hokkaido as a re
sult of World War two. Some ; of
inese lsianus air muj a icw um
from the Hokkaido coast and can
be! seen with the naked eye. on a
1954 Willys Station Wagon
in good condition. vJPrice
$J,500 easy terms. Call
t-isenmann, phone 2-4505.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
', Washril-k I
. rV.. Dryers. I
j - ISw
- Qaatattoas ay
AB1AS, HATC8S1 ASSOCUTCS
Abattoir Maetenal ...... IIR
Banet ndudarla ...... 411
i Blokmlfaa ............. ;
C Mien to Fanami ....... 71 . ISM
'i Cervacerta Nadonal .... U .
Chhieana da Laena .... 11
, Clayee 41
Coca Cola ..............
Cuentaa Coraerelalat -PraC
srltb Corit, ..m.
' Pret wltb Coca. ..... ;
rinanzaa. S. s
Prat With Cam. 1M
ruena jr Lu Pret tlVt '!y
ruerxa y Lua-Com. ... M 'l"
Hatclea Iritaramarlcanea. f 14
C-'Hrl do Seturea .... II
Pnnerla de'Aceltae ... It
Panamefla da IMbrae ... a,V
Panamefia de Sesuros O :.; 17
F -;,mena de Tabaea .. 10 .: i ll
Tejito Bellavlta "1st
T- : o Central (60
f (Comnwrdal Motlcet
FOR SALE: Bedroom tet on
sitfinf twin badt and night
tabic (txcludinf i r i f and
.mattiaat), ai wall at vanity and
: chat af drawan; solid mahogany
fiaiah In blond. Completa chroma
dinatta sat coaiitrinf of tabla
and 4 chairs. 50th Straat No.
30, aastairi. Phena 3-6908.
FOR SALE-Gat range grill,
Frigidaira 9-ft., alactrie watar.
baatar, living and badroom tats,
linan, dithti, ate, 'bona Pant Pant-ma
ma Pant-ma .3-4212. :
FOR SALE: Oak dining) room
tabla, 4 chairs, china dotal $60;
youth bad and mattrast $20.
Phone Curundu 2180.
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
badt with now tpring 67 mattress
i $79; Hollywood mahogany bods
with now tpring fir mart ran $59;
matal badt with naw spring b
mattrass $39; matal chettt of
drawars $14.50; mahogany din-
' ing tabla 4 chairs $49; mod mod-.
. mod-. era tidcboardt, mahogany $35;4
canapel, now, with mattreta'$35;
Rattan living room chairs $25;'
, Simmont innertpring martresiet
' $75; mot's! desk $25; linoleums,
.all tisas, from $6.95; living room,
sett from $89. 10 to 20
discount en all cash purchases,;:
i Easy aymants. Immadiat deliv i
ary. Exchanga furnitur. HOUSE HOUSE--
- HOUSE-- HOLD EXCHANGE, National A A-,
, A-, vtnua No. 41. Phone 3-491 U
FOR SALE Modarn badroom
ut, bamboo living room sat A6 A6-ttrand),
ttrand), A6-ttrand), stova, refrigarator. "Nl
Straat, Edificio Carnaval,,; Apart,
tnaitt 204, Calidonia.
' FOR SALE: L iving room sat 3
piocas, bad with spring. Phone'
6172. 2029-A Curundu. ;
PR Cendidale i
Promises Vole ; ;
0.1 Ii!:nf s S!:ijs :
; SAN JUAN, P.R., Aug.. 27
(Republican) candidate for Gov
ernor of Puerto Rico, said today
if he is elected he will give the
people a chance within a year to
vwwc WAICMICI blljr, W'Xb JliUC-
pendence,. statehood or 1 their
cap-jPresent "commonwealth" status.
"Our political objective is
statehood, but in order to have
a clear, specific mandate the
party promises to conduct a
referendum on statehood or in independence
dependence independence a year after it comes
to power," Ferre said.
The people of this UJ3. Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean island had three opportu opportunities
nities opportunities in 1951 to dedde their fu future
ture future status, and in each case a
heavy majority voted for the
commonweal status created by
the insular constitution.
Other features of Ferre's plat platform
form platform include a plan to limit
Puerto Rican migration to the
United states by increasing
farm subsidies and a promise to
restore full freedom of the press,
which he says has been curtailed
by Gov; Luis Mufioz Marin.
Learn 5 dances tor $$
Cha-Cha-Cha Merengne Mam Mam-bo
bo Mam-bo Foxtrot Tango A etc.
Studio Knlshti of Columbus Club,
, CZ, Balboa 1-4239 or 1-146
HARNETT & DUNN
COMPLETE TV SERVICE
' Job or Contract
U.S. Trained Technicians
Corner "H" and Darien
. All Work Guaranteed
Service Calls Till 10:00 p.m.
FOR SALE. '55 German Ford,
w-i-w tiros, radio, lika new,
gives 35 mpg. Phono Coca Sola
455.',,..' v ,.
FOR SALE: 19S0 Bulck Super,
w-s-w tires, radio, heater, excel excel-;
; excel-; lent condition, $700. Phono Co Co-:
: Co-: to Solo 351. r,s
. FOR SALE: 1955 Nash Ram Ram-bier
bier Ram-bier Station Wagon 4-door, hy hy-dramatic
dramatic hy-dramatic drive, all extras, low
mileage. Transferred to Bermu Bermuda.
da. Bermuda. Must sail. Phone Navy 3921
or 3672, Rodman Qtrs. 241 -A.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Conver Convertible
tible Convertible (Sunliner). Radio, under undercoat,
coat, undercoat, turn signals, new top, new
. tires, excellent condition, $950.'-"
.May be seen at 65 Mexico Ave
nue (Apr. or call (u-znu.
(FOR SALE: '52 Dodge 4-door,
radio, luggage rack, $650. Mi-
' chaelis, Balboa 2821 or 3079. M
Russia Attempts To Overcharge US
For Distribution Of New Magazine
WASHINGTON Aug. 27 (UP)
Russian government attempts : 10
overcharge- the United States for
circulation costs is blocking tms
country's distribution in the Soviet
Union of its new Russian-language
magazine,. America Illustrated.
! Until the United States can neg
otiate a better circulation con contract,
tract, contract, the Soviet government can cannot
not cannot distribute its own magazine,
U.S.S.K., in tnis country even
though it has made" satisfactory
arrangements through private
commercial channels. '
In addition to charging high
rate, to distribute America Illus Illustrated,
trated, Illustrated, the Soviets 'are reported
balking at letting the United
States check to make sura, comes
of the magazine actually are deli delivered
vered delivered to newsstands and subscrib
ers and not to-the Moscow dump.
incse disagreements are the lat
est to bog down a long series of
negotiations aimed at clearing the
way lor the exchange of the mag-
Cage Finals Tonight
' By HERBERT MOISE
Two undefeated teams playing
in the Panama Provincial Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball League final series will
meet tonight Iri what is consid considered
ered considered the "make champion" game
of this season. s rJ
Both teams have won two
games In this series and are
conceded the title and runners runners-up
up runners-up positions by close, observers
of Panamanian basketball. So
evenly balanced are these teams
tViof t-Viaot nriCflftinro or A nnt TlfA.
IMICk W rAACt3C VMM VV HI W MV V.
dicUntr who will .eventually win."""'" "een on newsstands al-
are defending champs.
- In tonight's opener, Gallito
and Panama Cigarettes will try
for their first win in this series J
each having lost to both Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield and Balboa.
We toyed with some figures oi
the top contenders in prepara
tion for this arucie ana me
statistics ail point to a Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield victory. In the games a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the other teams Gallito
and Panama Balboa Beer has
scored 64 and 70' points respec respectively
tively respectively for a total of 134 points
while these losing teams have
scored 52 and 62 respectively for
114 points. The margin of dif difference
ference difference is 20 points, v i
On the other hand, Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield scored 71 points against
Panama and 74 against Gallito
for 445 points. In their losing
efforts against the champs, Ga Gallito
llito Gallito and Panama scored 117
points which Tnake the margin
of dtfterence 28 points. There There-fbre,
fbre, There-fbre, the difference of 1 point point-getting
getting point-getting totals between tonight's
rivals is 11 points--Balboa 134,
Looking from another angle.
the probability is suu cnesier cnesier-field.
field. cnesier-field. Should the teams continue
to augment their scoring with
the same pace, the Chesterfield
Green, Smokers will be a one one-point
point one-point winner, s Balboa better
their first game score of 64 by
six points for 70 another In Increase
crease Increase of six will make their
supposed" score "76" tonight.
Chesterfield on the increase on only
ly only made three points from their
first 71 to a second game 74. An Another
other Another three-point step will in
crease their probable score to-j
mgnt to 77 wmcn is one oeiier
than Balboa's probable 76.
These figures reveal some In Interesting
teresting Interesting sidelights, probable as
they are. And figures or no fig figures,
ures, figures, tonight's Chesterfield-Balboa
Beer gam will make the
1956 champions of the Panama
Provincial Senior Bask etball
league. .' :-'--
tna chammonsniD. cnesieriieia,.,;.-, "u com
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
DORESE WAITES SCHOOL OF
DANCING reopening September
4th. Registration August 30th,
31st 10:00 to 5:00; Septem September
ber September 1st 9:00 fa 12:00. Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Club upstairs) Resideaca
Ann Lattin School of Dancing,
Opening. 6th Term Sept. 4th in
' Cocoli. Registration Aug. 1 28th
: and 30th, 2 ta 5 p.m. Free pres presentation
entation presentation of "Little Show" ef
. summer vacation clatses an Aug.
31, 7 p.m. Cocoli Clubhouse
Studia, Residence phona Balboa
CURUNDU: Ana Lattin School
ef Dance beginning new. term
Sept. 6th, Registration Sept. 3rd,
3 to 5 p.m. New Teenage Club
building, phone Balboa 2-4415.
agizines between this country, and
the Soviet Union, : y
But officials here are still confi confident
dent confident details eventually will be
worked out. They noted that the
Russians have been seeking sub
scriptions for their publication
from American citizens and pre-
numahlv im snvinn tn' fllnrt
meeting their obligation to ub-'.
L Russia and. the United States a
greed last December to exchange
magazines and both planned to
start the sale in Jrly. ; (
The United' States, after months
of dickering, has failed to get a
satisfactory (distributing contract
from tha Soviet agency, boyuz re re-chat,
chat, re-chat, --j
Informed sources (aid the So
viet Union is asking as much as!
75 per cent of the cost of each co copy
py copy to distribute America Illustrat
ed. iince the United States will
cnirge live ruoies ine equivalent
of $1.25 at the official exchange
rate that. means Russia, would
take almost 94 cents of the reve
nue from each copy sold.
Theodore C. Streibert, director
ot tne U.S. information ; Agency
which is in charge of the maga magazine,)
zine,) magazine,) has told congress he would
nave to get about 86 cents from
the revenue of each, copy to break
-.''.'(.. ., .... -The
State Denartmpr,! which U
handling negotiations with Russia,
recently instructed the American
Embassy in Moscow to tell the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union its proposed distribu
tion contract is too expensive.
Both the United State anrl Tine.
sia already hav turn icitOD af
uieir magazine prmted. The first
lt-Hiiv nnn ina MnrrDn,. u
For More Viclims
lii Calif. Undslide
ivpJ Workmen tore at th 'ou-
uf wns oi eartn at the base
ui uie rowerin? raciflc palisades
vOday for rjossihls victim.
landslide that carried four women
down a 150-foot cliff overlooking
' Two of the women suffered frac fractured
tured fractured backs and twn Mcaruul ...i
ous injury in the sliding descent
wwa we perpendicular bluff.
Witnesses of the mammoth slide
wia ponce that a car and Its oc-
".upanuj may nave been buried in
40-feet of earth at the base of the
The four women were, picnic picnic-Uig
Uig picnic-Uig m a nark on ton nf th oiifr
yesterday when a 150-foot section'
oi tne bluff edge crumbled With a
mar .nil 1.1:
to Within 15 feet nf tha sir 1.L
coast highway at the bottom.
Gerald T. Daniels
Dies' In Hospital
-Gerald' fDanx T. DanipN nfT.
Carrasauilla died in th Krionis.
Solano Hospital at Chorrera on
Saturday night fouowmg.an illness
m one weeK. i
Mr. Daniels,' a former resident
ot Colon, was an employe of the
r uerza uaz co. lor many years.
He migrated from Barbados. B
W. I., as a youngster. He was 60
Funeral services will be announc
ea later, --.
x ATTENTION 6. LI Just bail!
eMdern faraisaad apartmaatt, J,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold w a t e a,
Faeae Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished 2-bed-rcom
apartment, two bathroom,
etc 48th Street No. 27. Phona
2-2504 ar 3-6097.
FOR RENT: 2-btdroem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, ere., across from Hotel El
Panama. Inquire Via Eipsria 106,
fOU RENT r One and two-bad-room
modern apartments facing
Hotel El Panama. Phona 3-5692. i,
FOR RENT: A two-bedroom
furnished apartment with garage
and maid's ream. Corner af 5 let
, Street and Federice Boyd. Call
FOR RENT: Furnished modern
apartments, screened, military in inspected,
spected, inspected, one and twa bedrooms,
5 minutes from Zona Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-3065. .
FOR RENT. Completely fur fur-'
' fur-' nished, I bedroom, living room g
kitchen (gaa stove, new refri refrigerator).
gerator). refrigerator). Basement, private
heme. Phone 3-1146. a
FOR RENT: Beautifully, com completely
pletely completely f urniihtd apartment, Be-
Ha Vista, Meiice Ave. 69, near"
43rd Street, Phona 3-0553.
FOR SALE: Three Red Finches
ta cross with canary and brand
red canaries. Phena Panama 3-
: 1292. .v.,..,.;
FOR SALE: Metal dresser, 16"
electric faa, car heater, type typewriter,'
writer,' typewriter,' 5-pc living room sat.
FOR SALE: A R C. registered
Wire-haired Fax Terrier Cheica
male, five weeks. Navy' 25 1 8.
2 GaiDjI Sp:!:cr$;
To Allani I !?ci;ng
Of Consumers Club
Two guest speakers will be
heard tomorrow night at a
monthly meeting of the Con Consumers
sumers Consumers Cooperative Club of Pan Panama
ama Panama to be held at the Pacific
The meeting, to which the
public is invited, will begin at
7:30 p.m. (
mv fj'-.-i '.-:.' ,!-;.: vv,.: j,
The euest speakers will be A-
dolfo Arrocha, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Panama Council of
Cooperatives, who will speak in
Spanish, and; Leo payret, a cer certified
tified certified public accountant assign assigned
ed assigned to the office of the comptrol
ler of the Panama Canal Qo.
........ ....... 1H ..K..K,.4:': .X.
meniDcrs among employes oi tne
, .... ....
u.. government aeencles on
the Canal Zone and private In Industry
dustry Industry in Panama will be made
at the meeting. s
Host To Japanese
LONDON. Aug. 27 (VP Sir'
Winston Churchill played host to
Japanese Foreign Minister Mamo-
ru anigemitsu at a private lunch
The former Itritish Prim. xr;
ister and the Japanese diplomat
who signed Japan's surrender in
World War II lunched at Church Churchill
ill Churchill s Chartwell estate. Shigemitsu
drove down from London by car
im was Rieeiea ai me door bv
r WOTTED STATES OF AMERICA
' Canal Zone
United States District Court for The
District ot The Canal Zone
. Division of Balboa
John H Stuewe. Platnttw t v
Stuewe, Defendant Summons Caw No!
4365-CivU Dock Action tor divorce;
1 To the above-nama lUfM...,.
I' ILiHT. V PP" "d
answer the camolaint (i.M in twi .1
enUtled action within ninety davs after
the first date of publication. :
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded In the complaint
Witness the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
HUM AUgUBl IV,
' 55,,fr Rarrlsoa
To Loyce E. Stuewe:
The foregoing; summom I. mm n.
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie w Crowe.
juqkc. uiuira suites uistrlct Court for
Uie Canal Zone, dated August g. 1956.
and entered and filed hi thia action In
the office of the Clerk of said United
States District Court for the Division of
Balboa, on August 8, last.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
',, Clerk. .
. BysLols E. Harrboa
A special drive to recruit new!01,0?1' wa.nl 10 D0S8 Ior Pictures
Wanted to Buy
WANT ED Smooth tires, suit,
able for reconstruction "Recoa "Recoa-stractara
stractara "Recoa-stractara Nacienal," Para Ave.
Na. 7, Phone 2-0406.
FOR SALE: A beautiful, mod mod--
- mod-- era and well local d three-apartment
building, in Campe Alegre
townsite. na intermediary. Phona
3-0193 Panama. v ..
Cells La Dietrich
'A Cc!J FiiV
NEW YORK. Aut. 27 f TIPS A
teen-aged actress called Marlen
Dietrich "a cold fish" today.
Natalie Trundy, 16, who arrived
from Europe abolird the Italian
liner Saturnia, told reporters she
worked with Miss Dietrich in a
movie (The Monte. Carlo Story)
maae in Home, iney didn t get a
long at all, she said. -; ; ;
"To me she was" a cold fish,"
Natalie said. "She didn't like me
very much. She never spoke to
me. It wasn't that I didn't like her.'
The freckled young actress was
asked why she thought Miss Die-
incn ua notiike her, ;
"My heavens, V she Is like
grandmother and 'I'm not," was
the reply. "I think she might have
liked an older girl in my part.
It got so bad that at a press con conference
ference conference in Rome for the Italian
press, Marlene threw her gloves
in my face and walked awav. She
I,.. ,J -T..-..
iw n mp v..
Natalie, born In Jamaica Plains,
Boston, tias been acting since she
was 12. She sad she is preparing
to go into rehearsal for a Broad Broadway
way Broadway play that will tar Shelley
Singer Ezio Pinza
Downed By Mild
llssri Albck :
NEW YORK, Nov. 27 (UP)
singer &zio rinza who became a
matinee idol at the see of 60 has
called off all professional engage engagements
ments engagements "at least until" winter be because
cause because of a mild heart attack,, his
wite saia toaay. ;; . f
But his wife, Doris, denied she
ever said the 64 -year-old operatic
bass and former Metropolitan O-
pera star would never be able to
work again. 1
She said there must have been
confusion over cables she sent
to New York yesterday telling pro
ducer David Susskind that Pinza
would have to cancel his appear appearance
ance appearance in the forthcoming play, "A
Very Special Baby," because of
the heart attack suffered Friday.
Pinza had been scheduled to
start rehearsals for the play, a
straight psychological drama with
no singing, on Sept. 7. ,, ;
r r j if tvviaovwuiH a cat.; ua kVCCU U1UVCU UU,
"I'fiV"1? f ? "ddLtlon,Six district banks now are at three
to the mild heart attack her hus husband
band husband suffered a bruised right hip
bone when he fell in his boat at
their vacation "Villa Picone" here
Mrs. Pinza said it was the first
time her husband ever had a heart
attack "although his blood pres pressure
sure pressure was high even at the time I
married him 16 years ago."
Doctors said the attack was mild.
"After study of the cardiographs,
we authorized Mr. Pinza to leave
for home s- early a- next Satur Saturday,"
day," Saturday," de Scaravalli said. He said
Pinza had "almost completely re
covered from the attack"
Via kaaaaa Ave.
Gramlieb'i Santa Ciara Reach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
mederete rates. Phona Gambaa
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urg.
beach house. One mile past Ca Ca-iae.
iae. Ca-iae. Phone Balboa 1866.
JHIUIPS Ocaid. Catt.m
Santa Clara. Boa 435 Bolboa.
bal 3-1673. v
' x (NEA Telepheto) I
FLIES TO FATHER'S BEDSIDE tVice President and Mrs. i
Richard, Nixon walk to their plane in San Francisco for a
flight U Los Angeles to visit Nixon's lather, who Is serious seriously
ly seriously 11L -
Scion Calls Hew Fcdcrcl Reserve
aaaaaa aaa llllbl Vdl IIUM.J I lasjaaw
WASHINGTON. Au if 27 flTPi
Rep. Wright Patman (D-Tex) said
last night the new hike in interest
rates by the Federal Reserve sys-;
tem is "futile." He said it amounts
to "trying to put out a fire by nour-
uig gasouue on k.'- .r- "i :
Patman. chairman of subconi.
mittee of the joint congressional
committee on the economic report,
said he will hold a congressional
investigation into the matter im.
mediately after the November e-
lecuon or when congress reconven
es in January.
He told tie United Press he
would wait until after me election
because matters involving the in
dependent leaerai reserve system
"should rise 1 above partisan poli politics."
tics." politics." -, ;
' Administration 'leaders' have not
yet spoken out on the move last
week by five Federal Reserve
banks to raise to three per cent the
interest rate they charge member
banks. This so-called "rediscount
rate" tends to make all borrowing
more expensive by forcing up
rates throughout the economy. j
The remaining six Federal Re
serve panics are expected to follow
sun mis wees
Six times since April." 1955. the
fAriicnnnnt aata Kam Ky.n Mnn1 tan
per cent the highest rate since
the bank holiday of 1934 and double
what it was before April a year
ago. However, it is still well un under
der under the all-time high of the 192D's
when it stood at eight per cent.
Persistent inflationary pressures
in tne economy have been of in
creasing concern to the adminis
tration. These pressures have been
reflected by a higher cost of living
and larger business loans.
Patman said business expansion
outlays the chief strain on credit
tnis year "have been skyrocket
ing in spite of the futile attempts
to slow them down by raising in interest
terest interest rates. The device of higher
WANTED : Television and ra ra-die
die ra-die serviceman. Apply in ptma
ta Halman, S-A.. Via Espaia 1."
WANTED: Experienced book book-keeper,
keeper, book-keeper, Spanish-English. Apply
Box 3205, Panama, R.P.
Boats & Motors
FOR (SALE: Kermatb 10-tisi.
manna engine. Phena 2-IJ58
t v -"!,
(U.S. Army Photo)'
interest' rates has all too obvious obviously
ly obviously lost its dubious virtues as a
stabilization device if it indeed ev ever
er ever had any." -
"For the sixth time in' 18 months
the federal reserve authorities are
trying to put out -a fire by pouring
gasoline on it," he said. He said
the federal reserve is "pnrnnrrs(.
ing" an increase in the basic cost
of manufacturing and retailing; at
a tima nth an onnenmar) ttriiA In.
a. wiuv rruiiu wtiossjiiba ytiic, s
creases 'are "gathering momen momentum."
tum." momentum." v i) .v
"The fact that the volume of
borrowing has continued to rise in
the face of repeated increases in
the discount rate... raises the ques question
tion question whether the. federal reserve
system and the "banking system
may have lost some control over
the supply and cost of credit," Pat
man said.; ; v c ;N
Mrs. Emily Holdip. a itrmef
resident of La Boca, died yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon : ats hei Rio
Abajo residence alter al long
illness. -;" iv ," ? j -'-
A native of Montserrat. 8.WX,
she was 74 years old. 1 l
Funeral services navel Deen
scheduled for wednesdir at 3
p.m. in the chorrillo Jf-venta
Day Adventlst Church, tliowea
by burial in the Herrera Ceme Cemetery.
tery. Cemetery. v v I
Mrs. Holdlp, who carnl to the
Isthnius In 1908, Is suijved by
her husband, Timothy; tor son,
Edmond; daughters, Nmi and
Doris : Reid, and Mrsi2arme
Greaves, and several g?ndcfcil g?ndcfcil-dren.
dren. g?ndcfcil-dren. I
IT, AUGUST XT, 13SS
AN rfCCTLVDEXT tA!LT KtWSPAira
- Also: ?
TEE BIG CHASE
KISS EEFORE DYING
i .. with
- and -VIRGIN
Two sisters with different
character! Arlene Dahl
Rhonda Fleming in
, FranX Lovejoy Mickey
THE BOLD AND THE BRAVE
with John Wayne
,v THE BRAIN
Tarxan In The Ma lie
J MMffrM. I
' I "If thera biting they must be biting etch other
MOYltS J TV RADIO
7 .. i A
til I j
840 kcs., Panama City
Today, Monday, An;. 27 1
P.M. '" y
4:00 Feature Review
4:S0 What's Your Favorite (rt
-' quests taken by phone
- till 3:00)
8:35 What's Your t v o r 1 1 e
ft;00 Allenv Jackson Commen
eVl&lBLUE RIBBON SPORTS
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast ;
7:00 Over To You-
7:30-VOA Report From VS.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30r-Proudly We Hail
8:00UYou Asked For It. (re (re-;
; (re-; j. quests taken by phone
: ; till 7:30)
10:30 cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Aug. 28
8:00 Sijn On Alarm Clock
Club X requests taken
by phone till 7:001,
7:30-Morninfc Salon Concert'
8:15-Chureh Jn The Wild wood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News ., ; ;
9:15 Sacred Heart '
9:30 Paris Star Time v
piayer. ai mm. lime i aiuu i rent-
. JACQ3T Ctl tt2l
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
- K3( 1
AAKJ842 A 10 93
AS J 1092
South West North East
1 V Double JV ; Pass
3 3 4 V Pass
, Opening lesd 4 K
7 Soldier Rapsrs
Senllnced T9 Life.
4u Years By Army
WUERZBURG, Germany, Aug.
25 (UP) U.S. Army court-mar
tial today sentenced four soldiers
to life imprisonment and three
others to 40 years for the mass
rape of a 15-year-old German girl.
All tOvan men alt received
dishonorable discharges and to total
tal total loss of pay and allowances.
The nine-man board deliberated
4 hours SS minutes before hand handing
ing handing down the sentences.
The convictions and, sentences
are subject to review.
The seven men were convicted
Arrives In IIY
Fcr Ten-Day Slay
new york! Aub. 27 (UP)
Playwright Arthur Millerv husband!
of actress Marilyn Monroe, amv.
ed by plane from London today to
visit his two children by his first
After steooine off a Pan Ameri
can World Airways plane, the pipe-
smoking author said no expected
to remain in this country from 10
days to two weeks.
He aid.h does not expect the
U.S. Department of Justice to take
any action against him during his
brief sUy. He had been cited for
pontemot nrior to nis trip w ion-
Hnn tnr refusing to answer certain
questions of the House un-Ameri
can Activities commute, i u
Committee had asked Miller to
name alleged Communist associ
ates and he reiusea.
Asked if there was any chance
nf hi rhumrinff his mind to ourge
himself of the contempt, Miller
smiled and said, "No, I won't
chanee mv mind. I dont belwve
I am in contempt. I had no con
temptuous feeling or intent."
Miller, uid both he and his
blonde wife like England, but in
newer to a direct question, he
HTllfOLIIIE . F2rfcrrn:n:3:n::r
inr seven men were conviciea . : :,..;.
yesterday of the July 9 rape of .d the eeuple W
me uerman teenager m a woods ol w""u r
In independent road tests against some of
the toughest motor oil competition on
the market, Hmolint proved far supe superior.
rior. superior. Jff0if-lubricated, engines de delivered
livered delivered more power and pickup with
better gasoline mileage-stayed much
cleaner, too. Hrline out-performs
them all, regardless of price! Prove
it yourself. See us tocUy for the best
motor oil your money an buy,
AdvMcti Custom-Midi Hmoline.
you re welcome al your.
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) A
i i .c .xnle mnnHdr what a tei-
Inw like me does after his tele- ize 1 had already grown as far as
virion series toes off the air lor u was going to.
a lot of neopie That was when Red Grange, the
wonder. I know my wife wonders, great gallopingi ghost, was at the
Wrll she doesn't exactly--Wonder University- of Illinois, 1 used to
:L J ; 1 play so much football then that I
Wall here's whit I do in the was known in Chicago as the gal gal-summor.
summor. gal-summor. I work.' I found out that loping ghost of Montrose Avenue.
In '- '- ' business you And the reason I galloped was on
i. i. iv 'l 'llt i V"-tr. ,-ve.
,.ie. Ev ncle .I'i as drove an ice
j it .r .son I havo ttagon, and I used to wear the
, I aa uranium nrotpoct-
day anone. tar -;n..w.i i
doing so' badly. 1 havon't t found.
any uranium- vet, but, I have Ots-
; coveted s'ome very, pointy
hand-me-down, shoes f r o m his
There' one nite thine about
working in the summer, though,
It keeps you away from vacations.
Vacations are' all right for resort
And a couple of ; month age I owners, but they're not, much good
t-..j i u.t uranium prospocTor.
got to him lusf In the nick of
timer too. 'His : compass es bro bro-rr,
rr, bro-rr, his foiger counter stopped
oiging, and wild unicorn had
Sunchod holes Jn his water bag.
But- Vm, Noh doing any; uranium,
' nrtspectingr this summer. This
Summer J snaking a movie pic picture.!
ture.! picture.! madd one last summer,
,,,' tht imp was more or less
experimental. iW ; used a 'kind of,
-.'i film and it kent slipping
..it f niir Brownie camera Thist
timfr we're using regular standard
equipment., ?!. ;; , T' ;''.,!
' Which bring me to the name ef
the girY who'' going to playT!
loading lady In the film plana
Dors. She" tngiun, as you m,.
and that's kind ef fortunate' be-
ror people. .,,
As for me, between filmine. I'm
going to catcb up on my reading.
in iaj l ve already begun: I m
reading this new -book called
"Sour Grapes: The Art of Working
Through the Summer and Pretend
ing to Like It."
cause it so happens that thaf the
language we're going to .de this
picture in English. -;-
We were going to do it In French
until found out that the only
one ia the outfit who could speak
vremh was the director. So we
just got' rid of htm. That'll give
vnn an xamDl of the (harp
thing that goes on behind thejthe catafalque.
celluloid curtain, in the lana oil on top of the coffin, which was
cinema pharaohs. ; (jraped in black and gold, where
- OK I Almost forget to tell youj.the Cardinal's biretta and the red
the name of this, picture. Its hat...
called "1 Married a Woman, and, a continuous vigil was beine
CcSoHcs Flay Lcsf
llcpcls To lub
Ccrui.til Oris tin
LONDON. Aus. 28 riTP IWnre
than 2,000 Roman Catholics waited
from early this morning outside
the Westminster Cathedral Hall to
pay their last respects at the ly lying
ing lying in state of the Archbishop of
Westminster, Cardinal Bernard
From 10 a.m. when the doors
were opened, the crowds, includ including
ing including priests, nuns, overseas visitors
and British Catholics, filed past
(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re.
quests taken by phone
11 :05 Spins a n d Needle
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:15-MELA C H R I N O MUSI-
12:S0 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00-Tex Beneke Show
2:15-Freddy Martin Show
2:3ft-Songs From The Showa
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain
. bow Ranch Boys
3:15-Sammy Kake Show
8:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What'a Your' Favorite
' (r e q u est -j taken by
phone till 3:00) ' J
5:30 News i
5:35 What's Your Favorite
8:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commen-,
, Commen-, tary
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
, REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On stage America
(WRUL) t i,:" vr-i -7:00-.Interlude
7:15-HOW -CHRISTIAN SQ1-
'v ENCE HEALS
7:30-VOA Report From US.1
8:00 World Of Jazz
8:30-Llfe With The Lyoni
9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-:
: (re-: quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stare
One of the most Interesting
books to come my way in many
months is the New Complete
Hoyle, by three well-known card
authorities, Albert' Morehead,
Richard L. Prey, and Geoffrey
Mott-Smith. As the name of the
book indicates, it explains "how
hundreds of card games are
olaved. Today's hand is taken
from the excellent chapter on con
tract bridge. t
West miens the kins of snades
against the ambitious contract of
four hearts. When East plays the
discouraging three of spades, West
looks around for a different suit
- Most players would switch to a
trump, seeking safety. South can
make his contract however, if he
nlav the VarHs well', j -;,
Declarer wins with trump In
Hnmmv. leads a trump to his
hand, and leaas a low ciuo in inwards
wards inwards dummy. Once more West
has a chance to save himself, but
he follows the old rule oi second-hand-low.
near Bamberg. The assault cli climaxed
maxed climaxed a series of incidents which
had brought relations between
Germans and American soldiers
near a postwar low.
Sentenced to life terms wore
Pvt. Jamet Gordon, 23, of Al Al-chua,
chua, Al-chua, Fla.; Pfc. Fred R. Chan Chandler,
dler, Chandler, 21, ef Kansas City, Me.;
Pvt. Melvin Carter, 24, ef Har Harrisonburg,
risonburg, Harrisonburg, Ve.; and Pvt. Clifton
Pranks, 20, ef Omaha, Neb.
Sentenced to 40 years each
wore' Pfc. Edward L. Brown, 18,
of Norwich, Conn.; Pfc. 'James
E. Wilson, 18, of Wilmington,
Del., and Pfc. Raymond L. Ka Ka-soy,
soy, Ka-soy, It, Roanoke, Va.
The young victim identified on
ly as "Erika.L." because of her
age, collapsed three times on the
In nearby Fuerth, the Army to today
day today announced that Sgt. Jeff
Sprueil, 25, of Birmingham, Ala.,
was sentenced to four year im-
jprisonment last night for attempt
ed rape and resisting arrest.'
I have a home here," he said.
Miller 'said his wife's film t in
London.. VThe Sleeping fnnce.". ai
so starring Sir Laurence Olivier,
was nowhere near finished shoot
Help Your, Piles
, Don't suffer from painful, Itchtnf
PI I s another boor without trying.
CHinarsid. Upon application Chinarail
tart eurbinr Plla mlwrin S wayi: 1.
Kate pain and Itching, t HIp ahrlnk
tort, awoJUn. Uiium. S. Hlp nature
hal Irritated mtinbranM and allay Pila
Kreuiti. Aak aur Dmsrlit for
Chlnaraie today. ...
two diamond tricks with his ace
and Jack, after which the rest is
' West could have saved himself,
as we have seen, by taking the
ace of clubs at the second trick
or when South first led that suit.
He could get out safely with a
low club, after which he .could
sit back and wait to get two dia diamond
mond diamond tricks.
60c. TODAY 30c.
' Weekend Double Feature!
In Technicolor 1
' INGRTD BERGMAN
JOSE FERRER in
' "JOAN OF ARC"
"IT CALLS FOR CHEERS!"
Full Length Feature Musical
HANSEL and GRETEL
Dummy. wins- with the king W!
clubs, confirming. declarers im-i
pression that West has the ace of j
clubs. The oniy cnance to resinci
the club, loss is that west now
has the unguarded ace. Hence
declarer leads a low club from,
dummy and plays 8 4 low club
from hi own hand. I
West must win with the, ace ot
clubs, and -now he is in trouble.
He cannot lead the ace of spades,
since South will ruff and will late late-er
er late-er discard a diamond on dummy s
queen ot spades. Hence West
leads the king of diamonds.
South carefully refuses this
trick. West must lead another
diamond in the hope that his part partner
ner partner has the Jack. This gives South
this title was selected from
,whole host of tiUes we were con-i
'iidering, among whicn were:
"The -Moon Men of Passaic, New
T..,.... MTn.nltne"- '! JJUllinfi":
jkepr- by four police officers of the
Catholic Police Guud. They will be
relieved during the night and to
morrow by m e m b e r of the
Knights of Malta, Knights of the
DRIVE-IN Theatre TODAY
Another Sensational U. A. Release
PRICES:-;... .60 .30'
Robert Wagner in a Startling New Role!
$6 Easy to Lou Him;.,So Hard to Stop
, itS. aS
, fAV' -)SOr Wt be kept
:t they have
! .., ) '"t to be buried!
v Jail ''"
ROBERT Au iJ 1 1 hunter -ieith v;ooDv;:r,D
W RS U, hi fcsrt! t M "" aj U 0$Wl
twm PKCo ifTioss rKSEnmriM .KtEAsn thw mna mush
TELEVISION'S FUNKIEST FUNSTER!
Red China Diverts
5 Divisions For
RANGOON, Burma. Aug. 27
fUP) Communist China diverted
five of its divisions for the recent recently
ly recently reported incursion Into North
Burma, the newspaper nation
said yesterday. 1
The English-language newspaper,
the only one to reoort continuously
on the alleged Communist incur incursion,
sion, incursion, said the Communist Chinese
diverted five divisions solely for
tne invasion or Burma aiong a
front ranging from Dipu Lkha and
Nanni Lkha in the far north of the
Wa states to the south. 1
Specie Added Featurttte
- DANNY KAYE's
j, i v ......... ......i
The story of U.N.I.C.E.F.!,
jersey r xuwiuic i&mgms ot luaua, Anignts Of tne
Th. Return Of Irving Scbimmel-iHolv Sennlrhr th Kniohlc nt SI
farb"; "Gone With the Wind";columba, and other Roman Catho
and many, many others equally i he organiiations.
Avitinci .... .. 1 PnrrlinAl flnffin AimA rf b
' Anyway, I seem te enioy work.lttaek last Monday the feast of.
Ine. And I knew this goes ejainw Bernard whUe on vacation ml
4he thmkinff modern paychele-iConiwaU. j
iat whe say that people e9ht toj .Tomorrow the body of Cardinal)
' d mere relaxinf. : Griffin will be taken to his Cathe-
' 1 ve got wis oi menas wno navejdrai were will te .received by
learned the secret of relaxation.! the Metropolitan Chapter. A ml ml-Ivev
Ivev ml-Ivev got Jots of friends who are! emn dirge will be sung,
'relaxing at my house practicallyt After a wlcma pontifical re re-'
' re-' all the time. That's one of the. amen mass, sung by Archbishop
reasons I have to work in the, King, of Portsmouth, on Tuesday
summer. . morning, the Cardinal will be bu-
Bot That's The Price you pay ried in the crypt. The mass will
for not having a trade. When l be broadcast in full by the BliC
was a boy 1 figured I might growhome and TV, service.'
Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
8:15 b 8:28
8:15 ft 7:50 ;
. Dean Martin s Jerry Lewis
"YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUNG"
' Jack Palaftce It Barbara Rush :.
"KISS OF FIRE'"
' Judy Canova In
- "LAY THAT RIFLE DOWN"
CRISTORAL Tom Ewell & Bhere North
8:i5 & 8:15 "THE LIEUTENANT WORE. SKIRTS"
PARAISO Susan Hayward in "IXL CRT TOMORROW"
SANTA CRUZ --i'inside Detroit" ft "Thief of Damascus"
CAMP fULRI) 6:15 St 8:15 "The Treasure of Pancho Villa"
"HARDER THEY FALL" Brings Coveted
ee ",ftev. waejefe ? 8JPM
Almost everr mai itar in Hollywood made a pitch for
the power-nacked role of the sports writer turned fight fight-fixer
fixer fight-fixer in "THE HARDER THEY FALL," savage expose of
crooked boxing; at CENTRAL, but tt was almost inevitable
that Humphrey Bogart would land the part. As the writer
who reluctantly works with the mobsters until their opera
tons kill one fighter and almost destroy another, Bogart's
blunt, driving technique as an actor and the scarcely-repressed
violence he brine to the screen are both perfectly
fitted. "THE HARDER THEY FALL" OPENS ON WEDNES WEDNESDAY
DAY WEDNESDAY 29 AT TE LUX.
S:13 5:87 7:01
' 1 8:55 p.m.
I HE LIVED h
WITH HIS If
LUCK AND 7
WITH HIS I'
j LIFE! ! f'
8t - i l V
,- T I a
8:38 8:58 p.m.
A LOVE STORY
' an nt that
Barry PmtD-SusAN Stkaskr
. mm am ai.ia ; t
CUT DOVII YOUR IRONING TIME
Add a square of
- r-i O .
to your hot starch
With SATINA your iron glides smoothly ind
easily. It eliminates ttickmg, pulling, bunching.
You'll be amazed how SATINA cuts down ironing
time on every starched item in your basket I f .
7 Clothes stay crisp and clean longer I
You'll be pleased at how much nicer your starch starched
ed starched ironing looks and feds SATINA leaves your
. vclothes so smooth and' fresh-smelling-r gives your
-dothes a beautiful, "tike new" finish -1
Gef lh big Uoningid tn
fba fiftt poefcogt focfoy I
Panama A."rrr.icA an ixeefextent catit NnWArra
- '"' MONDAY, AUGUST 17, l"?
Braves' Ace Chalks Up
Seventh Straight Win
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Aug. 27 (UP)-Bob Buhi ranks
alongside Sal Maglie, Bucky Walters and Ed Reul Reul-bach
bach Reul-bach as a "Brooklyn Dodger killer" today with a 7:0
season slate that explains the Milwaukee' Braves'
three-game National League lead. 1
.The 28-year-old right-hander
. 1 I L
acorea we moss imporiaiu ui
those seven wins yesterday when
- he beat the Dodgers, 6-2. In the
opener of a key two-game series.
In his seven victories over the
nings, yielding 48 hits and 15
J 1 j . a 1 .AO aa rnaH
runs ir a g;iiiivniig o
, run average., .-,,. ,5
Buhl's performance 1 against
the Dodgers this year topg any
single-season -mart compiled by
MagHe.when'lie -was public ene enemy
my enemy Nbl to Brooklyn. He is the
first pitcher to beat the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers seven times in a campaign
since Bucky Walters did it lor
the Cincinnati Redlegs in 1939,
. It's ironic that Buhl comes
.. jiuiii r j t
miles from the birthplace J of
' the original "Dodger killerV,
- Reulbach. Back to 1908, Detroit-born.
the Dodgers nine times, top-
l'ng the performance on Sept.
J6 by shutting theni out in a
onbleheader, 5-01 and J-0. s
Buhl will get ne .more crack
, at the Dodgers next month.
JBob.iwho is 36-5 against the
league pitched a seven-hlttef
yesterday and had a shutout un?
till the -ninth when pinch-hitter
Shndy Amoros hit a two-run
homer; The Brayes backed him
wlth a 10-hlt attack that includ included
ed included home runs, by Hank Aaron
and Johnny. . Logan td,i handi
Roeer crair his ninth loss. It
was Milwaukee's 11th win in 19
meetings with 'the ; defending
iThe; Redlegs fell 4 & games
behind the Braves when they
split a doubleheader with the
Philadelphia Phillies. The Red-'
legs pounded out 15 hits, includ including
ing including Ted KhiszewskJ's 33rd homer
to win the opener, 10-5. but the
Phillies bounced back with a 16-
kees a 7-0 decision. Steve Gro
mek, aided by Al Aber, and
Frank Lary In the ninth, In Increased
creased Increased his career record to 19-
14 against tne Yankees. sturdl
vant struck out eight in regis,
terlng his 13th victory.
' Rocky Colavito lilt a two
run homer and a two-ran. dim.
, ble to account for all the
Cleveland. Indians? runs In a
4-1 triumph over the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators. Early Wynn
struck out sit to win hlr 15th
game and the 216th of his ca career.
reer. career. : .
' Gerrv RtW atv.hlfta. an.
. J j i.i.n.1 Clin-
bled the Chicago White Sox to
gam a a-i win alter the Baltl
more Orioles snanned Rillv
r-igc string or 13 straight vic victories
tories victories over them with an 8-1
triumph. Bill wipht at. n,.f
I five and yielded five hits in win
ning wie ppener.
Al Pllardk's Iflt.h-lnnln Ami
ble drove in the urinninM r.. ...
Ithe Kansas City Athletics beat
the Boston Red Sox 7-6, after a
2-1 defeat. Gus Zernial hit two
homers' to bring the Athletics
from behind in T.hA Ann
after homers by Ted Lepclo and
..r :LU cfl?ave wiuard Nix-
In The Hajcrs
(Based an 275 official at bats)
Player, Club i it t h yet
Moon, St. L. 122 438 7& 145 J33
Aaron, Mil. 120 469 87 154 .328
Sc'diensl N Y. 89 aR3 4S n s?n
Klus'ski, Cin. 118 455 84 143 .314
viraon, rm. 127 460 63 143 .311
' AMERICAN' LRAfil't
LMantle, N.Y. 122 448 108 163 ,64
Williams Bos. 106 301 52.103 .342
Nieman, Bal. 102 343 51 112 .327
Kuenn. Det. 116 463 71 151 .S2
Vernon, Bos. 98 333 57 108 J24
vnww w VU1 Olvl
tent Town's Wall yesterday af t-
euiuun voiea wp weignt of 126
pounds and outlasted mutuels
the featured 11.000 sneriat fnr
tne best horses now In training
WaH Scores I By Neck
z In Feature
at the President Remon race
Jockey Alejandro Ycaxa got
Town's Wall off on top, kept
blm alongside pacesett I n g
Charlie McCarthy after the
inner naa supped through an
' r HOMI RUNS
Mantle, Yanks 43
Snider, Dodgers 34
Kluszewski, Redlegs .... 33
Robinson, Redlegs 32
Adcock, Braves ......... 32
RONS BAITID IN
Mantle, Yanks ..........112
Kaline, Tigers 99
Simopson, Athletics 93
Kluszewski, Redlegs'..,. 93
- MusiaJ, Cards 91
' RUNS 4
Mantle, Yanks 108
. Robinson, Redlegs ...... 105
;Fox, White Sox 91
Snider, Dodgers 90
Aaron, Braves 87
Mantle, Yanks ......... 163
Fox, White Sox ........ 160
Kaline, Tigers ......... 157
Aaron, Braves 154
Ashburn, Phils 151
Kuenn, Tigers isr
(Based on 13 Decisions) v' v
W L Pet
hit assault behind Harvey Had-
clx, to. take the nightcap, 11-4.
AKiu uvLin v x miiii-a nun uaic
wjon eight of their last nine
games' with Cincinnati. ;:
. (Bob Friend won his 15th game
afid Ronnie Kline his 11th as
t.lfeA dttahiirrrVt Dlratae annrArl flrt
apd 2-1 victories over the Chi
cago ;uds. uTiena nrea a iour-
iwi.tcx iu uie nisi, game ana men
pitched 11-3 innings-of hitless
ujnph in the nightcap. ,i ;
' The St. Louis Cardinals and
New York Giants spilt a double double-hfeader
hfeader double-hfeader by identical 4-3 scores,
Hank Sauer's three-run homer
sparking ; the Redblrds in the
fst game and Johnny Antonel Antonel-U
U Antonel-U coming to Dick LitUefield's
rescue In the last two Innings of
tQe Giants' win.
The Detroit Tigers scored five
rqns in the third inning for a 5-4
tjiumph after Tom Sturdlvant's
f)c-bitter gave the American
League-leading New York Yan-
Buhl, Braves ..,...... iff
Pierce, White Sox .....18
Ford. Yanks '.......14
Freeman, Redlegs ...11
on all th,tniii tt.j ,iJ W
score his eighth win iTthp fi I Newcombe, Dodgers v. 20
game.. : : 'r-
YESTERnave stub ...
Bub, of the Bravesh7b7.2
rouger lori.tne seventh
traight time, thi, ,ea,n.
Even Ushers Are
Shaken Up As
oS :JL Barney
Polo Grounds, madeTe right
FZlSi!?. were co-
ly,P.SUbstit"Uo" duri"8 the tot
S "i u"uo-neaaer at tb
The fuss started when an usher
ihrMlf"' 0)n "t on
The rustnmAra a.
The usher sassed them. The spec spectators
tators spectators started to throw things t
"ucu u xouie readied a re re-PlacemenL
PlacemenL re-PlacemenL uifitaH th. i...
, r P081 ,nd relieved him
It s tough enough getting cus
tomers into th narir .a n
loo e of the last placi Giants,
wuiioui ugnimg inem when thev
f : : :
' VI ( II
f ' 'V .-v ;v l
t ... r-
. -.fc mrnimli r imm imimmibmih i jh.. ::f
CHECK! With information supplied through a headset by
spotters high in the stands, Frankie Albert, briefs Y. A. Tittle,
left, and Dickie Moegle. The 49ers made their one-time quar quarterback's
terback's quarterback's coaching debut a success by beating the champion
Cleveland Browns in .San Francisco, 28-17. j. v'
gives your shoes
KIWI protects your
shoes and makes
them last longer
OSIPH GROSSMAN S.A, M An.14. bMM Pmn, ILP.
Wipe Out Richmond
first Division Hopes'
NEW YflBTT. Ailir 57rTTP
Rochester's double victory over
Richmond yesterday, 15-6 and
5-4. all but. resionpH th vircri.
nians today to a second-division
finish and. enabled the Red
Wings to move back into third
Rochestei1 now t. fnm tram
out Of first and still ho hnn
Richmond is nine games out of
fourth and with but 17 games
remaining, has practically no
Rochester collected three hnm
runs and twenty-nine hits In I
notcnine its dmib e win nver
Richmond. in all probability,
the line-up for the play-off now
win mciuae, tne Red Wings, Ml
ami,, Montreal and Toronto.
The Torontn Mnnln T af.
picked up another win to retain
their zy2 game hold on first
place as Don Johnson scattered
five hits, to best Sandy Consue-
gra ana Havana, 2-1, in the on only
ly only pitching duel of the dayt Mi Miami
ami Miami beat Montreal. 11-7. thanks
to a two-inning relief stint by
oatcuei raige. .
. The rnliimhns .Tpt.n- fnnlr Pnf
falo twice, 6-3 and 7-3, receiving
complete game penormances
irom jaKe Tnies and Glen Cox
rne line scores: .,
Richmond Ill 020 010 .6 8
Rochester 200 603 40x 15 19
Jordan. Cereehino nv Starr
(4) and Watlinetonr Orcason
Qeiger (3) and Rand. WP: Qei-
r. T.P. Pereiehlrin. HPs- Pli
Dixon, Watlington, Hamilton.
Miami 909 inn mwL-ii' 11
Montreal 015 000 010 7 9 3
uaraweu. Ponce (3). SDrlno-
(8) Palera (8) and Holton- nnr.
rls, Mickens (3), Walz (8) White
(9) and Roseboro. WP; Pnnre
LP: Mickens. HRa: Bouchee.
Hale, Roseboro. t t
Columbus 103 200 000 8 il2 2
Buffalo 100 100 100-3 4 2
Thies and Noble: Drews
Froats (4) Coleman ,(7) and
Sherry. LPr Drews. HRs: Cafft
Noble, Serena. . 1
(Second Game. 8 innlmrsi
Richmond 020 020 oo4 1
Rochester 000 400 015 10 0
Coates. Post (4) and Nepman-
Russell, Blaylock (9) and Hand'.
WP: Blaylock. LP: Post. HRs;
Rice (2), Burgess (4). Phillips
(Second name 1 mnlnirsv v
Columbus ma isn cl.i 1 ;" 1
Buffalo 100 000 22 12 1
Cox and Noble: weis. tfatnn
(3), Mollier (5). Coleman (7)
and Tompklnson. LP: Weiss.
HR: Easter.' .'. -. rt-:.-
NEW Ynmr ikva
Henry Aaron win, the 22-year-old
Milwaukee thumper will miss be being
ing being the vniincrpet National limi.
, ... -1 1 o - f ub"t
batting champion by one month
and 14 days. Pete Reiser of
Brooklyn, who wnn in 1940.. wn
that much younger. 1
41 rr- .... v.. 1
. f f,. '
' s'fr.ii li w!tt-- 1IJ 1
mT P la I I I
open'ng on the inside rail Uk Uk-iny
iny Uk-iny the first bend and opened
a two length margin t the
head of the homestretch when
Charlie McCarthy folded.
Melendez. which had been rat
ed in third nlace hv Ira dine
jockey Alfredo Vasnue made
his move on the turn into the
homestretch and closed like a
flash but could not wear rinwn
the stout-hearted Town' wall
which went under the finish
line a neck to the rood rharitc
McCarthy barelv lasted "to save
third place from the sluggish
.Town's Wall returned the fui.
cy odds of $7.40 per win ducat
aw ume ior the seven furlongs
was fair 1:27 1-5. Gonetino's
1:39 2-5 for the mile wu murh
. And speaking of times, Pa
quire won Saturday's feature
in the new track record time
of 1:39. Faster times for; the
mue were posted at the eld
Juan Franco track, however. :
The Juan Trance record was
1:3$ 2-5 set by El Miope. The
great Pinard also turned a
m le in 1:38 4-5 at the old Sa Sa-banas
banas Sa-banas ovaL .r',
Alfredo VaSnuez wnn four rae.
es to be easily the day's top win winner.
ner. winner. Alejandro Ycaza and Jorge
Phillips had two victories apiece.
i.ongsnoi specialist Florera
suddenly returned to life yester yesterday
day yesterday and rewarded her backers
with n t94.an win navnff Th
double combination formed by
Reynold-Florera paid $498.40
tops ior the weekend.
. V .f i ,)
Editor: CC.N'RADQ SARCZANT
Brooklyn at MUwaukee
Only game scheduled. ,) c
i TKSTfl!lia vo ue.',..
Brooklyn 000 000 0022 T
Milwaukee lornni n 1a ;
Craia- (12-sv p.h..L
dale, and Campanella.
' 6-5 and Rice.
Th smart casual touch...
ARROW SPORT SHIRTS'
You'll relax in style during your
leisure hours with these handsome
abjiow Sport Shirts. i
From their famous Arafold Coi Coi-'
' Coi-' lar to their smooth fit, they are
efrfl-smart , eJtro-comf orlable.
You'll find them in a wide variety
of appealing fabrics and colors-at
'all better stores
First in fashion' with men's while and fancy shirts ti
ch,ef, derwcar, sporUwea, siaU,, ,wim tSjt;
Visit yojur favorite :
ARROW Dealer during
Beginning September 3rd.
. See the latest in Men's Wearing Apparel. ;
All the newest in style and color. ', 1
The dividends: T -first
1 Suzerain $6.40, 3.
.2 My Friend $4.80.
, SECOND RACE '
Joe's Fiddling (Excluded from
1 Ponton' $4.40 2rt
2 Sweet Windsor $2 60
. First Double: $15.60
1 Radical $3. 2.20.
2 Julie $2.60.
. FOURTH ItkC.V
1 Guarar 122 40 n.2n
. Quiniela: 99.40.
FIFTH H Af'F
1 La Gazza Ladra $5.20, 2.80.
2- hJM Alal $2.80.
1 Reynold lll.nn. tin
2 Brisk $5.20.
- Seventh Race
1 Florera $94.80. is.
2 Onda Real $22.80.
t Second Doublet $498.10
1 Nacho S3.20 9 an
2 Folletlto $4 60.
1 Gonetlno (e) ssun inn"'
2 Lucky Test (e) $3.80.
l- tenth n Ara
1 Town's Wall $7.40, 2.80.
2 Melendez $2.60.
. ELEVENTH ft A rv r 1
1 Dolia Beatriz $14, 3.20.
2 Royal Stream $2.40.
Own hi Battle
GALVESTON. Tex., Aug. 27
(UP) OradllBllv walranln
Babe Dldrikson r.ahari..
holding- her own today In her
battle against cancer, a hospital
spokesman reported this morn morning.
ing. morning. ,;..'vi. -.fv M
A noon" medical bulletin
from John Sealy Hospital said:
"There has been ne signifi significant
cant significant change in the eondlt on
of Mrs. Zafaarhs In the last 24
boors. She remains comforta comfortable
ble comfortable and alert."
The spokesman said the famed
woman athlete "visits" with
members' of her' famifv nH
spends much of her time read reading
ing reading messages of good wishes and
prayers, for her recovery that!
arrive aally at the hospital.
. George Zaharlasy the Babe's
husband; satt she is "still op optimistic
timistic optimistic iW
He said that whlln th it.
year-old Babe is losing strength
"we are not losing hope. He
said she told him ..t
PhUadeL V; 202 000 801 5 II 1
Cincinnati 23 230 Out in n i
Meyer. Nrmi t
."f and Sein nlck.
PhiladeL 202 Olt 006 H i
Cincinnati voo3 000 010 4
"uu (iz-5 and Lopata.
Lawrence (lfi. n.Z.
man, Black and Bailey.
Marrnnarl r a .
heim : 'rw nearn'
J33 37 &
Team w :
New York L in Ae
Cleveland . 70 Si
Chicaro . ci n
Boston 7 k
Detroit . en a
Baltimore ', 55 ; 68
Washintgon 51 78
Kansas City 41 82
-r -. TODAI'8 GAMES
Cleveland at Washlntgon (N
Only game scheduled. ;
iDetroit t 00s 000 OOO
New York 022 803 0(t7 k a
Fovtacb fin.11 um..
terson and House. .-. .,
siurdlvant (13-6)' and Berra,
(Second Ciimi ..
Detroit ooS Bflb nnnLit
New York 821 onn inn it 1
Gromair lt-K .I... T
Wilson. -. -ry ana
McDermnt it c
Orim, Morgan, Byrne and Bet-?
(Second Ramat 1,.' f '!
New York 000 002 !ni
St. Lou is : Ann inn u a
LlttlafiaM r, 3
WMb.. .JI."'' n"eni and
12-I1) Collum ami
(Flrsl fiiaii.. ... i
Pittsburgh 000 001 010-2 r 2
Ch icago 000 000 00(ia a f
rlcnd (15-13) and Follcs.
Rush ti9.. ...
Landrlth." "J,a CIU,'
Pittsburgh 002 000 000-2 1 "a
wucago 008 000 100-1 $ l
Kline (IMS), Friend and
Jone (7.1 v t
Clevelamf A nnv nnn
Washington 100 000 0001
Wynn (15-7) and Hegan.
Stone t.K n.i."i..
(First r.im.t '
iChicago ; ,, 000 100 0001 1 5
Baltimore 000 ii3it i
. Wight (8-10) and Trjandos.
(Second r.im.i 4
Baltimore flnn nnn am
Staley (5-1) and Lollar.
Brown ft-4i iv -1-
I Kansas City 010 000 000 i
"mu n io one 11. .
' - - a y
smit:,,"n' anant' (J"6
Nixon (g-6) and Daley.-
(Second Garnet v'1
K- City ,. 000 101 022 17'
ooston 102 001 101
m ..... v. Mlaa,.
(10-17) and CmUk
and Lan- Sullivan., Susce. Porterff.M
' iJ-iU) anu whlte Daley.
Montreal's Parris Bids
For Bat Championship
By Ignoring The 'Book'
,LARGEST FIELD -NEW
YORK (NFA Tha ttif.
ed St&tes Amateur ftnlf ThamniA,.
ship drew the largest field In its
histOrV 1.612. Aftpr tha aantinn.l
qaahfying rounds, the champion champion-shio
shio champion-shio nroner will ha hriit mt tha
iKnollwood Club, Lake Forest, 111.,
Today Encontcr- J5 .23
' John Derek in r -v
"AN ANNAPOLIS STORY"
' Carole Matthews In'
i "BETRAYED WOMEN
Today IDEAL. .20
1 Michele Morgan in
"JOAN OF PARIS
- Plus: (
5 "THE THING"
V. (Kaprlnted from the
. Sporting News) .
By LLOYD McCOWAN i
MONTREAL. Oue. rivd. v.r.
ns, third baseman
is possibly the most unorthodox
batter ever to lead the Interna Interna-uonal
uonal Interna-uonal League. He moved out in
front soon after Rocky Nelson,
who. nsrf In Kth t...;.
"'".u, v uepanea : 10 loin the
onwiuyn imagers on July 8 and
virus nag ram a in Art thara .....
since. although pressed of late by
vuuuiuguam AUg. 22.
One of the younger scribes asked-
Greff Mllllaann D....I.)
glib manager, if he would call Par-
a uunei nwter. f or once Mul-
leavv waa (ilann
ung, 01 course. 5 :
"He'l a rani rirrhlh.-J.J 1: 1.
f.toh.,t nght," he replied.
But hft'a ana aillli ...I 1 j
dont be surprised if he wins the
league bathng championship." ; ,-:
- Parris defies everything in the
book on batting. He seems to fall
away, as he swings and for thai
reason most of his power is direct directed
ed directed to right-center. He is muscBlar,
With the Dhvsifllla nf a W..
- J 1 m m uvftvi luu
such unusual strength in his arms
anst aa.n4a. 41 A. J a.. .
wiuia uitu many 01 nis drives
CarTV tO thA fpna nH Mra. fltAm
with practically no backswing.i
naa i rauoie With Curvari
While Mullaavn .:.
hit .289 and rirlva ln so t.
him lastseason, he 'was remind
.u0f tuhe tyle el Luke Appling,
with whom Greg once played on
t V. f. : ......
, "The Dude's only weakness
suuws up wnen mey pitcn mm a
his'owh" and it was good enough.
He never hit less than .280 in five
years in Organized BabV -aii!!
ame between the Int
All-Stars and Milwaukee Braves
Roronto on July 23, Parris got
the only hit off Rnh iwu.!
a single.: ,c..
. .a.rns. ,i "good day-bylay (
Bustler ui his own quiet wav like
Hansom Jartinh h Z..U.-I
- -- uw jf j 3 wucro
r.7h 'k11," t0 Pwy-Uurd base
for the Dodgers. v'
The Dud is an excellent team
TYiaft Dihn L.a L a
- v '""' Js Dusmess ana
mmWa T T I an I
c liasiuer oit Uit
flPM than nn It I
turned ud in (h fiuHh.... AM
uy sporting a new suit, of some-
ufnnT inn.t.h .
"Fi'Mu ucsiga ana a rancy
Vest. "Why. vou're a real. Aula
commented Walter (Buckshot)
lala in way of compliment,
rams has been "Tha n,iH
vvuijurki ever sinrn ann na-
seems .to enjoy the tag."" .
'" P'ys wiia a ceriam loose
rhythm in a set, unhurried maa-
ner. He has an amnla arm a
glove and an ideal temperament.;
the beam at around 170.; He .will
be 30 years old next Sept. 1L
1 aUiAC ins runs man on no uov
tor Lopes of the Kansas City Ath-
IptlPS- Carrie etoWaH tA
lanlinn I. ... . ....
" i uie rauaraa winter
Leaeue. Both' movnl into rt u i.
tfte now-defunct Provincial League
in 1951. Parris with XI Jnhn. 9nj
Lopes with St. Hyacinthe.
rarri?, joined the Dodger chain '.
in 1952 and moved up tne line
through Pueblo. Miami and F.Imi-
ra. Tnis la his aeeond apasnn tuiih
the HflVals In lOSA with F.lmira ha
Muljeavy said. "He has'was U,e Eastern League's most
With lirvar lilra T I Valuable tllavpr Ipador in hutting
guth and Blake of the Toronto! Wlln in two-base hits, runs
leais. nut a they pitch him inside! Dtte la and total bases (253)
nr nvar fha hI.i. Lm I tnrn i unn.m ',... du.
-'t l"aie, no u muTQCT
tnem. HO IS a tlmalv htltav
There has nva h...
ujr nuuj rugn, ai uampanis, John Johnny
ny Johnny Corriden. Mull -.
t? j ,n sP"n8 training
.i.uugcuuwn, na., to, change
the Dude's batting style.
On one of his first days in camp
back in 1952 ParHe oh.hha k.n
over tha riiclani i f;-u
I DOdSertOWn S NO 3 Hiamnnrl Th. 4 amila f thir.tr ....
was enouffh tn rnnuinra th. ...t. m i. k.;.
r there that Parris has "a style oil But they dol
Born in Panama Cilv Rahalna
Parris now resides in Rio Abajo,
a suburb of Panama City. He is
one of Panama's most popular
baseball personalities and there is
a "Clyde Parris Fan Club" in the
Republic. . ,
Asked if he thought he would
sometime vet a rail from tha
Dodgers, this calm, -polite Negre
saiu wim an engaging wnite-tooth-
TT2 PANAMA AAfXRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NIWlPAPtR
Liloud 7 And
JIOXDAT, AUGUST 27, 1358
Richardson Is US Hope;
Gibson Women's Threat
By HARRY CRAYSON
FOREST HILLS. N(NEA
The Diamond Jubii'ee Champion Championships
ships Championships of the United States Lawn
Tennis Association will be a grand
show at Forest Hills, Aug. 31-Sept.
11 is saniraiea wun loreiu,
while we have to go along with
the fading- and 33-year-old Vic
Australia has sent the largest
group ever to represent the land
of the kangaroo in the American
championshipseight men .and
women. The able men are head'
vor, altogether too much for this:ed by Hoad and Rosewall and in
country in ie men's singles, elude Neale Fraser, Roy Emer-
where Australia has the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous entry of powerful Lew Hoad
and Ken Rosewall with the slick
est backhand in .the
son, Rod Laver, Ashley Cooper,
Mai Anderson and Bob Mark. Fra
ser is a strong left-hander who
amateur ; beat Hose wall in the Queens lub
came. r I tournament me wee neiore wim-
Both defending champions, Tony, bledon. Emerson was a surprise
Trabert and Doris Hart, are now winner at Southampton. Laver Is
Those having to pick the new the, new U.S. Junior champion and
titleholdcrs must go with tne pair, the first Australian ever to hold
whiuh bounced down in front at that title. The work goes on.
Wimbledon. Hoad and Shirley Fry.l
A Hoad victory would take the ALTHEA GIBSON HAS v far
American sinales tut of this coun- more power than any other gal in
try for the first time since Frank he game, but can't always con con-Sedgman.
Sedgman. con-Sedgman. also took it Down Under itrol it. The Negro champion test-
four years ago. wouia euo uu&e ea aner winning uues in i iour iour-the
the iour-the blond with the big game the naments during an eight months
first man to win tne Australian, tom abroad.
Rntish. French ana American
rhsmninnshins since v incompara
ble Don Budge performed uw feat
in. 1938. ,
y-. Ham Richardson, 23, is Amert Amert-.
. Amert-. nrinrin.il hone in the mens
singles. The Louisiana lad repell-j
ed Rosewall in the Eastern urass
Court Championships in Orange,
N. J., but the trim Anzac with the
finesse- straight-setted him ia the
Newport final, r ; v i
his serve better than he didY He
is playing with more force... put putting
ting putting awayvolleys instead of push pushing
ing pushing them back. ;
But Hoad, only 21, has no peer
as a terrific server, yojleyer and
oveiiiead -smasher. --
America's foremost players turn
professional as quickly as 'they
bow their way1 around. Australia
contributes to the money ranks,
w in more recent years
has turned out. more tick out
youngsters than ms counry.
makes the picture rather dark not
only in the national singles, but al also
so also in the Davis Cup Challenge
Round in lato December. Our
Mike Greens, Whitney Reeds and
Bmy MacKay's are lP'away,
as they aay in baseballs Meatt-
Manfle Loses More ICincinnati Lands
Ground To Rulh In" Prize Bonus .Rookie
Homer Record Race
NEW YORK, Aug. 27JUP)
Mickey Mantle walloped that
ball hard Sunday but lest frtund
to the Immortal Babe Ruth in
the race t the heme run record.
The Yankee slugger collect collected
ed collected two doubles and two singles
in yesterday's twin bill againtt
Detroit, but nary a homer. So
now, with 44 homers in 12
names, he's only two me a a-head
head a-head of the pace Ruth sot in
totting the M-homor record in
That moans Mantle needs ; 17
homers In the next 21 games to
' Mickey rests his muscles to today
day today at the Yankees take a day
off, then swings back into ac action
tion action again tomorrow night at
home against Kansas City.
MILWAUKEE (NEA) The Cin.
einsati club corraled one of th
most sousht-afier youngsters in th
united States with the signing of
Catcher Don Pavletich as a bonus
Pavletich, a six-foot, ISS-pound,
18-year-oid right-hand batter,
caught for West Allis Nathan Hale
High, cSmpiling a .403 batting avv,
erage for four years. He was se selected
lected selected as the outstanding major4
lergue prospect in the Wisconsin.
State semi-professional t o u r n a;
ment. :.. '.,;..
Pavletich was coached by Tex
Belich, who helped develop Har-
vey Kuenn of the Tigers. Belich
says this youngster is about where.
Kuenn was at the same age, butr
hits a longer baa.:
TOP HANDS Lew Hoad of Australia and Shirley Fry of the U. S. bolh hold Wimbledon Championships, so they are strong
favorites to capture the National Singles at Forest Hills. N. Y.. Aug. 31. Hoad, the Aussie Davis Cupper, is expected to succeed
Tony Trabert, now a pre. Miss Fry is the choice to win the women's title won last year by Doris Hart, who also turned pro,
Along The Fqirways
' FORT AMADOR GOLF. CLUB
i ... i ....
The Fort Amador Golf Club has
arranged a program of tourna tournaments
ments tournaments for the coming months.
which includes many interesting
types oi gomng endeavors.
The handicap and tournament
committee will make every effort
to insure that these tournaments
are planned and conducted in such
a manner as to insure narticina.
tion by the maximum number of
There will be an la-hnlo MinH
bogey tournament, at the Club on
Saturday, Sept. 17 for all mem members.
bers. members. The entry fee wil be picked
up by the-club, All 1 a -member
needs is the equipment, stamina.
and the desire to win one of the
15 prizes (Which will be awarded
to the winners. Tee time is from
7:30 to 1:30 and the awards will
be presented at 5 p.m.- the same
day. All members of the Club are
urged to participate.
The tournament and handicap
committee is planning to invit
the committees of other clubs to
consider the possibility of conduct
ing some inter-club matches.
Club committees desirous of par
ticipating in inter-club matches
may call one of the following com
mitteemen; Lt. Col. H. W. Post
82-2274; Maj. C. S, McGowan
82-3212, and Capt L. C. M. Clev Clev-tnger
tnger Clev-tnger 86-7133.
Miss Fry has tuch a' frightful
service that it is difficult to un
riorstinH hnw she ever wins in rue-
nA .luniulllinii Kn tha C P.l
gCU .VIUIUUVM III. W
tersbure resident renulsed Miss
Gibson at Wimbledon and in the
National Clay Court Champion
ships. Louise Brough must.also be
The famous West Side Tennis
Club will look like the site of a
meeting of the United Nations.
Great Britain, France, Sweden,
Canada, Mexico, Cuba, Brazil, Pe Peru
ru Peru and Indonesia will be lepre lepre-sented.
Jean Bcrotra, one of the Four
French Musketeers of the 1920's,
will compete in the Seniors' Cham Cham-nionshin
nionshin Cham-nionshin for men 45 and above,
which is played concurrently with.
the men s and women's singles
and mixed doubles.
The show will be nationally tele televised
vised televised from 2 p.m. to its conchy
sion, Sept. 8-9. ,
. Oil up your neck. : ,
I ) inn tTMl I I A MO
J -. ".'T : Of
By BEANS REAF3QN .a
- 24 Years in National Leagu
Written foi NEA Service
QUESTION : With a runner on
first base, the batter hammers
the ball down in front of the plate.
The catcher starts for it, but bis
harness the strap and buckle
holding the protector becomes
tangled with the front of theum
pire s protector. Both fall in a
tangle and the runner goes to third
base, the batter to .second. What
is the, call here? F rxnk Hyde.
,.t.. t-lfV. r- ;
Answer: The plata umpire in in-torforod
torforod in-torforod with the catcher's attempt
to make a play, so the ball is dead.
the runner must return to his
original base. The batter returns
Q. With a man on first base, a
grounder is hit to the second base
man. The fielder, in making the
play, gets in the .path of the run runner
ner runner from first base and they col-l
lide. So what? David Shippe.
A. It Is interference oa the run
ner's part. He must avoid the field
or. He it called out. 4 . 1
Q. What is the penalty if an um
plre catches the pitcher using spit
to liven his delivery? Al uyman.
A. T.e pitcher it removed from
the game and the league he a 10-
day suspension rule.-
You may be surprised to hear that pro footballers play a
third of their season for free. All they get Is roem and board.
There are, however, indications that not all f them jook upon
this arrangement as indisputably equitable.
In fact, th Los Angeles Rams went so far as to threaten
to boycott Friday nlghfa gama with the Cleveland Browns un unless
less unless certain adjustments relating to Income were made. Point Pointedly,
edly, Pointedly, they demanded money for playing in exhibition games;
175 a week lor veterans, $50 for rookies.
For too talent this la smalMnougb,-. goodness knows (and
maybe, badness, too) yet. one of the basic truths of economic
life Is that anything is better than nothing. . and nothing is
precisely what all pro footballer get untii the league games
start on Sept. 30th. .;
- And there'a the'rub. The league season Is comprised of
only 12 games while the exhibition season calls for five to seven,
wltii six an almost certain' average. And some of these games
are box office boffos, luring crowds from 50,000 to 90,000.
In a number of instances the games are tied in with charity
and civic promotions.. Even so, the wner get the first and
biggest cut Always they wind up with ample to take care of
the extended training and trying period, and most of them come
up to the league opener with very attractive bank rolL
Are pro footballers getting ready to follow big league pall
players in hustling the magnates for greater security and aol aol-lateral
lateral aol-lateral concessions? Was there more in the rebellious action
of the Rams than met the auditor's glacial eye?
I WET ttlRSES 'EM.
A phone cal Ho Bert Bell in Philadelphia (just this once we
won't pretend to be aghast At De Bonneville as a man's, given
name! resulted in a prodigious yield of cheery reassurance, per persuasive
suasive persuasive plausibility and, rather unexpectedly, a romantic Xalth
in paternalism. :- -
The old Penn quarterback, who rules the pay-for-play game,
said U) the Los Angeles outburst is not symptomatic of gen general
eral general unrest- ,(2i that nreseason. as well as league games, are
figured in the players' total salary; (3i that since pro football
turns over it3 enure taKe irora raaio-iv 10 mo cimmpiuiisiuu
players. . whereas the big league ball players had to battle to
get 80 percent of the World Series fees to finance their pension
plan, -i I "I feel you must agree our owners have been more than
. Mr. Bell revealed he had promptly got in touch with the
leaders of the Rams' uprising and ordered them to "stop all
that nonsense and to do what their boss and coalh told them."
("I promised the players we'd explore the matter fully at our
vn.,H iHiinv after th teaum." he added. "The nlavers
have faith in me. They know I won't let the owners push them
around. I tell them that when they have a grievance 10 can
me collect. I get maybe 59-60 calls a season. Mostly about
trifling things, but to them, important.11
It la Mr. Bell's belief that if the players insist upon getting
paid during the training-try tut prelude the owners will cer certainly
tainly certainly concur, "However, I've advised the players against it.
I think they will do better under the present contract with its
several bonus provisions, an added and not insignificant source
of income that might be Jeopardized if the owners got the idea
they were being pressured." 4
. THE SALARY RANGE
Salaries in pro football range from $5000 to $25,000, said
Mn Bell. He was sorry, but he wasn't in a position at the mo moment
ment moment to estimate what the-average salcry might be, Pro foot football
ball football is an expensive operation these days. A top club's pay roll
Mr, Bell Is probably the most TV-minded official In sports.
. ."I'm more interested In vetting a lot of stations than a lot
of money. Pro football it just beginning to take its rightful
placets one of the nation's greatest sport shows. I want to be
sure our games get the biggest possible audience."
Mr. Bell manages to get both stations and dollars. . "In
1948 we got only $14,000 for air rights to our championship. I
just signed a new three-year ar.tract for a total of $600,000."
Last season In spite of wretched weather 72 league games at attracted
tracted attracted 2,722,685 paid admissions, a record which Mr. Bell pre predicts
dicts predicts will be broken next season. ?
- ."We've never been in better shape," the portly commissioner
It's too bad all the players can't say the same thing.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
""HIBUERAS" .....Aug. 31,
"TIVIVES" ,....... Sept, 7
"MARNA" ;.....Sept. S
MORAZAN" a Sept, 14
"HIBUERAS" .....Sept 21
TIVIVES" Sept, 21
"MORAZAN" .Oct. ,9
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
"FRA BERLANGA" .'. ....... M ... Aug. 27
"HEREDIA .Sept. 3
"COMAYAGUA" .......Sept. lt
"SAN JOSE" .........Sept. 17
'JUNIOR' Sept 21
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
Ycrk, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
- and Seattle.
: SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Te New Tork and Return v.... v.. $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles ....... $270.00
To Seattle and Return . i $365.00
C!3TC3AL 2121 PANAMA 2-230
$1 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service. : .. .".
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" Due Cristobal, C.Z. ...."..'..Aug. 2$
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Due Cristobal, C.Z. ..Aug. 29
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE.
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" Sails Cristobal. CJE. ..... .Aug. 2S
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" Sails Cristobal. CJC ........Sept. 4
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
' AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
I S. S. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa. C. Z. ............ Sept. 21
I S.S. "SANTA ANITA'' Due Balboa, C.Z. ... ... . Oct, 10
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z.. TO THE
I WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
I S.S. "SANTA FE" Sails Cristobal, CX ... Sept, 30
1 BALBOA ONLT ,
PANAMA AGENCIES CO
CRISTOBAL: 21:51 2135 FANAMA: 2-0550
BALBOA: 1507 215S , i
Opn Nlfhlly tnm
21 (BLACK JACK)
Kaye triumphs in "THE COURT JESTER"
masnificent, spectacular laugh riot
J t I
A triumphal performance by Danny Kaye, magnificent
production, tuneful and clever songs and dances, and a
swashbuckling, comedy-packed story mark "THE COURT
JESTER," which OPENS ON WEDNESDAY 29 AT THE CEN CENTRAL,
TRAL, CENTRAL, as the biggest chunk of all-around entertainment
local movie-goers have had this season.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF. BENEFICENCE
' ; PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA ...
. Complete Prize-winninj; Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1955, Sunday, August 26, 1956
' The ivhole ticket has 44 pieces' which comprises the two series "A" arid "B" t
First Prize 0865 $ 44,000.00
; V Second Prize 8662- $ 13.200 00
Third Prize 4670 $ 6,600 00 )
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOL'NTS OR TAXES
i 132 K
3MSS f 132.M
MM 132 M
37S V 13J.H
Nil 132 M
2.-. XI M
Approximations Derived From First Prize
MM 4M MS MH MM 44.M Mt 4M.M MM 44.M MCT 44M MM-M.M M71 44.M MTS
MS? 44.M ISt 4M M SSS1 44S.M gM M.M HH M.H S8SS 44S.M tS7( 440.M 872 ; U.H 87 4M.M
. Approximations Derived From Second Prize " 1 j.
. S S I ;; t ,...' 8 S'
M42 22.M 1M2 V X2I.M 2M2 22.M SM2 I2t.M Wl .N SM2 221 M MM 22 M 2M2 2M.M WZ 12.M
MM lli.M MM 11.M M.1T 11M MS 11.M SMI 7 tia.M SM4 11.M SMS 11.M MM 11.M M7 I1SM
StU 11S.M SM 11S.M 4 StSS llt.M SMS llt.M SMS, llt.M SMS IH.M SHI ;; llSJt SMI lll.M Sl UI.M
Approximation Derived From Third Prize
. 4 ''Si I 1 t " 8 I ', I I :
M7I 132.M HTV- 132.M 271 132.M S7I 132.M M7 132.M M7I 132.M TS7I 132 M j SS7S 132.M SS7S 1.H
4M1 SIM 4M3 : MM 4MS M.M 4T M.M J MM 472 .MM 44 MM I 47 M.M J 47 .. S.M
4M2- M M 4M4 M.M 4M M M 4MI M M 4471 M M M7J M M Mil M M 77 ( M.M 451 SS.M
Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: Panama 1st and 3rd; Colon 2nd. .,"
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 5 and not Included In the abore list win Forty-Four Dollars $44.e) eaeh.
The Whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" "B of 22 pieces each.
WITNESSES r Felipe Antonio Campos-Ced. No. 47-0828
. Rodrigo Esplnosa ffc-Ced. No. 47-39995
ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12135
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A.' MELENDEZ
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama.
PABLO A. P1NEL MM
UATC, Tha wlnnlns tlckala with tha lit clphar and with lha tva laM :
liv 1 1. ciphtrn apply only to the Flrtit Ptlie.
Tha Pint Prize end tha 2nd and 3rd Prize are drawn aeperalely The p p-proximatiniu
proximatiniu p-proximatiniu art calculated en the Firat. Second ind Third Priiea. In eaM
a ticket hould carry lha number of aach prlte. tha bolder ta anUUad la
iam Diynianl (or Mcb.
DHAViriG Of THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, August 26, 1956
. .. Drawing Number 65S
v 1 Fraction Ticket
First Prize. ....... 63 $11.00 8220.00
Second Prize. ..... 62 3.00 60.00
Tliinl Prize. 70 2.00 40.00
The arliea will b pa 14 In accordance with the Official Lbt ef PanamS k.
the offirei af the Nalianal Bencffrenl Lottery tllvaled Central Avenae.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 19SS WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SEPTEMBER 2, 1956 -Divided
It iwe ria ol 22 fraction each oenomiMaieo ; and"!
I Pint Prize. Senea A and B. u
1 Second Prize. Seriaa A and B. ol
1 Third Prize Seriea A and of
, IS Approximation, Seriea A and I. al
- Prize. Seriea A and B. i
to Prize. Seriea A and B. of
(00 Prize. Seriea A end of
822 UMMKiO ech er)ea
MO OO each aerie
8.300 DO each aerie
22000 each aerie.
I.ino on each eria
- M M each aerie
22 no aach eriea
. .'' SFCOND PRIZr
IS Approximation, Sane A and B of 4 W oo each aerie
8 Prize Seriea A and B. of .V 110 00 aach aerie
.'...'. ':.. )';:. rHIKU PKIZk
ISApproxinialioiu. Seriea A and B of S 44(a) each terlea
, 8 Prize Serie A and B a4 MOO each aria
Price of o whole ticket
Price of a forty-fourth part . . .'
13 200 no
( 000 00
; I1.SM OO
t 1.5M 2ti
TO-IAL 8141.732 00
.Read story on pa 2
ar w w s s
rm w,,...m ,t r
tNAX."A LL" AAAA
t 1 II i 1 l 11 1 1 M i 11 I , 1 j r IMlii
A NIGHT TO REMEMBER
1 .ym7,iiMiMJ" :-. VWrilWOtX.y-.W ilMIUMWI
a ,:... .' ,y-
' FOR ADLAI Democratic Presidential nominee Adlal E..
'Stevenson was kissed by an admirer, Mrs. Helen Foss, as her
I three-year-old son, John, Jr., looks' onin Libertyvllle, 111. The
incident occurred at a reception in a ,hlgh school auditorium
: where Stevenson greeted bis friends and the townspeople.
15 'Million Member AFL-CIO
I Ali .1 f P
Moves lowarasUMng Aaiai
1 FOREST PARK, Pa., Aug. 27
(UP) AFL-CIO sources said to today
day today that the top leaders of their
r l5-milBor.-member organization are
moving closer to an endorsement
el the Democrats' 1956 Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential ticket.
The AFL-CIO's 28 member exe exe-'
' exe-' eutive council, gathered here at a
union-owned mountain resort, was
expected to discuss today the ques question
tion question of whether toe. organization
ahould Uke a stand to the Presi Presi-y
y Presi-y denial race. J':,M: ".
in cm nriHpnt George Mea?
nv was reported to be cool to the
P. -J lA-a the orcanization's
poUtical blessing out thu year.
Blasts Own Thumb
Hduardo Gonzalez, 42, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, a Gamboa boatman, ac accidentally,
cidentally, accidentally, shot the tip off his
right thumb yesterday while
cleaning a 13-gauge ihotran..',
i- He said he had ejected four of
the eun's five shells, but the last
one was accidentally discharged.
1 He was admitted to Gorgas
$100 And 5 Days
For Drunk Driver
Who Hit, Bridge
An argument' with the guard
: rail of Mlraf lores Bridge yester yester-tay
tay yester-tay afternoon netted a five-day
terni in Balboa jail and a $100
fine in Balboa Magistrate's
court today. 1
Martin Earl Mills, 42; Ameri American
can American was convicted of driving
while intoxicated,, He pleaded
Heather Or Not I
' Thii wtalktr Mparf, for tha 24
hautt aiWinf I t.m. tody, it art art-para4
para4 art-para4 by Ik a Mataorolotical and
Hydroraahic traach af tha Paaa Paaa-ma
ma Paaa-ma Canal Company: r
H19H -0 a . f
Lew 1 .... .
(max. mph) . -RAIN
, T I D I $
TUESDAY. AUGUST 21
1:43 a m
President and Mrs. Eisenhower and Vice President and Mrs. Nbcon
to acknowledge cheers which filled the Cow Palace.
But eight of the council's 21
membort including the hoods of
some of the most powerful m
nions In the AFL-CIO, are open openly
ly openly committed to supporting the
David Dublnsky, president of the
international Ladies Garment
Workers and a council member,
told reporters be is "solidly back
ing" the idea of an AFL-CIO en
dorsement for the Democratic tic
ket and predicted that the council
will go along.
Walter Reuther, bead of the U U-nlted
nlted U-nlted Auto Workers, a strong Stev
enson-Kef auver supporter, also was
exDected to uree the action.
The council is not expected to
make an endorsement itself.-Dub-inskv
and other officials said the
council probably "win schedule a
matins of the aeneral board
which includes heads of all 132 AF
CIO unions in time to make an
endorsement. 1 w-
CHICAGO Aue. 27 (UP) Ad
lal E. Stevenson and Sen. Estes
Kefauver set out in high spirits
tndav on a barnstorming tour to
gather campaign ammunition
from Democrats in 34 states.
The Democratic Presidentail
nominee and ms running msie
headed for Snta Fe, N.M, where
Democrats from seven Southwest
ern states lathered for a huddle
with the candidates late today.
Stevenson said their t whirlwind
tour had three major objectives.
He said ho and the vice presiden
tial candidate wanted to talk over
camDaien clans with party lead
ers, discuss issues with them, and
ascertain their particular regional
Droblems. ,- .-
Both candidates were jovial as
they arrived at the airport after
a one-hour automobile ride from
Stevenson t country home near
suburban Libertyvllle. They were
driven to the airport by-Adlai Ste Stevenson,
venson, Stevenson, Jr.
Five Days Jail i
Found loitering around the
Lutheran Church only a week
auer ne nan oeen given a sus
pended sentence tor vagrancy
Jose Manuel Zapata, 27. Pana
manian, was sent to Gorgas for
a sanity test. -The
hospital .reported that he
anew ngnt from wrong.
This morning in Balboa Ma
glstrate's Court, his probation
was revoked and he was ordered
to Jail for five days on the ear earlier
lier earlier charge.
He was given an additional
six guys for lolterins around th
Ike, No Longer
Plans Active Fall Campaign
PEBBLE BEACH. Calif.. Autf.i
27 (UP) President Eisenhower
plans to campaign actively this
fall in areas where other Republi
can candidates race sua opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty disclosed yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. '.".-.' j :
Hagerty, who' said Mr. Einn Einn-howor
howor Einn-howor it "no longer a convales convalescent,"
cent," convalescent," revealed that the Presi President
dent President will begin hit campaign tor
reelection in mid-September.
But be declined to sive details
Because "1 have no intention of
given blueprints to the Democrat
opposition at this time."
Originally Mr. Eisenhower had
planned only a half dozen or so
television speeches during the fall
campaign. But GOP National
Chairman Leonard W. Hall modi
fied this recently to sav the Pre
ident might do some traveling, al although
though although he ruled out a "whistle-
stop1, campaign. ; 4 .
Hagerty. in a filmed Interview!
on the "Reporters' Roundup" tele
vision program, was a tittle more
specific. vv.; ;(., q.! .:;.,'
H Asked If the President would
campaign in ttatet where Re Republicans
publicans Republicans might, need help, ho
replied: "As far at I will go on
that, I will toy areas rather than
This indicated the chief execu
tive may go to chief cities for
speeches and even some train plat-
iorm bt airpon appearances in re regions'
gions' regions' where the GOP ticket is hav having
ing having tough sledding.
inis couio involve appearances
Imposition of sentence was
suspended for Henry Joseph
Qrant, 32, Panamanian, convict.
ed of vagrancy this morning in
Balboa Magistrate's Court. He
had been found without legiti
mate business in the parking lot
Four other men were fined $5
eacn ior loitering about the sea
men s snea at Pier 18.
They wer- Manuel sixto' Men-
doza, 36, Federlco Rogello Craig,
35, Leroy Emanuel pickard, 30,
and clarence Claud Carter' 43.
ail Panamanians. ;
FIRST TWO BRINK'S JURORS SELECTED Charles A.
Wolusky (foreground), the 1,188th venireman examined In the
14th day of the Brink's trial in Boston, is shown after he was
seated as tha first Juror to hear evidence against the eight
men accused of staging the robbery. In the rear Is Raphael
p. Massare, second Juror selected. (
appear before the delegates
at strategic central locations ( in
New England, the Midwest farm
Deit, ine northwest 4 power area
and .so on. ; --t -.-y-:
Hagerty said the Protidorit
new hat recovered fully from
hit abdominal operation in June'
-and hit campaign will not bo re restricted
stricted restricted in any way by hit health
tie also said the President ar
rived at the
Convention a day early partly be
cause he was afraid the GOP
wasn't attracting as much atten attention
tion attention as did the Democrats in Chi Chicago.;
cago.; Chicago.; 7 ;.-r'- .:.-,;.
-- But U denied that Harold E
Stassen's abortive : effort to
pnve Vice President Richard M
Nixon of renomination was encour encouraged
aged encouraged by the White House in an ef
fort, to enliven the convention.
A questioner told Hagerty there
nao neen "a great deal of specu
lation" that Stassen's camoaisn
had some White House encourage encouragement,
ment, encouragement, maybe to; help "jazs up the
1 "I know of nobody in the White
House who would do that," Hager
ty replied. He said the Stassen
campaign did not have W h 1 te
House backing tor any reason,
Says Ike, Adlal
BAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 27
(UP) There is little difference!
between the political philoso
phies of President vElsenhowe
and Adlal Stevenson, according
to Arthur Larson, under secre
tary of labor and the Republican
Party's "chief ideologist." ;
He predicted on a televised
press conference (NBC's Mees
The Press) that Stevenson, the
Democratic Party's Presidential
candidate for the second time.
would wage a "me-too". type
Larson is the author of the
book "A Republican Looks at His
party" which has been described
as the ''guide book" of the Els
enhower administration's tTew
Republicanism." He was former
law school dean at the Univer
sity of Pittsburgh. j
i The -labor undersecretarv
denied that the -pemocrats
orogina ted the social anil wel
fare legislation of. the Roosevelt
administration. He said the GOP
"established every single princi
pie adopted by the New Deal."
Let the people
NICOSIA, CYPRUS, Aug.
bishop Makarioa peraonally
plunged Cyprus Into despair today.
An EOKA truce proclaimed on Aug. 1 6 ends today and Cypriote' feared renewed"
bloodshed. : .
British troops, heavily reiriforced since start. of .the Suez crisis, took up battle
stations throughout the island -
The Royal Air Force sent ud
an observation balloon over the
capital to keep a lookout for any
antl-Britlsh activity. The bal balloon
loon balloon was equipped with a pow powerful
erful powerful search light to. sweep Ni Nicosia's
cosia's Nicosia's streets at night V v
The charges against the
bearded, Boston-edncated Or Orthodox
thodox Orthodox archbishop were made
by Colonial Secretary Alan
.Lennox-Boyd, and were based
on the captured diaries of
Greek CoL George Grivas, the
rebel leader known as Dirhe Dirhe-n's.
n's. Dirhe-n's. !' -v-,.;
Lennox-Boyd said "these doc documents
uments documents prove beyond any doubt
whatever that the archblshon
was the leader of the terrorist
sampalgn in which 145 people
nave been murdered, 93 pf them
' Lennox-Boyd said the pa papers,
pers, papers, captured in .raids on
OAKA hideout caves, showed
Makarlot personally picked
eut some of the persons slain
by EOKA execution squads,
and said D'ghenis reported to
him for instructions.
Archbishop Makarios 43. eth
narch of Cyprus leader of the
Gov. Potter's 'Considerate' Speech
' (Continued from Page 1) .
has accomplished, we can this
year mutually solve problems ; of
first magnitude, and do so in such
a way that forward progress shall
continue.; j ,.-"
"We shall make adjustments
which become necessary in the year
ahead, and we shall do so in a spir spirit
it spirit and a manner that after it's all
done we can be proud of our ac
"you.; residents : of the Zone
doubtless are aware that the term
ination of the purchase privilege oil
non-resiaenu wui require a com complete
plete complete realignment of sales and serv
ices provided for the Canai Zone
community by the Com mis tar
'and Service Center Divisions.
want to assure you that the Com
pany has conducted an intensive
study to minimize tne eneci 01 tne
Dec. 31 reduction which will in
volve the closing at the end of the
year of about four commissary re
tail units ana tnree service centers.
Everv effort i being made to
reduce overhead expenses c 0 m-
mensurate with the some 12-mu-
lion-dollar reduction in- sales vol
ume to prevent unavoidable in-
"We must tone mto oecoum
that such operations ef the Com Commissary
missary Commissary Division's purchasing,
warehousing, protesting, and
transportation will be effected
immediately end that, te protect
you, the stock balances at the
end of the year must be at the
volume level expected under the
'-Ml pointed out at last Wednes
day's community conference at
Paraiso you residents can neip oy
doing some serious planning your
selves. We know for a fact that
commissary stocks must be reduc
ed and, at least in some cases,
the variety of items, must be few
er if we are to keep prices at the
lowest possible level. 1 would UKe
to urge again that the ladies of
the communities get together and
submit suggestions through the ci civic
vic civic councils. Your studied propos proposals
als proposals for efficient, economical serv
ice and for the types of good:
which -should be on the shelves
might give us more of an insight
on how women make their buying
decisions. Who knows, this may
lead to a greater knowledge of
the psychological forces which
control women these forces have
long baffled those trying to' pre
dict Business cycles.
. "Now, for those residents who
may be wondering if they will
be e resident er non-resident
next New Year's Day, I m u t
state that ne one can answer
that question at the moment.
"As soon as possible within the
next 60 days, however, an advance
reduction-in-force notice will be
given to the employes we will be
forced 10 lose. ,
Advance notices are to b issued
as promptly as possible In order
that there will be max mum
time for those involved to make
"la this connection I want to ad
know the truth and the
PANAMA, B. P, MONDAY, AUGUST V, 19SS
27 (UP) Official British
directed the terrorist activities
Greek Orthodox church on the
island was exiled to the Sey Sey-chelle
chelle Sey-chelle Islands In the Indian
Ocean last March. Britain has
refused to negotiate on Cyprus'
future till Makarios renounces
the use of violence. v
Greece reacted swiftly. A
source close to the government
caiied tne British charge an ef effort
fort effort to Justify the "oppressive"
measures enforced by British
troops against the Enosis, or
The bulk of the papers turned
up in a cave raided last Mon-
day.' X r y: fi:
Newsmen were tirovlded nho-
tostats of the original notebooks
in which Grivas allegedly kept
his, diary and official transla-'
tlons from the Greek. ,. v
An entry for Jan. 11, 1955
said; "I to'd the archbishop all
about the work we bid done and
are doing... my interview with
the archbishop ended because
we were told that a police car
with wireless was stationed out
side the bishopric. i
The colonial secretary sa'd
that Grivas, whose handwrit handwriting
ing handwriting was known because he
vise you that I have approved an
executive Regulation which can
cels the present reduction-in-force
procedure for non-U.S. citizen em
ployes for the Company-Govern
ment and establishes a unified po policy
licy policy of effecting reductions in force
of all. employes in both competi competitive
tive competitive and excepted positions in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the retention pref preference
erence preference regulations prescribed by
the Civil Service Commission
"Theie regulations will apply
alike te United States ;, citixen
and non-United States citiien
employes. 1 "fx"' r-:'': -'
"The entire Company Govern
ment organization on the Isthmus
will constitute one comoetitive a-
rea for incumbents of positions for
wmcn me united states is the ba basic
sic basic area for recruitment. For em employes
ployes employes for whom the basic area of
recruitment Is the Panama area.!
there shall be two competitive a-1
reas. as requested by vour labor'
representatives. The northern area
includes Colon and the area in the
Lanal Zone too. but nn, inrlnHin?
Gamboa. The southern area Pana Panama
ma Panama City and the area in thefanal
Zone to and including Gamboa and
naoaen yam, (, 1
'"This simnly meani that an em
ploye who receives a reduction-in-
force notice will have "bumuine
rights'' with employes in the same
category of jobs throughout all di divisions
visions divisions of the Company-Govern
ment within the northern or south
ern area where he is now located
instead of only within his bureau.
"ine policy of theiComnanv-
Government is to make every ef effort
fort effort to absorb and minimize reduc reductions
tions reductions hi force through attrition and
this is already being done' to the
extent possible Whenever reduc
tions in force occur, displaced
employes will be placed in vacant
positions is the organization for
which they are qualified to the ex extent
tent extent that vacancies exist.
"Further, in the cases of those
employes reached by reductions in
force and whose present .qualifi
cations are sucn mat they cannot
qualify Immediately for vacant po positions
sitions positions but for which they could
be trained, it will be the policy of
the Company-Government to pro provide
vide provide opportunities for employes to
iransier 10 sucn positions, where,
after a reasonable iwrlorf nf train.
ing and work experience, thpv rn
do expected to satisfactorily per-
form the work of the new position
2 "In conducting the training for
employes so transferred the
Company-Government will make
available ell training facilities
at its command.
It is expected, of. course, that
the employe will alsff make every
effort to prepare himself for the
new position. Employes will be
given a reasonable time to "break
in" and to demonstrate that they
are qualified to perform their new
auues. tmpioyes in a training sta
tus in a new position as a result
of such a transfer will be naid the
authorized rate of the new position
even inougn they may not jo
country is safe" Abraham Vncoln.
chareei' that 1 exiled Arch.1
of the EOKA underground
' served with British forces dur
Ing World War II, stopped re-.
iemng io maaarios by name
after' a Greek arms shipment
was Intercepted in January
"Thereafter the word
kos' (Greek for reneral)
times abbreviated to Gen, or G.
appears as the archbishop's code
name," Lennox-Boyd said.
An entry dated April 7, 1955
said; ?J have prepared a report
vy tne general on tne situation
and on the reorganization of
groups lor future activity."
"June 22, 1955 'I reported to
me general..,! asked for an
proval.to execute by ambush the
commanoer-in-cniei of the Brit
ish Middle East forces. At 2 n m.
J went to Boghaz to find the
proper place for ambushing the
commanaer-in-cmer. I found
two places." v
Lennox-Boyd ,' said the docu documents
ments documents provide sufficient answer
to "much of the criticisms which
I and the government have been
subjected about our treatment
of Makarios and his deportation
in particular..,. ...
mediately perform fully the; work
01 tne position, v v
, Anorner item -which I em
sure will.be of interest to those
ef you who are approaching re
tirement ego is e suggestion re recently,
cently, recently, made by local rOO of the
State, i Country end Municipal
Workers Union. j
"The union has proposed that
the Company-Government organi
zation defer disability relief retire retirement
ment retirement of olden employes who are
reaching age 62 this fical year so
they can get the benefit ; of ..any
new retirement legislation, enacted
oy the U.S. Congress in 1957. As
a result, I have approved a policy
of deferring the retirement of 100
sucn employes until next July 1,
providing they' are physically qua qualified
lified qualified to continue in their present
work and if their work and con conduct
duct conduct records justify our retaining
them for this period.
"This deferment is only a tem
porary one and if no retirement
legislation is enacted,, it will, of
course, be necessary to continue
retirements under the Cash Relief
Act as in the pash If retirement
legislation is enacted, then we will
continue to odefer retirements so.
that as many people as possible
can receive the Increased benefits
of the Civil Service Retirement
Act. -V.. :Vu.'; ..
'These provisions are in your
interest and, I am sure, will meet
your approval. v iv'
"You all have heard a-ereat
deal recently about our ; employ
ment policies. Let me assure you
here and now that through our
employment policies and practic practices
es practices greater opportunities will open
up. And, further; In the filling and
paying for jobs there will be ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no discrimination on the
basis of citizenship," race, color or
creed.., y-'J-l, '-'j
"Of course, we will maintain
ur policy to use the so called
"grandfather" rule which for
temporary periods permits' the
old employe te receive more
than the new one, no matter
whatycffiienthlp hemay hold.
Too United Stetes ciizens are
necessarily, employed in certain
"I hope that no one. here consi considers
ders considers me to be a poor guest of
honor to come to this fine wel welcome
come welcome ceremony and to make men mention
tion mention Of some changes which soon
will occur in our Canal Zone com community.
munity. community. As your- friend I .have
discussed matters which interest
you very much. I want you to
know the truth so that you can be
responsible members of the com community..
munity.. community.. All of us must face the
true facts of life if we are to pro progress.
gress. progress. '. ....
"In your home and in mine, In
your business and in mine the
Panama Canal success is de dependent
pendent dependent upon the way we adjust
to current external forces will help
convey my deep appreciation for
this gathering today."
FIVE CENTS ff
NICOSIA. Aue.' 27 UP)a
65-year-old British Judge who
was ambushed and shot by Cy Cy-prlot
prlot Cy-prlot extremists on the island
Hew back to Nicosia today to re-t
sume hisduties. ; .7. '.;
Justlce'Bernard Shaw" a imi.
in of George Bernard Shaw, was
shot in the neck In an ambush ambush-in
in ambush-in Nocosia June-25. !. i-v a
Since his appointment! last
November to the special courts
dealing with terrorism, he had
sentenced six men to death. For
this reason, he had been put on
the "EOKA". assaslnation-list.
The Judge flew to London last
month to rest from wounds and
receive medical attention. Short Shortly
ly Shortly after the shooting he went
back, to his courtroom and said
he was a "tough old bird."
PC Employe Found
Dead In Bathroom
In Old Cristc!)ai I
Rupert Oscar Scott. 3T. Pan.
amanlan, a Canal employe res resident
ident resident In Old Cristobal, was
found dead In his bathroom yes yesterday,'..
terday,'.. yesterday,'.. He had a history of treatment
at Coco Solo Hospital for hleh
blood pressure and a cardlas
condition.' i 7 ;
3:00 5:00 T:00
The Love Story of a 0.1.
.and a French glrli