The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02288

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
&

PANAMA, P., THURSDAY. JUtY IS, 1957

,v

.hence

Summit -Cohn

"' .'qff-ii'- -.v; i ilifcf U -man. flilL.v. fW.-.n -1

' Moscow, wir i) wiS?S2i!Sf
and U.SMefense Secretary Charles E. Wilson.
f ThZ ff iciat Soviet news agency Tass reported briefly
aidlouTco1nme0ntepr?sident t,rBte
: terday that he could see no harm In an of visits
vl y Wilson and Zhukov, the Soviet Defense Minister.
U 7 Hsenhowertold a news conference the subject should
: ; be approached cautiously since such meetings oto i i nrt
S fulfill expected hopes. But Eisenhower said he believed such
Sntacts between American and Soviet leaders could serye
'1 rWffU Chief NikitaS. Khrushchev has indicate"
1 ed more than once he thinks it high time for another con conference
ference conference among the heads of state of the major powers of
east and west. Other Soviet leaders share Khrushchev's views. ;!J
The observers here recalled a remark made by Zhukov to
visiting American journalists two years ago en contacts be between
tween between Moscow and Washington. r
' Zhukov said then he favored broad, varied ties between
. the Soviet Union and the United States, but that he consider-
ed "an exchange only ; of military missions under existing
., condftionsand mutual relations was useless."

x 4

New RP Fdicf Bans

! Radio Commercials,
. Musicals By Aliens
$ t president Ernesto At la, Guar Guar-'
' Guar-' dia yesterday signed a decree
$ y banning the broadcast over ra-
- dlo stations In Tanama of.com of.com-vercWl
vercWl of.com-vercWl announcements and piu-
j 'aical-programs recorded In for-

,eign countries, except wnen jne
' participants are Panamanians.

ftt xne vbm or cwnrnw cin

1

riouncements, all speaking parts
joust be executed, by announc announcers
ers announcers licensed bv the Ministry of

' povernmentj and Justice, the de-tree-said,
, Foreiitners residing in Panama

may, participate la. soap operas

and dramatic-programs,, but, ou ou-fy
fy ou-fy with special permission from
the MuiWiy orGdvernmeii ntt

-The' decree will few into effect
JO days' after publication n the
Offieial Oaaette. v
-nommercial' announcements

i and programs recorded, in. for
i'.J Aelgn countrte vhlch .are pres-

a;,. ntly being Broadcast wui-oe i i-;
; i-; lowed to continue until DecJl,

Fresh Violence
Plagues Colombia
Leaving 102 Dead

BOGOTA," Colombian July 18'
(UP) i-.. At lesst 102 persons- were

killed last weeK in a r new erup eruption
tion eruption of violence throughout Xilom-

bia;' according to, reports -yesterday.
' i f 1 - V

An official statement reported

deaths. Unofficial reports saw an
additional 22 persons were killed

in -"outlaw' attscks-.ou the town

of Cajamarca in the Itate pf Toi

lima. - -
interior Minister' Jose; Maria Vi-Uareal-
recently expressed,!, confi confidence
dence confidence that' an agreement' would
soon b& reached to normalize the
situation n the eastern plains
where large if med groups v. still

I No details of the various ads of

violence-were reported "

r
U

t

- 5

i

i

Tuna Dial Brings

Body bl CrewmsiT,
Wb'DisdAiScai

An American tuna boat arrit
; ed afc Pler 1 irr Balboa -jester-.
Mav with the body of;- a -crew

tnernber who-: apparently had
' died of heart attack while-the

Police Investigation today :.-

ealed.:- ithat Manuei-.- uaswuo
prias; x a M-year-old Mexican
4ii 1atv Mondav:- apparently

from' -heart attack while- the

boat, the MV Picaroto, was on
th hlffh Seas about 40 miles

:"nrtM tit Esmeralda. Ecuador.

Local agents. lora the tuna
boat.-Panama Agencies, notified
police after receiving 'word from
the skipper that a erew man
. Todav the asents said

thv were awaiting word Jrom.

' Cas'tlllo-i 'wife In Mexico; .M. to

the disnosltion of tha body-:
-Castillo and -doxen other
. r mm wera alttintrvtm he

bait tiold covers; a report stated.

iWhen suddenly ne ciencnetv nn
f : r lingers and toppled forward' to

: n tne accn a"" vine 15 -i
i-1 Lawrence lannus" rushed .to his
"-sslstance, but the t crew'mf n
ri -died almost immediately,- Artt Artt-'
' Artt-' 1 llcial respiration; which wM aP aP-.
. aP-. plied for nearly two hours !&lled
'- to revive the man. -.-
1 ". He signed on the ship at San
. Diego on May 10, the report atat atat--
- atat-- d. and was considered to
"-hard -worker, well-Uked by those
- aboard. r" -J-
. Th. shin arrived at -Balboa

,- niM nrt the bodv

'" laeed .ia the morgue awaiting

- further lnstrucuona irora. uw

t vrtfe,.

o

Wholesale Price

Index Up 54; A::'
Over Last Year
t NEW VORK (UP) VkTiolesale

food prices a measured by the

- rdstreet indet Jumped

U a new two-year high this week.
" .Mcy saki it index stood

"at J6.31, up 5 per cent from a

year, ago ar.i the bicbest. since

. July 5 S, IS.,5.

- 71e baroiEPipr rflfels the cum

- total of Utt price pr r-nnd Of 31

jo of the"eommodi!
pne sdS'anc, m decl;: J
11 acid anclusesd. r

DMcndiSgGircrd;
Picd:2iFalrTrkl:
TOKYO. iutv it'rtJP) -H-.-The

Japanese- dcrens attorney for
Sp Wilbart S. Girard of Ottawa,

111.,' said today ie will do" every everything
thing everything possible to protect the. Tights
of the Voung soldier that are gua guaranteed
ranteed guaranteed by American as well s
Jspsnese EaWj,'v. .y.-.
Jftniro' Ksyashl, retained ,bGi ,bGi-rsrd
rsrd ,bGi-rsrd to defend him' in a Japanese
court on manslaughter charges a a-rising
rising a-rising -out of the death Of a Japa-'
nese woman on in American fir firing
ing firing range-on Jan. 30, said in the
guest column of the Japan Times:
. -'-V;'." -: ",
H will tiy tor -fulfill mf duties
to the best of my -ability so that
the. court- will render, a judgment
that will convince; the Japanese,!
the Americans and peoples of oth other
er other countries' of 4he fairness and and-justice
justice and-justice af the Japanesa courtS'i
Hayaiht iaid hopeA toinave
the hearings- of the trial, schedul scheduled'
ed' scheduled' t open on Aug.-M, brought to
an end by the end.Bf October. -,

sJ If 1! J

Canal Cargo.
Up Million
Tons In Yedr r

- More than 50,000,000 tons of"
cargo was shipped through the
Panama Canal during the past
fiscal year, for the first time
in tMe history of the waterway. ;
This amount exceeded the pre

vious record by over 4,000,000
tons and was approximately
double of the yearly average

tonnage shipped through : the

waterway in the decade preced

ing world -war IJ.
" Statistics on commercial tran transits,
sits, transits, cargo tonnage, and tolls
for the fiscal year 1957 an announced,
nounced, announced, Wednesday at' Balboa
Heigh t' showed that new an annual
nual annual records were set in aty
thesecategories. .-".-'

Ocean-going commercial, tran transits
sits transits for the year totaled 8,579,
exceeding ; the previous fiscal
year's record total of 8,209 by

370.
. "This was the sixth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive -year la which new rec
ords in commercial traffic were -established,
4he old record of
6,289 set In 1929 having Jheen
surpassed for the first time in
J952,
' With, the surge of traffic dur
ing the past 12-roonth fiscal pe period,
riod, period, another important mile mile-otnnA
otnnA mile-otnnA In Panama canal opera

tions will be passed within thH

next few monuia wen ne zuu,-

000th transit by an ocean-going
commercial 'vessel will, bemde.
Atthft, present rate ataractic,
tha 200j3OOth. transit J will vbe
maap sometime-late this calen calendar
dar calendar jer..' ...
In addition commfnal

transits last yei there were 208

transits by ocean-going govern

mentships waxing a total oi b,
848 .big ships locked throusli tha
waterway in the yeat.1-
Tolls for the past fiscal year
amounted I to :w $39,653 ,712, of

hih 1.14fi.ll8 was iin toils

credits from: transiting u''
ment ahipplng. '"'';',

. f -' -
' The gtahd "-.'total, surpassed
last year'a figures by appw appw-imately
imately appw-imately 12,200,009. w"v,-:-.

"t, innnaM tit cartro shiopedj

the Canal aggregated 0,624,373

tons of wnicn air .du r

tons was on comoiereial vessels;

Rise In PC Traffic
To Influence Solons
v By HABRT'W. FRANTZ
. WASHINGTON, July IS (UP) The Increase of commercial
cargo tonnage, and not the H-bomb, may soon have a decisive
Influence on Concressbnal onlnlon concerrdnr an improved locks

system or new sea-level canal at PanamA. ; v v

Passates of ocean-aoinr vessels tbrourh the nresent Pana

ma canai set an all-time record in the year ended June 30, 1937,

witn S579 transits compared with the previous record or szuu in
fiscal. 1956. Ji-i,- i;

Tha present capacity or Panama canal is currently at or
near the saturation point, while world commerce continues to
grow, and new and larger ships appear on the horizons.
Bills to establish an Inter-oceanic canal commission to study
the entire Atlantic-to-Pacifie waterways situation have been be

fore Congress for several years, but crystallisation of political
opinion was delayed by 'the transcending urgency ef the Sue
Canal situation. -.
Until recently, security problems pertaining to, the Atlantlc-

to-Paclfic canal overshadowed other considerations. Before-World
War II. the Panami Canal was constantly represented as the
key to the national and hemispheric security situation.
In the early post-war years, the advent of the A-bomb was
widely cited as reason for construction of a sea-level canal at
Panama, presumably less vulnerable .to atomic attack than a
locks canal.. Later the H-bomb and more recently the guided

missiles nave raised doubts .that any type of canal would be in-

vuuieraoie. . i-v -,f,;.
Consequently, there Is a renewed tendency in Congress to ap
praise. the Atlantic-to-.Pacifio waterwav nroblem from the mea

surabla standpoints of potential world commerce requirements

ana cosis 01 construction .,
Temporarily at least, the public demand for budgetary econ

omy appears likely to strengthen tne case lor an enlarged ana
modernised Panama locks canal, rathea than a Panama sea sea-level
level sea-level canal i eana! n a new route, such as the Nicaraguan.

However, nothing like a "showdown"; has yet occurred In
Congress, and It 1st still uncertain whether Congress will take

any significant action at all during fts present session.
. Rep. Daniel J. Flood, (D-Pa.). i ona of a group of Congresfc Congresfc-men
men Congresfc-men who have-been, especially active creating public opinion
and speeding action toward tha. Improvement and moderniza modernization
tion modernization nf the Panama Canal. '" 5 '" J v'c 1

Flood is -the author fV bllr which' would tcreata an inter

caniccanT commission- pf ,.11 members,, to be 'Appointed by the t

1 the aconsenf of tha Senate.. S ,-r- v j, u

t

,.j o t 1 i i 1

Statistic ;ori Caiiat traf f le lor

the past fiscal year rwere an announced
nounced announced simultaneously with

those' for the montrroi juneine

last month of tna jiscai year v

5.Whir commercial traffic la.
June continued at a high lev
cL It was- somewhat below tha
"record figures of three months
earlier, ,u '

-;V775 cornnlerclal

nrt 28 : oovernment transits- of

ocean-going vessels. Total tolls

for Hh month amountea to
638.104, of Vhich $t48,053 waa In

tollrrediUi ?rom governmcn

KEW.COVE'
Com m" itst
Cere .r i
Stslin; t Keck,

-; .-; t r." ( .' .1 TelephotoT"
IST SHAKE fP IN ROMANIA Romania
y boss. Gheorghe Gheorghlu -DJ (right) -or
second purge in 11 cays to- save bis own
Ti c urn- vnerU naid in Vienna. The latest

1.

-j. hakf -v-os announced br Premier. K'.m etcica left wrw
mill fired, a zit.rx r' xr Orijrore Preotf &,ta rd" Minis t

1

or a h

in

PredentWith

e una it, 'it tin 1 i.

and l.nprnveracBt" of 'the 1 resent lanama

canal at Panama, or anollicr canal connect.ng ta AUantie a.
Pacifio.-A.ai ': j. ..'! -!--'.- .w 'Mi

' TihnJ k..iUn iuinuil a. nniir?nt vennlutlnn t A.tke ?f

feet that. tha United States should not surrender to My other
rnvernment ,r authority Its jurisdiction over and control f the

nai Kane. Thin-rohitlon if annrovedwould forestall. the Pos

sibility of Any future ."Internatfonaliratton" of the Panama CanaL

Flood said to the united rress: "unoer no. circumstances
should any International situation divest the tlnited States of its
present status In tha Canal Zone, The Increasing development
of International trade increases In direct ratio the imporantee
of the canal to the -United States.;' -?.; ,JM r;r.'?-?':,ti
? The eana' must. be modernized, -widened and deepened by
utiliti n g it s e x 1 iin g. facilities, enlarging and Improving them. -"The
need for a So-called sea level canal In the Panama area
or elsewhere n longer eaa b established. In ta. best Intercast
of this country, th reipenaiblf Congressional committees ahoald
act without delay, w H V,"" V -v' -, --' .-
t "The report of tb 194f Commission is patently bbsolete. 'To
that nd the suggested' commission called for In my. bill should
b created and set to work immediately. The time Is already lata.
Tbe traffic situation at Panami Is saturated now and ,the' wa water
ter water supply problem becomes worse.'' v V '-

Clinton JUstJEscaped Lynch
Law On Schbolllntegration

KNCDtVltXE. TenB. fUPVRes-

idents of Clinton, Tetm., were on
the verge, of a lynching" after one
week of high, school integration
last AuuU. a reporter testified

iodsy at' the trial segrega

t mint. ,.? -t 'i

Three mbntbs later, testified re

porter Bob Allison 01 cbs televi

sion. Be steppea.. ouuiae 01 'my

mi newsman" ta can do uce

when it sDOeared the Rev. Paul

Turner would be seriously hurt by

eight or nine sttsckers. Turner
had just escorted six .Negroes to
the integrated school.:

; Allison, 37, testuied. alter xne
morning session of the contempt

triaL opened witn a dispute over

whether ta let a rural mauman

tell where John Kasper received
his mail in Clinton. District

Judge Robert I .Taylor oraerea

tha government to ssve this wit wit-nut
nut wit-nut until last while mors law is

examined en tbe subject
The government' wss trying ta
show -that 14 Clinton residents con

spired with Kasper, a .segregation-ist-st-large.
to violate Judge Tay

lor's order not to interfere wiU
the integration.
Allisoa got ia bis most tailing
teiumooy ia eroii-exammaticm by

Robert L. Dobbs of tae c union
defense staff and J. Benjamin

Simmons, lawyer lor Kasper. v

"Clinton wss a town completely

without law" an Friday night.

Aug.: 31, five days after the inte

gration, AUUOa tOld iJODOS,' "A
mob bad takee aver."
"V1iv do vou esll it a mob?"

Dobbs demanded, i -
"I dont know anytbinf else to

csll it," Allisoa answered. "Any

one else who wss there would eau
a the ssmrthing."

when Simmons took over, he at

tempted ta get scr tbe ides

to compare the crowd he saw with
that of a football crowds? ; ;
"The people in Clinton were on
the verge of a lynching-."-Allison
began. ri-r
"Now, wait a minute said
Simmons.

Judge lay lor aked Allison to

make his comparison factually.
"Well 1 have never seen people at
a football game" he began
again.
"t withdraw the question, Sim Simmons
mons Simmons snapped. "He cannot make
a comparison." v;
. In bis direct testimony,. Allison
told how Turner, the chief witness
Tuesday., made a stand against

two groups of four men each.,

swinging at him from a 11 sides,
last Dec. 4. That wss the day the
Negroes started back to school'
after t tour-day boycott because

of mistreatment.-

Allison said the first blow ap appeared
peared appeared to b a left book that land

ed on Turner1 neck., Tbe preacher
himself said that be first was'
struck to the nose by Clyde Cock, I
a defendant. v . j
-"Did y 00 disapprove of two air
three mea jumping aa one maa?"
Dobbs asked Allison. '!
"J certainly did,",-the reporter
replied. .1
VThea why didnt you help
bimr Dobbs asked.
"Because as a aewsmsa t have
been traiaed aot to take sides.'
But I bad beea watching closely

ta sea u the Rev. Turner

Army Sees Second
50,000-Man Cut
By Coming June
, WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP)
Informed sources said today
. the Army expects to make a
second 50,000-man cut in its
strength, possibly by next
'June. 1.

i The new cut plus the 50,000 50,000-man
man 50,000-man cut ordered this week would
reduce the Army to 900,000 men
the same strength as the Air

Force will have at that time.

The Army announced last

night that it will trim its month

ly draft calls as a result of the
first 50,000-man cut. It said it
could not say at this time how

much the draft calls will be re
duced. -'

Secretary of Defense Charles
E. Wilson Tuesday ordered the

armed forces to cut their au

thorlzed strength 100,000 men by
the end of this year in a move

expected to save zao, muiion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Half the cut comes from
the Army.

It was considered likely that

the Army does not yet know the
full effects of Wilson's order,
although there were assertions

that the Army's overall combat

strength will not be reduced.

' ".-'V,fift.cST 1,1 I
Bad l-f!

Weather Blamedll
Disease Also SI
, .. '-.HL'f5

In RP

h lit

Arias From Carmen
Will Be Encores
For Blanche Thebom
' Blancbr Thebom. internationally-

known opera singer, will sing three
arias frort-'Bizet's. Catmen-ss trt

of tnt crmrrt, tnnihLatJLhe fcclU

V! !a TJ'iaicr. ,. H
Also -included on,, the. program,
which "WiU jn ark be? only appear appearance.
ance. appearance. Vfore an Isthmian audience.

are five SCrausssongSi.andt thred

selections by 'Beethovem- These se selections
lections selections make. up the first half of

ner concert. v- tcv-

f- After the intermission, she will

present selected numbers by Bel Bellini,
lini, Bellini, Obrador,. Barber, Chanler,

Hadley and Duke.
Sponsored bv tha Inter-American

Women's Club in conjunction with

President Eisenhower s Artists'
Fund, all proceeds of tonight's con concert
cert concert will be distributed among Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian charities.
- Miss Thebom. will be accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by William Hughes at ths

piano; Tickets for the concert,
which begins at 8 p.m.. are. avail

able -at Morrison's and at the

JWB. -They range in price from
lua-'tk vim.:.;

Socialile Secretary

PJulrges To Dealh
Oh Park Avenue

NEW YORK, July 18 (UP)

The 24-year-old daughter of a
Milwaukee industrialist and for former
mer former Republican. National Com Committeeman
mitteeman Committeeman olunied to her death

yesterday from a 18th floor

penthouse apartment of a Park

Avenue notei.
She waa identified by police

as Patricia Philipp, the daugh daughter
ter daughter NOf Cyrus L. Philipp and
granddaughter of former Wis

consin Gov. Emanuel pmupp.
tag:
in her poicketbook, p 0 1 ice
found an unaddressed note read-

riiar-Hon. This is the oniy

way out.-You ire not to blame."
Police were unable to deter determine
mine determine to whom the note was ad addressed,
dressed, addressed, of the reason for the
leap ; Co-workers, at the Allied

Publie - Relations Associations,
where MUs Philipp had been a

secretary for the usi two

months. could offer no reason

for the apparent suicide.

Problem

rx onuiiy wuiumy to unvnc rcsiacnrs was isSUcq,
today by the Canal Zone Health Bureau because of tht
marked increase of malaria cases reported in recent 'J I

More than four times as many cases have already1 f4
been reported in June and July than were reaisfered dus. :

ing these two months last year. ? y&
A total of 47 cdses were reported last month,, and
20 more have already b?en added thus far in July.

vf. iucriu.Disjor, jr., ranamas rpuolic rlealtn Di-
rector, indicated that there may have been an increase ?-
in the number of cases of malaria in Panamd also J- f

rnougn rne exacr rigures are not yet tabulated.,

Eissot indicated that this might
be due to the fsct that the spray spraying
ing spraying control program' ha not yet
been started this year because of
a change in Panama's malarial
control progrnm to one ot er ra-

dicatton. ; ;
Meap while,1 the Zone's ; Health
Bureau waffllnc contained' a spe

cial wora of pcecautio ia rtsid-

ants., against, -srayinjrc outdoors,, al alter
ter alter daylight-ourS.' f 1L

utr AT?! "i. r-was 1 euicatea. on
the iact that several. cases which

have .been TepJited withi the last
few. weeks showed that malaria

had "been contracted within sani

tated areas in ,the Zone.

Weather conditions- this year
have made the task of controlling
pest : biosquitoe'r particularly dif

ficult, the Health Bureau reported.

,: Heavy raina Which normally
coma welt before this time of
the year they said help flush out
- motauito braedina places.

Because of the increase in the

incidence of malaria, Zone Health
officials have increased their ef efforts
forts efforts for both pest. and. malaria
control.
Two extensive air sprays have

been made oh ibcV Atlantic side

with the ccoueration of the Army

and fogging has been increased

in all Zone communities. The At

lantic side field forces have also

encaged in larvacide work.

The Health (Bureau announce

ment taid that all residents of the

Csnal Zone should take special

precautions against the disesse.
Those whose duties do hot -require
it, should" stay out of unsanitated
areas, snd residents should not
stay outdoors at night under, ne

cessary.
. Last vear. Canal Zone records

show a totsl of 15 cases for the en

tire months, of June and -July, as

Health Service llot

Ready To Enforce

WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP)-

The public Health Service s;iu

yesterday it is not ready "at tuts

time to recommena suppius.

government csncer-wsrning sucn-

er on every-pace cigreur.
A public health, service spokes

man said nis sgency w

that is the bad agent or tne cnem

.hPthor "it is the tobacco nseu

that isthe bad agent or the chem

ical agent in cigarette smoae pro

duced when tobsceo ngntea.

Sen. Wauer F Benaei m-tuw

Tuesdav introduced a bill

comnared with a total of av Vfv,

dy recorded for June and 2 'weeks

of this month. These figures in-
elude both civilian '.ad pjlUfary'.,;

' Of the cases' yeported In "Jutit,
M were eontrscted withih.-th:
CJInal Zone, while tour-this' month r'
on which investigationa have Jhe- ?,
competed, so- far indicate they -f
pr vbo'aontracted- in the CiiuP

'".Tha ts'sk -af masisuiter ra ' 'j

-. wm wm rnrovgn ceOBrira ;,-
tv afforW a tha health, sutho- k 1

Jjtws af Psrtam and tbe Canal

Zana.

Col Charles O. BrucethelEone'a
Health Director said today that
they were receiving "fine cooper-
stion" from health officials in Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, particularly in mosquito eon
trol of areas near the boundary
lines.- ,1. f
'Dr. Bissot explained the tYity
were at present engsged in a pro-
gram in conjunction with WHO
and UNICEF, which tallaisr.tha J
establishment ct special rones. t
The first phase of this program,
which includes preparation of maps
has alresrty been completed. ht :
stated. The second and f i n a I
phsse begins within 30 days ot, 4S
- --,. v r.
He said that this year the'mav
larla "control" prat ram b a a
bn changed ta a lena-ranie ana
f eradication. -. .' -".',
For that reason, spr lying baa r
not yet started this year, whereas
last yeav it was carried out in A.-

pril and May

r -. -( r .
Sr. iBissot added that he felt

the new approach toward malaria

eradication vouid Be very, neneri- ''
cial for wiping out malaria '-in

Panama. '

-They described the gray-eyed would require esch pack of agar-

w f tinman an irjrjar-1 tt hir 9 laoei warnusK.

.nti h.nnv oerson. popular with irolonged use of this, product

associates.

in danger of serious Injury. I did

not thiak aa until tbey got aim up
against a ear and started banging
bis bead tbea I stepped outside
my role as a newsman aad called
police.' ?
Allisoa also testified tbat a

that the crowd ia ,Clintoa tbst wemsa hsd tried to help Turner

ruiht compnsad mostly nthus-jwbila snetber .,famaa tried te fi
ite teenagers returniai from a part .the asea to iota ia Ua at-

sootbaa game, fit, asked Alliassi

No Survivors In
Wreckoqe of.USAF
Cr47, Chinese Soy
TATPEL rormosa July 1 (UP)

Search parties reached tbe

was wreckage of a missing VS. Air

Force C-47 miUtsry trsnsport and

found aa survivors of tne la men

an board," Chinese police reported

today.- r"

- A CK'' forestry patrol re reported
ported reported r :;nting the wreckage ear-

he- is the Bar ia a remote mount

niMui ata -af this island. The
plane bad been wiing since Tues-

itr on a routinw fniM-from the

T bilippiaea to Formosa.

m rsiiiTt in cancel, in Mag,

heart and circulatory ailments and

in other diseases."
Panamanian Held1
In $50 Bail For
Powder Milk; Theft
Bail of $50 was set- ia a esse
involving the- theft of a can at
powdered milk from tbe La Boca
Boca Commissary. ":
George U. Allen, waa charg charged
ed charged with the petit larceny today in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court, but
the esse wss continued until Hon Honda
da Honda v morning. ...
- The Panamanian Is hi 5aQ "m
default ef posting bail. Tha aiflt

waa wortb

Typhoon Death Toll
In Philippines
May Hit 1,000
MANILA. July IS fUP)-Conitsb.

ulary teams searching through

typhoon and flood ravaged North

ern Luzon today reported finding
275 bodies and; said they feared
the final death toll would reach

1,000. ;
Local officials in Pagasinan, tha
hardest hit province, -said .they
feared at least 500, persons hsd -been
swept into tbe China Sea by,
the flooding Agno and Balincaguia
rivers which washed away sut Pa

thatlgasinan villages. .,..'.

Tne resutts 01 typnoon wenay
may prove to be the worst naaral
disaster hi Philippine .history,, tha
officisls ssid.

Jim Hagerty V
Visits Jke's; S ;
Vacation Sitevw :i
Newport, kr l!, July n iJjry'
Presidential news secretary
James Hagerty arrived here te-'
day aad conferred with city otfl- --cials
cials --cials concerning .President. EUen-
bower'a impending vacation here.
Hagerty and 11 other White
House staffers arrived at Quonset -Naval
Air Sutton aboard tb Pre-
idential plana Columbine III snd
mads the aia-nula hop aerass tha
bay to' Newport in a helicopter.
They were greeted by city
eiala aad Kary brass.

' ;.'''

' t
.
-V
V



WW

" THURSDAY, JULY 18, JL857
cAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

r a
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X
I
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i:
:i:

inr niklAUA AlitDirAM

W'inC rMINMIVIM MiVlrIVAAI1
mLmta mtHHIO oV tHK PANAMA AMKniCAN rRHM.' INC.
WTO -W. w NB-OM BOUNWVM.U IN late'
, tA T ( i MARMOOIO ARIA. torraa 1
, t V U 'P O Bo 4 Ni.
1, .' .TSUaMONt-0740 LINI'"
. l v w CAM. AMMMi PANAWEOJICAN, PANAMA
' Lot Orric CeNTi. Avnu ctwun ttm and iStm 0bcto-;
VT ITWWHIN KIMIMINTATIVM JOOHUA 9 POWBHS. INC.
I '"r 4S MaoieoN AvK. New YoaK. UTt N V,

i a Ikm a imffeMBL. : i TO W 8P

fen SIX MONTM. t apvawgl ,', 11 JO
" "f ov"c 1 ,' ,', '' '"I "' V

13 OO
14 OO

THIS IS YOUR PORUM THt READERS OWN COLUMN
? -Tlit MH m fe'aV&&am ("'win of The Feaoata AwyJew,'
lera are jecalvsd rarefuu, and ore handled ia whell confidential

Labor News

And

Comment

Hurricane Victims

If .u ecmtrlbiiia a letter don't be Impatient it It doesn't appear the

next day. Letters are piiMishad in the order received.
Please try te keep tha letters limited ta ana page length.
" Identify ef letter writers Is held in ttrictett confidence
Thie aawspeeer auumet no raeponiibllity tor statements ar opinions
expressed in letter f ram readers.
THE MAIL BOX

f

CLUBWOMAN AIRS BEEF

f r. JSlr:

j t wasr happy toead wnat Mr. Cunningham had to say about
r&e efficiency and service at the Hotel El Panama. It la cer-
-Sfnly rSrenfrom. what my friends here n the .Zone say,
4 & doe. not tany-wito WWfo various

5- -MtMirwM" rrrtrsavr;; m' pan;

l icTat first hand on three separate onions and have
jJound in each case the best service to be found there is i-P
lOh yea, When you go to see about catering.' for the Party
. ,ua A: ru. 1. r,f nut and vou are given the im-

mycjou flndthattoerooclj was

," w -. ., nct inst. a little more.

f AU ttfflW '35 to uncomfortable posi-?':.-Linn.
know8 how Dlcayunish club members can

TOme By the time, the function is over .everyone is toonng
i "lor faults with the hotel, and finding plenty, and there Is a
I ;.nAnw,S, Veemnt (in itself a rare thing, to never, never go

there tgain'. ser7ite and a little more following up of
pV'omU don,t want J0ur
fee ATien1 AVto .$
i not l don't know, but that is the impression that marly of
EThe Hotel El Panama is the prettiest place 'to eat i ra .the
,'fr: .ZJZ. fnnH 1 mod. but it Is not rood enough to

xa Willi ua, aiiu '"v J" l.u.
-jnake wp for the poor service from top to bottom.

Clubwoman

By VICTOR R!ESEL

Dave Seek wants to know if he

en.. a.K u wjtf. mm. it mey seem

strange at tnis point in history to

iearn ma tne Dig wneel actuauy is
asking his corps of counsellors
whetnor-he can walk away with
the Teamsters' treasury. Bui that

is exactly wnat ne has been dome

quietly and what. he will do while

the Teamsters lawyers are Kath

ering for a council of war in Colo-

rado springs.

Beck will ask them a $39,000,000

question, ne wants to know whetn

cr the Teamsters Brotherhood can

take its treasury with it if it bolts

tne ac irUiu.

. This coes hcvond Mr. B.'s af

finity for finances. It reveals that

ne has renamed control of a con

siderable section of the union and

plans to neht anv diaciolinarv ae

won oy me ahl uiu nian com

mand when it. meets on Aug. 12 in

vmcago.

It- this battle results in the

expulsion' of the Teamsters from

the AFL-CIO, there will be no
problem. The huge treasury then

win go witn tne leamos. But what
if the Brotherhood bolts? There is

great doubt that it can take

walk and carry its million along.
Here's what can happen, if Dave

jsecK ana Jimmie uoua snouid
decidi that they don't want to

take anything from anybody, in

the AFL-CIO high command and

then walk out of the labor- federa
lion:
' Any Teamster vice president
tay, Tom Hickey of tha New
York rgion.can go into fed federal
eral federal court and say ha hat lagal
title te tha Teamster Union and
its money. Ha can than ask for
tha Taamttor' treasury. His ar ar-gwment
gwment ar-gwment would be that tha $3?, $3?,-000,000
000,000 $3?,-000,000 cama from due paid
through thi years ta tha Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Brotherhood as chartered
by tha AFL and, in tha past few
years, by the AFL-CIO.
The Teamsters' constitution., un

der which Dave Seek was elect

ed in 1952, says in its preamble:
"...we have organized the Inter

national Brotherhood of Teamsters,

Chauffeurs, Warehousemen and

Helpers and are chartered by the

American Federation of Labor and

adopt the following constitution.

BASHFUL BEAU It seems that holding hands with doll-like

beauty Annette Hendry naa -Alexander, we ornuwi..
tree at the 100 in London, England. A little shy at first, tha ape
emickljr warmed up to the youngster.

Should Have Sent it by PAA

SI SI .ST PTT

Ponomos L Straal No. 5, Tel. 2-067D;
CoUm Solos Bids, Tel. 1097

'1. AA Im

PiNAMA AMERICAN

s i 1 1 n

t;A! bill (JLR seeds:

The initials "AFL" are on vir

tually all Teamsters letterheads,
dues books and other literature.

True, these are not on the mast masthead
head masthead of the Teamsters' magazine,
but they are on the huge organiza organization's
tion's organization's charter.
Therefore, is considerable legal
ground for believing that a group
of vice presidents could bolt the
bolters t and refuse to yield the
treasury or the $5,000,000 marble
palace in Washington. And there

fire-i informed lawyers bo relieve
that Beck would have difficulty

taking it with him
Obivously so does Brother Beck.
For when the Teamsters' best le-
fal bruins sit down at the Colora Colora-0
0 Colora-0 conference the first order of

business will be:

. "The practical and legal aspects

of the AtL-ciO constitution.

According to the official an

nouncement in legal verbiage

which I am sure every truck driV'

er will understand, there will be

four phases of this discussion:

'The constituionai rights of af

filiates: union discipline and sus

pension; individual discipline and

suspension; recommendation con.

ceming the AFL-CIO Ethical Prac Practices
tices Practices Code."

We devious ones also put impor

tance intern another discussio by

the lawyers. This one is called:
"Proposed Changes and Amend

merits to the Teamsters Constitu

tion."

This is not the only significant

sign of the coming civil war. Ty Typical
pical Typical of Teamsters tactics in this

counter-offensive is a move taken

by a section of Ohio Teamsters

Union, which are in Jim Hoffa's
personal baiKwick. Recently
they got up a resolution which

says:

"...(the local unions) go on rec

ord as unalterably opposed to the

AFL-CIO merger today, tomorrow,

and henceforth..."
This was adopted by the Stark
Tri-County Building Trades Coun

cil, near Canton, Ohio. It will be
introduced at the Ohio State Build

ing and Construction Trades Coun Council,
cil, Council, Aug. 22, in Dayton, O., and
then at the Ohio State Federation
convention on August 26, also in
Dayton. Then it will be pushed at
the national Teamsters convention
next September. The Teamsters

are part of the Construction Trades

group the AFL-CIO which have

over 3,000,000 members in all

certainly a powerful bloc.
They're too big to be expelled.

They could take a walk but the
point is can they take their trea treasuries
suries treasuries with them?

But whatever happens, the war
is on.

NiiiAILI VVTDMIiUIUiJ
Merry-Go-Round

ty PIIW MARSOr

Walter Winchell in New York

THE STRANGE WORLD
OF HOLLYWOOD

ft

9

The film industry is an immense

and fantastically complex busi

ness. It expends millions ana its

influence is global. Its financial
assets and technical resourrces are
awesome. Nevertheless, this fabu

lous empire has been motivated

and shaped by pixies. . One of

the great cowboy stars inaugurat

ed hu career by failing on

horse. Gary Cooper's tumble (while

performing as an extra in a west

em) attracted the director's atten attention
tion attention who later offered him more

lucrative jobs. .Clark Gable was
once fired by studio bosses who
contended he lacked Sex appeal.
. .Garbo, the shyefctrof glama
dolls,- enjoyed, nude' swimming in
heir DooWwhJfo" her 1 aejvants sold

UVACl, W UWUUB ivi m TCCIU
Ava tfardner. a temptresa to mil'

lions; insists "I'm just a plain,

simple girl off the farm," and

confesses to interviewers her ins
bility to retain the love of vari
ous husbands.

Hollywood is where a star whose

movie heroics have grossed $300

million, launched his career with
an heroic gesture. When John
Wayne toiled as a prop man, he
dived into a stormy ocean from
the deck of a ship after the
stunt man lost his nerve. As a

result, director John Ford reward rewarded
ed rewarded him with acting jobs. .Ask
Wayne the secret of his success
and ho states succinctly: "Every "Everybody
body "Everybody loves a hero." Mister Hero,
however, admits to a fear: "Wom "Women
en "Women scare the hell out of me. I've
always been afraid of them."
Tha whimsical origin of extra

ordinary skill is probably best ex exemplified
emplified exemplified by a saga titled: "The
Frightened 5-Year-Old," starring
Alfred Hitchcock. . Hitchcock's
father was a practical joker whose

alleged jokes verged on sadism
When Alf was 5-years-old, his fath

er arranged with a police

ster arrested and put in jail. Of

course,, the hysterical child was
released and informed it was all

in fun. Hitchcock, however, never

forsot the ordeal. He still has an

intense fear of policemen. And to

compensate tor his childhood fright

he devoted his career to scaring

the britches off millions of peo
pie.
Incidentally, Hitchcock is a mas-

tar ef suspense whan ha is away

fram tha cameras. While riding
down an elevator with his wife

ha usually says loudly: "you
know, aha married four times and
It fust so happened that aha had
child by each one. Wall all four

of the husbands happened to meat
one day and do you know what

they i said?. :. .Hitchcock, -times

Ma lest word, to coincide witn Tne

arrival of the eieveter at i ma

round floor Than ho stops talk

ing, leaving the other pa Mongers

bursting with frustration.

Tha Sad Goddess is probably Mo-

vieville's strangest product. They
are the curvy charmers, the ra

diant queens who have a streak

of melancholy beneath the glazed

beauty. As a case in point there s

Kim Novak. .Amidst the revelry

of a nishtclub recent she sudden

ly burst into tears. Her startled
escort inquired: "What'a wrong?"

Miss Novak sobbed: 1 don't

know." Several days later she ex

plained: "I can stsrt crying with

out knowing wny. 1 wanted 10 oe

doing something. I wanted to be

writing something. Or painting

something. Maybe I was crying

over lost minutes, wasting ume,

I want so much to give some mes message.
sage. message. I don't know what."

Miss Novak is probably disturb

ed by the actress' occupational

malady: An intense insecurity. I-

ronically. those who seemingly

have everything frequently behave

as if they have nothing for lear

of losing everything. This pheno-

com-'menon is strikingly illustrated by

missioner friend to have the young- Susan Hayward's comment: "Wor-

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

Ntw Orleans Service

"MORAZAN"
"YAOUE" ...
"HIBUERAS"
'MnHa.zaN''
'TAQUE- ...

Arrive
CriatoHal
July 20
Jnly H
....August I
.. .AorllBt i
Aug. 17

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
"E SPARTA"
TARISM1NA"
"METAPAN
"SAN JOSE"
TR. ftER'-AN&A
"COMAYAGTJA" ....

ArrfVtt
Cristobal
July tt
July 2J
..August S
..Aoturt 12
....Air. 1
....Aag. U

Weekly sailings 0! twelve passenger ships to New
' York, New Orleans, Los An eles, San Francisco
and Seattle. .
SPECIAL ROUND ntf? PASSENHER PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL, ANDOR SALBOA? T
To New Tork sal Return ........ SttAt
To Iea Antral mat Saa PrameiBe and
. Retfrmtac from Los Angeles 4-STTi.M t
To Seattle and Return SUM

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 12f
, V

PANAMA 2.2904'

ry? Of course I worry. Who
doesn't? I worry about my health,
about my being poor again, about
my future and about my being a
whole woman. And I worry hard."
Success, the Indian-giver, offers

so mucn and then makes if dif

ficult to enjoy the happiness it

promised.

Hollywood is where gueens are
morose and kings dwell in pala palatial
tial palatial palaces without being rich. The

source of tha last irony Is that

hissable villain; Joe Incometax.
Thar truth is that tha highest paid

men in noiiywoea is uncle Whis Whiskers.
kers. Whiskers. .Several vaart aso Darrvl

Zanuck earned $465,000 in a larv.

Nevertheless, that huge sum failed

to cover his living expenses. When

rrienas cmded him about this, Za Zanuck
nuck Zanuck raaponr'nd: won't change
my- way if Ufa to save a few low.

sy ftucks."

Judy Hollldav's initial exnari-

ence with Hollywood has the zany
quality which has made Celluloids
the despair of satirists since it
is its own best lampoon. .Miss
Holliday was signed by a studio

and classified as a musical com comedy
edy comedy actress. For many months
she waited for a role in a musi musical.
cal. musical. Finally the great day arrived.
She was assigned to appear in
one. When she reported for work
her part was handed to her on
a single piece of paper. It consist consisted
ed consisted of one line: "I one knew a
girl who got carborundum on her
teeth and it turned her intoa ra radio
dio radio receiving set." After her one one-line
line one-line performance Miss Holliday
waited 6 months for another job
and then was dropped from the

payroll.

Alan Ladd, who fears nothing
and nobody on the screen, solves

au proDiems with a right to tha

jaw. In real life, howeevr. Ladd

gets the trembles at the thoughtJ
: : tt: . . 1

ux cnuca. rae wuc tries 10 Keep
bad reviews and articles from

him by scissoring them out of the
papers. One day, Ladd happened
to read a review in a New York

paper in which the critic dismiss

es his, emoting with: "Ladd play-

ea mi usual grim, poker faced
self." Ladd brooded about the cri

ticism for years. When the critic

responsible for the swioe visited

H'wood, the Ladda invited him
for dinner. After the evening! so

cial niceties, tne actor showed the

critic the offending words and Via.

orously expressed his objections,

ine reviewer laughed and said

nothing.

Following the release of Ladd's

next flicker, the same critic
wrote: ,"Lad played his usual
grim, poker-faced self."
ejaaaaaaam r
If you over doubted the power
of publicity, there's tha triumph
ef Jayn Mansfield, ft all began
as a result of a press agent's
brainaterm. Jayne was one of tha
pretty faces who participated m
Horide publicity pvnke. The
publicist advised her te wear a
red velvet bikini. When aha ap appeared
peared appeared almost wearing a swim suit
flashbulbs popped is all dJraa dJraa-tiens.
tiens. dJraa-tiens. The photo was weed In
ceo t leas dailies. It made liar tar tar-ae
ae tar-ae a netienal fire. Miss Mane Mane-field's
field's Mane-field's reaction to tha historic bv
cidant: "I know it was right be.
cetreo 1 always feel patriotic in

Shelley Winters has pointed out:
"Being out of work anywhere is
bsd, but in Hollywood it is terri terrible.
ble. terrible. Five hundred doUars-a-week
people only talk to t0-a week
people. Hundred-dollare-a week
people talk to Sioo-a-week people.
And people1 out of work at talk
to anybody.'' ..
t The trans and wonderful aspects-of
Hollywood can perhaps
bo explained by the fact that it
exists as the result of a fateful
whim. Sam Goldaryn, Jeaee La sky

and Cecil B. DeMilie who snart

WASHINGTON Wnile U. S.
.Qruut uw .t..itit;itins? oix m Uiiaxii le-

actioii oi inflation which wul hit

everyimna irom ooopy pma w au

tomobiles, ; it was simultaneously
.11III1H0 wires lor a au-ioot caan-

nekiu the upper Delaware Kiver

u bigger ore snips can reacu no
giant jfairiet-s ; works at -morris-
vn.a Va. .v.!

Deepening the channel will cost

the uxpayci u esctmaieu -?&s,0U0
a treo gift to U.b. hceel

uticause It is tne omy company

piannmg to ust super ore earners

mi tue upper ueia ware.
This cowiyj proper, benefiting
one private company, waa quiet quietly
ly quietly pusned througn tne House Ap
,.( inous vomitiuiee ui
Chairman Clarence Cannon (w.,
wa.i. if is pow being considered
by a Senate Appropriarions soo-
' commirreft naaujo oy Mnaror Al Alien
ien Alien b Wonder lu.. La.)

; i'roperiy owners aiong the Dela

ware claim, a ueeper cuanuei wiu

uiaease tne uoou menace, iney
point out mat tne last damaging

xiood lu August, i$w, was causea!

ds nurncaue-oriven water zorcea
up tne Deiavare. A 4U-ioot cnan cnan-nel
nel cnan-nel wouia permit more 1100a wa water
ter water to De uriven up the river. If

tne taxpayers have $91,738,000 to

spare, uiey tay, it snouiu oe speui

ou xiooo, couiroi zor we ucucih wi

ad tne property owners.
The Wnita House is incensed o

ver the way U.a. Steel thumbei

its nose at i'resiaent aisennower
oy hikmg the price of tteei one
day after his appeal against in-

nauour i; lemauio to tie seen,

however. wneUier the White House

Wiu oppose spending $ai,Ydd,wu to
aredge a. private, deaa-ena pas passageway
sageway passageway uo the Delaware Kiver

for tne vame u.a. steel, uoservers

note that in the past lice has ire

quently rewarded his Opponents in

ine field ot Dig Dusuieso, even ap

pointed Ben Fairless, a backstage
power in U.S. steel, to a nign au-

visoty post in nis administration.

U.S. STEEL DIVIDENDS
Hera'a what a tough time US.
Steel has had during tha past
tan year. If you Invested $10,000
in U.S. Steal in 147; you wwl
find its value today has has shot
wp to $61,50. During that same
lun-year period, it paicadividends
of 12,774.
Thus the income and the value

added together total $74,280. If you

deduct your original investment ctl

$10,000, you received a prom dur

ing the ten-ye&r penoa ot sw.aii;.

CAUGHT OFF. BASE
The crucial Kremlin crisis

caught the .State Department com completely
pletely completely unprepared. Its star am ambassador.
bassador. ambassador. Chip Bohlen, bad been,1

transferred to the fhinppmes

through pure whim, and the-new

ambassador, Llewellyn Thompson1,'

was still "winding up affairs" in

Austria. Ike was golfing at Gettys

burg. .The fcretary Of state was

vacatiomng at puck island. .;.'

The new American '"counselor."

Richard Davis, had arrived in Mos

cow only a few weeks before. He's
a good man. but was in no posi

tion to begin reporting on the most

difficul4 and secret government o-

pera turns in the world. Because
of his low rank, Khrushchev and
Bulganin did not come to the 4th
of July reception of the American
Embassy, as would have been the

case if an American amoasador

were in charge. It is at these re

ceptions that some of the best

leaks occur in Moscow.

The State Department was also

caught off base in Hungary last

fall, .The rioting oroke our with

the American minister absent.

Note Ambassador Bohlen was

transferred from Russia to the

Philippines not because he wanted

It, but on the order ;of John Fos Foster'
ter' Foster' Dulles. Bohlen is one of tha
new career diplomats who speaks
Russian fluently.
' 'jm-''.'!"'''":4-'' '"
i PERFORMING AIR FORCE
.'The Radio City Music Hall is
dickering with the Air Force for
a 24-man drill team to replace
the famed Rockettes in New York
this summer. V
A six-week engagement is being -discussed,
with an Air Force
drum and bugle corps possibly go going
ing going along to provide musical ac-
conipaniment.
Air Force Officers a ro. Intrigu Intrigued
ed Intrigued by tha proposal bacaum it
would give them a good chance
for recruiting publicity.' They say
Music Hall spokesmen, have
promised to allow poster and
dispiays in the theater's lobby,
built around the theme of "1957
Golden Anniversary of .tha Air
, Force." ';'('.-',.
However, the drill ..team, which
Is part of the 1100th Security
Squadron at Boiling Field in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, is do'ng a slow burn. Offi Officially,
cially, Officially, its mission is to supply bo bodyguards
dyguards bodyguards for the high brass nd
command headquarters of the Air
Force if World War ni should
break out. Meanwhile,.' the drill
team arns its pay by providing
ceremonial units for military iu iu-nerals,
nerals, iu-nerals, parades and receptions; in
the capital. ;
A few months ago, a drill team
was supplied, for the Ed Sullivan
television program. Though this
too was a commercial venture, its
members enjoyed the jaunt and
didn't 'squawk. But six weeks of
continuous performances under
hot floodlights is another matter,
especially when you're ordered .to
live on Air Force pay plus $12 a
day for hotel and meals in as
expensive city like New York.
Negotiations are under way to
determine how much of the ,$12 ,$12-a
a ,$12-a day cost per man would bepaid
by Radio City Music Hall. Even
if it paid all, the Music Hall
would still gets its "act" at a bar
gain rate.
Bar Association
Sails En Masse
For London Confab
NEW YORK, July 18 (UP)-Chief
Justice Earl Warren and 350
members of the American Bar As

sociation sailed today aboard the
Queen Mary en route to London
for a weeklong conference with

English judges and lawyers be

ginning tfuly 24.

Supreme Court Justice "Toni C."V
Clarify 'Attorney Geseral RerbertV
Brct-mclL lu ana C h i rl s) S S.
Rhynev chairman f rthe ABA't If
House of Delegates, also wero
among the passengers; ;

American

Students Entrain

For Soviet Visit
HELSINKI, Finland, July 18
(UP)-A group of 114 American
college students entrained for
Leningrad today for a five-day
visit to the Soviet Union.

the credit (or blame) for inaugu

rating the movie industry origi originally
nally originally intended shooting the first
movie in Arizona. When De Mille

arrived in Arizona it was a rainy,
dismal day so he continued head heading
ing heading West. .'

Insufferable ECZEMA

Disappears Rapidly
MOONK EMERALD OIL,' In addition
to being tueh an extraordinary anti anti-aeptio
aeptio anti-aeptio that It kills germ ta In tLB
no tune, has such effective medicinal
qualities that eczema, rincworra, dand dand-niff,
niff, dand-niff, rheumatic skin allmentr and erup eruptions
tions eruptions dlaappear after a f rar trMbncnti.
Tar a lone tlm it hi, Kam t..

with perfect healln( of bout, absces abscesses
ses abscesses and sorai. MOONS EMERALD OIL
ie an aale at all reputable drugstore.

Storybook Stuff

. ACROSS
1 Sawyer

DOWN

, I Powder
i i Bread spread
- sa ii-r.a a

4 Mother

Hubbard's 'S Wretched

pet and others Move
Pickled -, rhythmically

peppers i Musical c

measure
12 Mr. Baba

Anawar to Pravlout futxl

ra

ts Coarse
garments
14 Great Lake
1S
Mlaerablas"
II Nobody
1$ forced
2 Fertile spots
21 Regret
22 Wicked
34 Health morti
2 War god

21 Greek letter
lOPrlnee

- coat

: 22 Water aymph

J4 More untrue
51 Custom
21 Compaas peOn'
27 Drinks slawly
SSCapa
40 Asterisk
41 Place
41 Container
45 Airplane part
4J Abode
SlONaiirt
"Tba Hairy
S? Arabian rull
52 Flat boat
WGolfaaound
MNavtaaUe

Instruroant

S MotherV
Goose's pet
t Mariner's
cUrectioa
S Flower part
Discord
- goddaas
10 Quota v
tICluaa
17 Sounds
11 Subterfuges

I E 31 Iff
l?steflL til

sP7 is f7 f4 nH v

tg UIA T It Ml IT

9 CTH1

23 Love goddess 31 Umt nrmun

24 Secure 40 Chore
28 Look ahead 41 Twists
26 Heart auricles 42 Crustacean
27 Enter 43 Makeover
SlUterary 44 Oa water J
references Sacred Image
21 Roman date 47 Uncleeed

31 Reposed

33 Rajah's wif a

48 Lock

SOWontt

84 Oriental cotm
STBackof
- too book

f'F F 1 FTTTT F h
- .. r - ,: r - -r--
Jr-----.
r T r r "T tw
r. z : j-
3"--- 5" :

o



' 'I I
1 '", v

j 4 4 ,r .;,. 0
a (. (
! PAGE THRElf

)

THURSDAY, JULY. IS, 1957

0

- v m i- THE PANAMA AFRICAN r-AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

Britain j Challenges Russia-;
To Speed Disarmament Talks

LONDON, July 18 (UP)-Brttain
challenged Russia ; yesterday ,; .to
help speed up disarmament nego

tiations oy agreeing 10 permit ex experts
perts experts to start Work on details of

a first-step treay
i So' far the five-power U. N. tub'

committee on t: disarmament has

been wading through the mam
principles.
Russia' has1 objected to the Idea
of working on details until all the

issues are ironed out in the full
session. 1

But Soviet delesata Valerian

Zorin has complained lately about

, I 'I'M (, V I-

Western diilv-dallvin'g. ) So 'Brit

ish 'Foreign Secretary Selwyn
Lloyd suggested at today's meet meeting
ing meeting that technical committees
might speed progress.
Zorin replied he would "ponder
the idea. French delegate Jules
Moch accepted it1 immediately.
U. S. delegate Harold E. Stassen
and Canada's .David Johsson were
expected to answer tomorrow,; at
the next meeting. 4 '
Zorin offered no reaction ,at to todays
days todays brief session to -I the new

American plan to put an atomic.

bomb stockpile at NATO's dispos

al. W e s t e r n diplomats had be believed
lieved believed he would launch into a, bit bitter
ter bitter tirade. - .. ?
The British plan suggested that
a number of working groups be
set up to deal with manpower re reduction,
duction, reduction, .conventional arms, aeriai
inspection : ground observation
posts and suspension of nuclear
tests.
Lloyd urged that such working
parties work out technical details
of matters on which a measure
of agreement has been reached.
He said he felt the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee members were closer together
now than they were in March..
He noted that so far the agree agreement
ment agreement was in principle only and
that it is necessary to determine
the "precise terms. He said this
would require considerable time.

i

DUCKY PARADE Waddling across the road in single-minded style, this duck detachment takei

over the right of way in Denver's City Park, much to .the annoyance of local motorists. Heading
- for a dip in the deep, the feathered flock was obviously convinced that the water was a little
bluer hr the lake ton the 'other side. ..,r,.i ,v, :.'..

'Whtrt'rt you going with my mud pitt?"

Bt OSWALD JACOBT

Written for NEA Service

WEST
A'l 0 5 4 3 2
VKi
42 4
4 U 9 5

NORTH (D) I
4 AQJ
VQ
KQ10S
AKJ
' EAST

AK107.
74
A 9 3
j7a

"'. SOUTH
" '"..v""f:':-:,:
V AtJlOM ss
J 87
Q ..
North and South vulnerable
Nrth East Mh Wt
2N.T. Pass 3 -Pass
3N.T. Pass 6 V 'Pass
Pass -Pass. ; ;' ,1
; Opening lead 10,

, Larceny Lou hlnuelf ; could

nave flone no better than to
day'- South. rv

. The opening club lead was
won by dummy's king. East
dropped the deuce. The queen

of Jiearta lad lost, to West's king,

west nad tngietracK mma

American Students
41
Back After 13 Days
In Hungarian Jail

NEW. YORK, July 18 (UP) Two
students from, the University of

South Carolina who spent 13 days
in a Hungarian jail after trying
at first hand to see what condi

tions behind the Iron Curtain were
like, arrived here today aboard

the Italian liner Saturnia.

The students. Warren Hair, -20,

of North Augusta, S.C., ana My Myron'
ron' Myron' Gilbert. 20. Walterboro, S.C.,

were reluctant to talk about their

experiences.

However. .Hair said they had

crawled under a Hungarian bor

der fence May 16 about. 50 miles
from Vienna at a point where

there were no guards..

A' half hour later, while we

were walkine along the Hungarian

side, a patrol, caught up with us
and i stopped us, Hair said, "They

were rather friendly and tnougnt

y9 .were Austnans neeing mio

Hungary. 1 Then the attitude
changed when they found out We

we.r Americans.

Because they had no 'pavers, ihi

two men were taken to a military

post .at Sopron for a day, ; c.

1 l Jl 1 A A I i. .1 i f. i

(lis- partners uiscuurugiiiB aeuc.
. South won this trick with the
queen, entered dummy -with' the
nine of tramps and discarded

the eight of diamonds, on (the
. : aee of clubs. : ---r i
Hia next play was the. five of
diamonds and it was up. to East
to make a decision. He counted
South' hand to the extent that

South had started with seven

hearts, two clubs and four other
cardsv If those cards had been
three spades and a diamond' the
ace of diamond play would lose
the hand.
, Then East went one step fur further:
ther: further: and reasoned ; that a low
diamond play could ,not- hurt
hinu Even if South sneaked In a
singleton Jack he would only
have 11 tricks. Hence East play played
ed played low and the roof, fell on him.

. south won with the Jack and
proceeded to run his entire heart
suit, discarding: down to the ace
and queen of spades In dummy.
East had, to hold king and one
spade so that the last trump
lead squeezed him out of his ace
of diamonds whereupon South
made the last ( two tricks with
his seven of diamonds and
dummy's ace of spades.
Even -though East failed" to
see the possibility of the squeeze

Then they wit us m prison in

Budapest on the Buda side,- Hair

said. "rTison eonaiuons were Bet Better
ter Better thsn we expected; jln the 12

dava 4 we were there, we nad

enough food, but It was very plain
t- lot of mush and beans but

plenty of it..

He said he and .Gilbert were

separated in the prison and had

trouble getting word to the U.S.

State Department about their

plight. However, they eventually

were released.

Hair and Gilbert had dropped

out of the University of South Car

olina Jan. 25 to start on 'their

tour of Europe and North Africa.
They said they "probably would en enroll
roll enroll again in-the fall.

The two said they probably

would remain in the New York
area with relatives of Gilbert for
about a week before returning to
South Carolina,

he could well have afforded to
go right up with the ace of dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. He should have realized
that declarer would have ditch ditched
ed ditched a diamond on the club Tight
away if he really had started
with only one card In that suit.

r ThA nrininal Fnam mihher MaflriMf

saw viiuuimi s wwiii hmmm wi .., w

ACCEPT NO IMITATIONS

m o

a WWU UU V- I U U U N

o o o

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4" Single (75? )x 39") l 67.60 ; 4S.40
4 Double (75" x; 540 93.45 67.90
6wrS&e"(75ViV39)'95.15:-t72.75.
6 Double X75 54") 131.55 89.45
Pillows i (Extra Large) 10.65

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Porou$ Will, ouiltut

i

!

AGENCIAS V. H. DOEL, S. A.
Automobile &o -29-15 t TU 3-7175

1

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HURRY THESE WON'T LAST
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RADIO and TV BARGAINS

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I

I alFf-in II in lnl4 ft 1 l n r 3f is

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Pouble Bed, Spring ........... 29.95
Double bed-choice of
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3-Pc. living Room, choice pf ,.
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Arm chair ........ i 13.95 6.
Lamp Table 12.95 6.
3-Pc. set Tablet ......... .. 19.95 9.
Arm chair -.' ... . 23.95 J,
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24" TV set Hi-Fi 369.95 169.
24", TV set Hi-Fi Console 469.95 219.

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3 Bur. kerosene
Cabinet stove 179.95 144.
30" gas stove ..179.95 1 58.
KENMORE WASHERS
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Kenmore wringer washer
8 Lbs ...149,95 129.
Kenmore wringer washer
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Kenmore Semi-automatic washer
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Kenmore kerosene stove
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Kenmore. gas stove 20"
Kenmore gas stove 30"

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Kenmore automatic washer .V..;

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Flip top table M . . 1 1 9.95 59.
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Large Round tbale 139.95 69.
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HOUSEWARES

Regular NOW
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Kenmore blender 39.95 29.
5-foot ladder 9.95 7.
1 0-foot ladder 24.95 1 7.

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HarJd saw, cast steel v. . 1.39
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uXight fixture aa low .t 5 )

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Electric Ironer 295.95
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Electric Dryer 289.95
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mahogany 159.95
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Kitchen Cabinet 64.95
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COLON Bolivar At. TeL 1137 1:30 aon. te 13 3:00 to 6:00 pjn.

V
T
I'



TBE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER'
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1957
4 4 i
4
o4ir lk.'w A'MbnlUM City
1090 Kcs., Colon;
Telephones: 2-30C6 Panama
1063 Colon
.7
JV i ..,
PRESENTS

f AGE rOt'R

nfl(K

VJM J) u
' 41 : I,, -1 N. ; f A h f l
SL 1 'iffy-- $ i-s,-- t 'X-fK' V -f -.
if -J W IS1 1

BOUT OF THE CENTURY It "Tiny" (Mouse) v. "Tiger"
(Cat), with th pets' master, 13-year-old Michael "Sonny"
Rafach, as referee. Place: The back yard of Sonny'j Kingston,
Pa., home. The neighbor's dog couldn't resist the temptation
to get into the act. The unusual friendship between the mouse
and the three-month-old kitten had been iormed just three
days before. "Tiny" jumped into a, two-foot-deep cellar win window
dow window well and couldn't get out. He found himself at the mercy

Brother 'Private Eyes' Will Grill
Con Who Confessed Sheppard Slaying

DELAND Fla., July 18 (UP) A
hrnthor nt jr. aamuei aireuuaiu

' wired the sheriff here today that
t ;i he is coming to Florida this week
' ; to question a bushy-haired convict
i about the slaying of Marilyn Schp-
pacd in 1954.
The convict, Donald Joseph
Wedler, 23, confessed to Sheriff
Rodney Thursby that he killed a
woman while burglarizing a home
in an exclusive Cleveland residen residential
tial residential area in July 1954, about the
. same time Mrs. Sheppard was
clubbed to death.
v Dr. Sheppard, maintaining his
Innocence all the way, was con con-,
, con-, victed and sentenced to life im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment for the murder of his
wife.-
- Dr.' Stephen ShepparqV who has
stuck by his brother j since the
alayiag, telegraphed Thursby that
. he and attorney William J,-Cot-,
rigan would heTjere Jfriday to try
1 to determine if Wedler actually
killed Marilyn Sheppard.
Also, a national, group of crim criminologists
inologists criminologists said a he detector ex expert
pert expert would be sent here to find

Showing at Yotit Service
Center theaters Tonight
BALBOA C:15 -949 .
The King and Four Queens'
DIABLO HT8. 7:00
"THE EGYPTIAN"
GATUN 7s 00
"THE RACK"
MARGARITA 6:15
8:15
"BLOOD ALLEY"
CRISTOBAL 7:00
King Solomon's Mines"
IPARAISO 6:15 7:35
f'UTAH BLAINE" and
r'BORN YESTERDAY"
LA BOCA 7:00
f'BRIMSTONE" and
f'FLAME OF YOUTH"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15
8:10
BUS STOP"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:35
MIAMI EXPOSE and
FORT TI"
BALBOA
sneak:
CAPITOLIO
r - is.

sSkBsBnBBsVssiUslWsaV

su.
Prohibited for Minora
STELLA
- Also:
uIKLS IN THE
NIGHT'

GUNSMOKE

out, if posible, if Wedler is telling

ui num
Amone the questions Dr.
Stephen Sheppard and Corrigafi
hope to ask Wedler is whether he
picked up a hitch-hiker while flee
me Cleveland after the slaying.
Lt. Gov. Paul M. Herbert of
Ohio, who handled Dr. Samu'
Sheppard's unsuccessful appeal
the Ohio Supreme, Court, said, the
hitchhiker, Ernest James Kolofoli Kolofoli-as
as Kolofoli-as of Inglewood, Calif., caught a
ride on the night of the slaying
with a man whose hands were
bruised and bloodstained.
Kolofolias also was being sought
to give a full description of the
man who gave., him the ride.
Wedler idjdnot "m e n t i o n the
hitchhiker in his confession and
Sheriff Thursby declined to Inter-
. . i. i. t i ;:
view nun again ueiure auiuunvics
from Cleveland acted.
The sheriff's office confirmed
that Wedler was left handed. The
killer of Marilyn Sheppard also
was left handed, according, to DrJ
Paul Kirk of the University oi
California, a criminologist who en
tered the case at the request oi
the Sheppards three years ago.
Although Dr. Stephen Sheppard
and a lie detector expert plan to
come here, authorities in Cleve
land n 1 a c e d little credence in
Wedler's story. Police Capt. Da David
vid David Kerr of Cleveland also said
a letter from Sheriff Thursby in indicated
dicated indicated that the sheriff doubted
the convict's story.
The sheriff told United Press
yesterday, however, that the con confession
fession confession details of the Marilyn
Sheppard murder were so similar
that a thorough investigation was
warranted.
Hoy Bncanto .25 y .75
WAHOO! $115.00
June Allyson in
"OPPOSITE SEX"
Spencer Tracy in
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde"
Today IDEAL .20 .70
Robert Taylor in
"QUENTIN DURWARD"
Stewart Granger in
"SCARAMOUCHE"
FRIDAY 8:45 P.M.

7

PREVIEW

TIVOL1

1 RIO

tie.

LA MCJER QUC
TENDIO 8U ALMA
with L Bergman
- Also:
TOrGH
ASSIGNMENT

of "Tiger," who came to investigate the squeaks. The kitten
jumped Into the well and started to push Tiny around with
his paw. The doughty mouse stood his ground and, on h?
hind legs, struck back like a boxer. Sonny rushed to the scene
of squealing and scuffling. He quickly realized that the kitten
wasn't harming the mouse, so he decided to let them con continue.
tinue. continue. They've been "friendly enemies" ever since. But "Tiny"
had better not make one false move!

Bakery Union's President
Won't Face Lie Detector

WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP)
James G. Cross, president of the
Bakery Workers Union, refused to today
day today to submit to a lie detector
lest on conflicting testimony he
and two other witnesses gave the
Senate Rackets' Committee.
The committee promptly sent
the challenged testimony to the
Justice Depsrtment for- possible
perjury prosecuion. It also de demanded
manded demanded that Cross call a special
union convention to give rank-and-file
members a chance to. vote on
whether to oust him."
Cross also spurned this Idea des despite
pite despite a warning by Committee
Chairman John L. McClellan (D (D-Ark)
Ark) (D-Ark) that otherwise 4,thef e will
continue to be a large question
and Suspicion"! about tBef Integrity
of the union's leadership;
The union s next regular con
vention is scheduled' for 196l V 1
Dismissal Cross
The committee then dismissed
Cross and wound up its' lrtvestlga
tion of his affairs.
The. committee has aired testi
mony that Cross misused union
funds, borrowed money .iron) so
employer with whom the union
had a substandard wage contract
and kept a Los Angeles prostitute
on the union payroll-as a special
organizer.
But Cross denied the charges
against him and said the commit
tee was unfair.
The He detector test was pro proposed
posed proposed by Mrs. Nathan Erlich of
New. York, wife of a local-union
president who figured in ah ussuc
cessful move to oust Cross at the
union's last convention at San
Francisco.
Kicked. By Crass
She pointed out Cross' yesterday
as the man who led a goon squad
into the couple's hotel room. She
said Cross kicked her after, she
had been pushed to thte floor and
then attacked her husband.
Cross' attorney, Abraham J.
Harris, told McClellan he advised
Cross against taking the test. He
said such tests are based on emo emotional
tional emotional reaction so that "a cold and
calculating person may beat it: a
sensitive and conscientious one
fmay well be trapped.
The proposal lor a special union
convention was advanced by Sen.
John -F.'Kennedy (D-Ma'ss)'. Cross
said .the "result would be the
DRIVE-IN I
& TODAY '.;!!
A GRfAT ATTRACTION ( I
Ray Bandon In -' g
n I tin I LUritLT
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!-
,$1J per CARJ
Gregory Peck in
'THE PURPLE PLAIN"" fe

mm

VICTORIA
lie: .in'
He.
In ClnemaScopet
"king of the
khtbek rifles
- Also: :
GARDEN Or EVIL

same as the last convention

which confirmed his authority.
Kennedy had charged that Cross
wields "excessive power" and that
his union is not run democratical
ly. Union conventions are held
every five years and Kennedy said
mere is no satisfactory check on
cross power.
cross conceded that the only
sucn check is the union's 17-man
executive board and that he ap appoints
points appoints 13 of the members and sets
uieir salaries.
Refired Employe Of
USARCARIB Dies
In Hagersiovn, Md.
Robert Dean" Colston, retired U.
S. Army Caribbean employe, died
Tl'eoaX-iievening at Hagerstown,
juu., swcuruuig io word received
nere today,
COlStOn W firlof. kmnlu..J V..
the Army in 1919 at Camn Hnmnh.
jr, o., iier navuig completed
two years of active military, serv
ice, we came to the Canal Zone
in August. 1923, where he was
employed by; what was then known
as me department Quartermaster,
ranama- canal Department, at
Qxiarry Heights, until November,
1942, when he was tranforr1
l" wonance section, U.S.Army
He moved up to the position of
chief of stock control and remain.
en mere untir his retirement with
jo years oi eovprnmAnf. ivia
in August, 1956. 1
During thi sresldn p'ln tft Cm.
nai .one. i n stnn .f; n
veteran's affairs and fraternal ac
tivities. He was a member of the
American Lesion, Department of
Panama Canal Zone, Post No. 1
Am a,,d 01 Army Lodge
ana am. tie was also an ic
tive member of the National Fed
eration oi federal employes.
He is survived bv his wife. Vir.
ginia, and a son Richard. Friends
wishing to send condolences mav
write Mrs. Virginia Colston. Build
ing i, Apartment Lorn; Meadow
AnaiMnnd f r a.i if j
Bing's Hew Leading
Udyr On-Off Slage,
Dfyjorces Her Agehl
HOLLYWOOD, July 18 (UP)
Inger Stevens, 22-year-old Swedish
actress and Bing Crosby's latest
leading lady both on the screen
and off, received a divorce .today
from New York theatrical axent
Anuony bogus.
Miss Stevens testified in Santa
Monica Municipal, Court that Sog Sog-ho's
ho's Sog-ho's Jealousy and temper caused
their brief marriage to hit the
rocks after six months;
Superior Judge Edward Brand
granted Miss Stevens the decree
on her charge of "grievous
mental suffering." But Miss Stev
ens said Soglio -will costume as
her agent and collect five per cent
of ber earnings for the next aevea
years, y
The actress and Soglio, 34, were
married July t, 19S5, at
Greenwich, Conn., parting at the
end of the year wbea sbe moved
to Hollywood' and net Crosby,
with whom she co-starred la ber
first movie, Maa O" Fire."
Miss Stevens is regsrded by
(Paramount studios as a successor
to Grace Kelly as an actress. She
laad Crosby have been linked ro
mantically since uey vegaa work working
ing working together.

; Today, Thursday, July II
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review
4 : 30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phonr
till 3:00) .

5:30 News
S: 35 What's "Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Interlude
6:1b BLUE -RIBBON SPORTS
. REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
7:00 Ooon Show "'
7:30 Musicland USA v.
a: 00 Proudly We Hall.
8:30 Take It From Here p
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phons
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
ama ?,
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concart Under The Stars
laiOO-Sign Off. ,i
Tomorrow, Friday, July 1
A.M. x
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7 : 30 Mornine Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10 :p0 JENNIFER'S JOU R N At
(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken By
phone till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins A nd- N ted 1 e
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M.
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:15 M E L A C H RINO MUSI MUSICAL
CAL MUSICAL 12:30 Musical Travelogs
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
i.- songs ox france
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2; 15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Virginians
J; 00 Hank Show-And F's
- Rainbow Ranch Boys.
3n5-JSammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 rMtnf VmImi I S"r-
4:30 What' Your FavdtVV:
quests taken -Jby' pltone
till 3:00W
6:30 News; V '-f
6:35 What' Your t a ro'M t
- contl) r
6:00 Interlude
: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
kji; view (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party,.
6:45 Interlude
7;00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From U.S
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Hancock's Half Hour""
.uo You Asked For It xe xe-quests
quests xe-quests taken bp phone
10:30Call All Forces (BBC)
11:00 Jazj; Till Midnight
is. uu sign un.
FHC Boss Refuses
To Lower Initial
Payments On Homes
WASHINGTON. Julv-18 YUP1
t ederai Mousing Commissioner
Lowell P. Mason will refuse to
lower down .payments on government-backed
home mortgage
loans until fall because of infla inflationary
tionary inflationary dangers, it was disclosed
today.
President Eisenhower recently
signed legislation authorizing the
lower down payments- Home
builders and., some congressmen
have urged him to puf them into
eneci lmmeaiateiy.
But administration sources- said
Mason will issue a statement later
mis week saying that the new re a
ulation will not be put -into- effect
until later in the year.
. Y.
These sources saw hie-mov as
victory for advocates of the ad
ministration's "tight money" poli
cy the Treasury Department; the
Federal-Reserve and the Budget
Bureau. -.
lined up against this powerful
triumvirate is the irate building
industry which wants to cut down
pay menu light away -to pump new
me into ue industry.
lat government predicted yes
terday that 50,ooo aew nbmes
would be started this year. If so.
it would be the first time since
1M9 that private bousing starts
have falleau below' be. million
mark.
House May Vote
Kid's Records
Free Of Tax
WASHINGTON. July U fUP
The House Ways and Means Com
mittee approved a biil todiy u
exempt from the la per cent man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers excise tax children
phonograph records retailing for
a more uaa Zi cents. The meas
ure, sponsored by Rep. Eugene
J. McCarthy (D-Mmn), passed the
Houe last year but Ld ia the
Senat.

taamtmm.j..Jr:.i,.-. ...,.. "Aqm, i.r.Si.iVr.iiil'lir.inrifr'-ffr mHniMmV- mimteiiriMnniiniiminiHrmnlo hiiiiii"iiii.ii

FLYING COURTSHIP Galloping lull tilt acrossi the steppes, an
' flails away at his mount trying to capture' the fleeing female in
riding event is called the "Kiz-Kuumai," 6r -pursuit of tire bride,
tractions at the big equestrian festival Jn, Kirghizia, Central Asia.
from official Soviet source.

I. i.i j:, ..umi,;....!..... y .1 .: ,.in:.i ,i,v ). ,.. ., ,,lii ,m n mi,. I. i... 1 1 -r f , i If. i i inn ii ., m ... ,m

iM..,.-M,.l,,,-illIIMMi. ', .....1.,. X 4.' 'i 1

MAKING A SPLASH This looks like an exclusive,. country clubbut it's actually a depart
ment store inf Miami, Fla. The Jordan Marsh store; has installed the. first such pool in tfie
country. It's a 31-footer and will be used for swimsuit fashion shows, skin-diving exhibi-

Eleanor Parker as a girl wilh triple-split

Tomorrow at the Bella Vista

.......... L,IIIH Mil 'I II

I
"' I

" f

personality in

Hi

energetic man on horseback; t
4rontof him. 'Trie rough-)
and is one of the stellar at ,.
Photo and caption materiel ,

-v v Vw

Eleanor Parker plays three-roles-in-one
in the new Bryna production,
"Lizzie," released by M-G-M, ,in
whjch she enacts a girl who comes
close to being driven ouf of her.
triple,-split personality. At left, she
is shown in her three contrasting
persona fities; as the drab, colorless
secrf tary; t$fh& Voluptuous girl of
easy morals; ah& as the happy nor nor-mal
mal nor-mal girl representing fer true self.
The unusual drama based on Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Jackson rioVel, ;f The Bird's
Nest," costars Richard Bopne tii the
role of the psych i.atrist'ta whorrf the
tormented Lizzie turns" foKelp;
with Joan Blondell and flugo Haas
, alsd in imporfant roles. Iflrdddltioii Iflrdddltioii-to
to Iflrdddltioii-to Appearing in trie film, Haas di
rected it, with Jerry Bresler produc producing.
ing. producing. "Lizzie" opens tomorrow;t-
the Bella Vista.

ri:i

i



7

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OtHTOS At'jllix''lS'l957''' ' " 1 "' ' K S''7 THE PANAMA AMERICA? AW PtPEPENPinVT DAILY NEWSPAPER :ti, 'y; s,.,hk -tf. ,y,J AG f" ,,

SPA,N
Jl fftl F'-- ,1$. Sj
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Ufbonl. Hi I ft in,,. i !... .m i t.v ;
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1 United Statat I CTT ' Tl
Narol-Airbaw I

Cotoblonco,

.'. BABYLON; N.Y.7 JiJy W (tTP), .Pobce.'- remained certain that.two ; 2caUber revolvers land
a .i "mri hm" otmm an Lamed. oartlv-Daralvzed from his plenty of ammunition.

A wounded "mad dog" gunman

mhH hn vntuAd rn kiii anvone who

note in hla isT held residenti of

this Long isiana rownsuip unuer a

speU of terror toaay.
More than 200 police carrying
submachine guns, tear gas and
sawed-off shotguns searched thick thickly
ly thickly Wooded sections of Babylon and
neacby Amityville lor 32-year-old
flanra T nrnpfV who was shot ill

the bark during a 60-shot gun duel,

witn police a weex ago. u
Lights blazed through the night
from j the homes of fear-haunted
residents of the search area. Tele Tele-nhnn
nhnn Tele-nhnn flnnHnd into notice

headquarters. One woman re reported
ported reported that -her dogjwas acting
strangely. Others told of hearing

suspicious nnses. rairoi cam
prowling the streets without Tlights
methodically checked, out each of
the complaints. v"

wnnnH ua hnlnd nn.. somewhere

in the area that was familiar -to

him in boyhood. Tney uieonsea
that he only emerged at night
frnm his hiriintf nlarA in the dense

woods and swampland.

A '41anhnnA islT ar1v thla tnnrn-

ln trnm William Pearsall broueht

more than 40 police officers con:

verging on ms nome in Amiiyviiie.
Pearsall said someone had tried to
tear off the screen from a window
hut tm1 f1ori whn h turned on the

lights. Police said the prowler

coum easily nave iaaeu mio ur.
woods nearby. v
At dawn, police moved into the
woods with, two bloodhounds. They
carried orders to 'shoot to kill if
Larned resisted. The fugitive was
believed to be carrying at least

w l

from Mrs. Beebee Cornell,, a Baby Babylon
lon Babylon housewife, who said that a
man answering Larned's descrip

tion appearea ai. ner. nome ana
asked to buy a sandwiqh. Mrs.
fnrnpll chf slammed the door

in his face.' She said the man's
hand oVimrpit' tn h hleriinff and

he had 'Complained ,o stomach
pains. v i. ,

'Larned was shot last-Wednesday
when he was surprised while bur burglarizing
glarizing burglarizing a house. ; He fled In a
stolen taxicab. Two days ago, he
asd his 18-year-old -pregnant -wfe,
Lillian, showed up at the home of
Larned's mother i in. Babyon Po Po-lifo
lifo Po-lifo f Insert in 'and raueht his -wife:

but the elusive gunman had slip

ped away hue the woods. Liuian
said her husband was .crazed from
pain because k of the jsvound.

Vt.-, 'mtiHmm.Juu xa,,.ia. ,i.J.n ,.,.. iimii
is $' 0 5L.v

CDaatieiJ Dtcrc n uner nrinu inwimn s

nuclear bdmbers will begin, "limited operations" out oX Spain
i this fa)L In an emergency our Strategic Air Command could
move into Spain today, Tbk three main SAC bases Seville,
Torrejon, Saragossa) have had housekeeping crews for several
- months. Newsroap shows our network, of air bases and: naval v ;
' installation. Lifeline of the complex is the $45 million, 12-inch;
American-built fuel pipeline,. Torrejon' 13,400-foot runways
are the longest in Europe. Rota is a combined, port-naval air
ttatiosu It wilt be able to handle chree large Forrestal-type
carriers; simultaneously. At El Ferrol and Cartagena, the Navy
is irtaJling underground fuel dumps.

House Group; Snorts Af Lack
Of Military Standardization

WASHINGTON; July 18 (UP) -It
took the military 10 years and
WO million dollars' to find out that
it buyr 3,128,613 separate items.
The'- House v Government Opera' Opera'-tions
tions Opera'-tions Committee said this was
nighty useful information. But it
felt that from the taxpayers point
tt view, 'there were too many
terns. v
The committee, ina' report to
(he House, said the surface hasn't
teen scratched when It comes to
itandardizing military equipment.
The committee1 feels that inter inter-tervice
tervice inter-tervice disputes over how long ba bason
son bason should be smoked are a waste
a time. The Army and' Marine
Corps want their' frozen slab ba baton
ton baton smoked 42 hours. The Navy
iayi 24 hours is enough. v.
There's also the matter of the
leight of the heels on the shoes
f women members of the serv-

I (e. The Navy says neeis on
t Eravv. shn oucht to be about

MJ me inch tall-' The Army 'want

.. a MM a k 111. MmR H.M.

The committee said ; an "inor
:X.4..n .mint nf timtt has been

ipent ott such relatively small
things and not enough attention

las been paid to.-sucn imponani,
wstly items- as missiles.
The committee found there were
1,480 separately -listed shoe styles
which one or another of the

irmea services ; puy.

It likewise was heartened by
Aji. Vnrra nrtvanees in standard

izing types of gasoline and jet

Tim Alt Vi,rr-h "Trvinus1v had

a choice of 431 airiereni iuei

booster pumps; lb later reaucea
this to 180.

British Test Pilot
Claims PI Fighter
Broke All Records
WABTrtM Fcolatld .Tlllv IS

(UP )-EngUsh test pilot Rowland
P. Beamont said today he broke
the world : aircraft speed record
without trying in a j recent test of
English electriC's PI jet fighter.
Beamont said his swept-wing
twin ; jet craft went j well beyond

tae l,io miieper-nour recora ana
till appplpratin when he

eased up on the' fuel. :'

Beamont aia noi give w nia
toft soeed and 'his record is not

official .
Official statements already pub published
lished published have claimed the PI will
be capable of 1,500 miles per hour.
The present record is held by
Britain's Fairey ; Delta ""droop ""droop-snoot"
snoot" ""droop-snoot" jet fighter. v

-. Beamont, 37, s n o w e a on, me
maw .imnt mattrat PI fnr nAWKfYlPn

irmea services ;nuy. v y t -www. ... ?-
nmmitiA also was sleased todav. He said it is an aircraft

arith th Armv's nrouress toward "without vices." j

irriving- .at a uniform standard "It is a pilot's airplane," he

or railroad tracks and locomo-saifl. "it ODviousiy is going w oe
tives. ;1 a vftry potent feghtmg weapon.

v ; ' v -.
" ' J v -

From'

Scotlaii(i;

-1 i

precious.

.51 i,
J
i'

atop

I- i ..'.

i-score i vi:i::rv'

A o.-r !. ceTAei

! O '"'"j''' r:-V MSTR1BCTORS - ';'
; AGEHCIAS W. H. D0L; S. A.

1 THF ARK.WARD ACE Fascinated by the "Noah's-Ark" confronting them, seven i youngster .J
rTW?:U-r,.;?.,,L ,V nf the small animals cavorting withiA

The ark is among the many exhibits, at the Children's Zoo in Chicago's Lincoln-Park.

Your JJ- VJTSyn"

dealer invitoo you
Jo usq your driver's
liconso ao a round the
world alrllno tickot.
Soo him today for details.

Nothing to buy

Do you have a driver's IJcenGO ?

, v

-, ii i T i sa-9i i-. - v- -y AWIa.

V. ; ; f : Fqrd Prices Staii al $2259 (C. I) I

i; V r ;J? v for Ih3 Cusfomr 5 CyI.,2-door

4- -' tL? J. I... i i i.j I i"'ii un mi .! 1 .; 1 I

Enter the scasalS
Jiist write in fifty words or less with booeise,
clear ideas: Why ;yoa like Ford Cars sad Trucks.

. a r m r

Rrst prise: titiijfm
for the top wjrinerln Cearal 'ca, with all
expenses paklvp5C0O.0OUJS.Do

Socond pHsc; $ 50000 tJ S. Dollars, in

each Central Ainerican country.

Third prttd;t5v2t6.C0'nJ aIlar5s in

each Centrni A2acnc2n country. .

You may be the wfcoer of l itmd-theworid
trip.- So sikyourFord dealer today for full details'.'

i.i.i'iji ; f

-

f -i 1

" t:.

- I J .-.

1

Ford Prices Start al $2259 (C. Z.)

for Ihs Cuslfom, d tyl., 2-door

-K f

. f h T;.w .-.IT 'I

...:

Tbrft' world la your futera, a world t&at yoiar Tord Uolar con pot la yoar Htmdu

..',
. i

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29-U Amtomobn Ew TeL J-T17S

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,''1. f.,. '. v
'newspaper"' V' :Y ;; v', J -ly -L fmiRSPAT, jyjit, wsi., Q)
PANAMA' AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1
Quote Unquote
134,
oaat ana
By Staff
By UNITED PRESS '
anama
WASHINGTON Sen. Robert
S. Kerr (D-Okla.), in response to
&en; Homer. E. Capehart's (R-
IndY i tatmnt V.t V Aft J dn't
irignten mm:
"Them that know nothing, fear
it
ff it mhuJ If hLpLut Pm 3-0T40 m 2-OHt Uw)m 9:00 J 10 m(f
Homing.

feECEPTlON WILL BE HELD ABOARD FLAGSHP
OF MIDSHIPMEN PRACriCE TRAINING SQUADRON

v Rear Admiral Lewii S. Park( IJSN Commander of the Bat-

, tlcsbia Division Two and commaniw oi im .ri -":
MeetraJntag Squadron Which wm arrive tomorrow wUlnter-
tain iweption on board the battleship IJSS Wlsconsliy the

' h? R73h i at P.. tomorrow will be attended
bv members of the diplomatic corps in Panama, military and ci ci-TU1
TU1 ci-TU1 offidalf of both Panama and the Canal Zone an many
etherembers of Isthmian Society.
T The Wisconsin wUI be moored, at Pier 16, Balboa.

- Mrs. Moscoso
Gives Tea Psrhr
Far Mrs. Menceye ;
" Jlrs. Eugenia Moscoso is givisg
'a'4ea party it the Ft. Amador Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club this afternoon in hon hon-'
' hon-' er"of Mrs. Blanca Moncayo, .wife
Mrs. Eugenia Moscoso is giving
of the Ambassador of Ecuador,
Dr. Hugo Moncayo. Ladies of the
'Diplomatic Corps are among thei

' invited guests.
rui ''
!tt? Gustav Engler
Ha Bmii Elected
Ta' Health Society

Dr. Gustav Encler of the U-

nited Fruit Co. at Almirante, has
' beCn elected a member of the Roy Royal
al Royal Society of Health.
: This society, which has its head head-nuarters
nuarters head-nuarters at Buckingham Palace

' Road. London, was founded in 1876,

n arnri is under the patronage of

. Queen Elizabeth II.
Li'

Gen. Robert Taylor
Gives Cocktail Party
At Albrook Officers' Club
Robert Taylor and ms

wife, who is the former Aida Pa-

chcco, gave a cocktail party yes-

Ml .j,

Terry's Housegoosts
Entertained
For Anniversary''
rant, and Mrs. Norman T. Ter

ry Sr., of Diablo Heights, enter entertained
tained entertained on Wednesday night with a
cocktail party at the Fort Amador

Officer's Open Mess Deginmag i
six n.m. The party at the Fort

Amador Officer's Open Mess be

ginning at six p.m. The party was

in honor of Mr. and Mrs. worman
A. Terrv. J. of New Milford,

Connecticut, who are houseguests

of the senit-r Terrys.

Frlendi of the Terrys irom jfan-

ama and tha Canal Zone were in

vited to attend the affair which

marked the occasion of the fourth

wedding anniversary of Mr. ana

Mrs, Norman A. Terry, Jr.

Visitors Will Spend
Wookonod In El Valkt
Housesuests of Capt. and Mrs

Robert Rennie will see something

of Panama's Interior this week

end. Thev are Mrs. Rennie's sis

ter. Miss Helen Winfield and her

nephew and niece Edward and

Pattie Bedford.
Together with their hostess and
the two Rennie children Elian Ann
and Robin, they will go to El Valle,

where they will be the guests of

Capt. and Mrs. E. G. Abbott.
Capt. Rennie will join them some
time over the weekend.

lack notice far inclusion in thw
column should o submittta m
typo-writton form and mailed eo
the boa number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or dalivorod
hand to the office. Notices of
me stints cannot bo accepted fcv
telephone.

Unity Lodge No. 1014
Will Hold Sossien
Saturday Night

. Unity Lodge No. 1084 of the IB

PO Elks of W.. will hold its regu

lar business session at the Parai-

so Ledge Hall on Saturday, begin

mng at 7:30 p.m.

Portable TV Set

In Family Kitchen
Electrocutes Boy

(Continued on Page 7)

The Inter-American Women's Club
Presents
BLANCHE r
THEBOM
William Hughes at the piano
BELLA VISTA THEATRE
JULY 18, 1957 1:30 P.M.
Tickets on sale at Morrison's, VSO-JWB,
and at the box office evening of the performance

CHICAGO (UP) A group of
electrical experts has decided that

a portable television set was aeau'

lv enouch to electrocute a 5-year

old bov who a 1 e a wnen ne

touched it.

The electricians and .television

i i j

service experts were assemwea
bv Coroner Walter J. McCarron

in an investigation into the death

Sundav of Howard Ehrenstein

In its present condition, wis

television set could kill," the ex

perts told McCarron after a 90-

minute study.

The engineers demonstrated

that high voltage leaks from the

unit s metal case were strong
enoueh to lieht a 100-watt light

bulb. The bulb was pressed into

test use when a voltage meter

was found to be defective.

However, a spokesman for the

General Electric Co. in Syracuse,

IN.Y;, where the. portable sets are

oroduced said, unoer normal

circumstances the set couldn't

have caused such an accident

He said there was no reason to
believe that other portable sets

are daneerous.

McCarron said he would ask an

impartial engineering group to

undertake a detailed examination,

and demand that at least "15 or
20 exactly similar sets; by the
same manufacturer be checked.'.'

Howard fell dead in the kitchen

of his family's home after brush-
. i ... tit.

ing against roe sei, which was
placed on aa aluminum cart.

VIPMmr i.,.. r. i : j

Mrs. beraid Koener, on the fuss
raised by the presence of a nearbv

nudist camn:

"They don't bother us. but Tve

noticed a- lot of traffic bv here

lately.", .",..

WASHINGTON Defense Sec

retary Charles E. Wilson on fare

well, parties: '
"I never aive farewell nartiei.

I expect people to give them for

me." e

NEW- YORK Marine Maior

John Glenn Jr., after a record record-breaking
breaking record-breaking three hours, 23 minute

coast-to-coast flight:

"With any break in the weather

ana with tailwmds, we could break
three hours with no strain in this

airplane." v

WASHINGTON Sen. Wallace

F. Bennett. (R-UtahV on the re a.

nve nazards of cigarette -smoking

miu aiomic raaiauon:

"Perhaps we should be devoting

more of our efforts to producing

vreoi t M5icu miner mau a
clean' bomb."

gives you more to enjoy

bmj MOST
Q ECONOMICAL
K 2
FLIGHTS
WEEKLY

$4 many kinds to enjoy 4 . so much enjoyment in each!
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP

1:

It's
all
now

t
I:

r
4 v

too!

MIWITkhl

KIWI TOor 0fr

wm

AinoalbaliS-

Kiwi a inisum 1 1
W 9 wownas pvi WHM
'

' Horo'a Ofttefylnf trt tor tho whelo famltyl Rtoh In
- prtmln mh4 ftioryy. May t prmpmrm, too I
Spaghetti with Meatballs

NPN-STOP

GUATEMALA

ONLY
$ 50.00
ONE -STOP TO
MEXICO
ONLY
$50.00
Economical Comfortable;
GUEST Tourist flfcht.
ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT

immediate connections
t Lowoat Farta to
United States and Canada
FIYNOWI PAY UTERI r
Paisenjir 4 Carjo Service
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
' AGENT
: f vi, Of '-

GUEST

iJaTIill.-.
MEXICO

Congress

Vofes To Permit

Multiple Wives

X i
l 'if IS
" v i f
- jl.
' A
' i..

m$i9lai;t V i I llllilll
sipsiill '
llllllllf :'llP

DISTAFF OFFICERS The Fort Clayton-Dfctaff Organization elected new: Officers at a recent meeting at tfte Fort "Clayton
Officers Club. They are (seated, left to rlghtMrs. jean -Miller, vice president; Mrs. liOuiseHechinger, president; Col. Joseph
R. Walton,-zone commander; Mrs. Anna Taffe, vice president; and Misi, Mary Dooley.schild care supetvisor. Outgoing officers
are (standing) Mrs. Betty McMatti UIt), president; and Mrs. Klizabeth' Twombley, vice president, w U.S. Army Fhoto) 1

PHNOM PENH. Cambodia (UPV

The Cambodian Coneress has

voted to allow Cambodians to

Keep more than one wife.

The deputies also voted to pro-

niDit nucjear oomD tests after
hearing impassioned orators
blame the tests for causing the
recent epidemics of Oriental flu,

ana cauea lor a tax on foreign
words.
The debate on H-bomb tests was

no debate at all, since everybody
agreed they should he banned. The
debate on the use offoreifin words

and on other nationalistic mea

sures was more lively.

ut it took the battle of the

sexes to make the 5,000 members

oi the Congress rise to their feet

and defeat b? a roaring voice vote

measure to limit Cambodian

husbands to one wife.

Premier Norodom Sihanouk: who

has three wives himself, confirmed

toe vote.

A husband reminded Coneress

that the war bad created a short shortage
age shortage of males and that polygamy

was necessary te keef uthe popY

Another congressman, artrued

that equality of sexes might swine

me penauiiun in the other direc

tion ana that Cambodian women
might soon demand more than one

busband. 11

The tax on foreien words was

proposed by Finance Minister Hoc

Feng JHaeng. The language of the

country is Khmer and French

secondary. Hoc attacked the "ser

ious inconvenience" of telegrams

transmuted solely m French, a
language unknown to most persons

in rural caraooaia.
Merchants already aret axed for
displaying non Cambodian sign

boards, ine new proposal would

extend the taxation to include let

terf, telegrams, textbooks and

theater tickets.

'

Happy Vacation Is
A Family Endeavor

tokeep :
your children healthy
YouKsdriLIM
...the best milk!
e
There's no better food for
growing youngsters than
pure, safe KUK milk. KUat
milk is so nourishing ... so
food for building strong
muscles, bones and teeth. ,' ,'-Remt
Remt ,'-Remt mbtr yonr children
need healthful Kuu milk
every day. Give them the
fresh-tasting milk they love
-dependable KUat milk!
I 1
I Take 4 aarkDOUa I vrraatM

of oa Motor-

I oosxaonofiOMaa

I -.ejis.ooe'o.eko.
lsS,tssea.x

I-

"How am I going to keep the
kids entertained and happy all sum sum-mere"
mere" sum-mere" is the big question in the

minds of mothers all over the!

country. ;
A solution would be much easier

to find if mothers would reword the
question so that it is, "How can we
all be happy this summer mother

and father as well as vacationing

emiaren. -. ; ;i

When children take their plafr

as members of the family instead

of star performers is the thinking

of parents, they are never such
great problem.

A mother trying to figure out how

everyone in the family can have

pleasant summer is sure to see

that the kids will have to pitch ir
and" be' responsivle for some o
the "work. .

So if yon want .the whole family

to enjoy- tne summer, get the
whole fatal!! together to make

plans. Don't hesitate to lay down
few rules. ;.

NIEDS ROUTINE

,' AllttIe' routine keeps 'children

happier than no routine at all.
And if .they wake up each morning

10tett

- WlVJ

ONt0

If you accept a lob on a rnm.

mittee, then U ia your responsi responsibility
bility responsibility to do your share of the

work, attend meetings, and work
In harmony with other members.

ir yon aren't willlnr to do all

of those thlnrs. don't accent the

Job in the first place.

knowing they, have certain chores
to do before, they can enjoy free
time, the iree time will be twice
With a' little planning, a little

system, and a firm insistence

that every body, pitch in and help
make summer a pleasant time
for the Whole family, there's, no

need : for worying about how the
kids are to be entertained for

three long months, s-..

Alabama Senate Asked To Carve Up
County, Divide Negro Voting Power

100,000th Recruit
Joins He wArmy ;
Of West Germany:

BONN. Germanv .Tulv. Ifiri'.'-.

The new- West German army got

its 100,000th r e c r u i t today and

promptly gave mm a gm to mane
th occasion.
-flti'w. nl(tiir nf i Dnfonna

JMiuerrani-Josief sStrausi s

4 Th erefs J
'' ''-..
I and th sauc
' ( Is Campbell's I
Xj: sacratl y
1M

f-1 eiANl

YouH love the
rich iiuce the livo livo-ly
ly livo-ly flavor of each

plump, tender 1

Serve it aoonf

ecANs No roRic

New low prices!

ABVE

COCKTAILS

C6IXTKUI (OaCTAJt

14 CCMMTCUd
V4 Im Mm
MANHATTAN
KOCOMTtUe

aM
! V(

WH ITI-LADY
n comtuv

n

mmmm CCMNTtUM

IN

T SlCf-SCHAf
racoonaue

1)4

f Omr, e mf

4 DA1QUUI
IpmCCMNTKUM
toOM
Stake Ml aMttcal
RYI Moosjotalro
t IMJ
tmm i 1 1 1 1 Mi
wt Ml M
' IN WtNTCKt
m 4 coraue
MM OM.

suMuntti

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UP)-An
Alabama segregation leader has

placed' before the state Senate' his

pian v carve up a .county to pre prevent
vent prevent the; Negroes at Ttlskegee
from gaining a local voting ma-i
jbrity. ?.r. -:.
rSea. -Sam Engelhardt, whose bill
shrinking, the size of :the city ,-. of

Tuskeegee .. touched off .economic

racial warfare before it became

law last week, Jate, Tuesday intro-

auceaTiisi measure to abolish
Macon rnuntw .ii : M t. :

1 Within .hours the- Negro Tuske-

gee ciyic organization held, its

fourth i mass meeting' since1

launcneff i a boycott against : white
merchants four .weeks ago in re
uliatlon for the loss of almost all

"I would like;id. see every.Chris.

tian woman here go to every sin single
gle single door in Tuskegee trying to get

everyone w o r k i n s wan us in

striighteir ? out : this mess,' saii

Mrs, ois jKeeves; the a principal.

Thweitys1irmking:lhiw pUcii'

au dui iu ot ; tne 4Z0- renstoecd

Negro voters outside the new 'hm5 'hm5-its
its 'hm5-its ef lhe coWm'unity thif gave its
nameJ to world-famed Tu6kegee
Institute, for Neeroes. The citv had

only- about 600 white voters. t

' Gngelbardt't bill to aboUsh the

county, would divide.' its1 27,000

Negro residents' (compared1 to ni
white population of about 4,000)
among five ; adjoining counties la
which they would be in the minor minority..
ity.. minority.. : if' ':( !-5 '"l-W. '-:' j:.'.';y;,1
. White voters s in the county now
outnumber; Negro voters1 about 5
to H a; but the j Negroes' population
majority of ; almost 7 to 1 Tepre Tepre-sented
sented Tepre-sented a potential threat to white
control of county government.
While Engelhardt said the Ne Negroes
groes Negroes could not possibly gain vot
ing majorities in any of the five
counties, a Negro boy cottiieader v
warned the split would not end
their united, economic retaliation.
'Tor some time the white legts.
lators have had a bear by the ta I
and have not known what to do
with it,"' the Rev. . S.-T, Martin
pastor of the Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, said. 'Now is looks as.

though' the bear is about to have
five ferocious cubs."- .5,, .i

Neiiro leaders announred thf-ir..

''crusdde. for, first '-ela yitizen

shin" had' already forced the rlo-

irtg)flf three uaines Jestabltsh

ments, the town s only'iheatarr f?
dry 'goods, chahp store and a1 fish'

mrke&;v:

' However. Sheriff iA; A Pref nn

Hornsby disputed, this itlaim say saying
ing saying ."the businesses contemnlatcit

leaving town long before the boy
cott.' 1 :

11 1. ';;::t
Li vy

i rEMAIL MAN earning her. new duties down to the kit
.letter, this weuld-bo postman, not yet in uniform, trundles her
the watchui eye of a regular maUman. Owing to a shortan It
male personnel, Dutch posUl euthoriUee are recruiting women
for the letter-lugging job. The postwomen wilt be lffuod "J-.leya-
to make their Job easier, s.H!!,:ro1

V

--,-

I Just like made!

3t

1

'' hat last much longer I
In o tikliat you eaa manletre
r : your aila te match the color of -;
. your favorite shade ef Cute
6tay Fart Ltpstkk. : V
It a made with aa escln escln-:
: escln-: -afrS formula that defies
chipping end peeling. ft
' .Cstcx aukoa olt s-
the newest, prot- A f I

.. ,non eelere for
-. lips an4 info.
tips! There's a
Prfoct color for
very type1 of
, eompIexioB. :

1

O

CaOe T a Cangreje.
Avtio. Ul
Tela. Min HWI

Dtotrtbeten: CIA. CYSNQS. t. A
mmmvmmmmmtsmmiutmmf in i m
FAXAUA
OOICH'
by FRANCO-AMERICAN



. i i

HURSDAT, JUY J, 1957.

Social ahcl
Mr"." and Mri. FIIbtric
Annooni irth Son
Kay and Joe Jilebark, former
resident of .the ; C. Z.. proud proudly
ly proudly announce the arrival of Joseph
John II on July 8, He weighed in
t JbS 0?.' Vj ; 1 J'
FawweW Party ?,J t ,.
For Father Puflodge
The Rosary-Altar Society of the
Hoiy Family Church -eordially in.
yites friends and parishioners to a
party in honor Of the Reverend Fa Fa-their
their Fa-their John Kutledge, CM. on Thurs
Tuiir sr. nt 7-no n.m. in the
Holy Family Church Hall. Father
t;.i'iaJiu uhn lpnvinc soon for
. .. ccictimonr in inn Uniteul
States,' will be remembered as a I

Hoffa Denies He Ever Planted,

Spy In Senate Rackets Outfit
y.V ;!.'0"'..'i ; v,'t',7(ji'"'.? 't t'.,'',

V HwMf 'icamsier leauev "'rw "'.r,..

t.: i:..kiMrf hi rrpp.nom
and his luture, conciuueu u
uu iwa uvMv. ,
SSyWp
!l" If.-. i,nt.H nv in the Sen-
he ever planted a spy irt the Sen
ate UliCKeiS wmiuiuw.
Testifying 1 without a show oi
emotion, ioffa said h. s did not
even know that former FBI agent
John Cye Che.asty of 1 Brooklyn,
N.Y.the aUegedrspy-was work working
ing working for the committee.
He said he first discovered
Cheasts lual role when "I was
arrested" by the FBI at his plush
hotel here last March 13.
The- Teamster vice president,
who was heir apparent to Team.
l n...;janf rv Rprk'x throne
until hi arrest, is charged with
offering. Cheasty i,uw -urgei
job on the : committee md feed
him committee secrets.
Cheasty has testified he agreed
to go along and then; told the pi
and the committee.
Will Be
A Candidate
A Teamster spokesman said that
if Hoffa h cleared, he will be. a
candidate to, succeed Beck, who
announced he would not run agam
for, top spot in the M'.nlm:
ber union. Beck invpked the Fifth
Amendment', when the rackets
group- questioned hi about his
personal use of Teamster funds.'
i The government already has
presented its case against Hoffa.
far hnth aides nOW will
submit to Federal Judge BurnitaT
S. Atannews propojs xui miuuii miuuii-tional
tional miuuii-tional te the jury Then f defense
attorney Edward, Bennett Williams
. : i. 1

wr4 ;JP. JroKeUwmwakeiaheiisUea torn eoinmitte. but--l

final summations
PURER
RICH ER
"'i .. iw j ..) f .. f
.' i-.f!-- :. i
FINER

" 111
I u S w -'I
vi ..'.v".r",.i?fW' n
v Af ,i I
, i 1 i -t
. ''!;, i it
: ". ..'ill ; ;.-!
'fff I, iii i r i 1 1 1 11 j
. 'Sf g? rS 1. .i ;
- wsssssjaMasMsssissaSssBSSiBsaBpaasssi V

' :

7 CUTICUE1A TALCUn

Aclo lllcd IVlaglc1

Q liter wi&e

former V"ish" Priest of the Holy
t amiiy ..;nun ana v
friends on the Atlantic Sde ..- J
Miit Mary Fly
yiits Cousins
-Miss Mary Foley of St
Paul.
recently by
-.1.. iA mU ai ontiAinM Mrs. HjQ
ward Huscn "of Balboa andMrs.
William Crosin and Mrs., Cyrus
Fields of Margarita....'
Blanch Thtbom 1 To Sing
a B .11 limtm TuillflM V
' Blanche Thebom will give con
cert sponsored Dy i,ne imwwuwr
can Women's Club at the Bella
Vista Theater lonigut. s i
Curtain time is 8:30. f i
Hnfia tfistifipd Tuesday that ne
Mr-cA rhiatv as an attorney to
t 'i'Amctr nrsonnei
X Sl beW the
Rackets Committee. 1
' In yesterdaye testimony, nu
told what happened the nights of
March 12 and 13 when the govern government
ment government claims he received secret
committee C papers from ; Cheasty.
Glenced At Papers '
Tif ftii .asiiallv' 1 e a f i b. I
through the c o n t e n t s of an en envelope
velope envelope to identify it, said he re.
ho ninftfs Ana tnen
niar-ri tiem "loose ,.on his bed-
Iroom dresser.' .", v. i
tj. .M, rhomtv tnlH him he had
gotten the material "from a fellow
who was writing m mw
. U.K.. ma that Theastv
never identified the individual, but
asked that the m t e r i a l be. re-
a Tj I -V.V .-. ...1. '....''..-
lurucu... ... . ..it..
The union otitciai aisa. aam im
.to.i Hid ('not necessarily
constitute new information. He ex
plained that senate vomnuviw
?i.,oa1 unhort F.. Kennedy had
discussed in general the same in
formation at a dinner sometime
earlier. r i ',;.'
Under questioning by iWilhams,
twf. qM cpvptbI times he never
discussed with' anybody' the 4dea
of t Cheasty ? ohtaimng corommoo
employment 4i';fw
was never, appraiaru iuj
was .working j for the committee
until I was arested and taken
Aivitnwn. h said. "I was DOt
ttfiArt ttiain Tnac ni wii wui&uik
QJIIDf IjUI,' Wi )-wneMt
C t -77

t' t mmmmmm .... U

CLOVERBLOOM

BUTTER
1
1
I

Ifa the softest, finest, raost deligbtfoHy.
fragrant talcum yoa can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodarinf and antiaep antiaep-tic.
tic. antiaep-tic. Tee, BsagksJ C-8 Clexachlarophene)
ia new Cation Takcm kerpe the alia
frwb tad firCreljeves srmbum, prevents
ex! reUcvei beei taabes and other alia
irritations. Wonderful f baby and every-

Boy Cstfn" Taiosa xoaaj.

r-

;.--:.:V t?
V I

MAlil 'OF MANY MOODS MOODS-iDefense
iDefense MOODS-iDefense Secretary Charles E.
- Wilson (tuns the' emotional
gamut during a queBtion-and-"
answer Session with newsmen
at .the Pentagon; Starting off
. with a big smile (top),; Wilson
... shifts into-: a pensive mood;
lights a. cigarette to Help Ms
v thinking along; and winds up
scratching his ear as be ponders
' a puzzling query. J
Tinker: Magnate
Sfdvros'NiarchdV
Has Boat Upset
rATVTNT.S vTranPr.' Julv ll WPV
Stavres Niarcbos, owner ..ox me
aiorlita .hlsoaiti iml ttankerik.i'ilirii'
ed over 4n ene-maa' Specflpoaf
tooiy aa w ms iw,
Niarchos. had arived -here, ,'thii
tiift.iM BatMl r hAAiuir r 1 .flranla.
Aboard was a international s so
cial f atnering uciuQing we ue
and Ouehetnv L; Windsor
Tha nartv 1ft Jill, a 11-riaV emiie
to the BaUeanc island snortiy an
tear a -. Cannes t doctor : treated Ni
archos...eut '-:w.ivj-j
.'. v in. linn Hi rnj .,i n ;. ; i '")
Red China s
Will Visi? Russia
titt 4i- t -i till
LONDON, July 18 '(UP) -Ked
China's' boss '.Mao Tse-tung jrill
visit ? Russia and Poland and
"probably" other Communist sat
ellite nations : in September, East
European 'diplomats sua toaay.
(
'freak vegvtablaa ara HcmW ineen
. thiafamavasVm. Yaaoteatcnlawe t
Bta hra'r eor. an4 Shirre C tie
. itamia-atacktd
At

. t -
Needlots'pfpep?;

V riisan i

1-naenaaa. At al-a 'S
aaliV.t firt
teas tli rcfratk I t
. anrat t ty t, ;
ad tfct ajeuriajl-.' ";
fBt they aed. ,''
gf aii ii 1 1 mi asi a lar n'lpi. ewswaei
fit i -

TEE FANAMA AMERICAN AN

Parole Board Debates

Pardon For

t SPRINGFIELD 111.. July 18
(UP) The Illinois Pardon ; and
Parole'' Board d t b a fe df today
whether: notorious "thrill, killer
Nathan Leopold should spend the
last year of Ws We: in freedom.!
Board kChairma' Franklin tU.
Stranskv '; said the result of the
closed door meeting ; would remain
a secret to everyone out Gov. wu-
The final ruling on Leopold's
plea, for executive .clemency and
reduction of his sentence to 64
reara is up to Stratton .; alone
Strattpn, is not required to follow
tha KaokJ takaAmmskfilBftAri A m f..:
usv yve ivviMf vwwMwijii. ii'.'. .,,
; If Stratton -wills it Leopold
COuld go free this fail oh the basis
of m$ statutory, time pa ior: gooa
' However;5 Hlibisv Paroles Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent T.r Edward Austin said
Leonid "eajld be freed In the
next few1 weeks.' ; 1
Austin, whw is not a member of
the parole board pointed out that
ita meinbershiD has chansed since
it turned- down .Leopold's last ap
peal in 1956. ..
The decision by the five man
board could now "go either way,
Austin told newsmen at a conven convention
tion convention in Denver,? Colo. J ..It-
Leopold. 52, has spent 33 years
in Stateville Penitentiary for one
Of the t most shocking and mem memorable
orable memorable crimes- ia the U. S. in the
last half; century. fVti 5:
Is-1934 I eopold and ms best
friend, Richard Loeb, were ,tne
pampered sons of millionaires and
brilliant graduate students at the
University of Chicago." ; ivi; -t
1 For "the sake vof thrills and
"kicks, the wo boys decided, to
commit a perfect crime. They
kidnaped the son of family
friends 14-yeaf -old Bobhy Franks,
killed him In a car, and Wd his
body in a culvert vutslde Chicago.
Leopold and Loev were caugnt.
They escaped the death penalty in
a a.nxttiANal 4iial Ku raw si 1 awl
99-year sentences. Loeb was killed
by a fellow convict in 1936. Form
er Gov. Adlai e. Stevenson later
rednced Leooold's sentence to 85
years as recognition for his work
it i "human guinea pig In
World War. II malaria experi.
menu.. :
In bis latest appeal Leopold
wrote the parole board-"I earn earnestly
estly earnestly beg you to show me the
A wonderful
. ...
( It
1 t

RDLa

Frozon meat ploo
In Indlvldial servings! lx:
I Filled with' tender metti s 4

Extrti 'flak?
' So easy to
(Suvtsfft)
J
. Now

? Cbicxb, Tubiit or Bar Pa, without ell thtfvtt
'. mid both ef preparation! Just 'put generous-sized
" SwxNsojf Fkotek KltAT Pus into the oven . brown
... aad aarve. Better pick up a good ropply from your'
' greeer's freeter jouU find 1ba family asking for

t eafy-to-prepare, appetizing treat again and again!

'Other Froan Swansen FvorHi-

It

5

aeernrsieiraeaaarlBswi

INDEPENDENT DAILY MTffSf

Leopold

mercy "i did not show ... I beg
vou to oermit me to spend my
tew remaining years sinj the free
His appeal backed up by
college v classmates, poet Carl
Sandburg? mystery;, writer s Erie
Stanley Gardner, and Meyer" Levin
author 4of best selling novel
based on the Leopold-Loeb case.
No one appeared to oppose it.
' .1.. i.i.'.U-
East Germ
Ho Reason
BERLIN July 18 (UP) East
German Communists today lifted
ban on foreign bus travel to
West Berlin just as suddenly ai
they, had imposed it 48 hours
earUer';Si.H'r,;,f.1v,sia..'v
There was -no explanation for
the travel restriction. It appeared
to i be merely a reminder thH
Westerners travel to West Berk l
through the' Soviet Zone of Ger
many at the pleasure oi tne Lom-v
munists. ,4 -..
v While the ban- was ; in effect
Monday and Tuesday, it barred
buses from Belgium, Holland,
Denmark, Sweden, France and
NorwajMv .v: :
But foreign tourists "were per perfectly
fectly perfectly free to travel' by privat
cars, East German trains or West
German -buses. East Germany
does not consider West German
buses as foreign.
The ban was lifted after Sven
Joereensen. Perlin representative
of the Swedish State Railway
went to East Berlin twice to lodge
protests.
He said East irerman omciais
told him they informed Commu Communist
nist Communist border cuards at all check
points to allow foreign buses to
pass
A French bus driver said he
was stopped when he arrived at
the border early this morning but
was asked re wait. .After eight
hours guards let him-through, he
saio.
While the ban was in effect.
Communist- border guards told
passengers they could proceed to
(Berlin by East 'German trains or
West German buses or go home
new idea in
1 tY
I
crust
prepare
enioy the savecy goodDees -
,., fir araaa vnnwrw
C t eMakaa la Klwa
Look h 5WAK1CW
by ft CewpMTs Soee

AFFB

Former Auctioneer
Jailed For Forging
Solon's Signature
iNEW YORK, July 18 (UP) A
former tobacco auctioneer who
bears av close resemblance to Sen.
W. Kerr Scott (D-NC) was sen sen-tenced
tenced sen-tenced to three months in jail to today,
day, today, for forging the senator's sig signature
nature signature to a $15 check. -1
Durant O. Cannady, 40, of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, N.C., pleaded guilty be before
fore before Federal Judge Edmund L.
Palmieri. He could have been sen
tenced to ; a, three-year ; jail term.
Cannadys ability to pass him himself
self himself off as Scott fooled a desk
clerk at the Sheraton Park Hotel
in Washington and a newly newly-appointed
appointed newly-appointed assistant v secretary of
defense, who had confirmed to the
hotel that Cannady was Scott.
, Attorney Robert Mitchell blam
ed Cannady's troubles on drink.
He said Cannady had been per personally
sonally personally acquainted with Scott.
"When drinking, Cannady nad
delusions of grandeur and in this
instance the impersonation seem seemed
ed seemed natural, said Mitchell.
Prosecutor Edward R .Cunniffe
said that Cannady had introduced
himself to the defense- official as
Scott. He said the official, who
was not identified, had been fooled
because he was a newcomer to
Washington. ..
Cunniffee said Cannady came to
New York after cashing the check
and joined Alcoholics Anonymous.
He was working as a kitchen help helper
er helper in a Spring -Valley, N.Y., hotel
when arrested by FI agents, c
, Cannady was indicted last June
by a District of Columbia Federal
Grand. Jury.
'Hopeless Cripple'
Reclaimed By 19
Years Of Pedaling
SEATTLE,, Wash.' jUP)- Nihe Nihe-tejen
tejen Nihe-tejen years, Of pedaling a' giant
tricycle back and forth across
America have reclaimed what
doctors once called "a hopeless
crionle." ;
Wilfred JP. Wright, 57, a bache bachelor
lor bachelor from St. Petersburg, Fla
rolled into Seattle earlier this
week after pedaling some 3,918
miles from his southern home. He
left Florida May 3 .and is en route
to Alaska.
, Wright began pedaling the
mammoth three-wheeler in 1939, a
year after doctors in a veterans
hospital had pronounced him a
hopeless cripple. It began as just
a health exercise, but in the 19
years since, he says he has made
five trans continental journeys
aboard his velocipede. 1
Penolty Pits
13
For iMan Who Kept
Brunette In Gave
T.nvTnN rtiP 1 rh.' n.n.u.
fitted the crime today when John
Ravflinnd Uririal ho can' apvlnir a
I three-year- jail term, for imprison
ing a pretty orunette lp an under underground
ground underground cave in his garden for
three and a half months.
Judge Arthur Fenneraore, in
sentencing Bridal, said it was
"something quite outside normal
human experience."
The prosecution said Bridal took
Marjorie Jordan to his house and
kept her locked in the cave, ex except
cept except for a weekly visit to his
house where she did his washing
and other chores.
SANTA INES ......
, SANTA MERCEDES
SANTA OLIVIA .....
SANTA LUISA ......
SANTA RITA .......
CUBA VICTORY
To Colombia. Ecuador, Peru

J Santa Maria .Sails Crktobal, July 25 ; S. Barbara. .S&iU CrlrtebaL-July 24.
S." Margaritiv Saila Cristobal. Aug. 1' Santa Luit... Sails Cristobal,' July 41

CARGO
9

From U. S. Pacific & West Coast Te West Coast Central
Central America to the Panama Canal T America & U. S. Pacific" Ports

Santa Malta.., due.. Balboa, Aug. 6 V Santa Fa. Sails Cristobal,: Aug. 2
,'Santa F.V.'..Du Balboa, Aug. 15 ; 5anta. Anita. Sails Cristobal. Sspt 12
i A -;-,.viV- FOR FURTHER LNFORMATION APPLY i' ' 7 V 'M :'.
PMAAAA agencies company

CRISTOBAL. -2131

9

ii
"" SttStv in nil,"' ft
- -t.

is? Y'T.""'". n 'iT' t.

1 I.

a, 1 Ji ii.ii.i i 4pK

Mr: Bernardo Cardenas, owner of Don Bosco Grocery Store atf,
Cuba Ave. No. 38 has installed Jor the Client's co..ifort the;
FLEXALUM Aluminum Awnings sold by MODERNA, S. A,
In addition Ho the protection" against sun scorches and heavy-
rains, it adds beauty to the store and Increases ventilation
inside the-place. : '-

GIRLS WHO SING
OR DANCE
AUDITION

MONDAY 3 p.m. r W'"' ', p
in the Panamii Salon! IT
to gelect for our
WEDNESDAY VARIETY NITES
in the air conditioned BALBOA BAR!
WINNING PRIZE: A contract ta perform S
at El Pananjal 2.
Any6ne interested in the Monday try outs should bring her
music, costumes, props and foto. Singing. dancing and i
other entertaining acts may compete.
Performers may be -omofeur or professional.
Anyone on the TsHmiii, is eligible.

T ?

MR Liu

EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE FROM U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS TO THE REPUBLIC
OF PANAMA and CANAL ZONE. ACCEPT-
INC CARCO FOR WEST COAST OF 4
SOUTH AMERICA.

SAILS
Baltimore
SAILS
Philadelphia
11
25
26
July 9
July 25
July
July
Aug.i 9
Aug.) 15
Aug. .11
Aug. .18
PASSENGER t SERVICE
& Chile

AND PASSENGER SERVICE 1

2135
PANAMA

VAGI SEVEH

II
K s ... .... ..
A Klrkeby Hotd
-Ac
SAILS
New York
ARRIVES
Cristobal
July 23
July 30
Aug. 5
Aug. 15
Aug. 19
Aug. 26
July 17
July 24
July 31

t at -r

SBsseaaBSSMsssssssssssseBSSBassBBSBisssfasssBBWBeBe

Aug. 9
Aug. U;
'Aug. 21

TO NEW YORK
, 24)556 24)557,

i BALBOA' "2 1 50 2159



A'''

. v i 1 i f ( i f , A 1 i,,. A A 1
i r ,, VA .'" ' i ; "A j !" -i
W FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER ."J.
' ;
PAGE EIGHT
FedliA&oirT
. ''"'.'A ; ,"- .,'..' ' 1 V'' ' 1 ' Iff '
sasa

Sizzling

A Crowded Telephone Booth

i 'y MILTON RICHMAN
?VeW YORK, July 18 (UP)-The
NaUonal League race resembled a
crowded telephone booth today
-with four other clubs waiting a a-Vound
Vound a-Vound impatiently to put in a pen pennant
nant pennant call as soon as they can get
u..; s.r Tsrdinals Off tne
11C J.J1 OX. MVV
une
,s 'Louis Just managed to sneak
into the lead by one percentage
point With' a 7-3 victory over BrooK BrooK-Jyn
Jyn BrooK-Jyn last night.
" fiut the Cards know they are
. j .nH that their dime
nt mv moment. Mil-
, 1 1 1 Jl iuji w u w-j
.waukee U first in line, only one
Percentage point away from tne
- Jeid. PhHadelphia ia in third place,
nlyl a Half game back, while
Brooklyn is 1-V4 games off the
pace and Cincinnati only two.
AThis thins it '9h r,M
. now' eomnianted Radleg man man-ager
ager man-ager Birdia Trtltt, "that thre.
club can change placts bttwon
' limch-tim. and dinir.
I, prove TebbetU' point, the
Brav-es dumped the Phillies from
vrt Place to third by beating
tl.e'ta 10-3, last night. Cincinnati
edged the Giants, 5-4 and the
Cub defeated the Pirates, 4-3, in
Unit own" private battle for sev sev-"
" sev-" enth place.
The Yanuees reiain".

Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT

ATTENTION:
FISHERMEN, ATHLETES, BOATSMEN
and SKINDIVERS
Everything for your needs.
Will be open all day Saturday including noon
hours until 5:00 p.m. Week days, 8:00 to
12:00 and 2:00 to 6:00
ABERUATHY SPORTING GOODS
"Whert Friend Meet and Your Patronage

Appreciated"
Across side ttre'eT'
EI Panama Hotel. Tell. 3-0264 or 3-6895.

t

TIRE
'REMEMBER... Brakes
BUT the TIRES

: A.Nj,lon"SOO"

TRANS1STHMIAN. HICHWAY

t USE OUR EASY

NL Race

eame lead in the American LeagueiiBrooki Lawrence nptched his 10th
gaiiio icon ui ntiit w otnrv. althnnph h UV WIT to

,ith 5-i decision over Detroit
uQch:n0tnn (manned Cleveland's
" T;ir,rt ctronk 11-6: Chica
bo beat Baltimore, a-i, uu
. I n 1 n VallBa,

sarss rE 55 iarJ-B

... ,
In beating Brooklyn, the Cardi-
nu ondpd Don NewcomDe i six-
nals enaea 1 ew" hw ...
. .u. tim. inpe
leating mm u u
oo iaei Ha hari hpflipn tnem
12 times since then. They chased
him with a four-run rally in tne
fourth inning that included a- iwo-
k.. k Wallv Moon. Del
w. .l.r Viomarefl for the Car CIS
as Sam Jones struck out 12 bat batters
ters batters in registering his eighth vic
tory
........ t li
MllwaUKee vittuij tw
Phillies was marked by a ursv
inninff rnUDaro in wiutu uuv
A B . L.J 4l
Ullia oM
be restrained from attacking urn
Dhia starter KCDin noueru
tarirn P.nnlon. The fireworks
dltai.nuift
trA flvpr a double play call
. k Till Hunk
mar i ,'i i i uii.iiai 1.11c
Aaron and Red Schoendienst each
couenea inren m
13-hit attack. Roberts was ejected
is the first imung ana nis succes successor,
sor, successor, Jack Meyer, was the loser.
Lew Burdette. was the winner.
frniv hit a Dair of hom-
ers and drove in four runs m Cin
cinnati's tnumpn over me
MAY

SAVE YOUR
LIFE!

Stop the Wheels .. :
STOP the CAR I
'I
TEL. 3-1501
BUDGET PLAN

A

mo

Resemble

virtnrv although he eave way to

s- Raul Sanchea is the eighth. Curt

Barclay was tne loser.

arclay was the 'loser tv w ..:-.,,vf'.""j'.Tj";"' r'
Ernie Banks' squeeze bunt with which will be played m three fhghts.
n. nnf in tho aevpnth inninSI 1 t 1

hroueht in Boh SDeake with the
luiuugui iu aw atci win. w
Cubs' wmnmg rus Mm D
y n uciji vm
tl'rfield lor his fifth win while Ron
ni. Kline sullered his 13th setDacK.
t. ,u. iimitl th. Tier.
Rah Tiirlsw ilmitad tha Tioort
to six hits and Jerry Coleman and
Yogi Barra aach homered off
Jim Banning for the Yanktai'.
victory. Ceiaman's homer was
hit first in three years while
burra'a was his 15th of the sea season.
son. season. '"
xit-hander Chuck Stobbi of the
U: ; ;n ,. Wi.;iy

e arrvirin wo runs witn a pair.PtltQM of 17 ana up

uxiviiip iu fcjfw
mts ai. gaining nis- uura victory 01
UB scjtauu u victcwu
i -i1B .inma,
tne seat.un ai Cieveiana's expense
noy oieveia uu. iua .ioi
W1L1I UHC till A.V1 V iBUUiftwu
wiui one oa lor Wanniugum wuue
utoike isuickiana ana uicit Mil
ham- homerea tor tne Indians
I. in., Mnca. Ifi.nniroH ullt in
uwn,
tne
xoui-Ui, waa tne ioser.
iue Wmik. sdx niched southpaw
(Bin Wignu Mr 'ix mw aua aeven
wuiks iii oeaunk iiaiuinore. juuo
iveegan recorueu his luiu airaigm
viuiuy anu sixm oi uie season
aiuiouiih rookie xili Fiacuer nau
lu kec me iai two ouis iu uie mum.
inn loinpsou lsuu lining single
off coo cuuicaies scoreu juo uti v
with the winning run for Kansas
City. Cerv had tied the game at
2-2 with an tighth innmg nomer
off starter f rank Sullivan. Ralph
Terry pitched the first 11 innings
for the A's but Tom Morgan wound
up with the victory.
Major League
Leaders
LEADING BATTERS
(Based en 22S efflelal at hats)
Natianal Laaaba
Player and C.
G AB R....HRct.
Aaron, am
87 369 71 130 .352
84 329 52 112 .340
Musial. St. L.
Fondy, Pitts.
75 308 36 101 .328
Groat, Pitts.
SO 240 28 71 .325
Mats. N. Y.
84 318 61 100 .310
Moryn: Chi.
79 293 41 92 -314
74 283 48 89 .314
CrdweACinci.
Kobinson, Cinci.
Cimoli, Bk'n
Thomas. Pitts.
82 332 1 104 .313
74 290 49. 90 .310
85 341 44 105 .308
Hodges, Bk'n
79 305 44 94 .308
American League
Williams. Bos. 79 267 64
St JKI
Mantle. N. Y.
84 278 81
76 289 44
82 273 48
99 ,356
Skowron. N. Y.
96 .332
Boyd, Bait.
Fox. Chicago
90 .330
85 329 55 108 .328
Minoso, Chi.
86 328 48 103 .314
Lemon, Wash,
85 325 40 101 .311
Malzone, Bos
McDouealdJf.Y.
85 347 39 107 JOS
78 298 53 91 .305
Wertz, Cleve.
83 286 47 86 401
HOMI RUNS
National League
Aaron, Braves 29
Musial, Cards 21
Snider, Dodgers 20
Crowe, Redlegs 20
Mathews, Braves 18
American League
Williams, Red Sox 26
Mantle, Yanks 24
Sievers, Senators 21
Maxwell, Tigera 19
Colavito, Indians 17
RUNS ATT ID IN
National League
Aaron, Braves 78
Musial, Cards 71
Crowe, Redlegs 62
Ennis, Csrds 55
Hoak, Redlegs 55
American League
Skowron, Yanks 6
Sievers, Senators 63
Wertz, Indians 61
Jensen, Red Sox t. 6
Mantle, Yanks 60
PITCHING W C Pet.
Schimidt, Cards 7 1 .175
Ssnford, Phils 12 X .857
Rh.nti Yanks 9 2 .818
Bunninf. Tieers' 11 .786
Rrim. Yanks ' 8 1 .727
Donovan. White- fox 8 .727
ParalsoC.C.
Whips League 11
fareweU match played at La Boca
last Sunday nweee uie rmimt
C.C. and an eleven selected by the
Psciiic CrWket League..
rhar nsMua. a. for 11. and
A. Drakes, 1 for 12, f ot the -wicket
for Paraise iX. .
Catting first eo a wicket that
tmfc .Kin n 1m RlVl Vlriill C.C
was dismissed for 57 runs. C. Hold"
e; 12 snd U 'Browa 10 were the
only fcatsmea to reach double figures.-Most
at the ether batifaea
found the spinners f $. Camp Camp-belL
belL Camp-belL t. Jimmott, and C. afoere et
the League s 1 aaetsysDie eat xee
livery pitc. CampbeU see bsekJ
nan ex ine nam w nam win r
n and Jimmott got 2 lof It ana u.
Wr fa X.
hcn the League's fcstsmea took
their tun at Ue wickets te bit,
the sitestioa was eren worse. Bat
ting with vse short, the enure side
- r r- : ... z
was cuamiseea ior 24 runs wunj aw
nau nirhia aintihla fivnrea. 1tm
destroying angel was Chester De-j
Sousa. -- - "- '
The tnttch was played la hoo hoo-w
w hoo-w of Rudolph Prince, riee-eapt-
aia af tha Parliaa C.C 'Who Will
be keviag shortly to the United

Entries For.. Match Play :
Toiirnament Close, July 21
( Ail: ljl 'y;-

Bravos Brook golfers
July 21 for entering the
This match tola tournamentf
xAns uiowa. u -i
uiuucxics ue buuiv":u j j"ri
da v .Virrfnir. Julv2a. Members
Nuithnut handirari ar- reauested
without handicaps are requested
to contact uapt. mix ,jubww
fTr Mnnrarita IRflS) who will
be' glad to provide them wfth a
Handicap d s e o on. receui.
scores.
' tk iit. tliirht. will he:. for
players with handicaps from 0
to 7, tne second ior tnose irom
l to IB ana uie mira ior pwm-

Mexican Basketball Quintet
To Visit Isthmus Next Week

By HERBERT MOISE
Plan hointf rnmnleted to
nrisATit a Mexican baskeball team
on the Isthmus next week. The
Mexicans, runners-up in their nome
loaouA will nlav two sames in Pa-'
name City and one game in Co Colon.
lon. Colon. T
League President Captain Luis
Segura announced that the three
inn .,mi in fiiir Inpal circuit Will
be scheduled against the visitors.
As it now sunas, uaiuua uu
Marlboro are uea ior iirsi auu
l.lli fnllnwa novt iuat half a
game out. This means that Galli-
to and uaiooa wiu mei iuo "-icans
icans "-icans in Panama City while the
pu(.jmnil and' Fifi Tom coach
ed Marlboro Colonites will meet
the Mexicans in the uauma t.owe
Abel Bravo Gym on Thursday Ju
ly 25 at 7:30 p.m.
No advance Dining nas Deen ir
ceived on the Mexicans yet but
ih. framntarv reDorts reaching
here tend to impress one with the
Mexicans' aDuiiy.
Another mi oi interesting uuur-
mitinn released from League head-
quarters' is that permission has
been grantea 10 several pui;i
the Panana League to participate
in the newly formed Colon Senior
hU problem' bad forced the
noatnonement of the Atlantic sid-
... nnnin fnr several weeks
now.the gravity of the situaUon
was aucn tnai ue nuni cm-
.tin. f RKkrtbiu nan to ciear up
tha nrnhlpir. vesterdav at a soe-
MpW .
cut meeting witn me oirecvut v
Physical ducauon.
Balbes and Marlboro
Tlul lu Plica
lvii .if a rhltn of clrcum-
ka ilafandin ehamniohs
Dl.iikV. v
of Cerveia Balboa and Marlboro
Cigarette ouuit are. uea ior iu-bi
Elace in ue ranams aemw -.Kril
Tm Ta atarf tha chain
reaction that carried, them-to first
place, Marlboro toyed witn a nap napless
less napless Carta Vieja team te win 69
in Km iwt a -till Mmin.
in tha earlv staces before Marl
boro settled down to play.Xarta
lAnlra nnltA anrilllV in
the closing stages of the first half
which ended 37 to 31. crom ue
...nlna KU nf tha lornnd "20."
the Colonites pulled away and play
ed just enougn 10 win,
Tm ik. uonnrf MlM.M tha mVMr
sing, Cerveza Balboa squeezed out
a hara-iougnt victory irora uia un unusually
usually unusually hustling Gallito Team. Led
hi Knmlwi Parex wno was ue
brain and the brawn behind the
win, the Balboa team played, gooa
baU getting off the hook several

Buffalo Snaps Out Of Hitting
Slump To Retain IL 1st Place

NEW YORK, July 18' (UP)
The Buffalo Bisons, 'impotent at
bat the past week. Broke their nit nit-Hn
Hn nit-Hn ahima tuat in time te retain
their hold on first place.
Buffalo, which has scored only
13 runs while losing seven straight
hnMt aeraaa tout runs
in the ninth inning to-eieat 10 10-ronte,
ronte, 10-ronte, 5-2, last night The Bisons
new lead idle Kicnmena oy aaa
a fint and the LealS W I lull
game.
Tnn, aaMtM af three
(Buffalo- pitchers, gained the vic-
BobnTlefenauer, Toronto reiiei
am. autfared his third loss in six
. ..
decisions.' -;. . -.
.
Rochester renamed witnm wti
? L9m WU?.1.!
hi- WaatraaL S-4. Dick RlCketU
atartad for' the Red Wings and!
wei his eighth game against inree
laaiei. Ceorec Barker took the loss
lor the Royals.
Columbus, .evwerea wj iww
rtm hemer eif the bat ef Hewie
kmu ai.fa.-M Havana. 3-2. Dick
Hall needed last-inaiBg help from
beerge uueawu m iua
win with use Jet.
-w. alma mt a ay-ha1UIM
aire aa a--
doublebeader hetweea Richmond
ana Miami wia omi wv v.
. raiM v-ij the
States and as a result a large gafh-
erini of Crick-4rs ana r ans avau
thamcalvaa at the opportunity to
bid him Good bye.

have until the evening of
1 Casa Feoli Tournament

Three beautiful prizes' haw
- ---- --i,
nSSPur!rti' inmairv anri fiirnt
n z "
ture store of Colon, and It Is ex-
i.urc Bwm ua ytuwii. Miu b
pected that there will.be a large
field to compete for a hanasome
Viuutv 4iu vwu AAc oiavwa ;,o WBM
. Th tjnrnampnt. s Committee I
.1.1. J 4at a Hot At 91 eKoa
Viae, b Ion ovraHffH fff tn":,'i flAw

flits' B.ISU MiKugcu ,iui.,ww v' lne SUDCOlumHlte liaucu .iu
feated semifinallst In each flight ask Johnson if he severed all, con con-to
to con-to rerelve three eolf balls each nantinna with the Yankees when

while the losers In the finaljhc got contro of the Athletics in

matches will j each win six tpu
knllet
No entry fee will be charged.
times when the over anxious-Gallito
youngsters faltered- in tense
moments. At one Stage v of the
came. -Gallito was lust two points
from a tie when Ttitcher missed
an easv shot. On this play. Balboa
dominated tne rebound and scored
a Fg to- move out four points a a-head.
head. a-head. From this point of the game
the margin of difference was no
closer than the lour points.
The. Balboa (earn has adopted 4'
new system of play that has reap
ed favorably for them. They would
delay play in the backcourt by
passing the ball without attempt attempting
ing attempting to get close to the basket. This
"box play" usually onsets tne op
position defense and then Balboa
would make the fast break play
to score easily. This, offensive
move proved detrimental to both
Marlboro and to'Uallito.
The game of the week should be
the one scheduled between Gallito
asd Marlboro for Saturday. There
is just oe half game separating
these clubs.
L
Argentine Polo Club
Scores 10-3 Victory;
CIRENCESTER, Eng., July ,lf
(UP) Media Luna, the Argetf
tine nolo club, had a runaway win
in the quarter-final of the Country
Cup here yesterday, beating Jeri Jericho
cho Jericho Priory by ten goals to three.
Guillermo Goni, who has sold
hiii ponies, was replaced 4n the
Argentina team by Lt. Col. Peter
Dollar, a weH-known English play player.
er. player. Dollar took the number two
position, whilct Luis-Thomas Nel Nelson
son Nelson reverted to the defense.
Receiving one goal on handicap,
Media Luna led by three goals
to one after the first chukker, and
had made it six-two by half-time.
The Areentinians had it all their
own way during .the last two cbuk
kers, scoring ipur more goais to
their opponents one. s
In Friday's semi-final Media Lu Luna
na Luna will meet Jamaica who narrow
ly beat Friar Park bv five goals
to four in the other quarter-final
today. The Friar Park team in included
cluded included Argentinian "Tito" Lalor.
Line-up: Media. Luna: number
one John Nelson (handicap three
goals): number two: Lt. Col. Pe
ter Dollar (two): number three:
Arthur Reynal (two); back: Luis-
Thomas Nenon (three).
Jericho Priory: number one:
Major J. Mayne (one); number
two Captain Kishan Singh (four);
number three: Col. Prem Singh
(six); back: E. B. Marriage (one).
The linescores and standings
Teams
W
L
Pet.
Buffalo
82
52
51
SO
44
42
41
40
41
42
42
46
50
48
53
51
J59
.553
.521
.467'
.443
.442
Richmond
Toronto
lu.
iu
Rochester
Havana
Miami
Columbus
Montreal
Yasterday'e Results
Columbus 04)00010
U.nan. AOaUMl-OOe
Hall, ODonneU (9) and Kra
its1 Scantlebury, Cuecht ( T )
CueHar (8) and Izquierdo. ,WP -r
Hall. LP Cueche. HRs r- Gross,
Sierra, .' v .. ;-"-,v .-A-'.
J (Firat came, can at
callad at end ef
rlta ;
Richmond
COO-000-00
t 5-
Miami
000-000-06
r-a.ata fnmt i arul rhirir Hun.
singer,. Paige, (I)-and Bucha,,
' Richmond t
Miami
rain).
(SmwJ
1 :
Buffalo A en o-ooo-oM
Tarimta eOO-OOO-ttZtt
Haha, Kane (I), r-agy (S) ana
. 1 -. - -KU.nan.l
and Roselli. WP Kuro. LP Ti-
fenauer. HRtOrUx,tuav,
Waoti-aal O0O-001-030
Rechevter: JOO-02040X 5-13-1
Barker, Vargas (7), Cristante
fit and Plrnafano- It. 'Rickettt.
Wrirht fV CtnwD (IV tad D.
Rkketta. WP Ricketts. LP Bar-
I ker. A A

Johnson

No Ties Between As-Yankees

By TOM NELSON
WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP)'
T.JA.JIL
I Atnieucs geciarea wiuay mete ie
l absolutely no tiea between bis As
i ana tne new xorx tannees.
" TrnniH mh nn hnR of the Ath-
tI itia Maw Vnrlf Vanlrppa
rn0i4 johison, Doss or tne Atn-
ietic3,.toade the statement to a
reP0rter before testifying a at a
HOUSe Anu ATUSI DUOCOniHl
-rKr4o loaiclntinn
I, , rru nUAAiMmiH AJk nlfsfin!
1954 and moved them trom rnua-
SKiatro" ri v inc.i- aio ww r
ed to testily today snout bis Diana
TV
for major league oaseoau r
Johnson said he disposed of
all his stock in the corporation
which ewnt ; Yankee Stadium : a
few months after he took ver
the AthWics. :
A reporter asked if there were
any connections at all between the
i AthlptlfS.: 5:
Vanlfu utid Athletics.
"There are none," Jonnson re
plied.
Thi-a V7Alr atfft
a win.tn.nl
Aftf
x,eKUB neBiuciit
was asKed by tnt i suocommiitee u
tha Athletics, who got several
players from the Yankees, were
"serving as a iarm ior me iw
York club. Harridge said "That is
definitely not so."
Johnson echoed,- Herriage.
"I'd like o beat the, Yankees
every game, ( he said.
He -said anyone wno suapecis a
link between the leams "shoulu
see my players. Johnson said that
enmotima u;h(n theV l0S6 tO thO
vanirsix "Hipv have tears in their
vm Thav Mve droDoed 13 of
their 14 games with New York this
.Johnson v headed a corporation
Which bought Yankee Stadium m
1953 for 56,500,000. Theii through
a complicated deal it ieasea4?H
K.olr in tha VanVaca. Harridee tes-
formed the American League on
March 3, 1955, that Johnson had
disposed of all his interests in that
1 1 1 ini i n uu.iudwh v .... -.
corporation.
iee rm Sklatran has been
, (Mfletiatini with both the New
iYerk Giants and the Brooklyn
! Dodgers far rights to eerry their
i ham games ever closed, circuit
i TV
' Giants President Horace Stone Stone-ham
ham Stone-ham tiiM tha,' tiihrnmmittea ves-
ha hif raarhaii an agree
ment with Skiatron subject to ap
proval by his boara ox directors
and tne iNauonai League. ;
StA-aham aald closed circuit
txr wnulri heain next season for
tk. r.Unti f lhav move to : San
Francisco as they contemplate, or
1.1. v X. j -
whan thulr nrasent : broadcasting
agreement runs out ii-.tney stay
in New yorz.
' He said he hasn't come to, any
agreement to shift to) Ssn Fran
cisco but confessed he was '-'very
interested" in the offer he receiv received
ed received from officials of that city. He
..in h itnt tn tm more de
tails in August or, early Septem
ber.
iJlf San Francisco comes, up with
a "suitable" proposal iStonehara
said' he' will recommend to bis
board of directors that the Giants
move. vi 1
Surrey. To Play
VAW C. (. Sunday
" Preparation -is almost complete
for the Cricket match between tne
Surrey C.C of the Atlantic aide
a.M.1 ha Wnmarlr Amerieai Whlf
key of the Pacifie side, at La Bo
ca, on Sunday, Juiy tur v
rv.. mntrh tiatwaeB1 these
4.L -1..K. nlavail at MOIint
Hope over a Year ago,' and 1 the
iL. rjiui" c c thm umi of the
club on that occasion was sound soundly
ly soundly beaten' by the Surrey C.C
r.ni.in Wade of the Wemack
In. DOOt WIU DC WO m ovuer, ii uu uu-7l.i
7l.i uu-7l.i . .k.fn. ewfVmkmTm ana
I. ... .i t. I.. i
fans are asked to use this medium
as an inviUtion to witness -i this
sporting
aaatat .(. tf i the
Capt can make good his boast;
Appended are ue names oi u
a I a LXl V uawca f
players ef the W.A.W. CC. frdm
whictt eleven men wyi w kvvw
-1. X; Wade Capt. r
1..E.T Jordon -Vice.Capt.-
3. O. Reynolds. :
4. A Wait ;
g. S. CampbelL
g. S Brown.-
r T. C. Brown. ;
t. M. Kellcy.
t. E: McKemde... ?
10 O. Jacobs. A-'
it r-Williams.
U2 V. Savage.
13 a. CUmming
14" R. Lintea.
IS E. Hyllea
18 C. Temple., :
IT H. Kerr.
Sports
I MaaaH
i i .'.V --
"W A S H N T O IT (UP) Te
Washington Redskins have signed
Kvm mora n!lTr for the 1957 ses-
son. They are veterans jonnny ;
Allen, La vera Torgeao ana win
Carroecie' aee Tookies Al Feela
rPannardine) and Bill Finissi
CSalem, W. Vs.). ;

Tells Subcommittee

National League
Teams
W L Pcf.
48 36 .571
49 37 ,570
48 37 .565
46 37 .554
47 39 .547
40', 45 .471
32 55 .368
28 52 I .350
CB
St. Louib
Milwaukee
Philadelphia
Brooklyn -
VA
2
174
18
Cincinnati
New York
Pittsburgh
Today's Games
-1 National League
St. Louis at Brooklyn
Cincinnati at New York: 1
Chicago at Pittsburgh
Milwaukee' at Philadelphia (N)
, Yesterday's Results
National League
(Nicht Game)
.
Milwaukee nil; 120 50n 10 IS
Philadelphia 000 003 000 3 10 2
I'urueue io-, ivicmanon ana
CrandaU.i i
Koberts MeVer 0-l ). Mor
Roberts, Meyer 0-l), Morehead,
Hackery Farel' and Lonnett,
r ...
(Night Game)
St. 1XIU1S 000 420 0107 8 2
Brooklyn 100 001 0013 10 3
Jones (8-3) and Landrith.
NftwrnmhA P-7Y Poehnpk Cra
Bessent and Walker.
Cincinnati ' 013 010 0005 8 0
Pittsburgh 020 100 600-3 10 2
Drabowsky (5-8), LitUefield and
Neeman ,- .. : '?
Kline (2-131, and Peterson, Rand.
News
Tha La iRnra Ovat 4 in ha tha
scene of the big cricket match to
ha tilava thia Ciin1aw K.tm..M ik.
Surrey C.C. of Colon and the Wo-
mack American Whisky C.C. of
alL. W IM ? .1 m, A al 11
me nunc siae. aiarung lime will
b la. noon.
v ....

't' V ii 1 kiv'ooua, vapi., rramtun,!
.These teams last toet li954liiv.illi-gaiv CUCarrington,.C Oe--4

as Champions of their respective'
l.a 1. i.L I all J -2
..M..i..a.
lltfH1v nlcivinff mi fr I alai 4-ke.a
full strength, came out losers in
fianfirt irf the firit two dava of
the Panama Rod and Reel Club's
Fifth International Marlin and
fiailfich Tnnrnamani tll ni' that
neither fish nor weather' are coo
perating. A'' "-O
' On seven hosts out1 fishing Off
fnrnm nnlw. Ana aailflth hai haan
I boated. -Twenty sailfish have been
raised. Sail boated by ue Q56
weighed 147 lbs. v
The J 3750 raued a nice jmariin
which got away.
CapL J. W. Ei
CapL i. Exette fishing from
the J .3750 boated a 471b. amber-
jack. : :'A v-evsv vV'- -'v -Tha
mathai- tiaa haen vainv-and
overcast with choppy seas, and a
sttady. wind. ' '"
ine maiuil, ,iecva svuura anu
Seri left yesterdsymormag for
Piilss Bay to see if the fish are
runniBB better there.i
John Mahoney- fishing fsboard
- 1 -"- "- f
the.Sert .gave us the following re-
i yv uu -iiimh. S.L
l acme-x laiuaig iwruiucm wuivu
wss just coneiuaea at ucean tiry,
Maryland, which indicates that
the fish didn't show-up for that
toornsment: 7 '"
"Tlie Panama Rod end Reel Club
finished first in a three-way tie in
the Twelfth Annual International
Light Tackle' Fishing Tournament
just eonciudea ai vceaa uuy .Ma .Maryland.
ryland. .Maryland. The other teams tied with
than, vara tha Sailfish Conserva
tion Club of Palm Beach, Florida
1 1
fi,' --! W s

m or curio
A r Jewellers

A. We accept special erdert at larj dlseowita

American League

Teams W L Pet. t CB
New, York 56 28 .667
Chicago 52 32. .619,
iBoston 45 41 .523
12
12V
14Vi
24
30 i
Cleveland 44- 41' .518
Detroit 42 43 .494
Baltimore 40 44 .476
Kansas Citv : 32 52 .381
Washington ' 29 59 .330
- Today's Games
- 'American League
Washington at Cleveland
Baltimore at Chicago
Boston at Kansas City
Mew York at Detroit
Yesterday's Rasulta
, American League
(Night barney
New York
000 310 1005 8
non oni nnn i R 1
Detroit
Turlev (5-2 1 and Berra. Bunning
(11-3 J. Maas and Wilson.
Baltimore
Chicago
000 000 .0101 8 1
100 100 10X 3 6 J
Wiaht (2-5).
Lehman and Gins-
berg, ;.!"".
. Keegan (6-3 ), Fischer and Moss.
(Night Gam-)
Washington 004 032 20011 13 0
Cleveland 030.001 002 6 6 1
' ''-r i;. -'A ' ';' :
Stobbs (313), Byerly and Fitz Fitzgerald.
gerald. Fitzgerald. Mossi- (7-3), Gaircia, TontaneK
and (Brown. (
(Night Game) J
Boston j, OuC 200 000 0013 11 1
K.'vC.t A' 01C 000 010 002-r4 11 Or
Sullivan, Chakales (0-3) and
White, Daley.
. Terry, Morgan (4-8) and Thomp Thompson.''
son.'' Thompson.'' : '

a one-sided encounter. A different;
result is anticipated on this occa-
slon.

The folio wine nlavers will renrc

sent, ipe viaj
sent the. viaitine Surrev C.C: Wei.-
L. a r JL. r 7
T T UI...U T al... A I.TJI.t
ouuia, a. migyiuii., n, oiioy, v. TV u-;
son, A: Cfitchlow, A. Drakes, R.'
Waterman, C. Lynch, L. Drayton,
and II. Prcscott, w
i and the West Palm Bearh Tishln
Club. All three clubs got one. white
marlin each. ....
Thirtviaht thru m.a 4a,.M.
from the United States. Puerto RiJ
tn Panama anal Vfa,n. antmuK
fishing classic, which lasted from
July 9, to 12.
The Panama team ionsistetl of
Louis de;Hoyas captain., (who
caught the only fish taken by his
iteam) David, de Tar ad Mario
uonzaiez. v? ;; v;.j t
Tournament' datai ara aaWtad
bv tha ltval'hftst rluh on tha haaia
of average catches of marlin. or.
sailfish recorded in the previous
ten years, but apparently the fish
at fln.in r4t XA ... ;
- v w w.M auv aaUfc AlUlf-
liar with iUtirtici because' only,
iour usn wre ooatea ana fix light-
aM) rilirintf tVssi JAnfaerf' la iVa a a. aa a
w uuiiii mi vw-.vow -a,U eXiUV
period -last year, 218 marlin were.
cancan. . i t
Each el the three winning teams
will ha' Divan Miuanii A va.
" rVHVWWU W. .1 w
major trophy for four months in
us cDming year, secause ae HO
yss caught the first fish, Ue '"prise'
will ha ahlnnaul tat ha K...a
n.a. w .aaaai m. uav a .UflUul
MafHn Club as soon is possible.
First' prize on Ladies'- Day else)
went to a Panamanian represents-
ir.. a : i
won with three Bice dolphins J
held at Mllltlin Marira, a)ataat ta,
ha annouitMKi latar tnit nmSahlv
in the UU ApriL?-
r
A f
V
. f A-
- a;

CWHU-S

0'



lfWja)asiyeaej
i 'i

k
t v
. t
THURSDAY, JULY IS, 1957
.-' i r r',r-,!'";i',,., ,.;' Vv r 7", I't ';t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAf2ft -"""
, J ft (
PAGE NIN1
raw'

ri- p

PGA: I

A

o:

Top Golf Names Balk
At Match Play Rules

By JIMMY BRSSLIN
1 i

DAYTON, 0. (NEA) Ben

Hogan was-a. golfer looked upon
with "awe as he stalked to the first

A tee to start?' play in the 1947 ProH

lessionai Golfers' Association Tour Tournament
nament Tournament It was eight o'clock on a
warm morning when Hogan teed
off at Detroit's Plum Hollow.
At 10:20, Hogan was out of the
tournament. He had shot 67r but
Toney Penna had beaten him, 3
and 1 and the week-long tourna

ment had lost most of its crowd

aDneal before it even sot started.

Then Jimmy Demaret, a .big

Detroit favorite was knocked out

and so was Bobby Locke. ,

HaMtninus such as these seem-

ed to insure; the 'financial bath

taken last year by the Blue Hills
' Country Club of Canton Mass.

when Jackie Burke won the PGA
title before a sparse audience. Peo

ple like to see the best ana too
often the best in the PGA are in
the clubhouse early.
This year the. strange match

play s spread out over iive days
takes place at the Miami Valley
Country Club Dayton ? and the

pros, despite constant criticism of

their own tournament stunnorniy
hold to the old-line way of doing
things. The championship will be

decided on July 21.

ed. "Now all you have to do is
win the PGA Ben and it will be

tremendous.' r
'The PGA?" Hogan snapped.
'When theyMake the PGA medal
play I'll be there., Not until then."
Harry Moffett president of the
PGA won't hold still for these
statements. i-
"The only ones who squawk a a-bout
bout a-bout our tourney are the big pros
who art afraid of being beaten by
a lesser name' he snaps. ''Where
are you going to find the drama

we provide with an unknown threa threatening
tening threatening to beat the top names?"

r
I

A field of 128 will tee off the

first day for an 18-hole match play

round. The surviving 64 wm play

another 18 the next morning. An
afternoon round of 18 will cut the

field to 32. Two third day rounds

will chop it to eight. These finalists

. win play 38 hole matcnes over the
last two days, . .,.
Under this set-up the cham championship
pionship championship could be decided out on
the course with the winner hold holding
ing holding say an 8 and 7 advantage.
A large chunk of golf s drama drama-tenseness
tenseness drama-tenseness at the 18th green would
go out the window.
Hogan expressed it best when
he was lounding in his New York
hotel following hia 1953 victories
in the Masters and the V.S. and
British Opens.
Horton Smith then PGA presi president
dent president came over to him and smuV

There i a uestien, however, of

what constitutes top names. piryfN

Middiecoff nugan and uemaret

for examole are not entered.

This year's field is toppedvby
Dick Mayer the Open champ;
iBurke who has a bad hand but

will defend and Douff Ford.

Such as Paul -Harney the Beer
Open champ he won the Carling
and LaBatts tourneys ; back to

back and Gene Littler and Dow

Finsterwald and other' young com

era won't be in the affair because

a pro must be a PGA member

five years before entering
One thing is in the playing pros'
favor anyway, As Gene Marchie

the home pro here, notes, "The

course shouldn't be too difficult."

Miami Valley is a bit under 6800
yards long and has a 35-36-71 par.
Its tough hole is the 430-yard
12th.

Otherwise, the ceurse should be
toured as handsomely, as a leg leg-weary
weary leg-weary pro can under tourney rules.

At times, the PGA seems more
like a marathon than a test of

golf. It iff designed for 162 holes
and last year Burke beat Ted

Kroll with only two of them left.

.-hot., a tough waiKmg

course," w arcme- points out.

"There'a a' gentle roll to the

ground, cut no sharp hills."

just now many casb spectators

will walk : behind the proa is

question.

Ihis. is a k tournament which

seems to defy every concent of

promoting, but that s the way the

riA wants it.
Keep walking!

r
I

JcekUBnrk

GUN CLUB
. NOTES

GAM BO A

now taat rora rick naa mo iecurfty of sv new even-vaar

, eontraet a commissioner cf baseball, will he continual to nUe by

me book ... waica nappena to be the emb owner's book ... or

wm ne take step on bis own to Mfoct corrective ueaaures long

i Wt truat no personal disparagement of the gentleman will
be drawn lrom the connotation, for none is intended. We sim simply
ply simply note that in many such Instances security has been known

io emooKien me -conservative and Desur the reticent. ; ;
; 6o if Frick.were to abandon boxing; tactic In favor of a Vlg-

orouj, jjasning oiiensive at least tne cnangeover would not be
unprecedented in the history of human behavior. By now It

must fie clear mat wnen tne owners refuse to act, the commla--aloner'tttust
V.i rulea or no rules or Congress will.'
Baseball's .present legal position would be much less vulner vulnerable
able vulnerable it repeated demands, InsMe and outside the game, to-lib-,eraliso
regulations governing tb ownership and advancement
of ployers had been heeded.. t, .:;i-..
t As a matter of fact, when Frlck, appearing before congress congressman
man congressman Emanuel Celler'a antitrust committee in Washington, stat stated
ed stated he was going to request that the owners consent to certain
concessions pertinent to these matters, he admitted baseball's
gUilt.' -U,."- - ;V-i',
Under present regulations It la possible for a big league
owner to- keep a prospect In the minors seven years before call calling
ing calling 'him up or disposing of his contract. Obviously, any player
who needs all that seasoning isn't going to make. Hall of Fame.
But eventually he'll come In handy as trading material. Actu Actually
ally Actually that' the main reason the owner of the parent chib holds
onto his contract

. Vast flayer Pools'

Aa we've noted earlier, some cluba hold title to more than
300 players. There was a time when baseball law held big league
Player limits to 40. There are no restrictions today. Not aur-

prisingly, Ceuer'a 'committee found the monopolistic lmplica.
tlons of this disclosure of a particular interest

These immense flayer pools are as much responsible for the
desperate fiscal conditions under which Independent minors

operate as the endless raddo and telecasts of big league games

wiin wnicn wr lernwies are Diannetea., Fiayer sales to the
majors used to keep' the minors healthy. Now there is no player

market. Tne majors own, or control through agreements, so
per cent of baseball's manpower.
' Attention has ate been called to the way dub owners eir

eumrent lao draft Tule which Units the aclectlon af mm aliver

tfm each miuor learua team at tbe several levels. Conceivably,

wner cobm iom reur or me ( us kngnter prospects In the
annual, draw if it were unrigged; he makes sure hU losses are
held ta at alnimum by assigning all bis better youngsters to tbe

CIUB. ..:.-,- i i : -sr.-

' Although sanctioned bv tbe book as mnformlnr n th let

ter of the law, such flagrant evasions are in harsh conflict with
the sturdy virtues which the game professes to exemplify, and
About which its leaders are never at a loss for superlatives.
V Any book which makes devious practices possible Is an un

certain cuaranty of lair dealing at best. That baseball's Judicial
and executive setup Is such that the loop still remains as wide

ana as inviung as ever is mcomprtnenaiDie.

Trao-shootine friends, old and

newj, expert and- novice, did their

Dest to boom, out as pang-up a
good-bye as any true lover of the
sweet, science .should, wish at the

despedida shoot, honoring .'Charlie'
Disharoon, ".Sr., "at the Gamboa
Country Club on Sunday moAiing,
July M. iV;'V:-i,;V;:-;'
A field of 22 gunners fired what
amounted, to a 1350 round salute
to Charlie,' frequent t Isthmian
champipn, who soon retires, in the

course of which bis son, faul H

Disharboni Jr.; had,: the distinct
honor' of .firing the', only perfect

round shot ; from handicap yard

ages, maito, enstensen backed up
the gesture, with a perfect score
from : 16' fards. .-i -t.ca

Charlie himself stood high In the

nsis wiw an enviable 42 x so from

si lards. s . 0
The handicap v scores (50-tar

R; CCasiin6va ()yd;r 'MSt
Disharoon. Jr.' (21 yds.) fTttt

Bill Cunningham (20 yds1.) 42

uiiic janson (is yds.) 4i

I. Hay (the courthouse tens)' 40
CalUcito Janson (18 yds.) y 40
J. A. Jones (19 yds.) 40

N. Keller (20 yds.) 40

F. Chollar (20 yds.)' 38
M. S. Holmes (20 yds.) 37

H. Leisy (18 yds.) ... 37

Pat anson (U yds.) 7 86
W. J. Powell (20 yds.)- 35

'Doc? Gerrans (18 yds.l ' ;" ." 34

H.' Shacklett ( 20 yds.) ; ; -34

G, Lopp (20 yds.) f . 33

tea (19 yds.)' I 30

C. Simpson (20 yds.! """ 28

In addition to his nerfect round

in tbe .16 yard event, Mr.' Chris-

tensen downed 23 out of his other

round; The 'Other 16 yard gentle

men scored out of 50 resounding

tries Napiecei , ;

Hurley: Contender Comes Clean;

Rademdcher Hasn H Had A Fight

y HARRY ORAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) -1 When

Cus D'Amato assumed supreme

commend and made sweeping ap appointments',
pointments', appointments', one of the firat was
naming Jack Hurley as director of

the Pi cine northwest under the

new boxing administration.

Hurley was in Seattle. Training

his exclusive territory were such!
i ..

as narry iuaunewa, oodo uison,

JBattnng Jack Flood and Pat Mc

Murtry. Not even Hurley would

dare match 'Matthews or Olson
with Floyd Patterson. Flood is reg

ularly i knocked out once a year.
McMurtry's father manager does

not speak to Hurley.

Who would Hurley have as a chal

lenger of Patterson? :;r, x

'Don't worry," he said, raising

a finger. ."I'll get a challenger."

Hurley, with typical foxiness.

lined up a challenger with a spot spot-less
less spot-less record. No losses as a profes

sional. No KO a by, no draws. The

fact that Lt. Pete Rademacher has

no victories either, doesn t enter

the picture with Hurley. V ;

Kademactier comes clean, he

says, ''and will go down fighting.

That's more than you can say for

most of .the heavyweights around

today.,"

THI MONIY IS SAID to be up

1250.000 as guarantee to Pat

tersoi supposedly raised by pea pea-sut
sut pea-sut growers in Georgia, who be

came acquainted with Bademach

er while he was atationed in the

Army there; D'Amato cant be erit

icized for taking that kind of mon

ey for fatteison in &earae tne

week of Aug. 19, and there will be

interest drummed up in the
atranee affair.

Jtademachers sole claim to bit

. 1 r i . . T

guiscic iume is naviug pu( me siug
on one L. Moukhine, a docile Rus

sian wnom ne knocked into a corn

er With one punch ahd flat on mg
back with another to win the

Olympic championship in Mel

bourne.' ''-

Sending Rademacher aeainst

Patterson with absolutely no pro-

-

j

Pete Kadentachav

fesslanal experience is out race

ous," say Nat Fleischer and other

competent judges who saw the

balding 29-year-old Army officer
m Australia. "Rademacher can

punch a bit with his, right hand,
but is very crude. He's an ordinary
amateur who couldn't lick an ord ordinary
inary ordinary pro."-

RADEMACHER. WHO HAILS

from -the Pacific northwest and

talks good fight, claims to have

had 70 amateur- bouts, but those

who follow such things doubt that

ne nas nad that many.
' 'For one thing' points out Edi Editor
tor Editor -Fleischer of Ring magazine,
"Rademacher auit boxine after he.

ing eliminated in the .. Olympic

trials of 1952 and wasn t heard of
again until 1956."

"I Saw him jn an exhibition in

Georsi a," says Al Weill, who man

aged Rocky Marciano. 'You could

not tell much, but my new heavy heavyweight,
weight, heavyweight, Solomon McTier, beat him.
And McTier, well. Weill's voice
trailed off; Giving McTier all the
best of it, he is not ready for Pat Patterson.
terson. Patterson. iBy two yeara perhaps.

Yally Burkemo Says PGA.
Is Toughest Tournament -'Any
Way You Look. At If

'4 :

OSCAR FRALIY

DAYTON Ohio (UP) WaUy

T a i.1 .. A ... -.U i

BUT WHAT ARE' YOU coins to ,u?u.0' ""u1

do today? Who-can Patterson get l","? S av in. vtpH T thi pTa
ZA hrUS"n PSl tournament in th? world, "any way

PM n,. nan v.. JOU 1UON Ml U

Burkemo, the blue eyed blond!

Mich. i should know

w... I..... ... u il:... V.

. tfijitui. miw milieu Liiiiiim itmu lie.

a liement of j.-.. "rt. "r.-u .

t--L. u..i..... j. !.:" ... "-ie uistuvcre" mai niucu as a

-!. J1 I

...k ,uwMie'ww "Vfom Franklin.

It seemed to

be'

up. a noax with the. 7th Armored Division in
. XT---J.. J J.1 i.1

-D,,f x"w. i i. :-t"Mtmsii.uy ana ma m inrco umc

and Pwr R.dtm.VK thi M' rat race
Li.t.?"d.!"ff.eT!L bickerg which opened yesterday at Miami

the story first came

you thought

are said to have put up the money.
So th e heavyweight division

conies down i.o a challenger for the,

championship

tight.

who never had a

By BEANS REARDON
Written for NEA Service
' s : .
QUESTION: It is the last of the

ninth inning and the pitcher has
blown a two-run lead. The bases

are empty with one out when he

throws two straight wide pitches
to the batter. He is taken out of
the game. The relief pitcher winds
up walking the hitter. The next
batter triples him home for the
winning run. Who is charged with
the loss? Walter Wischert...

Answer: The pitcher who was

taken out. The runner who walk walked
ed walked was his. responsibility. 1 ? -Q.
The runner from second base
heads to third on a grounder be-
tween the shortston and the third

baseman. The third baseman and

vauey coun'ry Club.

' Physical 'y, mentally or any
way you want to look at it, this
is .the toughest tournament in the

world because you have to play a

scheduled .162 holes in five days

to hit the jackpot." he explained.

There is a great difference be

tween medal play the mere
matching of total scores for 72
holes as most tournaments are
played and the man-to-man PGA
championship.
Two Different Tendencies
"The greatest, difference is that
in 'match p'ay there is the need

to think on every hole and there
is pressure on every hole,'' he as asserted.
serted. asserted. ."In; medal play, the tend

ency, is, if. you aren't going right

the shortstop go for the ball. The

third, baseman has the better

chance to grab it, but the short shortstop
stop shortstop can. get his hands on it. too.

The runner, however, bumps into
the shortstop. The third basema' basema'-gets'
gets' basema'-gets' the-ball, 'but -can't' make 'a
play. The shortstop claims inter interference
ference interference by the runner. What do
you call this? Milt Green.
A. If the umpire decides it wa
the third baseman's ball, he won't

allow the interference claim.

Melant,-?5
Arosemeha

Dupont

Herndoh

XI

32

'28

v, Came Needs a Leader
t ... . - - -

Normally we resent government sticking Its long, prying
beak In .sports. Wo were surprised ourselves when we discovered

wo were lending a, thoughtful ear to the Celler hearings. On re-

uecuon, it was no mystery, saseoan nad no leaderanip. The
owners were In full control ... and .what was good for them
was good for baseball.
" It is even possible that as a result of the Celler hearings
baaeball may emerge with a .revised, streamlined legislative
structure which will lead to an even finer and sounder game.
This la no witch hunt Abases do exist. It the custodians of the

gsn.e remain indifferent to them, relief by others would be
welcomed. '".-,...', '-
7 Within tbe ttsuiutleitf t bis authority, Frtck has been n
KA evrnmisstencr. The bk does nat permit BUna.t Initiate
erea t veto legUUtiou, hence be has power ml positive
mtlimm. What weald happen If be threw the book et of the

wind au4 td the owners "these tniags are wreng, aea
they niuU mil- i

The ola fports writer would undoubtedly have the suDDort

Of every baseball fan In tfc nation and If any bwner dared

-"i.eriKe rum

An nindisrensable section of the

gallery, having previously, prettily

served as guoing to tee gorgeous

scenery, the distaff representa

tives et the cunnmc fraternity top

ped off the perfect morning by

proviaici sumpuous provisiooi..

; By JIMMY DIMARET
.. WrirtM.fsr. NEAServico- ?
There are two rules average
golfers, hreak. so Utftea durins! s

round you .get the idea, s nobody

anows tnem. ; i i u u t

One is the business of standiac

back of the ball nd nlayinx the

piano wun your toes. You know,

keep- pecking away at the turf

with your toe until your lie is im

proved.. This gentlemen, you don't
do. Got a' bad he? Leave it alone

and play it. '. .;

The other ts markinf the ball on

the green. Some guyi have gained,

more ground than Jted Grange
with thia play. - i
' You ar tuoDosed to mark's ball

uus way: place the coin in back of

the MIL-then lift the ball. In re

placing the ball, .first put the ball

oowa. inen pick up the com.
Too many nick no the coin firat

aim men a tittle ruesswork en

wnere tne nail should be tout down

SA lot W U.-OM they guess -a bit
off nearly a'waya wiadisg up

cioser to iu noie or la i -better

Golf is a game of aatisf action.
You take a lot of it away by doing
things the,- easy : way. ;

u ny rum your day? Play the

ngnt way. u,

add yo'.. heir about the 68s and
69s the early starters turned in,'
to lose your incentive when you
have one or two bad holes. .-
"'But in match 'play,'' he added,'
'.'you can lose one hole- with a big 5
fat six or seven and bounce right
back." .,
Burkemo took his first crack at
the PGA in 1951 going all the way
to the final? against Sam Snead
at 0kmont.
"I learned then that you have

to fight all the way in eveYy
thing," he says with a grim gn.
"Sam holed out from the roueh to

beat ine on the first hole and had'

me six down at the end of seven
hole: At thf end of 18 holes I"
was only three down. But starting -the
final 18 Doles of the 36-hole' fi fi-nals
nals fi-nals he knocked In an 80-foot putt
and I was so 'down' he beat me
7 and 6.". ", ': r"
Squares Account
. yf'-';i 1
Two years, later, Wally squared
accounts with the fates as he beat
Felice Torza in the finals and the
next' yea he proved his match
play quslilies again by Bone-ull,

the way to the finals for the see-
ond year in a row before losing.,',
to Chick Harbert with the title on
the line.

"I like medal olav tournaments

better," Burkemo says, whichjjs

a surprise considering his maun

play record., '"I. think they!' Art
morr lair test because everybojQr
gets to go the same distance airf,
more or less, under, tbe same cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. Then, too, I'm 38
years old end at the end of a

week of this stuff Ti bushed Jt.

1 But when- they go at It Wednes

day, the little man will be one of

the top favorites in the field.- k m

brassie buUdog, he has showifJ
thnm too many times that head-

to-head he's about as tough asll

' ... t

they come.

. i

i i3 '

BACK ON SIOILINI

- Loadon MXEAV la a Campbefl
wilkrfrK fmm W1V Nib

the commlisetoner could bat We cut' over tfte .-, r,,,n. k

aof ftu with h.U new eeven-year contract, and warn him to pipe back.1 He wa a member of the

ttho goa icM prefer

''. fif i Hwiw it vicnor CT"

i7 . W'kt vov

f '"

4 every Bmmrfwfkerlu them!
They're the 20,000 pure white f iltrir .ejlej-
ments thttrfuke op ithe exclusive, cellulose

VICEROY filter: iSrtoke'VICEIlOy. the
. ; eiftrette that's fresher bect-use it's
bow rngde right here in Fin ana the
; s eiirette ,th ;
' Van mi4 tvitti a K1m4

mil, m v,tia 4
f..' .' i :
of the finest- imported

am

Mkf

1

It-

il

r

P mi

m IM :

it
It
' 21

rP'
-n it

r a

::yiCEROY:

i --
: 'I

f

I
i

i

dtwn, cr hed go fox 14.

British team in 155. i
T



J

!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-THURSDAY, JULY M.'Jittl
PAGC TW
1 II
'lrLr vTHis Wace is for" sale V V i
f'C r for INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- V,
' ''w- : ' '" --
4
Miscellaneous

i j i ' 1 1 1 k k,

... :., i .
-fj.s- :

asa-aawaaaBaS-aSS-al

Houses
. FOR RENTs Cemferteble fur-
nished small chal at Bella Vis Vista.
ta. Vista. Reasonable eriee, $75. Tele Tele-phone
phone Tele-phone 3-1933 or 3-7251.
FOR RENT: fully furnished
house in Ball Visra. 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, hoi water, all
; screened, $135. Apply Call. 47
No 17. Phono 3-1399.
FOR RENT. Brand now chalat,
Loma Aleere." 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, hot wa watar
tar watar installation. Call 2-264S,
2-2671.
Resorts
AGAIN reservation available at
Shrapnel's, Santa Clara Beech.
Phone Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. On mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa I S66.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 2-1 673.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
, room, private bathroom and1 en en-'
' en-' trance, quiet home. Bella Vista.
Miens 3-1817 from 10 a.m. to
6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
proper-for bachelor. 168 Via Be Be-lisario.
lisario. Be-lisario. Porras,
Commercial Sites
FOR RENTi Office space with
area of 26 square meters. Pana Panama
ma Panama Insurance Company building
in Camp Alegre. Air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, elevator, Janitor service,
parking let. Phone 3-0136.
Curundu Resident
Dies Of Coronary
AilnienUged 44 1
Requiem masi for Mario F.
Cowan, who died yesterday morn-
Ins at Gorgas hospital, will be
held at 9 a.m. tomorrow, at the
Curundu Catholic Chapel Rev. Ed
krard J. Melvin. CM., of St. Ma
ry's Mission, Balboa, will conduct
lervices.
Burial at Corozal Cemetery will
Jollow the services.
A Rosarv service will be con'
Cucted this evening at 8 o'clock
i Gorgas mortuary. The family
has requested that flowers be sent
lo the Curundu Catholic Cbapeu
Mr. Cowan died at 4:25 a.m.
resterday of coronary thrombosis.
le had been patient In Gorgas
lince July 9.
A resident of Curundu, he had
seen employed by the U.S. Army
Caribbean Engineer Section since
February, 1945. He "was 44 years
He Is survived by his wife, Ana,
tad two children, Marilyn, eight,
ind Nancy, four. A sister, Mrs.
llbtrt C. Boyer, lives at 317 South
Krenada Ave., El Monte, Calif.,
fnd a brother, H. F. Cowan, at
050 Hurrkai St., Honolulu, T. H.
fhree Sailors Die,
I Injured In Blast
Iboard Escort Ship
NEW LONDON, July 18 (UP)
.1 2-V pound charge of TNT used
I experimental work exploded on
it deck, of the escort vessel Som Som-rsworth
rsworth Som-rsworth Last night killing three
ailors and injuring eight- others,
Mir seriously.
The blast occurred on the fore fore-stle
stle fore-stle deck at 5:45 p.m. when the
Wtiwas off Montauk Point eon eon-Itetink
Itetink eon-Itetink "test operations" with the
Umarine Tit ante, the Navy said,
be ship was not damaged.
! first indication caused Navy in in-agticators
agticators in-agticators to believe that a time
See on the charge may have beep
Hective, the Navy said. A boaTd
f, officers from the New London
we began an investigation of the
fecident when the ship arrived
ae shortly after 4:30 a.m.
charges are used in "inves-
ating sound transmission in un
ay-water work, the Navy said.
i; TV on the Blink?
jCALL PANAMA 2-2374
llht Prompt TELERAD,
ll S. A. Service.
FOR BETTER
. USED CARS
mcjS, s. a.
volkswagen

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold watar.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bad-room
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and living room, aeparate maid's
room with bath, garage, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, in high cool locality. All
screened. In El Cangrejo. Same,
but 3 bedrooms. Phone office
hours 2-0321, after office hours
2-3525.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new building "Balladares,"
opposite the Santuario Church.
Phone 3-7658.
FOR RENT: Wilcox Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. Park's front, fitw Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, garage facilities, P.O. Bex
630. Phone 877, Colon.
Leaving Isthmus, OPTION apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Bella Vista, 1 bed-living
room, completely furnished.
LOWEST PRICES. Calls 46 pto.
44, corner Colombia St. in front
park, from 5-9 p.m. weekdays,
10-5 Sunday. Phone 3-1857.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Talephone
1386. Now Alhambra Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, 10th Street, Colon.
F. A. Lawrences
Hosts At Birthday
Rock 'n' Roll Fele
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Law
rence of Gamboa were hosts re recently
cently recently at a two-way birthday .and
rock 'n' roll party given in honor
of tneir daughter and son, Joyce
and Frederick, Jr. In addition to
dancing, guests were entertained
by singing group known as the
Monarchs.
Tnose attending were: Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Bent. Mr. and Mrs.
William Dun, Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Lawrence, Mrs. Rosie Haynes,
Mrs. Eva Beckles; the Miss Flor
ence Morgan, Delphina Duncan,
Clementina Jarvis, Marva Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Sandra. Brathwaite, Arlene
Baxter, Theresa Malcolm, Dorrean
Anderson, Juanita Greene, Gene Genevieve
vieve Genevieve King, Myra Lashley, Loraine
Dunn, Barbara Towngend, Sylvia
Morales, Judith Stewart. Violet
and Alma Lawrence;
Vicente Cummings, George Sea Sea-ley,
ley, Sea-ley, Alfred Jones, Calvin Law Lawrence,
rence, Lawrence, Charles Baxter, Err 11 and
Clebert Sainten, Hubert Haynes,
Arthur Grant, Lewelyn Bowen,
Brandly Countley, Oscar Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, Earl Johnson, Patrick Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, Harold and Randolph lake,
Phiiman George, George Hinds,
George Goode, Dawson, Joly, El Elmer
mer Elmer Gordon, Lawrence Johnson,
mewion Bucnner, James Stewart,
Randolph Charles. Calvin Holder.
Louis Sprauve, Alvarado Baptist,
Herento Townsend, Cecil Ennis,
Edmond Boyce. George Sobers.
Leon Hadley, Jr., Ruperto Toppin,
William Millett, Joseph Belgrave.
Gorgas Ambulatory
Patients Enjoy
Legion Bingo Game
Twenty-two ambulatory patients!
at borgas Hospital pasticipated is
the bingo given by the Americon
Legion Auxiliary, Unit No. 1, at
the Red Cross recreation room on
July 10.
Prizes consisted of socks, han hankies,
kies, hankies, cigarette lighters and shav shaving
ing shaving cream.
Cigarettes, home made cake
anl punch were served to all the
patints. Assisting Mrs. Mary E.
Becker, hospital chairman, were
Mrs. Rosalie Demers and Mrs.
Carmen Appis.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United Stales District Ceart For The
- DaMrfcrl of The Caul ZaM
Division of Balboa
Arthur D. t Hamlin, by David Ro.
blct, his Guardian ad Litem, plaintiff,
vs. Ins R. Hamlin, defendant. Summon
Case No. toJi. CivU Docket 21. Action
tor Divorce.
To the above -named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
ana answer the complaint filed m the
above -entitled action within ninety days
alter the first publication.
In case ef your failure to an appear
and answer, ludamem will be taken
a mat you by default for the relief de
manded m the complaint.
Witness the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judae. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zona.
that July IS, 157
C. T. McCersskk. Jr.
Clerk
(Seal)
By Sara de la Pern
Chief Deputy Clerk.
T Ina Hamlin
The forajMnf eurnmens fa sat isa tra trass
ss trass yeu by pubUaatiaa pursuant te the
order ef the Honorable Guthrie F. Crewe.
Judfe. United Stales District Ceurt tor
the District ef the Canal Zone, dated
July IV istT. and entered and filed In
this action m the office ef the Clerk
of aaid United States District Ceurt for
trie DtvieMa ef Balboa, est July U, 137
C. T.
Clerk
McCaMBwrtt, efl".
By Sara de la Peae
Chief Deputy Clerk.

1 A ,': V' '';'.".. fT-?,,l,aBai aaaaw

LEAVK TOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OB OUR- OFFICES AT 13-37 "H STREET, PANAMA LIBRER1A PREC1ADO T Street Na. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaxa CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4i m LOURDE9 PHARMACY 182 La- Carraquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARJDO
BARJDO LOM-BARJDO No. IS "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. at J St. 0) LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. 4 ft FAKMACIA ES1ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave,
FAKMACIA LUX 1M Central Avenue ) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fo. de-la Ossa Ave. Na. 41 FOTO DOMY Juile Arosemcna Ave. and 33 St FABMAC1A
TAN-DEB-JIS M Street No. U FAKMACIA kX BATURBO Parqaa Lefsrrs I Street F ARMAC1A "SAS" Via Porras 111 NQVEDAOES ATHIS Beside
the Bella VUta, Theatre. . ; ..".;'';Pvi.; -!' ; "'.';,' 1 'i':"'v.' .';. vy?&:j,tf

Automobiles
FOR SALI. 1957 Mercury
Monterrey 4-door, two-tona.
wsw, radio, ate, 6000 miles,
$2700. Will accept older car on
trade. Phone Cristobal 1234.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet Bal
Air 2-door V-S, powerglide. Fur Further
ther Further details call Balboa 2-4240.
FOR SALE: '56 Ford VS 4-dr.
Customllne. Low mileage. Call
5-308, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Used automobile
parts, including motors, for pas passenger
senger passenger cars ,'and trucks. Acceso Acceso-rios
rios Acceso-rios Kaytons, Calls 45 between
Via Espafia and Trans-Isthmian
Highway, Phona 3-6993.
FOR SALE: Pick-up truck
"Fargo" Vi-ton 1951, com completely
pletely completely overhauled and painted.
Heurtematte y Arias Used Car
Lot, Phone 3-1933.
FOR SALE: 1J950 Plymouth
Spec-Deluxe 4-door sedan, ex excellent
cellent excellent mechanical condition, 4
tires wpunctura proof tubes, ra radio,
dio, radio, new upholstery, low mileage.
Phone 2134 Kobbe.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldtmobile
with complete Mobie amateur
radio station $875. 2006-A Cu Curundu,
rundu, Curundu, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobilo
Convertible, excellent condition.
MusK sell at bargain price.
83-5126.
FOR SALE: '49 Black Buick
sedan $300. 83-3219.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Hard Hardtop
top Hardtop 2-door Special, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Balboa 1993 or 4177.
' TDAMCODTSC OAVTCD A
Packers Shippers Movers
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562
Loam Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding ft Jumping Classes daily
i te 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
jjFE INSURANCE
! 4 JIM RIDGE i
General Ateot
Gibraltar liia Jns. Co..
for rates and informatioka
TeL Pansma t-0558
StlrvTClrtCi
TCLEVIStOM
ELEVISIONSEftWCC
IB "JTIiH If-Tl-M
TCt. 2-4557
YOUB FEtT HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any feet trouble, corns, callous callous-see.
see. callous-see. Ingrown tee nails, foot mas-
"'services --SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Aresemeu Ave. 33-43
Tal. 3-2217
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
VISIT
OUR
CAMERA
Department
PANAMA COLON
Across SI Banco Naelonal
Funeral Services
Set Tomorrow For
Emma; Ellington
Mrs. Emma EOinrtogL a native
of Jamaica, died yeeUrdav at her
home in Panama, uty. De was
7$ years old
Funeral services will be held
tornorrpw at 4 a.m. at the Meth
odist Church. Interment will fol
low at Hrrrera Cemetery.
Mrs, Ellin gtoa is survived by
her pens, Sidney and Adrian, a
daughter, lot, aad six grsBchU-drea.

'wfjajajajpj,. ,< "' '' : lf '"' r i'; J -""t

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 60-cyde Laundro Laundromat
mat Laundromat and refrigerator, chest of 7
drawers, Quarter Matter labia, ("
other items. Call Panama 2-0599,
Apartment 26, 13-15 Calle Ro-
chet. i. 'vK'V':, .'''''.
FOR SALEAccordion 'Paollo
Soprani," 180 lefthand keys,
perfect condition,. $ 1 20.. Call
3-2424 Panama, 9 a.m. to 4
i p.m., if interested only.
FOR SALE:- Wurlitser Spinet
piano as new $425. "The Isth Isthmus,"
mus," Isthmus," 7th and Front Street, Co Colon;
lon; Colon; Phono 1762.
FOR SALE: 25-cyclo Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerator, 9 cubic feet.
Balboa 1993 or 4177.
Oaim Backfires
FORT MILL. S. C. (VP)-
Glen Mullinax thought he had a
shrewd financial deal in the mak
ing when he claimed $17.34 in city
taxes paid over the nast three
years on the ground that he lived
outside the city limits. But the
alert town council womply billed
him for $72 for city garbage col collections
lections collections during that time.
Sleepy Pooch
MUSKEGON, Mich. (UP)-Don-ald
Edsell's watchdog was lying
down on the job while his master
wast away. A burglar, apparently
willing to let sleeping dogs lie,
broke into Edsell's house and
stole $9 while the dog slumbered
on the porch.
15th ND. Bowlorette Uague
Tetr.'
BeiuUeft;
Bird',;.r'-
Breakers
Bees
Bustles v
Blossoms
.Won Lest
.,r.
20
20
14
13
11
f
8
8
14
IS
17
22
Before a large crowd of eager
husbands teams their better havl
es how to do It and how not to,
the Bowlerettes put on quite an
interesting1 how at the 15th N D
Bowlerama. There were some top
notch sc6res but there were some
which were not so hot, but all in
all the race for first, place la get
to be rather tight.
The Birds who were knocked out
of the prime perch last week, flew
back to the pinnacle,' but they are
sharing the spot with tne Beauties.
The Birds took the first two games
from the Bees quite easily, but
the third game proved a nemesis
hv 95 nins. This was a low mn
scoriae contest, because neitner
team came up to its average in
any game. Virginia Holliweu was
tops for the Birds with a net 472
and for the Bees Joan Dauphis was
the best with 425.
The Breakers broke the Beau
ties' backs by beating them in
Sports Briefs
LONDON (UP) Little Dal Rees
of Wales has been named captain
of Britain's Byder Cup team for
its golf match against the United
States at Lindrick, England, Oct.
4-4. Rees also captained the Bri British
tish British team when it last played the
U. S. two years ago.
COLUMBIA. NJ. fUP Mrs
Georgia Jackson, mother.of .heavy
weight thaiienger TommyM Hur Hurricane)
ricane) Hurricane) Jackson, returned to her
son's training camp Tuesday to
take aver cooking chores. She left
th. camp more than a week ago
when Tommy rebelled against
everyone in ramp .except -his spar sparring
ring sparring partners.
GREENWOOD LAKE. NY. (UP)
Heavyweight champion Floyd Pat
terson, here preparing for his duty
2S title defrsse against Tommy
(Hurricane) Jackson, wss present presented
ed presented with the Ring Magazine's
"fighter of the Year", award lor
1954 Tuesday.
One o( the surest wovt to wipe
out a beautiful friendship is M
sponge en it, .' easas

1 su a

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Automatic Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine with sud-.A
sivsr and matching, dryer, 60-
cycle. Phona Kobbe 2134..
FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room set, coffee table ( glass-
top), couch, dining table, four
chairs,: porch furniture, Singer j
sewing machine, ; refrigerator,
bedroom furniture, miscellane miscellaneous.
ous. miscellaneous. Lowest prices. Telephone
3-1857 Sunday 10-5 o'clock,
weekdays 5-9 p.m. '' 1 '
Gina Expecting
Baby This Week;
Hoping For Girl
ROME fUPV-Gina Lollobrigida
said today she expects her baby
by the end of this week.
In an- interview in tne lurin
newspaper Gazzetta del; ropoio,
she said the baby would be born
in Italy, but she refused to say
where. ' "v
Miss Lollobrigida said she hopeu
the baby would be a girl but that
if it is a boy she hopes he will
become an 4 om scientist or a
doctor.
She said she had planned to
haVe the baby in Switzerland, but
thai she changed her mind after
receiving a letter from an un unknown,
known, unknown, peasast woman in a re remote
mote remote village of the Abruzzi moun mountains.
tains. mountains.
''Why must your baby be born
in another country?" the letter
asked. "You are like us, Gina.
You are simple like us and vou
don't need to go to Switzerland'
two close fames. Breakers
won
the second stanza bv one nin and
it 1 . .. .-

ine wira py mree pins. These foumistant secretary; William LovelL

pins knocked the (Beauties from
usdisputed possession of first
piace. nee uunravsky was' tops
for the Beauties with a net S01
set, while Norma Rasmussoq had
her best night and massacred the
pins with a net 536. and Droved
a thorn in the Beauties bid lor the
inampionship.
The Blossoms burst in full bloom.
Dy smothering the Bustles for the
only shoutout of the night 4 to 0.
Up to this match, the Blossoms
won two points and thev were at
the expense of the Bustles, who.
cununueaio oe cousins 01 tne mios'
soms by losing four points. In oth other
er other words, the total six points the
Blossoms have in the win column
are from the Bustles. Pat Steele
starred for- the winning Blossoms
with a net 52J series, and for the
losers, Helen Glud edged Connie
Bunk 488 to 479.
Practicing for a TV appearance
Steve Nagy tossed a 300 game at
Olympia Recreation Detroit. Foil
lowing aay, tn opponent was Bay
Bluth and all Ray did was unleash
& consecutive strikes and total
823. That sorts stuff is ennns kill
iv Dowung, because it makes you
ana 1 iook iixe cnumos.
Long-Legged Lovely
From Maryland Is
"Miss America"
LONG BEACH. Calif.. July 191
i UP) Radiant Leona Gage,
Misa Maryland, a curvaceous
21-year-old brunette, was named
the Most Beautiful Girl In the
United States last night at the
6th annual Misa Universe Pa
geant.
The green-eyed beauty, at 5
feet 9ft inches, was the tallest
of the Miss U.S-A. contestants.
She will compete with 32 foreign
entrants for the title of Miss
Universe. ... t
A native of Glen Bumle, Miss
Gage measures 36-23-38. She
weighs lift poinds.
Second in the running for the
Miss U.S.A.' title was Miss Utah,
Charlotte Sheffield, 20r (36-23
36), third was Miss West Virgi
nla, Ruth Marie Parr, 18, (34-24
34),. fourth Miss Nevada, Joan
Adams, 23, (36-23-36), and fifth.
Miss Nebraska, Carolyn McGlrr,
18 (35-24-35).
Amid cheers of 4,000 specta
tors at Long Beach municipal
auditorium. Misa Gaga donned
the royal robes, crown and scep-i
ter and walked the length 01
the traditional ramp wearing
the aaan of Misa U-A.
The newly crowned Misa U-S
A. blew kisses to the audience aj
aha walked down the ramp.
Cool At School
CHICAGO (UPV-A Chicago hot
spot is featuring three musicians
who grew cool at schooL Two
featured performers at a local
cocktail lounge are former high
school teachers, and a third

f I

SERVICES
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ray, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
, and heme- delivery service, Phone
3-3416.
ATTENTION: Gamboa Residents
TV Service calls on TUES TUESDAYS
DAYS TUESDAYS ONLY $6.50. Lss Cum Cum-brcs
brcs Cum-brcs residents An THURSDAYS
ONLY-$6.50. Fort Kobbe calls
on WTD N ESDA YS ONLY
$5.50. Local area calls continue
at $3.50, Phone U.S., Television
Panama 2-4616,
3-minuto car wash $K stesm
. 'cleaning of motor $5, waxing ef
cars $5. Auto-Bsfio, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars,
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modarn air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria; grill and
bar. Hotel International ''Pla ''Plata
ta ''Plata $ de. May, t )'',
SEWING INSTRUCTIONS free.
-Not necessary te own or buy
NECCHI sowing machine. CASA
ADMIRABLE, branch, at 44th
Street, corner Juste Arosamena
Avenue. Telephone 3-1373.
Clubtfeallb Bureau
Starts Anniversary
Activity On Sunday ;
The Club Health Bureau will
commence their anniversary acti acti-vitied
vitied acti-vitied by attending the choral Eu Eucharist
charist Eucharist and sermon at St. Paul's
Episcopal Church this Sunday
morning at 9 a.m. This young or organisation
ganisation organisation whose membership is
comprised of employes of th Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Health Bureau was
organized to promote social and
cultural activities to1 aid institu institutions
tions institutions sustained by charity
Their planning committee has
drawn a full schedule of such ac activities
tivities activities for the coming years ca-i
lendar. Officers are: Martin, de
oiiya, -president! Robert Samuels,
vita-president; Edwin Belgrave
" ti nujuiiuB. an-
vruwir wiinams, as
DIHineSS manncpr- HarnM Tm.
tana noiana Carter, trusteea. t
Members are: Ernesto Thomas
Hector Payne,, Vernal Crosby, Jean
uuujier, Asion rniipotts, Edna
Fragman, Daisy Husband. Verona
Kellman, May Pomare, Lloyd Bar.
nett and Jacob Mason. Honorary
members are: AlHrerf Hihw
aenco Murray, Allan Hamlin and
nugn Aaams.
Anniversary festivities will rin
wim a semi-formal dance at the
Casino Vina del Mar on Saturday
T1 vt
uuir ci, cuuuiiencinE n 1 n m
icaurmg me music oi Jabao Jar
vis and his Sonoramic Boys.
Hordes Of Tourists
Try To Gale-Crash
Rites For Late Aga
VERSOIX, Switzerland, July 18
(UP) The Aga Khan IV posted
guaras at tne tamuy villa here
yesterday to prevent gaudily-dress-
aressea toui ins from gate crash crashing,
ing, crashing, the solemn lying-in-stata cere
monies for nis grandfather.
The body of the 79-year-old Aa
Khan III, who died lastrweek. was
to be flown 'to Egypt this morn
ing for burial services at Aswan
tomorrow but it remained on view'
all day yesterday. .
me new Aga Khan said only
close friends and bonafida mem
bers of the Ism sill Moslem sect
were admitted to see the bodv
The gates were open to all Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, but the new security regula regulations
tions regulations were ordered when hordes
of shirtsleeved tourists stonoed
their cars to Join the hundreds of
persons clamoring for admittance
at' the gate.
Newsman Warns
Of Greco-Turkish
War Over Cyprus
LONDON, July 18 (UP)
Patrick Maltland, Independent Independent-Conservative
Conservative Independent-Conservative Member of .Parlia .Parliament,
ment, .Parliament, said v today Greece had
warned Britain, the United
States and Turkey that the par partition
tition partition of Cyprus would mean a
Greco-Turklah war..
Maltland. writing In "The
Fleet .Street Letter"- which : he
edits, : said he learned from "a
wholly responsible source'!- that
the Greek warning waa Teceived
in Londorruua wee.
Rep. James; Bowler
Dies Aged 82 Years
CHICAGO July 18 VTy Rep.
James B. Bowler (D-d) died at
his home today after aa illness of
several months. He was 82.
Bowler suffered from complica complications
tions complications arising from arthritis, v
He is survived by his wife, Aass-
tasia, and two sisters, Mrs. James
M. Shea and Mrs. Lilb'inrafUs. all

WANTEDa'-e-iExetUent Hcook.
Reference required. Apply 8th
Street, Sta. Isabel No, 9Q6K,
Apt 5. : ';;', AS v :i f

Lesson
,. New Spanish course for English
, speaking people at- University ef
Panama from July 22 to Septem September
ber September 5. Classes in morning hours
.Monday, Wadnesday and Thurs Thurs-..
.. Thurs-.. .day. Beginners, 8 ;30; intermedia
; ate. 9:30; advanced, 10:30 a.m.
r Emphasis on conversation. Regis-
'. tratton at Secretary s office.

NwiaaaiBrmriiifiniwtwwrritoMi"aaaaMirMMMiaTS

' ',.,""v ,"'',' : : t '
x '1 M f .lf.' ,
TIIEY CAN GROW UP TOGETHER Married at 12 and a
mother at I3n Mrs. Lewis Curtis holds her week-old daughter
as her 19-year-old husband looks on in their Nashville, Term.,
home After the picture session Mrs, Curtis told the photog photographer,
rapher, photographer, "I don't believe jn large families. Lewis and I wouia
V ': like one more child-, bojr.;That'a fnough."

I
f-Sllf H t.!-'!'S.

EGC-CENTRICITY A new wrinkV in k. ZZltT

adrnired by Mrs. Roy Co, of
a peanut-shaped specimen. The

r mower. rs. fc. it jjixon,.of Topeka, Kan, who mot it I

from the nest of a white let horn
l-
I
To melee your

I BBM ' . r V' --' V . V V

J ycur iter m better

(4
GEIIUHIE
FCl TCn FCI3
AUTO

ALCOHOLICS XNONYMOUS
, DRAWER i'A." DIABLO
BOX J21U CRISTOBAL. CX.
AUTO BA0 DRIVE-IN, Trans Trans-sthmian
sthmian Trans-sthmian Highway near Seam,
Best hamburgers In town ( chick-
enburgers and Mesibargert and
Italian ice cream. Open Saturday
till 2 a.m. ;

LOST:--One brown female Box
' or in Gavilan section.. Reward.
Phone 2-3535;
Leavenworth, Ranho hcJda j
freak egg was seat to hirbri
hen.
1
I
I
ciesey go farther
0
I
kUitt OH
FORD PARTS
CJUS aI3 HICXJ
ROW,
COLO 441

i

taught college.

joi Chicago.



PAGE ELEVEN

S V

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THURSDAY, JULY 18, W57,

'TERRY AND TOT POtATBH

(THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE STORY OF MARTHA WAINE

fiX GEORGE WUNDEB

By WILSON SCRUGGS V

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BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

By EDGAR MARTIN

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flteeteWt True Life Adventures

CRADLE OF THE DEEP.
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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

CAATV. MACTUA.' I Tf40W

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: MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY

By J. R. "WILLIAMS

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
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lofical panoa in wnicn yu .

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sfory on page 8

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Due

Tic Vote Downs Ban

Surrendering GIs

WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP) -I
The House voted tentatively yes yesterday
terday yesterday to .lash another 200 mil-
Hon ooiiars i iw-w- ---bower's
already pared-down for
-:J .nthAriTatinn Dill.
eisn m o"11"" j
: fi...hin th measure toward
final passage, the House voted 106
to 100 to cut to 500. million dollars
' defense support aid to allies who
cannot aupport as Dig
program as is deemed advisable.
The House figure was 400
miUfcn below Eisenhower's origi original
nal original request for 900 million dollars
for the program and -200 million
Adlai's Son, John,
Takes French Leave
Of Ship Purser Job
I SINGAPORE (UP)-American
President Lines officials here ad-fciitUd-reluctantly
today they did
tiot tnow the whereabouts of John
'"ell Stevenson, purser aboard the
iner President Polk and son of
Adla! Stevenson.
. Young Stevenson left the ship at
Hong Kong with a group oi pas passengers
sengers passengers and flew to Bangkok, en
tn ciffhtseeine tour oi
Angkor Wat in Cambodia. He was
supposed to rejoin the ship here
Monday but had not ahowed up
today.
i The search for Stevenson was
touched off by a United Press New
York query on reaction of the
nntt Harvard student to news his

2J&l"PW ny further eut

liauivu

Weather Or Not
I f This weather report for the

24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa
Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High M
Low 75
HUMIDITY!
High M M
Low T
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-15 NE-88
RAIN (Inches) T 80
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbor) 83 81
FRIDAY, JULY 18
8:11 a.m. t:14 a.m.
8:34 p.m. 8:49 p.m.
MbVbVsVsVsVsVsVbW8sVBHB1
OPENS.....

TOMORROW!
THE JEK YLL AND -HYDKGIRL!
RICHARD

Wa$ 4 s

nnnur

DUUND:

'

Tomorrow

below the amount recommended
bv the House Foreign Affairs
Committee.
The eut is subject to a roll-call
vote before the bill's final passage
today. If confirmed, the slash
would reduce the overall spending
authority in the bill for economic
and military aid to $3,042,333,000,
The President asked for $3,865
000,000. The Senate voted
authorize a $3,637,000,000 program
Before voting the cut in the de
fense support program, the House
Rejected by a tie vote of 134 to
134, an attempt to write info the
bill a provision calling upon he
President to renegotiate the
"status of Forces" agreements
give this country jurisdiction over
all crimes of U. S. servicemen
while on duty."
Tentatively approved an outlay
oi si,300,ihkj,uou to supply tanks
guns and other munitions of war
to this country's 59 allies through
out the world
Rejected, 136 to 31, an admisis
tration proposal .that all future
military aid spending be included
in this country's own defense
budget.
Put off until today
a' vote
on a move to increase the defense
support funds to the 800 million
dollar level approved by the Sen.
ate.
House Republican Jeaders plead-
eu iq vain wuh .nouse mem Deri to
approve 700 million dollars for de
fense support as Recommended by
mm foreign Aliair committee.
mouse tiOP Leader Joseph W,
would be "irresponsible.'
Rep. Walter H. Judd (R-Minn)
warned that too deep a reduction
would force "wild and uncontrol
led inflation on some American
allies. He said South Korea now
maintains 20 army divisions, but
ns econoay cannot stand such a
aeiense burden.
The pending bill would only im
pose a ceiling on the extent of
toreign aid in the next 12 months
The actual fundi for the program
must oe provided in a separate
JI1UIICJ Dili.
as tne House debated the
automation measure, Secretary
of State John Foster riniui m
the Senate Approprlaions Commit
tee mat aid cuts would be "false
economies' which would weaken
the free world in its disarmament
negotiations with Soviet Russia,
ine xact lg meseapable," he
added, "that to the degree our
mutual security program is re reduced,
duced, reduced, the need for heafier ex
penditures in our domestic defense
budget and for greater draft calls
will be increased,"
Little League
Boys 11; Girls 6
Seventeen babies were born at
Gorgas Hospital during the week
ending at midnight Monday, July
tal report. During that same pe
riod 20D patients were admitted
and 187 discharged.
Girl babies were born tf the
following patents; Mr. and Mrs.
D. H. Maloney, Rainbow City; Mr.
and Mrs. S. Douglas, Panama Cit
ty; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Rodney,
Chilibre; T-Sgt. and Mrs. W. E.
Robinson, Al brook A.F.B.; M-Sgt.
and Mrs. H. B. Hamilton, Al Al-brook;
brook; Al-brook; and Lt. and Mrs. R. O.
Bernard, f rrfan.
Boy babies were born to the fol following:
lowing: following: Mrs. sad Mrs. E. Carva Carva-jaL
jaL Carva-jaL Panama City; Pfc. and Mrs.
R, E. Kunze, Diablo Heights; Pfc
and Mrs. H. W. Cooper, Balboa;
CapL and Mrs. D. Chung, Farfan;
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Anderson, Co Co-coli;
coli; Co-coli; Pfc and Mrs. M. W. JVeatb JVeatb-ersby.
ersby. JVeatb-ersby. Pedro Miguel; Mr. and
Mrs. M. Clark. La Boca; Mr. and
Mra. J. M. Gonzalez. Paraiso; Mr
and Mrs. K. L. Bivin, Diablo
Heishts: Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
Dempaey. Balboa; and Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Foster. Balboa.
Senator Gives
His Definition
Of Filibuster
WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP)-H
Sea. Cearge W. Males (K-Nv)
today gave the Senate this defini-
ttoa a filibuster:
"'A filibuster is an argument to
which you do not subscribe. If
you like it, it is profound de debate.
bate. debate. Leadership Cone
WHNGTHXD, 111., (UP)
Ww'i Blading tfae More at tne
state capital? Gov. William C.
Strati on is due i Washington to
day ltd IM gov. Jofta w. Chap Chapman
man Chapman is m an out-of-state vaea vaea-boa.
boa. vaea-boa. The Senate president pro
Una a ad the speaker tt the House,
who are last in Jiaa. also have
left the area.

Among
For

2000 HEADS all looking like this will be seen around the1
Canal Zone and Panama on both sides of the Isthmus this
weekend with the arrival of midshipman cruise "Bravo" at.
Cristobal and Balboa tomorrow. (Official U.S. Navy Photo)

Two thousand U.S. Naval mid
shipmen, four of whom are for
mer residents of the Canal Zone,
and now attending college In
the U.S., are scheduled to arrive
in the Canal Zone tomorrow for
a four day visit.
The midshipmen are embark
ed aboard eleven U.S. Navy ships
composing the 1957 Midshipman
Cruise "Bravo," which transited
the Canal, June 25, on their way
to Valparaiso, Chile.
The ships are divided into two
groups the Balboa unit and the
uristoDai unit.. Tne uristoDai
unit will transit immediately on
arrival. Of the Cristobal Unit,
the USS Boston and the USS
Pawcatuek will be at Pan-Canal
piers there.
Tne destroyers, USS Bristol,
Beatty, and Purdy will be berth berthed
ed berthed at the U.S. Naval Station,
Coco Solo.
On the Pacific Side, the USS
Wisconsin will be at Pier 16 and
the USS Hyman will be at pier
8, both in Balboa.
The USS Albany and the De
stroyers. USS Dickson, PurvtU,
and Oalnard will berth at the
U.S. Naval Station. Rodman.
Many forms of entertainment
and recreation have been, plan planned
ned planned for the visiting midshipmen.
These include receptions at the,
Coco Solo Naval Station officer's
mess, tho Tivoll Guest1 House,
and bus tours to Mirafiores and
Oatun Locks.
Georgia Peach
Chooses To Rot
n 'Slinking Jail'
SACO. Ma?ne. July 18 (UP) A
Georeia oeach" from the land of
magnolias and mint juleps vowed
todav that she would rot in the
"stinkina- iail" of the Yankees be
fore turning over a "cotton pickin'
dime."
"You Yankees ain't gonna get
one Confederate dime," yelled
fiery Tina Kemp, 26, of Atlanta,
Ga.
Police Chief Oscar Tardiff, who
got a black eye while arresting
Tina for drunkenness, classified
the Southern bombshell as a
georgia peach all right and a
pretty fresh one."
It was Tina's second clash with
thd Yankee bluecoats in four days
and she apparently felt she was
being taken the way Sherman
took Atlanta.
Tina was picked up Monday on
charge of driving without a li
cense. She was fined $25 and re refused
fused refused to pay it. After a day in
jail, she changed her mind. But
by that time the fine had gone
up to $43. Tina paid it grimly.
"I ain't forgetting your hospi hospitality,"
tality," hospitality," she.warned Tardiff.
Today, Tina was back in a Jail
cell on the drunkenness charge.
Not a cent would the Yankees get
this time, she said.
"I'll rot first," she said.
Tardiff, nursing his eye, also
charged her with resisting arrest,

. -' (. x ,-;'".--. ; v ..
' v . NEA Telephoto)
THCT DIDJTT GET THEIR MEN 8 ai Francisco police prepare to move Into the restaurant
where four armed robbers, wearing ailk stockings over their heads, herded guests and em employes
ployes employes into some rear storage eabineu. A waiter broke free and alerted police, 'who ur
rronnd the establishment in minutes, rinding themselves trapped, the (runmea dropped'
sack conUlnlng an estimated A1.00Q la looi and escaped through & tkj-Ugh
v. ;"J''' .. ' T ', ' s r '.' : -L'
' : - t . '

2;000
4-Day Stop

Also included among the ac activities
tivities activities are guided bus tours to
the many points of interest on
the Pacific side of the Isthmus.
The four Midshipmen who are
former Canal Zone residents,
and whose parents presently re reside
side reside in the Zone are: midship midshipman
man midshipman 1-c Bartley P. Smith, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Smith, of
Diablo Heights; Midshipman 1-
c Edward C. Davidson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Davidson, of
-Fort Amador; Midshipman 1-c
Charles A. Gerchow, son of Mr.
F. W. Russon, Cristobal; and
Midshipman 3-5 James W.
Reece, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy
D. Reece, of Diablo Heights.
The ships of Midshipman
Cruise "Bravo" are scheduled to
depart from the Canal. Zone Ju
ly23.
Hew Orleans Permits
Interracial Love
NEW ORLEANS (UP) A
movie depicting interracial love
opened today in New Orleans de
spite1 demands from a citizens'
council group and an American
Legion committee that the film be
banned.
"Island in the Sun," which stars
calypso singer Harry Belafonte,
opened at the white independent
Tudor theater without incident. It
was to open later today at the
Clabon theater, a wegro movie
house.
Louis P. Davis Jr., president of
the Ger.tilly Citizens Council, said
he will file criminal charges
against the theaters. He called the
movie "immoral and indecent.
The Americanism committee of
the New Orleans American Legion
district said the movie should be
suppressed.
Kent H. Courtney, a committee
member, said it contributes to the
"Communist Party aim of creat
ing friction between the races.
The movie was banned by the
Memphis censor board because it
depicted a white-Negro romance.
Germany Charges
Soldiers In Deaths
Of 15 Draftees
MUNICH, Germany, July 18
(UP) The state attorney charg charged
ed charged a West German Army lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant and two sergeants with
causing the deaths of 51 draft draftees
ees draftees on a "death march" Into the
swirling Iller River last month.
The Indictment f o r m a Uv
charged the men with negligent
ly causing bodily harm and or
dering 32 recruit paratroopers
to cross the rain-swollen river
after their battalion commander
.forbade the mar;h,

iatiami

"Let the people
32nd YEAR

Ike May Concede Civil Rights
Change To A Hay South' s Fears

WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP ) )-President
President )-President Eisenhower has hinted
he might accept a major
change in his civil rights bill to
allay Southen fears that the gov
ernment, in ay use tough tactics to
impose school integration on the
South.
He also said he "can t im
agine" any circumstances which
would lead him to send federal
troops into the South to enforce
integration. v
Eisenhower emphasized at his
news conference that he would not
say at the present time just what
specific Senate amendments' he
would accept or. reject. He said he
would prefer to wait to "see what
the Senate brings out."
But he saurhe believes it would
Measure Has
By UNITED PRESS
The first two parts of the civil
rigtits bill are simple. One would
set ud a commission on civil
rights to investigate violations of
those rights. The second wouia
create an assistant attorney gen
eral who would be in charge of
new civil rights division m the
Department of Justice.
Parts Three and Four are the
complicated parts and the center
of most of the argument. Thejr ar
intertwined with existing laws and
would give the federal govern
ment new powers. An explanation
of these parts follows,
This would be added to existing,
civil suit sections of the so-called
Ku Klux Act which was jmposed
on the South during the Recon Reconstruction
struction Reconstruction period following the Civ Civil
il Civil War.
One present section establishes
the right of a person to sue for
damages resulting from conspir conspiracies
acies conspiracies of two or more persons to
Senator Would Cut
Tobacco Farm Aid
As Cancer Curb
WASHINGTON, tluly 18 (UP)
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger, a non
smoker, urged Congress today to
cut off farm price support and
soil bank payments to the nation's
tobacco growers.
The Oregon Democrat told the
Senate it was "ridiculous" for the
government o warn Americans
about the dangers of smoking
while at the same time spending
"millions of dollars" to support
tobacco growing.
Neubereer introduced a billj
which would remove tobacco from
the list of farm products eligible
for governmest price supports and
under the soil bank payments, ei ei-fective
fective ei-fective with the 1959 crop.
His proposal followed a move
yesterday by Sen. Wallace F. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett (R-Utah), another non-smoker
to require thit manufacturers la-
1 1 U n-lr A .iM.MttM .laritll
uci ... hi. ui

warnine" that they may cause.."' "VT." ..W1U1

cancer and other diseases. i
wi, nnAA hi ni-n'
would confront tobacco growers
with rtfvi nrr.hlmn-. To helD them.'
he said, the government should
oreoare alternate programs' to
diversified" farming and ecosomic
activities to make up tobacco u
come losses.
7J

fiTlNDEPENDENT ffiXm OAlrf

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JULY 18, 195?,

be unwise to grant the attorney
general' the power to initiate fed-
eral coart suits on his own motion
to force integration in Southern
schools.
He said the federal government
should intervene in segregation
cases only if its help is requested
by local authorities.
Eisenhower also belittled South Southern
ern Southern claims' that the bill, as now
written; would revive an old re
construction era law to permit him
to send troops into the South if
necessary to enforce court orders
in civil rights cases.
"I can't imagine any set of ciH
cumstances that would ever in
duce mo to send federal troops .
into any area to enforce the orders
of a federal court," he said. "1
Four Parts
deprive him of certain rights, in including
cluding including "equal privileges ani im immunities
munities immunities under the law."
The other two existing sections
establish the same right to sue for
damages in cases of conspiracies
against federal officers and jur
ors and witnesses in federal
courts. Violations of the law orig
inally carried criminal penalties
also, but the Supreme Court has
declared them unconstitutional.
Two new provisions would be
added. The first would authorize
the government to seek miunc-
tione or other civil court action to
halt such conspiracies "whenev
er any persons have engaged or
there 1 are reasonable grounds tdl
believes any persons are about to
engage" in them. Ptrsong dls
regarding such miunctiobi could
Be "held in contempt of court and
rifled and sentenced te prison
by a U.S. district iudie without a
jury trial. Opponents' have devel developed
oped developed attacks on this provision into
one of thei most effective argu argu-dents
dents argu-dents against the bill.
. 1
The second new section would
give U.S. -district courts Jurisdic Jurisdiction
tion Jurisdiction in such cases regardless of
whether the aggrieved party had
exnausted. remedies of state
courts and administrative pro -cedures.
Foes of the civil rights bill con contend
tend contend that such use of the Recon
struetion period lew would em
J tower the government to forte
ntegration in schools and other
public plaees in the South. They
also contend that troops could
be used because another existing
law authorizes their use by tht
President to enforce the Ku Klux
Act.
Supporters of the Dill say the
only addition of significance would
be the authority for the govern -ment
to bring civil suits. Presi
dent Eisenhower has emphasized
that this was all he intended.
Some Republican senators con
cede they don t fully underatam.'
Part Three, and they have it 'a
mind when they talk of "clarify "clarifying"
ing" "clarifying" amendments.
Part Four
Thi. .1.;.,1 ..fc
'T "ST? Z00 l?e
sections to an existing law which
states that qualified voters shall
V. yul" eiecions
wu,,oul ounon race, coj.
?r,or.. Previous condition of servl-
One of the new provisions would
prohibit interference with voting
in an election or primary involv
ing federal offices.
A second would authorise the
government to seek injunctions or
other civil court .action to bait
such interference or threatened
interference.
The third would give U.S. dis district
trict district courts original jurisdiction.
There is no argument over the
meaning or purposes of Part
Four.
Southerners oppose it on tradi
tional grounds and the lack of
jury trials. Eisenhower and the
bill s : supporters have indicated
they will stand firm.
Market Scrambles
Up, Then Down
After Opening ;
NEW YORK. July IS (UiM
The market -was a scramble of
minor gains and tosses at the
opening today.
A few large blocks appeared
on the tape. Price changes in
the main list were small, al although
though although a few Issues reacted
sharply to Individual corporate
developments. Sunshine Mining
jumped almost a point on 12,000
shares. -y '. ...

Atmi

country U $afe i'hraham Lincoln.1

believe that (they- common sense
of America will never require it,".
.The i President's -remarks were
in line with the- reports from high
ly piHceu Mjwceg last nigni 'juai
the administration Is preparing a
major compromise in the House-
approved bill, which the- Senate
last night made its pesdmg busi business,
ness, business,
The compromise would substan
tially alter the bill's controversial
Part-, v III,- which has' become the
prime target of the Southerners.
It now .would authorize the .attor
ney genera! to seek federal .court,
injunctions to protect civil rights.
Under the administration- Dlan.
the attorney' general -woulcj be vfor-
bidden to intervene unless his aid
was requested by local authorities,

such as school boards, who wereFwould be no "liberalizing" of the

seeking to end segregation
but
meeting resistance.
Senate Republican Leader Wil
liam F. Knowland Calif), chief
Senate sponsor of the "measure,
said after a conference with GOP
senators that he would not object
to tht repeat m the old law author
izing the U3e- f troops in the
South. JSa .j, k
.Another senator said-there' was
considerable sentiment ;v an png
top members for the complete
elimination of the seontroversjal
Part Ul. But Knowland said ;he
hoped the section "would not be
completely eliminated'- by the
senate. ; ''--,'.'
- "It:: Is htireiy :foisibla : that
some 7 clarifying language would
have to be found." he said
Tht adminintration'e concessions
were designed to head-off a threat-
tfnpft -Rnnthprn- Vfflihiiefan .,'ivhih
could run for weeks,, and to force
congressional enactment ; of the
bill's basic obiective: : a J:fedel-al
guarantee of the turn, to vote.
Administration - sotircea said
there will be no compromise en
this issue. "'J; -'.; :?-;
; Asked about" the legislation'' at
nir-news contef ence,' thef President
was reluctant :to go beyond his
statement of last nightp in which
he urged tho sesatt to pass the
mil:- "without undue delay", .and
without crippling amendments. ,;-
But he reiverated his statement
that he is 'vey hopeful that a
reasonable, acceptable bill will
come out" ol the Senate's delib-4
erations.

0 0 (TODAY)

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NEWSPAPER

FTYt CE1NT
Soviet Shakeup
Said Sparking
Hungary Unrest
' VIENNA, July 18 (UP) "Tht
Hungarian Communist party or organ
gan organ 4Nepszabadsag" hinted today
that the shakeup in the Soviet
leadership, hud touched off a new
Surge of unrest, to i Hungary.
The newspaper said cryptically
that the Kremlin purge "ha been
misused vby some persons to re
vive revisionist tendencies." ',
It -sard thfr culprits belong to th
"group of Imre NagyJ-who; wai
put in as premier lor a short time
during the revolution last. fall.
'' NeDSZabadsae save no details
but Western observers here said'.
tit was a clear-warning that thero
Hungarian communist regime, at
least -for the present.
Communists use the. world r
vislonist to describe persons who
want to go too far in throwing off
Stilinism.

Romania and Bulgaria .already
have followed the Kremlin's lead
in ,firing key Politburo members
fori" anti-party" activities.
' Apparently this has given heart
to-the many known opponents n
Hdngary ol Premier JanoS Kadar,
hand-picked by the Russians to r

Keen c Tevontionary elements
dowoi--''i's ;;v?:'-' ".
. HuBgarian officials have shown
fieir,. worry?-; at the : anti-regimo
elements, in Hungary by calling ,,f
repeatedlje fo', unity "within thf ;
pffiM.-' :: ''-i'-'v.
NiHrudvise

uez io jsraei w
i
i NEW. DELHI, July 18,(UPK
fndiail- Prima Minister Jawaharlal
Nehrn;advisfd EgypCs President
uamai Aoai,msser during their their-Cairo
Cairo their-Cairo talks' to open the Suez Canal
to ilsraeli ships.di p 1 o nr a t L
sources, here said today.'
They said whes- Nehru stooned ;
overxin Cairo on : hit warn horn .-
from the London Commonwealth
Conference he told Nasser' it iv
impossible to deny the existent
of Israel.
A S-t ?
1:55, J:3J, 4:416:49, 1:57
REAL
LIFE
OF
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IIIMMY
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Paramount
Presents
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Vista Vision

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