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r THE CITY OF THE
V I I V: VICEROYS... .,
, 82nd TEAR 1f r?, -..r' vTT,. A t I PANAMA, K. T.j TUESDAY, JULY tSf 19Z1 ji : 3 1 .', f M -f. ;y j t ; mg'c,
Conscription Stays rSlL v U (oJ.A ;:., GJ 0 S. 'S ::.iU M. lmS IsIL'
Department today, dropped the draft call to- 8,000
, men for September but served notice it does not
' intend to eliminate conscription !!1n- the near future."
, Th September 'cfcll was 3,000 below the niim-V
ber called for. August and was the lowest monthly
quota since April. ,1956,; when 6,000. men were
, drafted.' 4 A '.t"' f,-
The draft was; slashed to carry out Defense
'Secretary Charles-E. Wilson's recent order to. reduce
, the strength of the services by 100,000 men. by next r"
u' January. k
' The Army, the only service which drafts meYi,
: t is shouldering half the total manpower cut Wilson' J
ordered. Of its 50,000 reduction, 44,470 will be in the
enlisted ranks., ,
A In announcing the September call, the Pentagon
said,' "The lower level of calls reflects the decision
to reduce "the number of personnel in the armed
force's." ' .
"Draft calls for the Army will not be eliminated.
' In the near future because of the reduced strengths,"
the announcement said. There was no definition of :
the term "neAr future."
Wilson is known to attach much importance to
continuing selective service as a strong lever for I
producing volunteers for all the services and for the''
many reserve 'programs. .y,,'
He believes that in time of .full' employment if
would not bo possible tokeep armed strength of N
2,700,000, mert without the stimulus of the draft. ?
rSolons-i Blame. Eisenhower ;
WASHINGTON. July 23T (UP)
i senators today blamed Presi
cent Elsenhower for the : more
than two billion slash In the de
fense budget made by a Senate-
House conference committee.
' They said the administration
undercut them, last week by is
For.Visil To Quito
Twin engine jet : B-57's 4f the
Tactical Air Command, the second
; section of "Operation Vista Able,"
win leave Howard Air Force ease
early tomorrow morning for
(light to Quito, JEcuador.v 1 1
. On arriving at Quito, the v Sfs
will fly a formation salute to the
South American republic. When
the planes have, landed they will
be put on dispiay for public inspec-
"Vista Able"' is a Tactical Air
Command exercise to test the mo mo-bihty
bihty mo-bihty of the 461st Bombardment
m Wmg. The 46lst home base is
Blythevllle,, Ark.,a nd is under
r the command of Col. Thomas R.
Ford. The Tactical Air Command
is continuously deploying in prac
tice exercise various units of its
. fighters, fighter bombers and tac
tical bombers to all parts of the
: globe.' ---...";-. :i v. v.-'
' v.-' After the visit to Quito, the
( bombers will depart for Maraeai-
bo, Venezuela, for a two-day stop
over, wnuc at Maracaibo the plane
. will be placed on display for the
-.public and will also fly a form a
i. tion salute to the Venezuelan Air
' force. ... ."",.: ..
" i The prtsent schedule calls for
the planes to arrive at Quito at
, .10 a.m. Wednesday and the static
display to be opened by II. The
B-57's are an American version
,of the British Canberra, an air.
craft that is used widely through'
OUT South America.,
SHshtly Upset; :
To See Pcdre Fip
ROME, Julr 2J (UPVDoctOT
ordered 9 -year-old Richard SkcH
am n t( fftr B.J CU.lt.. 1
.to bed today to recuperate from
ioicn upsew -".
They emphasized that -the ffl.f
eas probably caused by some
inmg me ty ate was tn no way
connected with the fatal leukemia
from which he is sufferine. A
routine blood checkup in a Rome'
clinic showed no change la Rich-
ard'a condition, i
The family, who yesterday bad
a private audience with Pooe
Pius XII, temporarilv- postponed parakeet flying tr.a a local hos hos-plans
plans hos-plans to visit Padre Pio, a prie pitl broueht 33 lettere and
in Southern Italy who' is credited phone calls from pernons each
, wlJa several miracles. claiming the bird as his can. i
- V, I. :. T7V.: '- .' -,'
r I i' f f J I l 1 ' f i 1 X
23 (UP) Jh. Defense.
suing statements that the arm
ed forces could get, along with
Jess money than. ; r,l ginally
' The comments' cams' mostly
Worn some senate s Democrats
wno had fought earlier lor re restoration
storation restoration of House cuts In the
Senate. But GOP Sen. Leverett
saitonstau ? (Mass.) also blamed
the administration statements,,
The House-Senate conference
committee yesterday hammered
out a compromise S33.799.8501
000 defense money-bill earrvlna-i
12.388.150 Ann laiu than rt.n-l
hower originally .requested.
The measure, by iar the bit-
gest appropriations ; bill of the
session, now goes to the House
and Senate for the final approv approval,
al, approval, which wouldsend it to the
president lor his signature
All: Aboard Killed;
MILAN. Italy, July 23 (UP)
The wreckage of a U.S. Navy
Neptune plane missing since last
Friday was found on an Alpine
peak today. v'--'
Reports arriving at the Milan
Alr Force Rescue Center of Ll Ll-nate
nate Ll-nate said all 11 men aboard were
killed. It was found on the Ca
nal! peak near the Treyiso ref
uge In the Alps.
for the- missing plane, crashed
against a jhountain in the Pel-
lice .Valley near Turin Sunday.
kWtrig nine -of the 10 men
aboard.''--: v '
The plane spotted today was
on a Mediterranean familiarize
tion cruise from Port Lyautey.llimc tn flash a warnina-to the
Morocco, to Istrana Airport near;pasgengers to fasten Jhelr seat
iTeviso, xuuy. ifc wu mil near a
of Friday when It radioed that
It -was over Venice at 11,000 feet
It -was over Venice at 11,000 feet
and suiting a descent to landj
at iTeTiso, zi sum w uie
The plane apparently missed
Istrana Airport and strayed In Into
to Into the Alps, a few miles to the
north, crasmng againsr. mt
a1"--' ' JtThe Haifa hound Dinim
T,f,( "fT iTi Zl
an Italian lend patrol led by
ciimDers uario w'-.M'",t
. i t.i.u.:-
Gde1nx JTh PTrJIi .Hed cargo for Israel to transit,
fOut in darkness, worked under
.mil in nmnpu wurtca unuci
. tl'tQe waterway buiu iruin..
radio lnstructlona from the Ua- tag EeypUin control.
e Air Rescue enir,
One For Solomon
. CHARLFS CITY, Iowa, July 23
P ATERSON, N. J July 23 CtfP)i(Tjp) Francis A. Wearer, 30.
Even Solomon wou.d have had begaa a rtv double life Sunday
a toush time solving this ne. I, a bridfcroom and a convict,
A rewypaper report of a stray. The same l"$tiee of the peace
- : AN
'Let the people knotcihe truth and the
- r-- J ' k 1 I I 1 ..nr.
LONfDON, July 23 iTUPI Soviet
rremier niKoiai a. Bulgamn has
sent British Prime Minister Har
old M a e m i 11 a n personal
messa ge Diamine Britain tot oe
lays in reaching asreement at the
London five-powet, disarmament
said last night. v
The Bulfianin letter was a renlv
to a-message Macmillan cent to
the Soviet Premier last month. It
was :delivered W Macmillan'a of-
lice at 10 Downim Street vester-
day afternoon ; f
informed sources said it severe severely
ly severely criticized Britain on the dis disarmament
armament disarmament issue 'and blamed the
British for delays in reaching an
It. also annealed to Maemillan
to .Avork for the easing of inter international
national international tensions and suggested
development of social and cultural
contacts between Britain and th.1
Sought To Bring
1 s .; .".
PARISi JuW 23 f Tjj Assls
tant .Attorney General fwilliam
F. Tompkins said today be and
other U.S. officials ate studying
'an entirely iiew possibility for
proecuttag aa merirAii 6Uple
accused of fpying lor Russia.
The-Justice Department ettl
clal declined for the time being
to say what the new course pi
acupn, mignt oe.
But Tompkins told the United
Press he had made "substantial
progress v In resolving what
courses ire open to the United.
States government"-In its effort
to oDtaia extradition of George
Zlatovski, 4,r a 'Russian-born ex-
Army officer and Zlatovski 's 45-
yearold native born American
? The Zlatovskis, who have lived
in Paris since 1949, Were indict indicted
ed indicted July f by a. New York grand
jury on charges they spied: for
toe Soviet union. , -A
I hope that after I have re-i
turned to Washington and have
had a chance to examine certain
documents I will be in a better
position to say what action we
will take," Tompkins said to
As 'Ccnnl 0' Drcps
To Avoid Sniash V
. ..- :s " ''"
AMARHXO, Tex "July 23 (UP)
Several of the 34 passengers
aboard a Trans-World Alriines
Constellation if r liner : were
thrown into the aisle : and two
persons suffered mino( injuries
laj?t nlffht when the Diane drop
ped 500 feet suddenly, to avoid,
a possible collision.
The pilot said he was Hying at
t0out 18,000 feet over Amarlllo
at 10 p.m. On a non-stop Chica
go-Tucson iugnt iFiignt zi
when he unexpectedly spotted
plane "runnln llghU" In front
of him. ''a
He said hr had to drop the
niarw ao hastily he didn't have
belts, j i :
u I- D.,J C U I
flOl I O-DOUnCj Onlp
In Suez Canal
With Israel Cargo
; ctttt: rvtit. Jnlv 25"rUP
lre!ghter Brlglttetoft entered
. i. n a m. tn-
'day, the first vessel with a de
U1C OUCi --
A. i ... ..n
who sentfBffd him Saturday to
eseht year in jail for involuntary
ipan'"r,"r married hita te El
sie iler, S6.
INDEPENDENT .HljfS h, OAILY
Blames Britain In Lengthy Letter,
In Reaching East-West Accord
Soviet Union as a first step to
wards easing cold war problems.
fluiganin s. jengtny letter was
the lirst '"soviet diplomatic mess
age to the West since the Krem
lin upheaval which resulted in the
ouster of Vyacbeslav Molotov. Ge
orgi Malenkov and Lazar Kagan-
ovich as "anti-party". Stalinists.
It ariived just as the last sched
uled week of the disarmament
talks started. The Soviet delegate
took the occasion to reViv the
deadlocked issue of a 1an on nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons tests. 1
Saviet delegate Valerian A. Zor
in again demanded an immediate
taSre 'should be W
agreement to end the test, before
work -was begun on ways -and
Cool Front i&surely Denis
East's ScorchiogyHeai Wave
i CHICAGO, July 23 (UPK A
cool froht worked its way through
the Midwest today, denting the
East's worst heat wave of the
season. ,. -, w
The .Eastern' hat vIImhI
through: its fourth straight i.jday
yesterday, .Mercuries inched to
wards Xhe 100-degree msrki"anl
crop damage was, counted m rht
took its tim A In arriving
The cold 'eir moved languidly
across the Southern Great Lakes
-area, arrtvint! in Chicaeo at noon
aionc wnn steady rain and -wi.
The U.S. Weather IRiiromi IM
the cool air should start breaking
up the heat wave by todav nr
tomorrow over most of the .mid
Atlantic ftatcs' the Ohio Valley
ana n m w cnaianfl. nrmtoM.
parched areas also could txpect
Am. ..11.1 1 . J
. v -
v.i.v: iwu, iiiicuKBicrs Mill.
Heavy rains -' fell from Tllinni.
to-Hew England in advance of
tne cool front. ; Burlington, yt.,
ui u men or rain tn mnrn.i
mg ana so-mile-per-hour- winds
HONOLULU, July 23 (UP) A
rare mid Pacific hurricane
swirled in the general direction
of. Hawaii today, but the : UJS.
Weather Bureau doubted : It
would reach the islands. ...
Forecasters spotted the storm,
nicknamed fKanoa," 1,000 miles
southeast of Hllo, in the HawaU
Islands, yesterday. It was mov moving
ing moving westerly at 13 knots. ;
. The merchant ship cape Horn,
which1 was j sailing near- the
twister, reported ) winds 75
miles an hour. y"'
To Vrink Bitter i Cup'Ofi
. KN03CVILLE. Tens
(UP) Defense attorneys for 10
defendants la the Clinton, Tenn..
integrstion' trial today appealed
to an au-wnite jury to neip uphold
Southern customs by ; acquitting
those wno rctused to drina tne
"bitter cup" of race mixing.
A team of three attorneys rep representing
resenting representing the Clinton residents on
trial with segreganoa leader John
Kasper .asserted in final, argu
menls that tee defendants were
victims of federal integration at attempts
tempts attempts who were shackled in
handcuffs and "paraded before a
Tie defense arguments followed
aa appeal by U.S. District Attor Attorney
ney Attorney John C "Crawford who asked
ths jury to convict Kasper and
IS other jeTregationirtste- "save
this honorable court."
Kaper's attorney wg ta follow
with his samtnatioa and assistant
U.S. Attorney James Meek was
to make a final speech for the
Tomorrow, TJ.S. District Judge
Robert L. Taylor will eharge the
Jury for its deliberation ia the
historic first enforcement test of
the 1854 Supreme Court ruling
arinst se?reatei sthoohm,
The 11 were charred with vio violating
lating violating Taylor s injunction sot U
a!orcing the sus
The Soviets have proposed
two-to-three-jvar ban to be en4 deadline unless, the West made
forced by control stations estab some move to meet' Russia pe
Ushed in the United States, Brit
ain,t the jSiviet. Union and the Pa-
cific aton area. v
The .United States hsi proposed
a 10-month tryout period "of suf
pension, rigorously enforced, with
accompanying agreement 6n a
fbaq, against further nuclear weap
ons production. 4
The West reacted eoldlv to th
Russian proposal. Zonn rejected
proposal as "too
pnsn ind theP date for .farting
lft the, settle the other details:
whipped half tneh'' rilnftll at
Elmira and Binghampton, N.Y
later -1n the day,
, Farther east, the mercury hit
100, at New. York' City airport yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, matching the record for
July 22, and 98 at-Washington,'
D.C. Hot." 50-mile-fipr-hrair wlnrta
kept Boston's mtrcury around, the
,1 cordod. lBl"lffees.T lamDa. TU
Texas recorded, Usr
that of a : 58 year-old. man who
succumbed to Sunday's l00-deri
scorcher1 j at Sah Antonio, In con contrast;
trast; contrast; the coolfront passed over
iniiwauKe ana' ft. it one of the
coolest cities in the ;nation with
Of Clayton Mess
Investieation of two burglar
ies or tne Fort Clayton nco
Open Mess is being conductea
by military police in cooperation
with Canal Zone and Panama
nian police authorities, Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters UJS. Army Caribbean
said today .in response to queries.
; In a recent robbery of the
mess on July 14, about $144 In
cash was taken from a. plnbaJl
machine and two jukeboxes.'
A lock had been broken at the
rear door of the kitchen, through
which the mess had been en entered..'
tered..' entered..' .;.';.'.''( y '-'.. "V
The club was first broken into
on April 26 after a' wire screen
had been cut on the east side cf
the basement floor.
About S181 to cash from juke
boxes, cigarette and plnbatl ma-
chines, and $90 worth of liquor' dent allegedly
was taken. : ', w -'w. .,,,
r . v . .... i
interfere with integration at
ton Hun he hoot last winter.
Anderson County, of which Clin
ton is the seat, was "jumping
with FBI ia the investigation of
the eafe.t; said the husky blond
defense chief, Robert L. Dobbs.
"In every crevice there was a
maa with a snap-brim hat and a
swagger-tail coat," be said. ;
' Dobbs asked the jury why The
Clinton defendants, and not Kaa-
fer, were brought to Knoxville ia
andcuffs. includine. two women
defendants (one of whom later
was dismissedK '': i
"It was because it was thought
this would make soma impression
oa other states such as Mississip Mississippi,'
pi,' Mississippi,' Alabama and Georgia which
had stood firm In the fight against
integration,' he said. "It, was te
woe s minority tote,'1 :
H said that reporters were
"going and coming Lke roaches?
at the time In Clinton and Knox Knoxville
ville Knoxville and th defendants were
"paraded before a hungry press."
Chief prosecutor Crawford told
the ltvnen nd two womea oa
I the jury "there Is ample evidence
to seow all of irse defendants
knew of the injunction" Issued by
"Aa order i an rder, Craw Crawford
ford Crawford aheuted, and a conviction "is
. KEVSPAPE ;
- ; Communist sources outside the
' i conference said it .woum oe use
a less, to continue past the Aug. I
the nuclear' test log jam.
The United Nations General As-
I sembly, which set up the live-
power conference;; ordered it to
report back to the 12-natjon main
Disarmament i Committee in New
York on Auf 1 1. 1 .
- The Russian press ; has. insisted
4 that this is he final, dae for the
London conference.- The 'United
States holds' that this merely is
a time limit for. a ."progress report
and that the talks should xontinue.
U.S. delegate Haroll EMai
sen' has not- com plot fd detailing
oi the American "first small step
-d with negotiation!.,
For Scvcnlh TL-nc
a' -.1 J ,H S ( -. v
LAS VEOAS, Nv.. July' 23
(UP) The Atomic Enerer
Commission last nlaht announc
ed the seventh postponement of
its f'owens"! nuclear blast' ; be because
cause because of unfavorable -winds at
the Nevada proving grounds. '.
The AfCT rescheduled, the 'test
Tot 6:5t) a hh- tornof row but jnay
decide.- tha '-another He vine,
"Kepler, has -av higher Urlorltr
br that tlmei Th "'Keoler'- shot
was scheduled to be fired from a
SOOrfoot towerf vgnd1'. originally
was set for tomorrow, giving the
Aec a choice of devices to" W
fired. ; 'i-fi 'rifs'h
;Both shot! if are .Mjf-
f ltf S ThrX
MOO.itons Of TNT. The ,, Ow
ens" test, had been; set lor last
Wednesday hut has; been delay
ed because Of. weather conditions
and- technical difficulties; The
shot was scheduled to be detori-j
ated from a balloon 500-zeet
bove the desert teit site.
In Car Radio The! t
t'v, i -. -. -.. ; 'I
ThaValleffed thefTof .S car "a
dio resulted in a grand larceny
chare lodeed today against a 21
vear-old Panamanian. v ..
The deienoani. itaiaei c. neyei,
- . v.
who faced the Balboa' Magistrate
this morning waived preliminary
hearing. . .
The case, involving tne men oi
a $95 radio from the car of Rob
ert L. Gunderson, in Ancon, was
bound over for. trial U the U. 5
District Court -a tAncon. ; '
Bail of $500 was set, The ei-
oceurred en June
the only way to ssve this honor honorable
able honorable court." '- -The
defendants plotted together
te-vuiate the injunction and com
mitted ."overt acts against it,"
Crawford said. The jury must
decide all ef these contentions sre
tru7 in order to' convict the 11.
- Crawford's hour long speech
was followed ny one of equal
length by defense lawyer Ross
Barnett of Jackson, Miss-,' who
accused- the government of pun-
wrung and numuiatmg tae de
fendants "on orders from
Ross-, a two-time candidate for
Mississippi governor, dtlivered aa
oration x the old Southern school
to the stolid jury who listened
intently but without -a flicker, of
"The people of -. Clinton did not
wsnt to drink the bitter; cup of
hemlock that is integration," Bar
nett shouted, his riant arm ex
tended high. i.
. Kasper, the New Jersey -bora
white supremacy leader and the
IS Clinton defendants face six six-month
month six-month prison terms and $1,000
fines if found guilty of criminal
contempt of Judge Taylor's order.
The jurr can acquit or convict
any number of the defendants.
r jf.v "-yi, y ---m. J
. vi v..-.,t
' Classified an,d, postal'
seem slated to receive an
wvvimiiiji u u preaiciion maae roaay of Kurus Lovelcc Lovelcc-who
who Lovelcc-who has just, returned from Washindtonr .
. ; . ... ...
tAtlr fTnTA- lmpl0r S
tod?y th he Mther unusual step of filing a dischqr-'
Kciuun ig peca up acnon on rne postal pay, bill Vc
taken by ( House so Ions to send it straight to the Hoi"-'
iivnr tut. VvlllllllllCC.
.Lovelady feels that the 1J per cent pay increase;
classified employes which was reoorted favornMv h, 1-
full committee of the House recently will be lopped 'tl
to between 7Vi and 8 per cent to eliminate fhe'passibililv
of e Presidential veto . :
''m'r lTT"k.W1.f, T..I m y.mv
The House; spurning veto warn!
1 JTident Eisenhower s
i .... h tentaUve sd
aovise. has. Piven tentative D
nroval today to a 320 million dol-lar-a-year
postal raise bill.,
: Eisenhower has-argued repeat'
ediy tnat,. tne oui,, wmci woum
mean a basic increase of $548 a
yea? for the nation's 518.000 post-
-ial workers, was inflationary and
would delay general tax reduo i9 signatures a bare ma
tions. fltf of the 435 members of in.
1 House to jpass the dlscharg
Chairman Howard W. S m 1 1 H petition.
D Va), whose usually-powerful -The 218th signature, LoveLj
House Rules CommiUee was sue said, was put on the petition; r
cessfully bypassed by bsckers of July 11'. According to the
the measure, predicted the mess of the House, this makes. 1
ure would- run into a presidential! mandatory for the bill to b i
vto. Several other congressmen ken away from the commute commute-echoed
echoed commute-echoed Smith's warning. and brought straight' to. th
;The House tentatively approved House. ' "
the measure .while sitting as a Although thfa pwcWri
committee of the whole to eon- h httn Dt ;thr
sider smendments. It postponed tim.a In tb. lart .sl, year,,"
a-final voteuntil today to give iudy itated, "It la atlll Co-,
absent members a chance to be aUttti a rather unusual tep.
"SStJI" a roUa" uJ' H Jo learned ttaCsom
Both friends and foes .of the mm.k... u 71.1.1-
... . .t x
measure agreed the tentatWe vote
certainly would be sus-
Supporters said postal workers
needed thet raise to meet the ria-
mg cost of living.
The increases, averaging about
4 ,oer c?r wuM take effect
Sept. 1 and would cost the employes' pay raise, Lovelady said,
ernment about $317,500,000 a year.!th,t .ithoueh th full commit-
tocluding overtime and fringe tee of the House reported fator fator-benefits.
benefits. fator-benefits. i.hlv ia tn in An th n -..'
Tbe House approved only om
ISISSr'Jf" 1 vrted.tt Pje.rural
carriers the same $546 basic in
22f!J!Kc jS!!!: .t0 "1
wuiw i7voi. rmvivjK, 1U Uin
carriers origirally were grouped
with four classWrnarter. w
wotild be increased
with r SMS loo.
The House beat down at at attempts
tempts attempts to reduce the amount of
the raise. Art amendment by Rep.
Edward H. Rees (R-Kan) to limit
fh. m t. II .nf ...
rejected by staadinr vote of 1.
to 43. Another amendment to bmt
it to V per cent- was' shout el
down. .' . -.
KIW YORK. July (CP)
Stocks rose irregularly In mod moderate
erate moderate trading at the opening to-
Most Changes held to small
fractions and Initial trades
usually appeared on moderate
amounts of stock. .
Small tains appeared in sell
acted Issues ef the steel, chemi chemical,
cal, chemical, metal, rail, motor, and mer mercantile
cantile mercantile groups. -, -' (
1 1 m m i "'(-
empl.6yesin the Canql Zone1
almost 8: ber cent DaY 'rtms I
. . .... j.. ( i.i
t r 4,f-
. Other sources, howeves haft
warned that both MHs aript
m Teoeor oy- tne rrcsiaent..
, Whether be could, be passed I
over, a etr wojUdl be highly
prohleniatlcalj ,ne ,. ; I
-'The pay .ndi looked W
fm'tte tima.neft.r.the un
all 'the hearings M thapo$taf
pay .Wir as.wejl as On' (lassifie.
pay; bills during his recen
month in "Washington. Jl cam.
hack Sunday te the- zone.
Lovelady i f revealed, -thst :tw.
weeks ago a discharge petlttor
was fUed in the House of Repre
Benin uvea io aiscnarre trie Pn.
Office and Civil Service com
miwee- from further coftsldera
tion Of postal pay bill HB r247:
since the committee had refuset
to. act on. the. postal payin
He said that postal emplc
unions pressed for the Introeuc
won or the resolution: It t
""'"i- vi- w wic nuunc wrci cull'
aidering tying In the-classlfief
bill with the postal bill In ore
to get both out of the- Hou
Atilnlrlv mnA fnft f, frAM4...
id, that this will be clearec
I within the next two : or-, thret
I f.nnri-nin. thm i.i.tfi iJ
cent Increase, he believes It i, ..
amended to around lght r-?
e.nt in order, tn nr it..
PUnce by President Eiso-
. i. 'iv." ,f
k, 5; ? s."'.1
postnl employes thronghout
the service, and the legislati
for classified workers' y
raises will no felt by 130,0
employes.-.'-- "- .."
Tomorrow night. AFOE mm-
from Loveiaays trip at a meet-
Wg oe neia at ine i era koc-
.of the Tivou ouest House, surt-
ing at, 7;ao pjn.
Members and their fam'.,"
have been fhvited to attend t
meeting which will also feat-:
a buffet and refreshment.
' ', ',
WITH THE VS. 24TH DrVKI"
IN KOREA, July 23 UP)
foreign power with afrresiive i
tentions bettei not start with T
James McNames, of Dergy, O
McNantes kaa six brothers' ;
six sisters, all stationed wisk
Army in Europe. H;s fathr t
eently retired from the army i
only his mother has been ne f
rr THE PANAMA AMERICAN
: -Mmm m evauaMa ir thi Panama amkrican ho. mft
POVNDU aY WILSON ROUNOCVKU. w MM
HAMMODIO AMIA. aolTM
' 07. M firnn e. o. Box 114, Panama a
VaLaeHON -0740 S Lineal
,v. CAM. CDMM PANAMKRICAN. PANAMA
Cm est Oriel! 11.17 csntmal avbnui ctwkm itm an itm trcto
, FMtBTeN RlPIMMNTATIVCK JOSHUA POWERS. INC
4- 040 Madison Av. Niw yomc. it N V
. ' ' IMU B MAIL
Put month, m 1.70 a. BO
FMBix m miia. e.eo is o
o: ONC VCAII. IM ADVANCB
THIS IS TOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
v. The Mail Baa la dmh ferum for raae'ara of The Panama Arwerlaaa,
Latter are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly CMfMtntlal
If ye. coDtribut a latter don't ba Impatient if K dooaa't aaaaaf the
Mxt day. Lattara ara publiihed in the erdei received.
Plaata try ta kaap tha letter limltad to ana Mf tanflth,
'Identity of letter wrirtra it hold in ttrictaat aonfidanea
This newipaper auumat no raiaontibility fat etatement ar oplnlam
xpraisad In letters from readers.
BALANCING THE BUDGET
Sir: t ; I
,.!.,' rf.';; Au
Thi i th time of vear When the Armed Services suffer
from budget aliments. Locally, the fUJS. Navy took forthright
action and disestablished complete activities to absorb us xuna xuna-tag
tag xuna-tag cut The Army, on the other hand, Is resorting to shame shamefully
fully shamefully devious trickery to force high-priced civilians to resign
and thereby balance the budget without a, reduction in force,
arid without closing up a single activity.
Here are some oi tne ways wiey piaa w iruaw.bc u wyi
to the point where he quits: .'. "
.(j) The Postponement Treatment. The boss keeps putting
ff ,..incr mnimtM hv th disfavored civilian subordinate.
I If the matter is put in writing the civilian is told that the boss
"iiasn t reaa n yew u ne xuiuuy uo mm ww w
Is cui-tl advteed that he as five minutes at the most and tnen
i. v.o,h with nhwions disinterest. Onlv third raters, already
working above their capability level, fall to become annoyed at
such treatment. -, r
' (i T-hm TTrupwnt. This la accomplished gradually by re
duolne the employe's authority; by ridiculing his suggestions
In front of others; and by encouraging him to take a long State Stateside
side Stateside leave during a peak work Period or, when his assistant is
also on leave.' ir ne returns oeu yrwicu utu
la not oiven anv w wi cucjuvii-v. uci w
lie's being put "on ice" he will quit.
im mv.A v-Pas An oiadIovr beins srlveh this treatment can
expect to be excluded from conferences that he should normally
attend; his 'name will be dropped Inadvertently rom cUrectories
U1 the names or suDorqmaiesi are uueu; wu luiyvitm v--pers
or essential Jacts will be withheld just to petUe him into
(4) The Outrage. Witn a shrinking of the total work force
fh salaries Df. the personnel office are raised to a newr nigh
while decision-making Jobl of consequence are ignored or
downgraded. This brings about such a deterioration in morale
that toe more incensed employes, invariably the better qualified,
are moved to quit on the Job or to quit altogether. ;
" rViX(nr!nnrtttion oimtnlck The last-minute inviU-
.tton to work Saturday morning Is a typical application of tWi
technioue. (Paid overtime worK is out oi we quwuuu,, u
invitee shows up he wiU find Uttle or no really vital work to per per-SroTu
SroTu per-SroTu he declines he has ;balted"f himself for the "are you
happy and interested in ymr work?" interview which is the pre prelude
lude prelude to a, solicited resignation.' 1
tmx ThVpriile i ISTnlsslant is used in a friendly chat
.i'l inKr.e. IZa ir, 1 4rUark-d auhordlnate. The latter
As complimented as being about the best in the business! Jbut to,
id that tner. iTnq future flown ;hew, f'
states de hire mm gumpiaoiv-varwwwawy.
yungstersahduld stay mWXlSit'
tha outside; If the employe Is not cArnfuUhe ky, cWaiiyftnank
v Avinr iipVi ii interest in nun. wnen te true
Wi merjr, to nuance .-inf. mimtjf( ,
S So. you see. -without an exact diagnosis being made the Ar-
r' .--i.j .11 ...r.' Irnlf flaftlu insert h th Navy.
to favor of the elever quack remedies described above,
By VICTOR RIESIL
There's a disarmament in the
air, but we're not letting a diplo diplomat's
mat's diplomat's smile be opr umbrella in
mis megaton moment when through
urn lamt air me itussian can hurl
enougn atomic bombs to hit ev
cijr viiu ui me juicy yu inaustriai
isrget areas across the U.S.
Quietly the government hai alc.
ed some 400 big corporations, in
recent conferences,- to get giant
ueep ireezea ana put enough sub
stitute machinery and records nn.
dergrounl to enable them to pick
up proaucuon u ineir major punt:
American industry in -miner font
that. Guided by the little known
Business and Pfense Services Ad
muusuation. some of the nation
Diggesi corporations can now
promise that there will be no es
pionage, no sabotage, no looting
of vital machines and no loss of
vital records or contunuitv of man
ageraent. And unions, workins with
mem nave uromised Laabor sec
retary Mitchell that they'll work
on developing secondary labor
leadership, to step in if the top
cnieis are KnocKea oa in neat
There is a simple minimum pro
gram ior survival onerea cy tms
agency, au it asks is: -Remote
storage of all vital cor
porate records in non-target areas.
Detailed preparation of a list of
executives to succeed those lulled
or disabled in an attack.
Setting of rendezvous points for
tnose who survive and designation
oi alternate company neadquar
ters to which they can rush to be
gin production if the Red bomb
slashed it at the regular plants.
Designation of a single comna
ny commander, the top official in
non-target area, to coordinate thus
01' General Less-Boom-for-a-Buck
FT. KOBBE OFFICERS
vi. AWn-it-A n vtrnn tit the officers of the 20th
ICHA-l mo . ii. K
Infantry at Ft. Kobbe. The officers about wnom l www
. . i.t a vm mpnv aieemeas
without names oemg nicuwjt. mat j j
nights as a result of their guilty consciences.
rutl otat. von receive overseas orders for the Ca
,"r.r.i heffin receiving condolences and warnings.
r.r"wI. ':--: Ti the elnal zone oerfectly: "When
you leave the Zone you take an augator purse, a "baby and one
atrioe le ss than you had on arrival." ,
has been proved by many of the unlucky few that have
. 7.-7 it v.. with th 20th infantry. Also it
ha. been iSS
xm atink. Tnat suna is irveuin u w .r
zei re u written that an officer is also
. wSESSSZ m rrrcaieVthta is true Why, then. U the 20th
infantry cursed with sucn bores. In a long career as a muitary
dependent I have never encountered so many on one aimj
-iii-.i miM. anil wrirlc at Ft. KObDfi.
.:Tk: 7.nvi in th. 20th infantry merely means
you're the unlucky guy that pay. tor mej rustrao
US?. Th- tead of being the guiding light of the troops,
the wading IhiTana feeunt indignant at me
SthS S to. Object, are smsil and petty in their mind as
ShoSdid offieSrf be to Smbat with their -troops,
panfnave falto to their, leadership? I, tor on..
do not want my husband to come under tne orowi oi ncn
uu uu fra I mean nothtoK that even
suSed by I bSrtog'iuf fi "prornoUoVyoi reaSy have
I gISf coming Xrnna making the stripe to have a new
COcom Ttoyour company and take an instant and nolent oi oi-Uk.
Uk. oi-Uk. and i make it known that he's -after your butt,- which, of
boldSpf ge. Alter -U. he had only a Jsmjy and
obllKatlons. Whit are theao compared to his CO's thrUi of suc-
ceasfully "riding- until he u victorious ana nas auomw uv.
mark to aflu to ms aoy eoouy
he wiU at least 'look over 'the situation and may be more inter interested
ested interested ta the next letter which may have actual proof of th. cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. My one letter can do no good alone. It's like a raindrop to
lake; U It becomes a downpour, the lake will i rise and ta Ujat
xistof flush the bugs that hid. along th. bank. Writ, a letter
today and maybe well have a few changes ta weak lung, a-
I do not aitn my nam. to this letter because I do not want
tw huthend to be one of the many to go home "one stripe, less.
and la this chicken place they would bust him bocause of this
letter, even though, we are guaranteed rreeaom or speecn.
;':":r.i1; 1 :' Tery Dlscmsted
Immediate change in corporation
By-Jaws, u necessary, so np legal legalism
ism legalism can snafu the powers of such
If possible, the actual transfer
underground, or to non-target a a-reas,
reas, a-reas, right now of vital war pro-
Slowly this work has started
If Pittsburgh were bombed today,
the vital records of. Jones and
Lauehlin and U.S. Steel would not
be up in a mushroom cloud. They
are tmderground in mines, effec effectively
tively effectively connected to alternate head
quarters so that there will be con
tinuity of command, constant flow
of vital information needed to keep
in production whatever facilities
are left. '- t :-:f
. Typical, of these corporations
which have established a complete
parallel company headquarters is
standard uu oi new jersey. rom
across the world, each day, there,
pour into this secret second head-
quarters aupneates oi au unan-
cial and othei1 key records. Every
document m updated each Bay.
Sanfictlnr U ' 'j
naa notninc Been aone aoout w
a i rnnAumon T nave
it you nave icu, wnw hi vm vu. . -nin
Hhmnrh t hart no facu. but I hav. faith that
Another industrial giant ready
to move if one of its limbs is
slashed by a bomb is Sperry Gy
roscooe. It has a list of au work
ers, au foremen, au eurrent sup
pliersand those who would r-
olaee the suoDliers if they were
knocked out by a bomb. There is
also a record of production ana
AH this dats. along with test
materials themselves ar. in. cold
storaae. well out of the target a
reas. If Sperry is hit. it wouUl
save months of tune by digging
up these records, whipping a new
suppl. line into action and getting
experienced personnel to a re-
Ethel Barry more "will celebrate
her 78tnr birthday wthin a .few
weeks for many years sne nas
been a great actress. More im important.'
portant.' important.' However, during -that pe-1
riod she has been a fine lady, (her)
sprit has always been vital. One
of ncr lrienas nas expiamea: sne
simply .doesn't think, old, talk "old
or feel old." i ;
Miss Barrymore's wit has h
ways been sharp. On her v "5th
birthday, she save a reporter her
opinion of birthdays in general:
"I should have died years' -ago;
when I had a bad case of pneu
moniaone of the two decent 1U-,
nesse I've had in my Hie, They
didnt bury me, hut i u neyer gee
obituaries such a I had nhen-
Incidentally, Miss Barrymore
once offered s bit of memorable
wisdom she gained from her long
life. To wit: "The best time to
make friends is befor. you.'' need
them." : : :vf;.
The Amarican ShakesM.r. Fes
tival (at Stratford, Conn.) is being
brightened by Katharine Hepnurn.
kT......aa,MA knarjaM art ill I
having difficulty obtaining inter
View W1LU miBB xicpuuiu. J
star once explained: "I used to
take icy baths. Those early Icy
baths are perhaps directly respons
ible Jof my later perversity. They
gave me the impression that the
bitterer the medicine, the Detter
it was for you. That may be one
reason why l came to tmnk that
the more insulting the press was,
the more it stimulated me."
en are forced' to perform parts
ior wmcn tney nave no qualities.
The world is, a Stage, but the' play
is oaoiy cast." , t
VThe Aga Khan devoted his life
to -tfamonttrating -iht- rich is- btt btt-tar.
tar. btt-tar. Ha considarad avary luxury
a nacatshy It U hardly surpris surprising
ing surprising H learn, that he once wrotat
"Every day has bean to short, av.
ery hour ftartirig, evary minute the baginnina
so una with tha life I love thit, year she was
tlnued to ba written In haadlihes.
Har meat ;intimata iav ml
niar ara reported by newsmen anl
recoraaa By phofogs; Tthr atei
chapter wa Mitt; Bargrrjan't rau
nion with her daughter The staV
and har diughtar-who haa Inner.
y IIW siAIIOkl-
WASHiMnTiiNJli The leadership1 Charlie Ross. friends say he's be-
of three Congressmen is going to come a real human being.
Ant th fflynaversi about two bil-i internal Revenue chose the hot-
lion dollars extra for the new fed- test weeks of the -year to overhaul
eral highway program: .mis win uie waier-cooung system ana air'
be tho approximate amount to be: cooling for its offices. "It is realiz
paid to the gas, electric, telephone,
and watei companies for moviug
their' poles pipes and conduits
when the hitrhwavs are widened.
in the past this has neen paia
by the utiJ Ues themselves. iBut
the titilitiea are now tellimt State
legislatures tnat Uncle Sam will
pay 90 per .cent of the Dill, so ine
states might a well let the Fed Federal
eral Federal Government pay for moving
poles, pipes and conduits. t
me tnree congressmen wno pav paved,
ed, paved, the way for this juicy hike in
the federal highway bill are: ex ex-Concressman
Concressman ex-Concressman George Dondero of
nuyai uuk, micu.; umuuu puim-
er of Cincinnati, Ohio; and Harry
Mcfiregot of West Lafayette; Ohio,
Three other. Congressmen Warn
ed their, colleagues what would hap happen
pen happen r Jack Dempsey of New Mexi Mexico,
co, Mexico, Robert Jones of Alabama, and
Brady Gentry of Texas, au Demo Democrats.'
crats.' Democrats.' However, Congress ignored
their advice and decided to let
eicb, state decide whether to make
the utilities pay. 1 V,
; It was a Koiden opportunity for
companies 'like AT and T, which
promptly unleashed its lobbyists in
the various state legislatures. Now
the Bureau of Public Roads re-
Sorts -that iu 38' ,legislatures lawsi
avc been either introduced o.
passed to pay the utilities for mov
ing their facilities as old highways
are widened into modern high highways.
ways. highways. -
The utilities get- valuable access
rights along public roads without
paying a cent for the privilege, al also
so also frequently write off moving
costs against taxes Hence most
states in the past have required
them to move at their own expense.
Rep. Gentry has retired from
Congress, but Dempsey and Jones
are backing a new law that would
prohibit any further -handouts to
the utilities,: also bar them from
receiving free access rights along ambassador
new, federal aid highways. 1 nnrusncnev
ed that this is one of the worst
times to be without chilled drink drinking
ing drinking water," read a Treasury not notice
ice notice to emploves. ;"However, the
General Services Administration
has advised that the work must
be done at tbi time.'' Punctuality
is important in diplomacy, but
you can.'t be too punctual. When
the. Prime Minister of Pakistan ar arrived
rived arrived at the White House 15 min minutes
utes minutes ahead of schedule, his limous limousine
ine limousine was required to back out of th.
White x House driveway to Blair
House across the street, where he
cooled his heclf until Ike was rea ready...
dy... ready... When Prime Minister U Nu
of Burma arrived on. schedule to
see Secretary v of Agriculture Ben Ben-sen
sen Ben-sen a counle r.f vparn Hon Rmeih
kept him waiting so long that U
Nu departed. 1
The President happily agreed.
Les Weinrott Chicago The rea reason
son reason President Eisenhbwer .8 e n t
such, an icy message to the Tru Tru-man
man Tru-man Library dedication, in con contrast
trast contrast to the tact that ex-President
Herbert Hoover came a long way
to be present, probably goes back
to the speech Truman mad in
San Francises during the 1952 cam cam-psig.1
psig.1 cam-psig.1 in which he pointed out .that
cusennower, as American t o m m-mander
mander m-mander in Oermany in 1943, should
have taken a stand against th.
Russian corridor around the City
of i Berlin. Eisenhower has shub shub-bed
bed shub-bed Truman ever since, would not
get out of his car to greet the re retiring
tiring retiring President when the pair
drove, up to the Capitol for Ike's
first inauguration, and refused to
see Truman when the latter tried
to pay a courtesy call during the
President's visit to Kansas City
four years ago. State Department
officials have suggested that Tru
man ue sent abroad as a goodwill
to counteract the
fiulganin Visits, but
Ited, her mother's beauty-hugg. t n'ovin the;r faciUUes. His prppos
each ether and wept with joy "-? ncession -was so bald-facel
Miss Borflm.r. the reunion raprt-l lli ltt ierositym that, it had no
NOTE Rec. John Baldwin. Re Ike has said no. Thou eh Rnnw.
puDiiean oi Aiarunez, tam., aiso veu ana Hoover never got along,
urgea ui inn uuuuci not pay inri
probably there ha nevw hn
President who felt so strongly to toward
ward toward his predecessor.: as Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower does tnwarH Tniman u.-
niu, Eurymin rna reunion reora- . '-.. ,if n . -""...'-;
anted the end of a hightmaw ind J chanCe t0 tt. Th jmoother ap- ry Walker, Boston -This column
1 n a) li.o Mmmliv miP- 4 1 Alii.
hookkeeDinff machine! and navroll! clou-
equtpment far underground in
stead of trading them in. Still an-
other has a complete set of engi engineering
neering engineering blueprints so austere that
production machinery ean be put
together in a snort time.
The sprawling Koppers Co.. with
n slants, has an emercencv head
quarters in a non-target area so
that it would' be virtually imoo
sible' for .the Russians ta knock it
out: Its records will be deep in
side an old limestone quarry. Each
of its major divisions has a re
grouping enter and can help cus
tomert. .; i
.17 T.TAV.BG YOUR HVCR
If lif.'s not worth livinj V
it may bo yew liver!
It'a a fact I It takaa cp to tw pinto
f lirmt Hit) a day ta kaea vnur
.wwau.inw(7pHjaapi nyoor atarta nmeUontna; tvoMrtv
l var btla m not Howuvi freely roor yea M that haiv daa mim hti
rwdaaayaduraat...taaUMto .eaial Don't mr atay aaak.
op your turh yon fwJ cm- Almvy kp Crtr'a Little Unr
upatodaadali thafaaand aparkle Pille m baa4. Aak your draxgart.
g oat el life, Tfcaf whan rem
Bead amid arntla CarWa Lfttia
Lrver Pilla. Tbaea famous vega vega-Uhla
Uhla vega-Uhla pais Wp etmraUu the flow
ef liyar btla. I
T. give you an'idea of the Her-
cuieaq job ot going unqerground,
I can list for the first am. some
of the companies, which hav. been
digging in: The -American Tele
phone and Telegraph Co., Western
Electric. General Electric, Ameri
can Machine and Foundry, East
man Kodak, Raytheon Manufactur
ing Co., Phelps-Dodge,, Pullman Pullman-Standard,
Standard, Pullman-Standard, Boeing Ancraft and Al-J
legheny Ludium steel.
The complete list is in govern
ment hands. On Feb. 5 the fiuti-l
nets and Defense Services Admin
istration asked all of American in industry
dustry industry to turn in the addresses of
rendezvous points, so that wnatev
er is- needed can ba supplied at
these centers and we can conti
nue to imile back diplomatically
at th. disarmament tables.
In The Stomach
TtMrt-i aaStlnf Ilka WwtnH a
krtnc atrk rHc to thaw vt auffar
tMurtma u to m4 toainkw.
tyftpttt or ataar aSaMBta aamad r
pmm m a iff vnauc awea
Uy to rtOwf c14rty. Toti
hav narar aji)iiwa auck a npi4
ir. Buy WiuatiS toaar el mr r-
yitaWa drmtwum. Tik na tmpn
rui aaMwd htf m vara
water aitar arary nil: That' all yaaj
Clark Gable is si chin and
smooching again (with Yvonne De
Carlbl in "Band of Angels." Ga
ble is one of the fortunate Stars
who Had It Made. He says: "If
; I don't find a story I like, I play
nevertheless, after more
than a quarter-century of star
dom, he has no thoughts of retire-l
ment. Hr. declares: "I enjoy act-)
mg. i enjoy it more today than I
The lur. of acting was best ex
plained by Oscar Wilder "Actors
are so fortunate. They can choose
whether they will appear in a tra-l
geay or in comedy, wnetner they
will suffer or make merry, laugh
er shea tears. But in real uie
Is different Most men and wom-
time for ma, haa flad on too Swift
.. wing,", The-one thing the Aga
Khan was unable to buy. ia -the
possession 'given to rhu poorest
child;; Time, Life was too short
for .the man who made hls .IHa
one big party. In Brief i Geld can!
wry r0 wonderful things but it
cannw pureneae; n extra minute
Dorla Day's Wformanra In'th
Tajama Game'' flicker, is winning'
tne noorayg pr previewers. Miss,
Day has become one of CelluloiJ
J! )- J 4 'LI. r- j
""- j'lojur iwinwera. strangely,'
her success and her ability to en--tertain
millions were; the .conse
quence or an agonizing experience.
She was a dancer until an autn.
mobile accident, ended her hoofinB
career. The star was jn a- hospi-l
tai ior If months. After; the
lengthy recuperative period medi medicos
cos medicos informed her she, could, never
dance again. Consequently, she
tried singing.. The result, as the
saying goes, is happy history. And
in "Pajanu' Game,' she not only
enchants with her chanting ,'and
af rmarmt nnA nullt
ago, she ; cent at s d:; f'l t nay 1 utr vlpbbywts.- 5 ; 5 f ;
thought would lose- mv dau'c WASHINGTOH Pll
tar completely. Then ft .was' toJl.S
it was bait, tor the xhijet tiA M Tonim--J hompspn.f; hew. Ambas
a m -v i uiinniM nra ai AHiAMan
awn lifsi Kif sauuriiQ nubbJa.
her liyo. har own life
people think I
and don't care
ntnaartaehai l V dart' 1f rw,
, what JfV;de.abeuf Jt?' iJfAr.
, the honors Miss i Bergman
has. gained as an actre cannot
match tha glory, of a mother's hap happiness.
piness. happiness. For mother's heart
sninas prignter than a. star.
The oft-burltd but alwv.a1lu
theatre is now more vibrant and
viLoroua .man ever, ine theatre'
renaissance both' artistically and
commercially was the subject for
a front-page news-story Jn the N.
Y. Times. .Franchot Tone offer-
ed one reason "for the theatre'
ly to scoop Vice President Nivnn.
This implication was not intended.
Fact is that Senator Kennedy has :
long been a student of Asiatic-A-
mean affairs, feel jttmniriv that ..
eek .regardless of the United States should take a
American Embas-I lead toward proraotine inrienenrf-
yas.fiisuat in limfjOf crisis, waa enc in these areas; ...S.D, Bis-
mDasasauness. 1 rjcaicuos;
Thompson wiU Set. more ulcers.
Kansas fCity Star publisher Roy
Kooerts, outer pouticai cnuc ot
Harry Truman, was an admiring
spectator at the Truman Library
martki N.D. Senator Milton young,,
of North Dakota was in Washing Washington
ton Washington during the Hells Canyon bat battle
tle battle but did not vote. He would hav.
voted or the bill and against th.
administration. However, W h i t e
dedication,' which Dte boycotted, House lobbyists astutely .made5; an
Since. Roy married the widow of
Truman's. aid press secretary
and devotion ta her. mother, ifie
once confidedt I never wanted
to fci an actress. Maybe It gees
back to that.- I vaed to cry all
night before I had to show up at
studio,-But I had a mother who
engagement i for Senator .Vmine ;
with the executive offices oh a mat-
ter very important to North Dako Dakota
ta Dakota so that he would not be on the
Senate floor during the vote.
A SENATOR'S LETTER
Ex Senator Bill Benton of Con-
survive all rlcht. On in the thea li th. ... h. l wrpnsed, while at
t v,t zt .1 ..i-r:.ri;:t "z.,iz rj.r.:'ii
1 nn. 1 nium -i 1 pnnimta tb TninK inr too, oa
Gary Coooer. Starrinff in "Tve in a lifetime of Hollywood."
in the Afternoon," has distinguish I w K:.- v ?' v ,!,! ,!,!-ed
ed ,!,!-ed .himself as an' actor who- has M v-'.''- ';'" ,V'-'-made
the box office safe for Hoi-1 The source of the theatre's en en-lywood.
lywood. en-lywood. In countless celluloid, ex-' durance was once graphically ex
ploits he hits triumphed over! plained by Tallulah Bankhead:
seemingly insurmountable obsta I The mechanical' gadget has yet
cles. Sometimes, by drawlii a to be invented that can tingle the
"Vlin ha .MttJ n.L. k:...U nina'Z k. 4 J I
villain 'quiver. So it ir shocking to
discover that our hero had known
iear. He recenuy confessed:. "In
her first picture she surpassed a
nything the talkies had done be
fore and. won an Academy Award.
Now she was -cast 'opposite me in
itm Ck .....I
A Farewell to Arms.
me to death."
Mr. Cooper was frightened by
a lady who was. five feet tall: Hei-I
,j Injrld Bergman's biography con.
ing and (rearing an actor animate
the magic of an eloquent role.
ine pnonorapn, tne mouon pic
ture, uie raoio, television, au those
are spurious imitations, reckless
invaders of the. theatre. They
muse thosrf content wkh 'alloys
tending the Truman Library dedi dedication,
cation, dedication, to see a letter of his fram framed
ed framed as one of the Library' exhi exhibits,
bits, exhibits, v
It was r letter he had written,
"1"J-' uc Kiehts had eor.vln J,im h.t ,H-
sis; Where elsr can a man get a cause I didn't want to disappoint
chance to do Chekhov and OrNei)l' har." ; s v
in one year? You couldnt dd it ' ' !''''-'
i ii r i m yy 11 a aa r- i a l w m m arv iu i 0 r- na nan mri v-a
1 ":! tHne?1 s Senator 0 Pride
uTthe1 ArmV e 3D ,2& -J
votes a dozen pages to a momenJresident ot ihl UnLT.t h.S ;
iT?; lZ.hll "!5UJ?, Powe- to enforce Fab Employ-
ley Is certain to miss Presley's
penormances. tie once admitted:
1 like the ai
ciweo? ii ravis is dratted, we ment Practices on all governSent
iSfTmSSB.' ."LrJ f"tr.ct, immediately. STwSSt
; ..... it.. 1 uie nassaee 01 a law hv rnnarai.
Under his now framed letter.
Benton noticed note scribbled in
Truman's own 'handwriting,' ad-
dressed to Charles Murphy, th.
White House Counsel, which' said:
"Please prepare an order to carry'
this out. HST."
Next to the letter waa an ex explanatory
planatory explanatory note by the Truman 'lib-
rarian explaining that this illustrat-
was involve In anothr malanch.' wJT rC.ZJr "3 ani.e- in which .presiden
cy Incident which .royidad f,-KS5rt .taT"taTS
- -- --'. a eis. civ 'usjvc viib wiuidui ana nr r.i mttxtt aMtAnaaitirot' -.M tp.: i
l-frJ HI you tose T U ment "Uces on government con-,
when you lose hope. v tracts. ,
She scare! rather thai, with pure gold;".,
Gail Russell, the film, actre,
autographs, I like the crowd
like singing." J in other words, El Elvis'
vis' Elvis' biggest' an is Presley;
( Frbnces Frmar' comeback is
one of the happier show biz sto stories.
ries. stories. It offers the reminder that
no one even falls so low that he
' X tjjl LESS THAN S HOURS FLIGHT TIME A .
Vy v f i II II '"e'1 to anama Dinner la 8aa Jaaa 4, ; 'j
- 'JV ii r 257.00 twbdVIovice Y
i -1 J t--V 'r. F rM- Be-sL taaar fiaatiniMiaa. f
I A Ckm ',, fr : ' I
A I lVkv otJ"T araxnre th tkt mtuci IsSjjI
v I V4'J ASHOUCAK OSXO AuIWAIS Sismt mmZ.
SitvsA Plain floats
V"" TakeAdvanfas;. or Our
.;;';.-V;'y-..Oirtct:C. Z, DeFivery tp.-
- 4 Vary Larg. DiacounU
EXAMPLE: '-'T' r-..
:ff-' Covered Vegetable Dish No. 5001
-: U. S. Retail Prices.., .. $ 36.00
Direct C. Z. Delivery Price, .Only 21.45
Large Chippendale Tray '. -t
U. S. Retail Price . . . . . ; $ 79,20
f Direct C. Z. Delivery Price. Only 46.20
, Save by Placing Special Ordert
. 3 to wook Delivery.' v' f.'t
, See th. Good. In our Storo '
- : ; Before you Orders ; :';-V v
TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
3-Act Play On FDR Being CoaipletedT
By Dore Schary; Former MGM Mogul
, By VERNON SC.OTT
HOLLYWOob, July 23 (UP)r
Ex-movie mogul Dore Schary. u
putting the finishing touches on ins
first project since leaving the
helm at' MGM three-act play
about the late" President Franklin
fi i v '
A dedicated Democrat and party
worker, the bespectacled Schary is
a friend of Eleanor Roosevelt, ana
ha worked with the Roosevelt off off-aprmg
aprmg off-aprmg itf' gathering jaiateriarjor
his play "Sunrise at Campobello."
Bypassing; the, historically dra dra-matic
matic dra-matic circumstances Ctf FDR s
years in the White House, Senary
has elected U ; dramatite a little little-known
known little-known period of his .life.
'The play begins on Aug, 10,
1921 the day1 he. was stricken by
polio "at Campobello, his summer
home in" Canada," Schary said
from behind Ws desk in a Beverly
Hills office building. v ;
Ends at Convention
"It starts on a note of family
fun r after a day of sailing. The
play ends on.July 26, 1924. when
lie 'appeared at the Democratic
National Convention onto nomi nominate
nate nominate Al Smith for the presidency.
It was Roosevelt's first big na national
tional national public appearance."
Why did Schary select this three
year period instead of the cata cataclysmic
clysmic cataclysmic events of Roosevelt's Jater
'Because those years "were Jie
crucible of his life," Schary said
with feeling. u-
"I believe he would never have
become president if it were not
for that Gethsemane which formed
his life. By the time he became
governor of New York and Hater
president, Mr.: Roosevelt's own
personal battles had been won
"It's a part of his life tew
people know about. This is a very
human story -which shows the dra dramatic
matic dramatic structure of. his famuy
soeiations. 'The story of a Presi President
dent President in' light of world events
shades the personalized portions
of his private existence."
: r : V
Former Aetor, Writer
Schary was an actor and screen
writer before becoming a -producer.
This is his first attempt at
ply-writing in 18 years..
"I've .written the play by my myself,"
self," myself," he said. "But I must admit
I'Ve read everything availabla on'
President' Roosevelt. .Some 150
books have been published i about
him already and hundreds more
will be' printed. v.;
''t hope to, jgo Into rehearsals? W
November and; open on Braadway
. East and West vulnerable
Narth a Kmc
4 . Past
Pass w Pass
. Oewsing lead 4 1ft
The Jump to game la "one ot
uie most misunderstood bids in
contract bridge, V
'When your partner has given
a clear picture of his hand by a
bid of one no-trump, the jump
to three no-tnunp or four of a
major suit .merely says, "Part "Partner,
ner, "Partner, I have beard your bid and
want to play this hand at game.
We should have a good play for
this game but I have no interest
at all In any more bidding by
our side." v
, When your partner opens with
one, spade or heart and you take
him right to game your hid is
partly preemptive. At the same
time you should have enough
stuff to warrant a rood nlaV for
that game. Your' partner Is not
expected xo oia again out u ae
holds a hand that is close to an
opening two bid In strength he
should move anyway.
North's Jump to four hearts
with today's hand comes Into a
different category. It was a yery
strong bid and said, "Partner!
Eyen If you have a very poor one
heart response X want to be In
South had a good hand; about
the equivalent ox an opening bid
wtih a good five card trump suit.
a fit for diamonds, the ace of
clubs and the king of spades. If
North wanted to play game op opposite
posite opposite a six point hand. South
wanted to be in a slam. In fact
fiouthWM Interested in seven.
South bid four no-trump and
North showed two aces by bid bidding
ding bidding five hearts. South bid five
no-trump and when North show
ed one king only South gave up
on the grand slam. The best piy
would be a finesse and yon donl
bid grand slams on a finesse.
It was well south stopped at
January 30th Franklin Roose Roosevelt's
velt's Roosevelt's birthday."
What about, the cast?
"I have no: ideas at alL It. would
be ideal to discover an actor who
resembles Mr. Roosevelt. But
more important is finding some someone
one someone with the .yital spark and pres presence,
ence, presence, that thePresident possessed.
"It would. bex a disaster to use
a man who merely imitates him."v
Civil Liberties Union Hurls New Charges Of Brutality At Paris Is.
''NEW YORKr July 23 (UP) were, made in reply to a question., said. The ACLU gave this desenp-j was on my elbows ahd toes, and
The American Civil LroertIe3 Un
ion called today for a con congressional
gressional congressional Investigation uito new
charged of alleged brutality at the
Marine Corps Parris Island base.
The organization said in a spec special
ial special report that a majority ; of 124
former Marines- stationed at the
base had revealed in; sworn state statements
ments statements that slapping, hitting and
kicking ot recruits by drill instruc instructors
tors instructors was a xommon occurrence at
the base, from' Jan. I to May 1,
naire circulated by Mrs., Alma
CougKhn, of Alexandria," Va :he
mother of one of the six Marine
recruits who, drowned in a "death
march' ordered by Sfit; Matthew
tion of the latter practice:
"Generally, the practice seemed
to be to compel the recruit .o light
several cigareues,?then to olace a
bucket over' his head, and for a
ACliU said au of the- l?4 ex ex-Marines
Marines ex-Marines had been discharged
under, honorable "conditions, r-r- 1
Some of ;the ex MaKineii also
said in reply to the questionnaire
that they had seen recruits forced
to shave dry s with a ? rusty; blade
and smoke with a- blanket wrap
hi& head and shoulders mikiiu;
the suffoclation even more intense
than if only a blanket Were used."
' TheACLU; said 84 !per cent of
the Marines said : they had seen
recruits hit With swagger sticks.
Some said'rifle butts were iised.
uuo "j.vj,as iiac! vviiintvcu. Aftvj
me trouble ever
Seventy two per pent of the
Marines. -said xhey ha'd heard drill
instructors warn recruits nil to
tell about the alleged brutalities,
the ACLU said, ',
' In a letter that accompanied the
report to the t House, .and Senate,
armed services committees and
other members of Congress, the
ACLU. said, it had concluded from
the testimony, that '.'wholly un
democratic and unnecessarily
persons subject to. his orderjman
be punished as a courtmartial
fheACLUaid the statements peol around their' head, the ACLU kicked me. ln my kidneys while I bruta and cruet! training tactics -oppression or maltreatment of any may direct." v. -V
were practiced" at the base.
Despite the previous .congres
sional testimony of Marine Com
mandant Gen. RandolDh MeCall
Pate- that abuses in training pro procedures
cedures procedures have been, corrected, the
ACLU said "there is need lor a
full and open airing of these condi
The ACLU said the statements
from the Marines, raise a certous
question of Violation" the
Fourth and Fifth- Amendments of
the constitution, the statutes which
make it a federal crime to assault
persons 4n military post, and
the Uniform Code' of Military Jus-1
tice, which requires that any per-j
son guiuy of "cruelty toward or
To Remon Track
The Reliance Camera Clubhr?
invited all members to attend! the
new Remon race track next Sun Sun-day
day Sun-day for shooting of pictures. w(r
The best selected will wi-wtw
from leading camera stores in Pa
nama, including Kodak, Madura's,
Porras and the International' Jew
h MMm L D II M A n Hi U i )j ;.i
! miyfc ssOocr1 attfiaSootl (toamr $ -4
iko) OHOflli llteilffl ai)0i) 'y llllilp 11
i ' - , f tri"nl
V X-M I -,l'i
VC Vrrv 4
. r v .:'w
v ''' f
2 HI i II .-'IB -
! I; I ?
. i r t
-.' r ; s
Today...vou can put radiaiit color on to stay:..
aU tnrough tlie day-Avithout drying your lips
irkh Lanolite, Revlon's
rediBly smooth, 'Lanolite'
k and feeling you simplj
It's the wonderfully new and different npnsmear type lipUck longer-, iniuX have, for beauty. And so long as you're wearing this new, creamy.
1 lasting, and creamy, too! It- puts lhe? most luscious 'color:n to sUry;' .Jon-lastiiig lipstickyour lips are glowing!
, all through the dajtcahoai crying your lips, : ..
... . .. Vj'j J.. j ..-.- .... n -.. ...... - -t
; Are liW; wm lipstick on -- Jt's the.onlyiioa-smear type lipstick enriched v
i'SZTtndia iand on". T.llgii.thc;dayT Now youdont law to .'.;,-' exclusive miwturotecting tegredientInci
$ vcVbu won't liavei to Lipstick, : jUpstick. gives your lips the fresh, moist loo!
Choose from 30 fabulous Ketloftxobrs today.
six. The heart king was In back
THE NON-SMEAR TYPg 4
of the ace and all he could make
was six. -..
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Ylm jCff"'' Wri3, firth, P'U. J VraJ LoJ L mmU primpt t. LnrnmLt sU.
Jt Jl L riJ ry uipLonM P.m. 20740 2-0741 Liu, 1,00. mJ 10 f.
MARRIED IN HAWAII Miss Carolyn Jean Slater, daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Slater of curundu Heights, became
the biide of Dr, Walden Benjamin Whitehlll at Pearl Harbor,
Hawaii, on Sunday.
CRISTOBAL GIRL MARRIES TEXAS DOCTOR
IN HAWAII; COUPLE WILL LIVE IN GUAM
Mr and Mrs. Charles E. Slater of Curundu Heights have
announced the marriage of their daughter, Carolyn Jean, to
Dr. Walden Benjamin Whitehill, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Whitehill of Dell City, Texas.
The wedding took plJce Sunday, at the Submarine Base
Cliapcl in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii.
Th hririe was graduated
i-ijtobal High School in 1950. She
ttended Grinnell College ia Iowa
r two years and received her
i. B. degree from Bowling Green
tate University of Ohio, where
heiwas a member of Delta Gam-
I a sorority. She received a Mas Mas-I:
I: Mas-I: mr'k Deeree in Social Work front
ft h; llniversitv of Pittsburg this
i -V' Dr. Whitehill received his B.S.
t legree .from Grinnell College in
i Iowa, where he was eected to Phi
f Beta Kappa. He was graduated
3 from Harvard Medical School
ahere he was a member of Nu
f Sigma Nu fraternity. He complet complet-f
f complet-f d his Internship' at Cook County
L aospital, Chicago, Illinois,
f The couple will reside in Guam,
' ahere Dr. Whitehill is serving as a
i;. Lieutenant with the United States
Mr. Von Krusenstierna
fnted'ining For Daughter
? MrFolke M. Von Krusenstierna
! Will tntertain small group of
i. fritndi at dinner this evening in
honor of his daughter, Mrs. Ralph
P. Stephens of Alexandria, Va.
' Mrs. Stephens and her daughter
hnge are spending a week with
: heir father at Tivoli guest house.
i tviek! Wives Enjoy
luncheon At Washington
; ThCEt. Gulick NCO Wives Club
i ielo 4heir monthly social Thurs Thurs-,';
,'; Thurs-,'; lay with a luncheon at the Hotel
i Washington. Mrs. Clara Hollen Hollen-;.
;. Hollen-;. laugh was hostess for the affair.
! Preceding the lu"cheon the mem-
eeri visted the Canal Zone Prison
! it Gatun where Sgt: Martin con-
lucted the tour along with an in in-;
; in-; lercsting commentary. The group
H' !: ifJJ-i'iV.I.V'W!'
that mixes instantly!
then proceeded to the locks at Ga Gatun.
tun. Gatun. Following this they toured the
Hotel Washington before going in into
to into lunch.
Those attending were the Mes Mes-dames:
dames: Mes-dames: Veda Van Pelt, Irmgard
Morrison,, Katherine Killip, ,Gilber ,Gilber-ta
ta ,Gilber-ta BrownJ; Alice Stachowiak, Ca4 Ca4-dy
dy Ca4-dy Gardner, Viola Hirn, Hester
Hartley, Arlene Stroup, Louise
Sanderson, Ann Lunsford, Connie
Hosking, Nora Perry, Audrey Bar Bar-si,
si, Bar-si, Clara Hollenbaugh, Josephine
Orsini, Lee Hunter. Rita Gomez,
and Betty Townsend.
Mrs. Burnham Leaves
For States Vacation
Mrs. L. Brodie Burnham of Los
Rios, Canal Zone librarian-curator,
left Sunday by United Fruit
ship for a holiday in the United
States to be spent at her family
home in Amite, Louisiana.
Mr. Burnham, training officer in
the' Personnel Bureau, departed
Several weeks ago for Ithaca, New
York, where he is taking a sum summer
mer summer course at Cornell University.
Following his stay in Ithaca, he
will visit his family in California
and then join Mrs. Burnham in
The Burnhams expect to return
to the Isthmus about September
Mr. and Mrs. William Carlin of
Ancon announce the birth of their
first child, a daughter, on July 17
at Gorgas Hospital. The Carlin ba baby
by baby is the first grandchild of both
families. She will be named Jean-
Maternal grandparents are Mr. 1
1 lb. Pack o.
Jwct mix wttfc wmff, tir and uprt$to?
wholesome, freh-tastinr, low-cott milk
for the whole family. SUrlae is milk
priced to Itm everyoM can afford it.
SUrt o Starlae today!
and Mrs. William Dorgan. Pater Paternal
nal Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
William Carlin, -Sr.
Mn. Evtlyn, Johnstone
Mrs. Helen C. Keon of Lone Is
land is the bouse guest of her
daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Johnstone
of Ancon. Mrs. JKeon, who runs the
East Rockaway Nursing Home in
Long Island, will remain in the
Canal Zone two weeks.
Mrs. Carmen Thompson of Golf
Heights will honor Mrs. Keon with
a breakfast at the El Panama on
Sunday morning at 9:30.
SFC and Mrs. Simms
Sptnd Month Hare
SFC and Mrs. Charles A. Simms
and infant daughter Charline are
spending a month on the Isthmus
visiting their parents, Mr. and
Mr. N. E. Dillman of Balboa and
Mrs. Petra Maria Simms of Arrai-
jan. Sat. Simms is stationed at
Fort Mead, Maryland.
While here the young couple will
De staying with Mrs. Jsimms; par parents
ents parents at 1578-B, Balboa, and would
UKe tneir friends to call them. The
telephone number is Balboa 1798.
From States Trip
Mrs. Robert Sherman and son.
Robert III, have returned to the
Canal Zone after spending a
month with Mrs. Sherman's par parents
ents parents at Altoona, Pa.
P. Smiths Spend
Month In Interior
Mr. and Mrs. J. Palmer Smith
are spending a month at Las
Guias in the Interior.
Here For Summer
Home for the summer from Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt University is James S. Po Powell,
well, Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H.
Powell of Cocoli. He will be re returning
turning returning to the States early in Sep September
tember September to continue his schooling.
New Dental Officer
Arrives In Canal Zone
Dr. and Mrs. Linus Edwards and
daughter Sherry arrived in the
Canal Zone ytsterday from Fort
Bragg, N. C. Dr. Edwards is the
new dental officer with Gorgas
Dr. Edwards formerly served as
Oral Surgeon at 'Fort Bragg.
Tom as Cupas Feted
On Appointment As
Mr. Tom as A. Cupas of the Pub Public
lic Public Relations Office at the Presi Presi-dencia
dencia Presi-dencia will be feted this afternoon
by Mrs. Muriel Mykland at her
Bella Vista apartment. The party
marks his choice as a States
sportscaster in Spanish.
Mr. Cupas has been named by
the Gillette Sports Cavalcade (Ca (Ca-balgata
balgata (Ca-balgata Deportiva Gillette) to al alternate
ternate alternate with other Spanish Lan Language
guage Language sportscasters in broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting major league baseball games
to Latin America.
Once a month, he will make a
trip to New York to handle the as assignment.
signment. assignment. His first broadcast of a
game is this Saturday, he will
leave Panama Friday to be on
For British Ambassador
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thomas
Biggs are having a cocktail party
at their residence in Parque Lefe Lefe-vre
vre Lefe-vre this evening to welcome back
the British Ambassador and Mrs
Ian Leslie Henderson,' who have
been on leave in Europe for the
past five months.
Need lots of pep?
ju'tcn of I diffcrcot, garde garde-tnk
tnk garde-tnk Tctablea arc Meadcd mf
thia famoua drailc. YouH krv ita
Jinit aavor, and thrirt em its vitae
to. At awaHiow
r bf toi anaala
V gives yom the
A WOMAN is never so pleised
with herself as when
She tries on a sheath dress that
has been hanging in the back of
her closet for months because it
fit too snugly and finds it is .no
longer too small.
She strains her own ingenuityl
instead of her pocketbook to re-do
the .living room, wielding paint
brush herself, refmishing old fur furniture;,
niture;, furniture;, etc., and a woman guest
says casually, What a charming
room. Do you mind tellins -me
not the name f your decorator?"
She finally sells her husband on
an idea he was dead set against
and finds to her secret delight that
she has been so subtle in .her sell selling
ing selling campaign that hef husband is
taking credit for the original idea.
She concocts a dish with a few
Each notice for inclusion In this
column should be submittid in
typt-written form and mailed o
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv hind to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot bo accepted by
Elbert S. Waid Unit No. 2 will
noia tneir montmy meeting on
Wednesday, July at 7:30.
There will be a discussion on the
constitution and by-laws. All
members are invited to attend.
Knights Of Columbus
To Meet Friday
The regular monthly business
meeting of the Knights of Colum
bus Assembly will be held at Bal
boa Council 1371 on Balboa Road
July 27 at 7:45 p.m.
Those who wish to attend the
dinner that usually precedes the
meeting will meet at the Tivoli
Hotel at 6:15 p.m. Members from
the Atlantic side will meet at the
Cristobal Council, Margarita, no
later than 4:45 p.m. for transporta
The Worthy Master has request requested
ed requested that all members will be dress
ed in full regalia, white suits, shoes
and socks, black four-in-hand tie,
sword and baldric. Armed Forces
personnel with no white suit may
wear uniform, sword, and baldric.
For Mrs. Mitchell
Tomorrow At 1:30
Funeral services for Mrs. Julia
N. Mitchell, the mother of a Pana Panama
ma Panama baseball player, who died at
Gorgas Hospital Sunday, will be
held at tht Corozal Chapel tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 1:30 p.m.
Interment will follow at the ce cemetery.
metery. cemetery. The cortege will leave Calle 22
Este iBis at 12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Mitchell, who had been ail ailing
ing ailing for a long time, is survived
by sons Henry Roy, utility player
with the Chesterfield team of the
Panama Professional League, and
Modesto, Class C California
League; Harold, Roderick and Da David;
vid; David; and daughters Mrs. Linneth
Buckley, Carmen, Ethel, Beryl and
chicaoo. Julv m firpi Airw tueif nf imnlieaticn In the
small boy hooked a large fish
but won't be able to tell the sto
ry adequately for many years.
Darrell Goldberg, six, caught
a large sallflsh off the Florida
coast, but cannot demonstrate
Its length with his young arm
at El Panama
in tht air-conditioned
beginning TOMORROW NIGHT at 10 p.m;
4 lively ads lo entertain you
whilo you enjoy tht beat drink values in town!
ic FRANCISCO CARDENAS who sings in Spanish
ir THE CAY CROONERS Sextette
SPARKY and PLUGGY, novelty dancers
THE BARON and his Calypso Songs
This is NOT an amater
brings ju eieitlng itw
entcrtalaasent fo4 ta
enjev yeanelf at CI Panama
It's cheaper than ye think
left-overs, a dash of imagination
and a soup of desperation in
order to have a meal for, unex unexpected
pected unexpected guests, and her husband
says later that evening, "Boy that
was some meal. Why haven't you
ever had that before?"
SHE' DONE A GOOD JOB
LOOKING through the messes
on a sales rack she sees a dress
she wanted months ago but felt
she couldn't afford marked down
to half price. She not only can get
the dress but she can 'get a bar bargain,
gain, bargain, and pat herself on the back
for not having bought it at its ori original
ginal original price.
She has said goodby to the last
guest after a party and has the
happy felling that the party was
a big success.
She finally finds the perfect it-
tort to the "friend" whose easi
ness for years has gone unchal
She looks around the living room
some evening and sees almos:
with the eyes of a stranger a hap
py family, safe and sound under
one roof and for the moment each
one looking content to be there.J
ana tninics to nerseu, i guers
I'm not doing such a bad job aft
Closed With Rapid
NEW YORK. July 23 (UP)
Once again, the storks in special
situations highlighted a steaayd
routine stock market.
Changes among these specials
ranged lrom a gain of 5Vi points
in Richfield nil to a drop of 6
in Schering Corp.
For the main x body of the lis:,
the chances generally held to a
fraction either side of the Friday
. j j i in
close, leaving industrials off -41
point at 515.32 in their average;
rails otf .29 in 1M.55. utilities on
14 at 70.53 and the 65 stocks off
23 at 177.98.
Volume for the session of 1,950,-
000 shares was just 20,000 shares
above the three-week low turn
over of Friday.
Activity centered in a few in
dividual features Decca records,
which adp-' 1 nin to WV on
trades which, included a belated
50,ooe-snare opening, renecung
up 1 to 13 in continued re
recommendation by a specialty
stock service; Sunchine mining,
up 18 to in continued re response
sponse response to its Washington oil dis discovery;
covery; discovery; -El Paso Natural Uas,
down 2 to 35V as the govern government
ment government sued to force the company
to ive. uo control of Pacific
Northwest Pipeline Corp.; recent ge JL)ire(:l0I. cvai t. mun mun-ly
ly mun-ly strong Schering Corp., whicn dage gent word t0 conferees
touched a new hih at 96 then
fell back to H93 after announce announcement
ment announcement of a slightly higher earnings
Chrysler highlighter in tne ra
tors with a point gain whilr Gen- j would- not need as much Saationmn bounds f that further 1 f,xp,e"Se ? our nations security
eral Motirs and Ford each dipped, originaUy expected, partly be S is n"e dSdLi a senlrate ,'M "ow takmgin consid consid-a
a consid-a bit. Steels were mixed witiL.UM wfl.
Jones a Lauehlin and National up
around 1; Lkens off
others generally firm.
Probe To Clear Up
NFW YORK. July 23 (UP)
The Dominican Republic in launch
ing an expensive investigation to
disappearance of one of its bitter
f0es. Dr. Jesus de Galir.dez.
The Dominican ,Ambarssador to
the United State aW it wi" cost
$160,000. Representative Charles
Porter of Oregon commemer,
"the defendant doesn't pay. the
judge for an objective report."
eontest. Variety Night
and earefullr ehseai
r "Searek for Taienf
Of $2 Billion
WASHINGTON, July 23 (UP)
A House-Senate conference com
mittee tOt.ay nauuuereu ouc a
compromise $33,759,850,000 defense
money bill carrying $2,348,150,000
less ihitit i ,.. jSti.uower
The heavy cutback was partly
a result ot administration state
ments last week that the military
services could get along with less
money than originally Ihoughc.
Some Senate Democrats who had
fought for more funds promptly
accused the administration of un
The' measure, by far the biggest
appropriations bill of tho session,
now goes to the House and Senate
for the final approval which would
send it to the President for his
Swift action was expected in the
House, put the outlook was cloudy
in the Senate, now in its third
wee ot tiii: um civil rights bauie.
However ,v Sen. Dennis Chavez (D
NM), leader of the Senate con-;
1 CCD) o sain Jt UllMA TT M VUgAJb
get it through as soon as pos-
The momw, added to funds lelt
over fromprevious years, would
givo the military services about
68 billion dollars, during the cut-
reni i. ijio.mu vu iiuauce tne cost
of their operations and buy new
The compromise would give the
Air Force $15,930,220,000 com compared
pared compared with the president's request
for. $17,400,000,000. The Navy
would get $9,866,355,000 compare!
with $10,300,000000 and the Army
$7,264,550,000 compared with $9,
The rest of the funds were ear'
marked for the office of defense
secretary, interservice ..ctiviliet.
and miscellaneous 'item3.
Eisenhower reauesteu $36,128,
000,000 for the services in his bud-
get. message lasi omiuai. ane
5 tpSf oT &
arive, irimmea mis to w,ny
j i ... rn tn-
ihe President promptly appeal
ed to the Senate to restore $1,
200,000,000 of the cuts and went
on televiion to urge pUDllc SdiA
pori of his stand. Ho dismissed'
the rest if the house cuts as mere
paper" savings whicn would net
1 -rne senate responded by rcstor-
ine S971.504.000 and then took the
measure to conference with the
House nreoared to insist on a fi.
nal figure somewhere about mid
way between the Housi and Sen Senate
ate Senate totals.
At the last' minute Defense Sec
retary Charles E. Wilson and Bud
.ot ue necessary l0
ids restored by the
tnt u woui
vote all the unds resto? ed by the
Th.v vnlineH th- tho milit.ir
th.m fn trim their Tnanoower bv
. . .. . ..."
9i"--" w 1
100,000 men over me next six
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo),
.one of the conferees, promptly ac
cused the President if "incredible
irresponsibility" by pleadiug w
the Senate tor, restore the Houe
cuts and then saying they wt,-.
not all necessarry.
He delivered a new attack on
the White House today shortly be-,
fore the conferees brcugSt out the
(compromise bill, charging that the
President had approved, military!
spenamg cemugs wnicn wero
nainpcnng researcn am aeveiop
Aithn..oh tt w..'t .,1.-'
the Senate would take up the bii!,Court o' Appeals ruled today th.it
Chaveg said he would confer withlm)le.r,F1r,nk Coatello must
DemocraUc and Republican lead- tn,d Xri on. government ac ac-er.
er. ac-er. on the question' He said ho J '"rahzation
honed the elvU r sht h i ennll
be put aside long enough to act
on the defense measure.
! T i
I Sco Gloriously
jl Smooth Skin j
f In Tdayi
When yoa Url amng Cuticnrm
Soap and Oistment-blackhaada,
ny bin, nurnally ca.uad
piropiaa and raahas are
r.li.v.d. Yovr skin
looks soft, clur, radiant
tm i Otyt Bo? at
your favarila sMro.
Oiaical tasts wilk
groups prows that
M euaaa fowdcr ti taaav oiiaor
1 1 I
sin irritauoas. Medicated, a taaorbeot.
Ckupdottl slua for loager erstcr erstcr-tio!
tio! erstcr-tio! FaH comfortabla rrm w hottest
WMtbcr. Cet Mcxsaoa todayl
m tore t fp roworr
Group OKs Cutback
In Defense Budget
ill mi nii. , ) I vaf h i' imiilit nliumliiinilllliwiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiill
' V' VfW
.'- r l v:7 I v- I '('"
pt A y f Va? I '' -r v-:
1HID AWARD Mrs. Mildred Ramirez Duque, military Der Der-souncl
souncl Der-souncl division, Adjutant General's Section, U.S. Army Carib Caribbean,
bean, Caribbean, receives her third outstanding performance award from
Maj. juck E. Compton, siciing chief of the division, in ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies held recently at Fort Amador. Mrs. Duque won the same
award in 1952 and 1956. (U.S. ARMY PHOTO)
House Group Accuses Ike Of Neglect;
Lack Of Fallout Protection Berated
vu vuiu llliibCC nvtuwu
the Eisenhower administration
gross negligence today for failing
to protecf the public against the,
threat of radioactive fallout from,
The House Government Ooer-
ations Committee called for con-
struction of a multi-billion dollar
system of air raid' shelters to
snield the.jronulatloifvfrora blast,
hast an1 nH, .tin. IM anu n,, In
uci nu i uiuuu in .nj
In a report to the House, the
it has receive!
such a system
could be built and equipped for
20 billion dollars. J
v. tiuucu we umiuuunuuii iuii
retaining its policy of eyacuationl
in the event ot an atomic attack,
on any large city. The committee
said such a plan would not work.l
In ddrtion, it said, the cost of
'constructing the necessary ugh
ways wouiu cost more uiu
au-iiepuu ucu imuuiuy u.a
trr .. r. ;:V i' r.ZZ
S ny neiiejii hi la&iiiK aicus
gimply for the kc o takin?
steps and then possibly find that,
we have wasted our substance it
a Maginot Line type of false
The committee majority ap
proved the report of a subcommit
tee which held hearings on laliout,
evacuation, shelter construction
VWJlVllW J'lllJl I QWG
V vpvi JUliVll lliuir
. m t m
NEW. YORK (UP-The U.
The appellate court acted on an
appeal by the government after a
federal district judge last Septem
ber dismissed the charges against
Costello on grounds that evidence
against him was obtained by il illegal
legal illegal wiretaps. ., k
The government sought to strip
Costello of his c i t i z e n s hip on
"rounls that when it was grant
ed m May 1925, he denied viola
tiins of the national prohibition
The government also alleged
that Costello failed to pay federal
and state income taxes, had con conspired
spired conspired to bribe Coast Guard and
prohibition agents and had con
cealed the fact that be was con
victed in 1915 on charges of carry
ing a concealed weapon.
civil defense problem.
1USL Hnn init
was overvhelming evidence"
development of super-hydroaen
bombs, with thPir- vt -iW.
spread, had rendered nhcnlot h
Federal Civil Defense Administra Administra-tion's
tion's Administra-tion's plan's to evacuate hie rlhVt
and target areas under threat of
Although the first, auper-Ir-bOmb
, . .
was expioaeo at cikini in March
1954, the report said, the civil
defense agency as lata as Jan January,
uary, January, 1956, was insisting' evacu
ation was the only answer to giant
bizt atomic weapons.' .-
umciaiiy the plan still har hot
Dcen abandoned although Val
Peterson, who recently resigned
civil drfenM director, iold tht
subcommittee at hearings this
Vii- h k,i
shelter construction program to
; the white House
.Tne subcommittee be-
ueVes that the FCDA has been
-grossly ncgli-ent at the oossible
IH"0Ul' ln lfiP" sa-
jr Alt 13113 TlirnOf
JHH Lully IUIIICI
mm m mm
From Les Barker
HOLLYWOOD; Julv 23 (UP)
Screen siren Lana, Turner won a
interlocutory divorce today from
her fourth husband, Lex Barker,
after indicating in testimony that
his former Tarzan roles were
tame compared to his- activities
in. real life.
Instead of being the "me Tar Tarzan,
zan, Tarzan, you Jane" type of lovei he
portrayed on the screen, Miss
Turner complained that Barker
once struck her in "the face during
an argument -over the breakfast
table. She said this was only, one
oi many argument mat had map
red their four-vear marriage. ;
Miss Turner also described her
husband as a man who possessed
an "uncontrollable temper which
he showed too many times." Hek
en Young, an old friend, who back
ed up her testimony, gaid the ac
tress had frequently been reduced
to tears by Barkers' conduct;
Miss Turner appeared before
Judge Edward R. Brand In Santa
Monica Superior Court wearing v
black shantung gilt: joit that
snuggled o her famed turves.
-Miss Turner, 57, and Barker. M"
were, married on Dee. 24. 1953,
and separated last February. She
was given permission to recti ma
use .f her maiden name of Lana
Iurn!Lwhe divorce become
final. They earlier reached a com community
munity community agreement
; iBUTTERv '
I m noniui mi
tM4 M iU mm
V rNothing. thanks! WeVe just rwting!" :
Meany WantsTextile Probe To
Unveil Misuse Of Union Funds
Common-Law Husband Slays
Wife; : SeY; Wouncfe Rvo
NEWELLTON, La. (UP) A
common-law husband angered Dy
his wife's attempts to. marry, an another
other another man, killed the woman and
then himself Sunday after wouna
ing bis rival.
''I die beside you sweetheart,"
Edgar H. Feazell, 59, said before
riddling Mrs. Lexa Hankins, 43,
with a shotgun.
Feazell's last words were over-'
heard by the woman's suitor, Ben
ton E. Adams, 39. of Baton Rouge,
as he lay bleeding on the front
porch of f eazell s house, v
A coroner's jury ruled the
deaths murder and suicide.
Sheriff Elliot Coleman said Feaz
ell went beserk when Adams and
Mrs. Hankins returned from Nat
chez, Miss., where they got a mar
riage license. The trip -.for the
license came after Adams nro
posed marriage to Mrs. Hankins
in front of Feazell Saturday in his
Mrs. Hankins. mother of eieht
children and eight grandchildren,
iueauea wun eazeii wnen ne
WASHINGTON, July 23 (UP)
AFL-CIO President George Meany
said today he would call on the
AFL-CIO; Ethical Practices Com Committee
mittee Committee to investigate charges that
officials of the United Textile
Workers Union misused union
He credited the Senate Rackets
Committee with uncovering infor
mation which would make it pos possible
sible possible for the AFL-CIO group to
take action in the case.
The Textile Workers would be
the second union hauled before
the Ethical Practices Committee
as a result of the Senate invest!
gation. The group earlier consid
ered charges that the Teamsters
Union was dominated by corrupt
The Senate hearings brought
out evidence last week that two
Textile officials union President
Anthonr Valente and Secretary
Treasurer Lloyd Klenert used
union funds to purchase private
Meany, making his first appear
ance before the. committee, told
the senators he got wind of the
matter in 1952 when he was serv'
ing as secretary-treasurer of the
rH said Klenert and -Valente
gave him a ''phony report" on
the union's finances which he
brought to the attention of the
union executive board. He said
this resulted in a "complete
whitewash" and ."there was noth
ing I could do about it."
Meany explained it was the
policy of the AFL not to interfere
with the internal affairs of its
'member unions. But after the
AFL-CIO merger in 1955, this
policy was changed somewhat.
The Ethical Practices Committee
was set up to investigate such
cases. It can recommend to the
AFL-CIO Executive Council that
offending unions be suspended or
ousted unless they clean house.
"You have brought out informa information
tion information now that I think will enable
me to refer this (the Textile
Union case) to the Ethical Prac
tices Committee," Meany told
"We are glad to give you the
information you need to enable
you to clean house," Sen. Irving
M. Ives (R-NY) replied. "I'm
sure you are going to do it." :
The committee also' questioned
Joseph Jacobs of Atlanta, Ga.,
who testified he gets $305 a month
as Southern director and attorney
for the Textile Union, plus a share
of the (58 a week the union pays;
month the two union officials
dipped into funds to buy plus resi
dences in a wasmngion subutd
Dies Breaking Up
Dispute In Tavern
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) Roy
Barni, nationally known football
star, died today of bullet wounds
inflicted on him while he was try trying
ing trying to settle a row between two
patrons of .his tavern. :
' Barni, 29, died after undergoing
emergency hospital treatment.
Thre'e bullets entered his right
chest, left lower abdomen and
right thigh. He Vas a defensive
back for the Washington Red Red-skins.
skins. Red-skins. Held in trie shooting was James
D. Invirnizzi, 62, a truck driver
and old friend of Barni. Police
charged him with suspicion of
"I'm sorry, Invirnizzi sobbtl.
"I didnt know who I shot. Roy
an i were good friends."
Police said Invirnizzi had en engaged
gaged engaged in a dispute with another
patron if Barni's tavern, To
ftntti 37 lust before the shooting.
Invirnizzi told officers Botti had
accidentally shot his 15-year-old
mn in im. He said Botti insisted
on alluding to the shooting last
night, despite Invirnizzi's pleas to
The dispute became so loud that
hxrtpnder Bob Bunting ordered
hoth men to leave. Barni followed
them outside with the aim of try
ing to settle the dispute.
Sound Of Scream
To Slay Matron
Mil .WATIKEE. Wis. (UP) Jer
ome Slominski, 17, who told police
! go berserk every time l near
nrream laced muraer cnarges
today in the mallet slaying of a
pretty paint store clerk.
Th hich school youth confessed
the July 12 attack on Mrs. Mar Mar-jorie
jorie Mar-jorie Meyer, 29r according to po police.
lice. police. He was picked up when po police
lice police traced the murder mallet to
the Milwaukee Boy's Club, where
Slominski was a part-time em employe.
ploye. employe. The youth told police he went
to the store,' where Mrs. Meyer
was clerking for her parems, to
buy paint and varnish. She turned
her hack to get the paint and
screamed when a glance told, her
that Slominski had picked up the
'I got excited," Slominski was
quoted by police, "and hit her
with the, mallet." She was struck
at least seven times.
Police said he stole $35 from
the store and fled to the home of
a teen-seed girl friend. Slominski
The Senate committee has told officials he snent all but S3
charged that this was the same at a carnival and movies.
Gianl Bandit Locks
Financier In Bank;
Flees With Loot
GIANT BANDIT INSIDE
ASHEVILLE. N. C. (UP) A
huge Mac- haired bandit, un
masked but armed' with a shot shotgun,
gun, shotgun, held up a suburban bank
here today and locked a bank offi official
cial official in -a vault.
The bandit made his getaway fn
a car and the official was soon
The Federal Bureau of Investi Investigation
gation Investigation said bank officials
"thought" the loot mieht be as
-fhigh' as $20,000 to $30,000, The FBI
emphasized, however that this fig figure
ure figure had not been verified.
The bank robbery was the third
in 10 days in North Carolina.
Branch banks at Apex and Angier
in Eastern North Carolina were
held up recently.
Tht FB described the Asheville
bandit as weighing 250 pounds, 6
feet, 4 inches tall and with black
hair. The FBI said he was wear wearing
ing wearing a "gray or grayish green
The robbery took place at 12:00
p.m. at the Merriman Avenue
Branch of the Wachovia iBank and
Trust Co. The branch is in the
northern outskirts of this resort
announced to Adams. "I'm going
to kill voir."
' But the sheriff said Feazell fired
a blast at Adams before marching
into the house to shoot Mrs, Han
kins. She died of chest and neck
wounds. Feazell then placed the
muzzle of the gun to his head and
pulled the trigger; Coleman said.
Adams said he staggered down
the road to a neighbor's house,
shouting for help. He was hospital
ized and was reported in "satis
factory" condition today.
Coleman said Adams torn mm
he had been courting Mrs. Han Hankins
kins Hankins for several months .and ap apparently
parently apparently Feazell had not objected.
Mrs. Hankins' first husband was
killed several years ago by a
falling tree, (
Two of Mrs. Hankins' children
were living in the Feazell home at
the time of the shooting. Six of the
children by her former husband
are married. Feazell fiaa tour
daughters and one son by a prev
The woman was a native or union
Miss. She had been a resident of
Newellton for the past 25 years.
The FBI said first reports indi indicated
cated indicated only one man entered the
bank in the robbery. It did not
know if he had helpers in the car.
Asheville police said, "We have
every available man working on it
but we have no reports from them
2 California Cops
ELSEGUNDO. Calif. (UP) Two
police officers. were shot and killed
without warning today by a gun gunman
man gunman while making a routine check
of a car' license plates, ponce
Officers said tne two victims,
Milton -Curtis and Dick Phillips,
had stopped a car to cnecK u it
wa stolen, xnere were no wh-
nessei to the shooting. i
One of the victims managed to
blurt out on his patrol car radio
fter ha had been snot, iiei an
ambulance. .an ambulance, anv
bul. ." Then the radio fell si
The i two officers-had radioed
earlier that they had. stopped i
man driving what mignt oe a sioi
en car. They said the man was
about 25 years oicuana weigneu
Police said tne car vimea um
to be stolen. Officers said tne iriv iriv-er
er iriv-er was believed to have held up a
service station earlier and also is
wanted on a rape charge.
'it wa cold blooded murder,'
a detective said. "They didn't
have a chance. They were pro
bably killed while their nacxs
The gunman was believed to
have fled on foot. The stolen car
uu narked behind the sauad ear.
One of the' victims was slumped
over the front seat oi tna patroi
car clutching a radio micropnone.
The other was sprawled on the
pavement in a puddle of blood.
to his law firm.
Jacobs said he was sole owner
of the Auto Leasing Co., which
rents eight or nine cars to the
union, its only customer. He said
be made about $900 from this
enterprise in 1956.
Committee Chairman John L.
McClellan (D-Ark) said the group
"can be very helpful" to the
AFL-CIO committee which has no
power of subpena.
Meany said Klenert and Va
lente,. who were seeking funds for
an organizing drive, reported
1119,197 in expenses in May, 0952,
although their campaign had
Jtilu a Vltdwa
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' FDDIE FISHER and DEBBIE REYNOLDS, playing
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- The Panama liner Ancon-' Is
scheduled to sail from New York
Tuesday fur Cristobal with 184
passengers on board- Many of
them aru Canal employes return returning
ing returning to the Isthmus alter a vaca vacation
tion vacation spent in the United States.
Eight passengers are blocked for
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for 'Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Ache-
son and son: Miss Florence Arbit-
man; Mr. and' Mrs. Koy t. Armi Armi-stead
stead Armi-stead and son; Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Jiadonsky and two children; Mrs.
Florence Bennett; Mr, and Mrs.
irving Bergman; m. ana Mrs.
Donald Bosstrom and three chil
dren; Mrs. Ruth D. Brooks; Har Harry
ry Harry F. Butz; Miss Dorothy Carolo;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Carpenter
and son: Mr. and Mrs. James O.
Catron and three children; Miss
Elizabeth Chelkinas; Mr. and
Mrs. Howard L. Clarke, Jr. and
two children; Mr, and Mrs. James
Cross; Mrs. Alice Cundall; Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph L. Davis and two
children; Miss Odeli DeGracia;
Mr. am Mrs. Wilbur Duscombe
and daughter; Dr. and Mrs. Sey
mour Edson: Mrs. Kusseu A. .d .d-wards,
wards, .d-wards, Mr. anl 'Mrs. Alexander
Esudin and two children; Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Feldstein; Miss Flor Florence
ence Florence Fuchs: Miss Margaret M.
Genther; Mr. and Mrs. Walter C.
Gleba; and- Mr. Urover uranam.
Mrs. Mildred Harper and two
children. Mr. and Mrs. Russell T.
Harris; Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Hern and two children: Mr. and
Mrs. Howard R. Johnson and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Simon B. Jones and
three children; Mr. and Mrs. Nils
W. Johnson; Mr. and Mrs. Donald
W. Journeay: Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Joyce; Mrs. Jean A. Karen;
Mrs. Anona H. Kirkland; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert S. Knox and four
children; Miss Adele E. Konlret;
Miss Rose Mcuirr; Mrs. Jose
phine McLaughlin: Miss Mary Mc McLaughlin:
Laughlin: McLaughlin: Mrs. Ella McMurrary:
Mc. and Mrs. Warren D. Mar-
quard and three children; Mr. and
Mrs. tsurtin Marsn; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Mathieson and daughter:
Dr. and Mrs. I. Meinwall and
son: Mr. and Mrs. Mauricio Me Me-nache;
nache; Me-nache; Miss Eleanor Merkel; Mr. and
M. Nelson; Mr. and Mrs. Earl C.
Orr ana two children; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles H. Peavley and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Fred E.
Perra and five chillren; Miss Hen Hen-riette
riette Hen-riette Petersen; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Piceiotto and son- Miss Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Phler; John H. Poole Jr.;
Mrs. Elizabeth Poole; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Rathgeber and. three
children; Mr. and Mrs. Paul A.
Rosling; Mrs. Elizabeth W...Row-
ley; Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph .W.
Rubelli; Miss Catherine Russell;
and Miss Henrietta Russland.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. San San-forl;
forl; San-forl; Miss Mildred Schneid; Mr.
and Mrs. Meyer S. Slotkin and
three children; Wilton Strickland;
Miss Martha Surdut; Mr. and Mrs.
Glynn L. Terrell and two children;
Mrs. and Mrs. James Trepicchio;
Miss Lorraine Truderung; Miss
Elsa Umgelter; Mr, and Mrs. Lu Lu-ciouS
ciouS Lu-ciouS Van Heusen; Dr. and Mrs.
Gabriel R. Vogelson; Miss Hedy
Walunas; Mr. anl Mrs. William
E. Weigle Jr. and three children;
Mr. and Mrs. Loufs Weisberg;
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Womble
and two children; and Mrs. Wmth Wmth-rop
rop Wmth-rop Wood.
i I ;
' I y i i 1
; r L .j. 7
, r t f
r,.MWtvcaiW8toWi11'1'''- f ?j ' y i e
If j H
- J 'jr'j
HOPE FROM HUMBLE PLANT A new compound has been
thrown into the battle against heart disease. Oil is pressed
from the seeds found In the center of a lowly, thistle-like plant
called the safllower (inset). Called Safe, it is used in ather atherosclerosis,
osclerosis, atherosclerosis, the heart disease that causes one death in seven in
the United States. Matthew J. Lynch, a pharmacist at Abbott
Laboratories in North Chicago, 111., demonstrates how white
emulsion- of the seed oil is compounded with water.
In bpam Lause
Death Of Ten :
MADRID, July 23 (UP Than
ten people met violent deaths In
Spain yesterday in a seies of scat scattered
tered scattered accidents. Amond the dead
are four children and a blind man.
Four children died when a group
of seven were stuck by a car as
they walked along a highway
near the city of Santander.
In the town of Toledo a 61-year-od
blind man who was settling
lottery tickets was stuck and kill
ed bv car as he crossed a street,-
"Chko de ORO STAMPS
The Fnmltur Hum
4th of July Av. A H St, Tel. 1-V1H
A, Don't Forget!
FRIDAY, July 26th al 9 A.M.
10th Anniversary Sale
T1VOLI BRANCH STORE ONLY
18-60 TIVOLI AVE. TEL. 2-2126
ENCLOSED a CHEQUE POSTAL M.O.
Ifi ft 600x16
I I 710x15
4-PLY ALLSTATE 25.95
5 18.88 5
$ 19.88 V
MOST OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE AT LOW PRICES!
TRUCK TIRE SPECIALS!
BUY ON SEARS
700x16 6-PLY ALLSTATE
700x17 6-PLY ALLSTATE
700x18 6-PLY ALLSTATE
700x20 8-PLY ALLSTATE
750x20 8-PLY ALLSTATE
$ 31.88 3
$ 35.83 :
SPECIAL SALE PRICES THROUGH JULY 27
LOS ANGELES Boyd-Roosevelt Highway
(Tranalsthmian) TeL 3-1955
Satisfaction guaranteed or jour money back e
DAVID Calle B" Norte Tel: 2153
8:30 au to 13 2:00 lo 6:00 pjn.
PANAMA TiToM Are. Tel 3-30 a.m
1:30 ajn. to 13 3:00 to 1:00 pm.
Ust Sears Easy Payment Pl4
COLON Boll var Are. TeL 1137
8:30 ajn. to 12 2:00 to 8:00 pja.
i i t
!! .!. U.
, , i r 1 i
u I I
J.l-VJi-'-ui' va u u uu c uu vz u u vij uuu u u ya U:zj-u-- &sz&vmw-irjum
W fh -Hit' V'l
( ( k
wmJ? r,. M ;
if 111 : 1 Ififll
i.t, ,s,'i -'-- t ;
FIDDLING AROUNDVeteran showman and alleged violin virtuoso Jack Benny
looks as if he were outplayed by his attractive co-star, Gisele MacKenzie, as they
team up in Las Vegas, Nev. This is Benny's debut as a night club violinist.
P 'a'J V'v'' ill
N I. ,n r, mi, -irr-irn'-t---a- -3tfc----St-g.JM"-B 1 1 in .n i 11 iwiiniiinMMjl t
AWAY 'SHE' GOES A Well-muscled, kilted clansman is about to let fly with
the hammer during a practice1 for the Braemar games, beat-knoWn of Scotland's
Highland gatherings. This year's games will be held in September. The games
include dances, field events and the skirl o' the pipes, a tourists' favprite.
I ' :
w - J
'IS MY FAMILY THERE?' A visitof 'to Plymouth,
England, scans a plaque listing the Founding -Fathers
who sailed from there to start a new life.
DOG TIRED Completely exhausted after a three-day fishing trip with his f
owner at usaia, ria., mis iu-ycn-uiu nuunu usco - t.
in the tnink nf a car. Lvman Rogers got this photo of a dog tired dog. m
- m i i. 7
THIS VIEW IS A REAL BUTTE Viewed from Point Imperial on the north rim of the Grand canyon, this itrange
formatioh named Brigham's Butte looks as if it's a giant monument left to mark the discovery of an explorer.
. V it j.
IRONING OUT THE KINKS World champions Dick Pop, Jr, and Willa McGuire make it look ihnple as
they ikim akm on their Jironing board" at Cypress Gardens, Fla. .1 really lsnl that asy, though.
"BLACK 4QOLD' RUSH
WHETHER 6N FbOT, horseback,' In a canoe or a against the weather.. Bitter winters menace equipment,
dog sled, modern geologists are, burrowing under some of 'it so delicate it can record H heartbeat at 10
the snow and glaciers of Canada's Northwest in search fedt. In summer, hot .weather causes a drain on, men
of oil. The hunt for oil in this 600 thousand square and animals. But, despite nature, these .geologists are
miles of rugged country involves a constant struggle pushing into the wilderness to findjthe valuable oil. y:
Whtlhtr In snow (left) of In warmer climate (right), sologl$t m$l laW car of equipmtnt and opptiife. ; V
,i: V?' - : 4
A 8l8i JP roik samples Oeftl rhn anofhtr fndt 'to tavndry pwblsms WgW to Conodlaii Northwt.4
' j -'.
TUESDAY JULY 23, 1957
THS FAN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' I -
umn.TD(MMrnFrs.nit Mauerman. 02." 1 blind, but that
doesn't Hop him from trimming his lawn by hgnd. ,Tha Mon Monroe,
roe, Monroe, Wls, wan, blind iot th past it year, uses jackknife,
meiurin the height of the kras iwlth his fingers. He cuU
about l.OOff square feet in 80 hours, then itafta over .again.
French Palrols r
31 Rcbals Slain
At.CTWRS. Julv 23 fUPWFrench
oatrols killed 31 rebels in Algeria
during: the past 24 hours, ana po polio,
lio, polio, units checked Identities of
some 3,500 persons at Blida, re
Dort showed todav.
Only two killings by Nationalists
vyere ustea. ;,:
- A rebel gunman shot down
French workman in a street near
the, Arab Casbah quarter of Al Algiers,
giers, Algiers, and a French game warden
was killed by pistol bullets fired
Into his nark at name, u mues
south of Constantlne.
After th vast identity check
at Blida, 23 miles southwest of
here, the French reported they
held only ten suspects for further
. Th sharoeit oatrol work occur
! red in th mountainous Tiaret re
gion, 113 miles southeast of Oran.
wher 18 rebels were killed and
: Near Ain Temoucbet, close to
the coast 40 miles southwest of
Oran. 'six nationalists were killed,
and several rebels met death in
the Inkerman district, : 85 miles )
east of Oran.
84u Rw a. au-ilia Oty
1090 Kc. Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
Today, Tuesday, July 23
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 Wliat' your FftvoM (r (r-ouests
ouests (r-ouests taken bv phon
3:35 What' Your F a v o r 1 1
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTa.
Ricvilrw (Pabst Beer)
8:30on stage Am erica
7:00 interlude For Music
l:15-HOW CHRISTIAN SCI
1:30 VOA Report From US US-:
: US-: 00-World Of Jazz
a so Life With The Lyon
e oo-jYou Asked For It (re
quests taken by phon
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:43 Templa Ot Dreams
11 :C0 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, July 24
nn sicn on Alarm CIOck
Club (requests taken vj
phon till 7:00) -7:30
Mornlne Salon concert
1:15 Church in The Wildwood
3:30 Musical Revalue
9: 15 Sacred Heart
9:30 A I See It
10:15 SDina and Needles (re
quests taken by phone
11:05 Spina and Nedles
11:30 Meet Th Entertainer
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:15 M E L A O H RINO MUSI
12:30 Musical Travelogue
lilS Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Son Of The pioneer
1:45 French in Th Air
1:00 Tex Benekt Show
1:15 Freddy Martin show
Miurtn For You
3:00 Hank snow And HI
Rainbow Ranch Boy
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:30 What' ?Your Favorite
' (requests akn try
phon till 3:00) -8:30
8: 35 What' Your F a v o r 1 1
8:00 Allen Jackson (News)
;li BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
- REVOW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
t:00 Hall Ot Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From OA.
8:00 Muslo By Roth
8:30 Musical Theatef . .. -1:00
You Aaked For It (re (requests
quests (requests takes by phon
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under Th Star
To US Base, Ending
Killer Crime Spree
Covers Car Thellg
Rape, Two Murders
Airman Given Jail
Term For Refusing
FUCHU, Japan, July 23 (tJPW
ceurt-martial today convicted
The killer fled and
launched a house-t0'house
young airman of disobeying orders
by refusing to get a "white side4
m iTVLTrNx T..1- A4 W8U II81UVUI gfliu bciiwijvu utau
niLA T,n. ZTZLa to months in prison.
rUPVA sunman staged a one- j .i. 5., i
man prewn "mer 1 3C Donald Wheeler, of Cortet,
S?toKi72jir! Co,- t0 the rank of airman basic
theft. and then tailing two poiice-j hlm 200i s.
men in gun battle, d0 m think m t h Mr
Three, of the officers on the
court arrived today with new
haircuts. The fourth needed
Wheeler, 20, refused to get a
"white sidewill" shaved on the
sides and cropped close on top
When he was assigned to the
honor guard, at the United Na
tions Far East Command Head'
quarters in, Tokyo.
The : four-month' sentence, sub
ject to miutrry review, conceiv
ably could be stiffer than one
Which U. S. Army Specialist 3C
William S. Girard might receive
it convicted of manslaughter by
a Japanese court for killing a
The crime-spree begin when the
gunman held-vp four teen-agers in
a lonely lover' lane. He bound
two boys snd then assaulted a 19-
year-old giri., 'V
Then the eunman Ded in the
teen-agers' car.- He ; drove for
about 45 minutes until two police
men stormed him' to-check ni 11'
censer He responded by opening
fire, killing officers Milton Curtis,
zs, ana uicnwra rniiupg, a.
Curtis' bodv was found in his
natrol car. Phillips was Sprawled
in thu street, with three bullets
in his back. Curtis had been shot
in the chest. Phillips emptied his
revolver, at the car as he feu
mortally wounded, i ?
The k 1 1 1 e r s automobile was
found with three bullets holes in
it several blocks away in this
A liuce manhunt was launched
Immediately for the killer of Cur
tis, father of two who joined tne
police force only two months ago,
and Phillips, father of three chil children.
dren. children. All police Unit in El Segundo
and adjoining Southern California
communities ioined in the search
for the killer. The Los Angeles
County Sheriff's Office and Los
Angeles city police force also sent
officers to neip in we mannum.
"It was cold-blooded murder'
said El Wegundo Police Chief T.
B. de Berry, "they didn't have a
KEW LONDON. Coon, July 23
CUT) Th Nautilus, world
Tim atomic submarine, was
back ttita base today after a
iwo-menui cruise in the Fad'
Th KauUhil, (pent most of
m tour parucipaucf in anu-
ubmartnai warfare test with
the Pacific Fleets The blunt blunt-naeed
naeed blunt-naeed submarine returned to
the UJ5. lubmarine base here
The Navr aaid th Katntilus
cruised 13.750 mile of which who tried to "undarrakia
40,698 war epent under water, 'work of th 'party.
Red Cross Plans
For Gray Ladies
The Cristobal Chapter of the- A A-merican
merican A-merican Bed Cross is planning t
capping ceremony for a group of
Gray Ladies who recently com completed
pleted completed a training course at Coco
Solo Hospital and have now fin
ished their probation period. The
capping will take place J at" th
chapter room in Cristobal at 7:30
p.m. on Wednesday, Aug. juage
E. L P. Tatelmin will be th main
speaker for the oceasioa.
Reralar Grav Ladies who have
assisted in training the probation
er art- Mrs. L. -J. Sharp, Mrs.
E. A. Cox. Mrs. M. F. Dunn. Mrs.
John Dwyer. Mrs. E. C. On, and
Mrs. E. W. Millspaugh:
The followinc women will be
eligible for capping: Mrs. G. H.
Bateman, Mrs. S, Borden. Mrs.
Wm. DeVane, Mrs. John Goria,
Mrs. A. McDuff, Mrs. G. MeElroy,
Mrs. B. Norman, Mrs. E. Ostrom,
Mr. W. W. Patton, Mr. S. D.
Puller, Mrs. J. RusselU Mrs. J.
Simmon, Mr. L. Small, and Mrs.
Friend- and relatives of the Gray
Ladies have been invited to tne
On Ousted Leaders
MOSCOW. July 23 (UP) The
Soviet press today suddenly re
sumed its attacks on ue ois ois-graeed
graeed ois-graeed party leaders after a hill
of several day. .
Wheeler c;uld have' been sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to six months in prison
and issued a bad conduct dis discharge.
charge. discharge. "This is a misearrlagt of jus justice,"
tice," justice," said Wheeler's civilian at attorney.
torney. attorney. Murray Sprung,
In testimony before the court.
Wheeler said he Was willing to
get a short haircut but refused
to get the "white sidewall" type
his commanding officer ordered
because it mad a man look "ri
diculous. .Idiotic. .like a shaved
He also termed honor guard du
ty as being "for the birds."
The prosecutor, 1st Lt. William
D. P r l d g e n. of Kingstree, S.C.,
told the court in his summation
that if Wheeler had disobeyed an
order in the Chinese Communist
army "he would probably now b
rotting in some ditch."
"Thv men who have fought for
our country at Valley Forge,
Pearl Habor, Franc and Ger
many did not disobey order." he
People and Places
,wrtd Prsvlous Puxzft
m 1 Roman r
13 Eve'a husband
i if Condemning
' 32 Feminine
,34 Straightens r
37 Shoe part
38 Poker stake
' 42 Individual
44 Peruse ;
49 Under (poet.)
83 Uncle Tom's
' pet '
34 Ballet position
6 for tat
f 58 Turkish river
59 Drink mad
. with malt ,?
60 Italian city
3 Mine entrance
. 3 "Harp that
- once through
. 4 Greek letter
p tr. n n i .SvSnDr
ft W "? f f ,r- IT pi
. CALL ir.JR t
gfi- j 5" fJis7 u 2 5 t fc 5
6sii aREr i 55
"?f TE5 e?Tbr
; 1 i1 1 1 1 1 1 1
16 Shade of red 40 Flagrant
20 Honey drinks 43 Growing out
6 Kind of cedar 22 Deserts 45 Writing tablei
7 Fiddling 24 Plateau 46 Caterpillar
a Roman 25 Actor, -. hair
v.' emperor Ladd i 47 Wicked N.
8 Malicious 26 College degree 48 Love god
burning 28 Stalk 50 Water (Latin
9 At the cloying 30 Far (prefix) 51 Veer
point 31 Employed 52 Fashion
10 Arabian gulf 33 Dancer, expert, Edith
11 Louisiana's Castle
Huey 35 Demanted ; 53 Insect
I B a W U II 0 U I i V lit
I" -""" :. r t
r jp j
? 5T- -sr -r
r""".' JT T"" ET T T
' i r 1 LJ 1 17 1 18
To Cut Expenses
With Pay Phones
LONDON, July 23 (UP)-Queen
Elizabeth has decided to trim
roval household expenses by in
stalling pay telephones in Buck
ingham Palace, the Sunday Dis
natch said today.
it saia tne coin-operaiea pnones
will be used by the palace staff so
their calls do not go on the royal
phone bill estimated at J70oo a
Sick In Greenland
With Asiatic Flu
COPENHAGEN. July 23 (UPV-
More tran 300 airmen at the U.S.
Clash In Germany uACiiiA ruinate
HANNOVER Germany, July 23 llUjIIIC tlilllwU
As Car Overfurn$N
COLTINE DAMPEZZO, Italy,
July 23 (UP)--Former. King Leo Leopold
pold Leopold of Belgium and his wife.
Princess Lillane de Rethy, nar narrowly
rowly narrowly escaped death here today
when their orize winning car
skidded on a wet road and
pomer-saulted three times into a
The royal couple suffered only
Druises. ine car, a speciauy-uuin
Cadillac whim had just won an
auto show prize here, was
In August. 1935. Leopold was
Involved in a similar accident
with traelc results. Hi car
crashed into a parapet nearKuss-l
nacht, Switzenana, and feu into
Lake Lucerne. He and his first
wife. Queen Astrid. were thrown
clear. ; The monarch recovered
consciousness to hud nis f atauy-
iniured wife in his arms until she
died. Belgium mourned for years,
Today's accident occurred
about eight miles outside Cortina
The former monarch, whose son,
Baudouin now reigns in Belgium,
had attended a ceremony unveil
ing a bust of the late Belgian
King Albert Ihand had gone to
the Cortina auto show.
They admned a sleek black
Cadillac with a specially built
Italian body which won first
prize and said they would like to
try u out.; .
Leopold drove. A second car
driven by Italian racer Nino
Farina followed them.
" '' ' i
S ' 4 ,,7
CTsMAAlAV UitKina a ,.MA An w.A(k. k..t. i ivu i
old cygnet gets an affectionate nudge from "Liz," a swan who
lives on a lake in Wembley, England. The newcomer fs one
of live hatched. The others quickly took to the water, bjut
this youngster prefers Its "swan's-down couch."
The Cadillac skidded on the wet
pavement and shot into a field,
overturning three times.
Tim nltU1 AlHian 1.hA4
With German civilians in two', lAfllA AlTIAriranC
weekend brawls, German police jJwJllv IIIIIwIIUhIIJ
reported today, ''
Two German civilians were in- n FArmACa Rfrarh
lured, two British soldiers were VII I VI HIW0 UwQWII
arrested, and at least four other
Tommies were being sought
connection with- the Incidents.
Shaggy Dog Pack
Rescue Iron Horse
TOULOUSE, France, July 23
(UP). An Iron horse met its
match near here and had to
be rescued by some shaggy
An enraged ouu cnaiiengea
air base at Thule, in Nortnwestern the Folx-Toulouse passenger
Greenland, have contracted Asian train Saturday night charging
influenza, the Ministry of Green- and running the engine repeat
land Affair disclosed today. 'edlv. The passengers and crew
He said the disease also had didn't dare sten outside to
soread to the Eskimos anil that drive the "animal off but sev-
American and Danish authorities eral dogs appeared and finally
wer taking steps to protect them.1 chased th bull.
TAIPEI. July 23 (UP) Vice
Admiral Stewart Ingersoll, the
U.S. Commander on Formosa.
banned all American military
personnel from visiting scenic
Tamsui Beach yesterday to
orevent possible friction with
Ingersoll acted after Ameri Americans
cans Americans reported Chinese threw
seaweed at them and generally
crowded in on tnem at the
beach, about 16 mile northwest
It was the first official indi
cation' that relation between
Americana.. nd Chines hare
not returned to normal since
Taipei's Anti American riots
Th Soviet party newspaper
Pravad reported the eanclusien of
a senes ef country -wide "mass
meetings of Indignation" against
Vvaehealav Molotor. Georgi Mai
nkev and Lattr Kaganovich, and
demanded continuation of the
campaign of denunciation.
It castigated the "anti party.
gruui urn iuuiKH wuimjipi
Escort Lies Gagged
As Sadisllc Rapisl
Abuses Young Hurse
SAN FRANCISCO, July 23 (UP)
Police today sought a young
Sadist who raped and torturea a
student nurse while her escort lay
bound and gagged in th front
seat of a car.
' The 29-year-old victim told vo
ile that during her two-hour or
deal th nan assaulted tier twice,
eut Off her hair with scissors and
burned her arm and back with a
' Her" escort. James Lonergan, 28,
aid that h had stopped his ear
on a street bordering the Golden
Gate Park yesterday to cnecK on
a possible leak-in th ga tank
when the man walked up and
Pressed a knife into hi back.
"I want no trouble, only your
wallet," LMgergaa said the man
Longer fin said he drove into
the park under the man' orders
and narked In an isolated spot.
Then he waa bound and gagged
with adhesiv Up th mta took
from a cardboard kit box h was
carrying. Th girl was ordered in
to the rear seat wher ber arm
wera bound behind her and her
feet war shackled with a- length
of chain th "man also obtained
from his "torture kit -
, When she struggled, the girl!
said the man struck ner m tne
face with hi fist Later, she aaid,
the man best Her with his belt
and yelled:- "Scream I Yell that lt
hurts 1 I want to hear yon scream
She said that after burning ner
with a cigarette to man at
silently for about 30 minutes And
the announced ha was going t
rive aotn et them an "injection."
.Both said later that they had felt
twinge ofpaia, apparently tram
the knife. Then the man got ut
of th car and walked away.
Longergaa managed to loosen
his benda enough U get Out of
th car and hobble out to th high
way where he summoned help.
Folic found th elrl in the rear
Mat if th nr. fturi an anhhin
STOP THE MUSIC! These kittens on the keys seem to have
lost all thought of becoming DUssv-footin nianiet.
sheepishly stare at their mother. She apparently disapproves
of NewykaryWkn,"TCU'Jhey're P6t f JiU Resnick- I
Willy the Penguio saya: .
Don't get hot . get KQDtS
. Now with or witbottt filter
.No sense in getting hot under the coltac Sight now
would-be a good time to light up & soothing, refreshing
Kool. And what smoking pleasure .' what freshness A
that's because Kools are made right here in Panama, made
with the world's finest tobaccos. Kow, you can enjoy Kooli
ivith or toithout filter. And, all this smoking fun cost only;
f Relax :
n v mm v 1 1
F vj M
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Ah tax LIMA BUENOS AWES SAO PAUXO tlO
t your travel agent
or IrarHffs offie oh AvenioVs U Tivoli 21-A-3S (teU-
phon. 2-0973)i Hon) Panama (telephone fonama
3-1660. Ext. 130. or moma 3-4726). Wi COLON
phon 779 or 797.
largost. vUiost oiriiM solving tho heart of bo America
jor League Managers Si
tting Op Hot
Jobs For 1958 Depend
On Final Stretch Drive
' NEW YORK, Juiy23 (UP) Half a dozen ma major
jor major league managers are sitting squarely on the hot
seat" today, knowing their jobs for 1958 depends on
whether or not they can rally their clubs for that
final, down-the-stretch drve.
V The six pilots whose jobs are at
I stake are Fred Haney of the
I Braves, Fred Hutchinson of the
! Cardinals, Bob Sfcheffing of the
I Cubs, Kerby Farell of the In In-6
6 In-6 dians, Jack Tighe of the Tigers
? land Lou Boudreau of the Atme Atme-s
s Atme-s ";..
" Haney was given the Milwaukee
Nob with the expectancy he would
win the National League pennant.
.He missed last year when it ap-
noaron hp nan the title in hisl
fgrasp and if the Braves fail again
this year, me iviuwaunee
wnn't wait around for a tiurd
1 V" V
(Hutchinson has been the target
.recently of consiaerame crmusiu
i i-nm Card ma officials over nis
'V- ... e il- C Tnitie' itfh.
s nancuing 01 we 01. p-
? -! .aff This could be his last
with the Redbirds and if
i it 45, the chances are veteran
I -shortstop Alvin Dark will be nam nam-I
I nam-I ,ed his successor.
I Scheffine inherited a thankless
lnh when he succeeded Stan Hack
'as manager of the Cubs, this sea-
i son ana even me nu-i
didn't expect a first division fm-
A'ish. But 29 victories in 87 games
SO far do not enhance Scheffing's
ll chances of being re signed for
I next year, and already there have
been reports that Chuck Dressen,
r 'Charlie Grimm, or Charlie Root
might take over the reins next
' Over in the American League,
'the Indians hired Farrell last win winder
der winder following Al Lopez' departure
i only after they were unable to ob-
'tain several other candidates.
; Cleveland finished second last year
r,"nd didn't argue with Lopez too
i fmuch when he wanted out. mow,
' the Indians are fourth and Far-
Tell's future doesn't look especial especially
ly especially bright.
t If the ax dots fall on Far Far-'
' Far-' rill at tht clost of tht season,
look for gtntral managtr Hank
' Grttnbtrg to makt another pitch
. for Marty Marion as managtr.
I Eddit Stanley, now a coach with
f Clavtland, alio would b a pos pos-Vj
Vj pos-Vj sibility.
I The New Detroit owners make
too -bones about the fact that they
confidently expected the Tigors to
' t 'wind up among the first four this
pyear. They still have a chanci to
I do so, but if they don t Tighe
L'could become the fall guy And
i rif he is let out, Joe Gordon might
I' be brought in as manager.
t i The thrce-gsme series with Chi Chi-i
i Chi-i cago opening tonight coull be the
X i White Sox' last stand. If the Yan Yan-f
f Yan-f ,kees can take all three, they'll
'widen their league, lead to seven
5. 1 and one-half games.
With only 48 games remaining
after that, the Sox would have to
stage a "miracle" pennant drive
to catch up. The rest of the A. L.
already seems out of it when
third-place Boston a whopping 12 12-Vi
Vi 12-Vi games behind.
Two hi i? Questions feature the
N- race now:
How long can the MiiwauKee
Braves hold their one-game league
lead in the face of so many inju injuries?
ries? injuries? Are the defending cham
Dion Brooklyn Dodgers rolling now,
as their 10 wins in 12 games smce
the Ail-Star break hints?
The Braves. opening at home
tonight with 10-gamo winner Bob
Buhl facing the rnnaaeipma rnir
lies, are so shackled by injuries
that they wound up their Eastern
swing with catcher Del Crandall
Dlavine rifiht field. Bill Bruton has
been placed on the disabled list;
Hank Aaron has an injured leg;
Joe Adcock is out with a broken
leg; and various other Braves
The Dodgers are worried about
Duke Snider's trick knee, that
probably will force him to wear
a leg brace in tonight's game in
at,, ouis ut the jirooks are slug slugging
ging slugging as they used to do but
naven't this season, until now
with 19 homers in the last 12
games. And their pitching shows
the league's best earned run aver average,
age, average, 3.1.
The third-place taromais, on on-ly
ly on-ly 1V4 bthind, hopo their falter faltering
ing faltering pitching rtacts to this 20 20-gaint
gaint 20-gaint homt stand likt a tonic.
Only Sam Jones has gone tht
rout in the last 14 games.
Fourth-place Cincinnati, two be
hind, still is trying to make tne
best run-making machine owned
by a contending team run despite
the poorest E. R. A., 4.34. But the
Redlegs have shaken off their re recent
cent recent seven-game losing streak to
win seven of the last nine and
now they're home again.
The fifth place Phillies, 3V4
behind, are fading with six losses
in the last seven games and they
have got to straighten themselves
out on the road, a tough job.
With most teams traveling, only
exhibitions were played yesterday.
In the annual Hall-of-Fame game
at Cooperstown, N. Y., the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox belted 17 hits, in including
cluding including an eight-run third inning,
to beat the St. Louis Cardinals,
14-3. In an All Ohio tussle at
Cleveland, the Indians, avenged
an earlier setback by beating Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, 5-1, as Rocky Colavito
and George Strickland hit homers.
Major League Ladr
By UNITED PRESS
Playtr & Club G. AB R. H. Pet.
Aaron, Milw. 88 369 71 130 .352,
jnusiai. &r..ii. B8 JJ4Y 00 11.8 .'34U
Fondy, Pitts. 79 322 40 106 ,329
Groat, Pitts. 65 261 31 85 .326
Mays, N.Y. 89 333 65 107 .321
Williams, fiost. 83 280 65 101 .361
Mantle, N.Y. 89 292 85 105 .360
Boyd, Balti. 87 291 49 97 .333
Skowron, N.Y. 79 298 45 98 .329
Fox, Chi. 8 344 56 112 .326
National League Aaron, Braves'
29; Snider, Dodgers 24; Crowe,
Redlegs 22; Musial, Cards 21;
Banks, Cubs 20.
Amtrican Ltagu Williams,
Red Sox 27; Mantle, Yanks 25;
Sievers, Senators 22; Maxwell, Ti
gers 19; Colavito Indians 17; Zer-
nial, Athletics 17.
Runs Batted In In-National
National In-National Lagu Aaron, Braves
78; Musial, Cards 73; Crowe, Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs 68; Ennis, Cards 64; Thomas,
58; Hoak, Redlegs 58; May s,
American Ltagu Skowron,
Yanks 67; Sievers, Senators 65;
Mantle, Yanks 65; Wertz, Indians
62; Jensen, Red Sox 60.
Schmidt, Cards 8-1; S h a n t z,
Yanks 92; Sanford, Phils 12-3;
Bunning, Tigers 11-3; Donovan,
White Sox 9-3.
St. Louis 000 000 202 4 10 1
Chicago AL 008 020 03x 13 17 3
Miller,- Mlzell (6) and Cooper;
Derrington, Fischer (8) and Bat Bat-tey.
tey. Bat-tey. WP: Derrington. LP: Miller.
HR's: Rivera, Dropo.
Detroit 030 002 0005 9 1
Charleston 100 000 1103 9 0
Gromek. Aber (6) and Yewcic;
Wojey, Markell (6) and Lau.
WP: Gromek. LP: Wojey. HR:
Red's Bailey Misses Laughter
In National League This Year
WEST BANK BOWLING
C. A. High
Cincinnati 000 100 0001 6 1
Cleveland 003 020 OOx 5 7 1
Jeff coat, Osteen (4), Freeman
(8) and Whisenant; Daley, To To-manek
manek To-manek (6) and Naragon, Brown
(5). WP: Daley. LP: Jeffcoat.
HR's: Colavito, Strickland.
Well, after several weeks In a
row. we have finally come up with
just one team occupying the ton
spot. Last week Hull Motors and
Cerveza Balboa were tied for first
and this week Cerveza Balboa took
over undisputed possession as they
took all four points from Pfaff
while Hull Motors could only split
with Novey. La Mascota moved
into a tie for second with Hull Mo
tors as they took three from Chev
Bit individual effort of the eve-
nit! was Louis Lopez' 221 game in
the second for Chevrolet. With .his
handicap, this gave 'Lopey' nigh
handicap came for men. a big
253. Joe Sullivan is right behind
with 251. Gloria Vasquez still holds
on to the high game for women
with 222 and Mary Kobylski is
right behind with 219. In the se
ries department there was no
change. Tim Dwyer is still nign
for the men and Marge Spiros for
Mayre Kilgallan took over high
women s average from tela irue
gas, 128 to 127. or tne men, ua
Russell moved up ahead of Dick
Greenfield, by one pin as Green
field had a bard time of it this
week with a blistered thumb and
did a creditable job with a 507 se
ries. The blister broke in the first
game, but Dick continued on any
way. Both Greenfield and Russell
are hitting at 173 per game.
Milwaukee 070 300 11113 14 2
Boston 002 020 000 4 8 0
Conley, Spahn (2), Burdette
(3), Johnson (4), Phillips (5),
Jolly (5V and Sawatskl, Bice
(4); Sisler, Stone (2), Minarcm
(8) and Daley. WP: Jony. u-:
Sisler. HR's: Crandall, z, Mat,-
hews 2, Rice.
Drinks have MORE LIFE with
PIN-POINT CARBON ATION
Here's the difference between Canada Dry Water and
ordinary club sodas . carbonated tap waters:
Pin-f oint Corbonotlon millions of tinier bubbles that
keep tall drinks sparkling and lively to the last up.
Exclusive formula scientifically developed and laboratory-controlled
to point up the flavor of your drink.
Special PracMsinf water used is specially treated and
multi-filtered to assure purity, balance and clarity.
Superior Quality-rigidly maintained from bottle to bot bot-tle.
tle. bot-tle. from day to day, the world over.
Big BortU 150 Plus deposit
1 RAVEMUENDE, Germany
(UP) Istvan Sikorski, self-exiled
former Hungarian star, won the
men's singles title in the Inter International
national International Tennis Tournament by de defeating
feating defeating Abe Segal of South Africa,
6-2, 6-2. Sunday.
BURLINGTON, Vt. (UP) Coach
Jim Lee Howell said today he
plans to keep working out his
New York football Giants four
hours daily iu preparation .for
their game against the College
All-Stars at Chicago, Aug. 9.
PHILADELPHIA (UP) A twist twisted
ed twisted neck suffered by second base baseman
man baseman Johnny Temple of the Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs during the opening game of
a double-header with the Phillies
Sunday was termed "not serious"
and was not expected to keep
him out of action Monday.
LONDON (UP) The United
States finished 1-2 in the finals of
the world trchery championships,
with O. K. Smathers receiving 579
points to wind up first in the over overall
all overall standings and Joe Fries of Los
Angeles placing second, according
to Radio Prague's report.
hDeatn. f A Scoundrel"
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA :15 7:5
"WORLD WITHOUT END
DIABLO HTS. ):M
'King; Solomon's Mines"
MARGARITA :15 7:S
POUR MISS BROOKS"
CRISTOBAL f :N
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hBIGGER THAN LIFE
LA BOCA T:M
SANTA CRUZ :U l:It -rBetveea
Heaven suit" Heir
CAMP BTERD :1S
Kramer Hopes Tennis
King Gonzales Isn't
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (UP)
Pancho Gonzales proved again
that he is king of the pro tennis
world and now promoter Jack
Kramer can only hope that big
Pancho doesn't turn out to be a
financial prophet, too.
Gonzales completed a 5-0 clean
sweep in Kramer's "Tournament
of Champions" Sunday by whip whipping
ping whipping Jack's new rookie gate at attraction,
traction, attraction, Lew Hoad of Australia,
9-7, 6-4. 3-6, 6-3.
That was the third beating in
five matches in the tourney for
fair -haired Hoad. And Kramer
must remember painfully that
Gonzales warned him this might
happen. Pancho didn't want to
play in the tournament because
he thought losses suffered by
Hoad might hurt the gate for the
Gonzales Hoad world tour start starting
ing starting next winter.
Cops Women's 4-Ball
HOT SPRINGS, Va. (UP)-Fay
Crocker and Marilynn Smith saved
their lowest bid for the fourth
round and shot an eight under
women's par 66 Sunday to win the
Homestead Women's Four- Ball
They went into the final round
trailing the 54-hole leaders, Louise
Suggs, Sea Island, Ga and Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Wright, San Diego, Calif., by
five strokes. Misses Crocker of
Montevideo, Uruguay, and Smith
of Wichita, Kans brought their
72 -hole total tol 15-under wom women's
en's women's par 281 with their sensational
perforrianee Sunday. They fin fin-isbel
isbel fin-isbel four strokes ahead of the
second-place Suggs-Wright combi combination.
nation. combination. The victory brought them $1300
of the $7,500 prise money. The
runners-up collected $1,050.
La Mascota 3, Chevrolet 1
La Mascota moved into a tie for
second place as they took three
from the 'Belaire' Chevrolet. The
Chevrolets couldn't get out of low
gear a'n the 'Mascots' took the
first game, third game and total
pins. Tom Thomas was- tops tot
the 'Mascots' with a big 517 series
and Lois Thomas led the gals with
a 431. For the fBelaires' Louis
Lopez 221 game and 472 series
was high whjle 'Lefty' Nancy
Gwarek led the gals with a 330
Crvza Balboa 4, Pfaff 0
The 'Suds' just couldn't do any
thing wrong in this match and
romped all over the 'Stitchers' for
four big points good for first
place in the league. Everyone of
the Balboa members were up in
tms one and won the first game
1084 yo 985, the second 1034 to 932,
the third 972 to 923 and total pins
3084 to 2840.
Hull Motors 2, Novty 2
Handicapped with Tom Kilgal Kilgal-lan's
lan's Kilgal-lan's blind, the Hull Motors 'Hud 'Hud-sons'
sons' 'Hud-sons' just weren't up to it this
wekk and came out with a split
with Novey 'Hardwaremen.' Kil Kil-gallan's
gallan's Kil-gallan's blind score of 465 was
high series for Hull and Joe Sul Sullivan
livan Sullivan was high for Novey with
464. For the gals, Mayre Kilgal Kilgallan
lan Kilgallan led the 'Hudsons' with 396,
good enough to put her in front
in the women's averages for the
season with 328. Loretta Park in increased
creased increased her average 2 pins from
121 to 123 as she toppled 413 pins.
Ebenit 3, C. A. High 1
Chick Smeraglia's Ebonite 'Rol 'Rol-ers'
ers' 'Rol-ers' got back on their winning
ways as they took three points
from the hot C. A. High "Contrac "Contractors."
tors." "Contractors." The 'Contractors' cooled off
in this match and came out with
one win, int he second, by the
skin of theirt eeth, 998 to 968.
Chick Smeraglia had a nice 480
series and Betty Smeraglia was
tops for the gals with 383.
Steward EUctrie 3, Carta Vitja 1
Steward Electric 'Sparks' final
ly came up with the big one in
this series as they toik three from
the 'Rum Runners,' the first time
this vear thev have taken more
than one point at a time. All the
'Soarks' were really sparking and
Ernie Capise bit a big 484 with
Merna Campise hitting a nice 374
For the 'Rum Runners,'. Dick
Greenfield was high although roll
ing with a badly blistered thumb
and hit a 507 series.
Carta Vieja's one win was the
third in which Al Garcia reaiiy
got hot and hit a big 190 game to
eive him a 457 series. Dot uarcia
contributed a nice 164 in the last
eame and finished up with 372,
This last game was the best of
the evening for Carta Vieja as
they hit for 1033 pins.
Gamboa played host to Balboa's
best Friday in the first inter-community
archery match of the year.
Several, considered only mediocre
Robin Hoods, sprang surprises to
end up walking off with top hon
ors. Although weather and field
were perfect, early season condi condition
tion condition permitted only three rounds
at eacn oi tne various ouuugn.
Age 10 under San Bias round.
Girls Hilma Cook, BaL 216.
Nancy Chadwick Gamboa 192; Bet Betsy
sy Betsy Bell, Gamboa 190.
Boys Mike Bell, Gamboa, 282;
Tommy Zornes, Gamboa, 261; Rob Robert
ert Robert Wallac Balboa. 253.
As 12 undr. Darln round.
Girls Virginia Bowen Gam Gamboa,
boa, Gamboa, 174; Marina Figueroa, Gam Gamboa,
boa, Gamboa, 164; Edna Varela, Gamboa
Boys Ronnie owe, Gamboa,
267; Joe Cooper. Balboa 260; John
Cook, Balboa 255,
A 14 unAM-. Irtca round
Girls Joan Daugherty, Balboa,
Boys Paul BeH, Gsmboa 202.
Junior American round
Boys Bobby Kielhoffer 273.
By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK, July 23 UP)
Lonas Edgar Bailey of Strawber Strawberry
ry Strawberry Plains, Tenn., misses the laugh laughter
ter laughter in the National League tljis
"Everybody's dead serious
now," said the husky catcher, of
the Redlegs, "particularly among
the five clubs fightin' it out for
That was n unexpectedly glum
observation about a circuit fa
mous for its merriment and mon
key-shines. Why, It was only last
October 1 that the Milwaukee
"laughing boys" were alleged to
have blown the pennant with their
But what aboot Ed big. strap
ping brown-haired Ed? Surely lie
could find a belly -laugh some
where ia the live way donny
brook. Last season some of the
writers figured he might become
"Laughter, Inc." becuase of his
ready wit and glib tongue. He
was especially proficient in need
line rival batters when they -step-
pea up to tne piate.
NOTHING FUNNY NOW
"Nope," said Bailey as he sat
with his elbows on his knees in
the Polo Grounds dugout. "There's
nothin' funny about it at all. It's
a very serious business. Everybo
dy's keyed up trying to give that
little extra something. I don't
mean they're pressin' or too
tense, i mean they're too keyed
up lor tooiur around.
And the husky backstop was in
no mood, himself, to be looking
for laughs. He had his own prob
lem trying to DreaK out ot a bat
ting slump. When Cincinnati in
vaded the east in June, he was
hitting .344. Since then he dropped
Last season, in 109 eame. he
hit an even .330. He had 29 home
runs and 75 runs batted in.
"Oh, I'll snap out of it." he
said. "But it's very annoying
when you can't figure out what
you re doin' wrong. And if you
a- i. i ,
usicu u, everyooay you a nave a
WILLIAMS HELPED HIM
Bailey. 26. who now lives in
Knoxville, Tenn., his wife's home
town, was rather surprised at
his slump because be had been
given some valuable battine ooint
ers by Ted Williams of the Red
box at Sarasota, Fla., last spring
Ana ne started off well.
ItkT. t l n .
no i navem cnangea my
stance any," he explained. "You
know I'm a lett-handed batter hit
out of a crouch, with my legs sor
ts spread out. Some guys kid me
about the stance, but I believe it's
right for me.
Thus far, Ed has caught about
90 per cent of the Redleg games
mis season because Smokey Bur
gess, veteran catcher and excel excellent
lent excellent hitter, suffered an -early leg
injury. Now Smokey is in good
"And I'm in good shape, too,
concluded Bailey. "Nothing wrong
witn my weight. I keep it at about
200 by watching my ditt. AnT I
feel fine. I'll be hitting again
soon. I've just got to to help the
club. We're out to win that pen pennantand
nantand pennantand we'll do it if we can
only get clickingget good hitting
at tne same time we get good
"Everybody on the club figures
we're going to take the pennant
this time. That's why we're keyed
up. And I guess' the fellows on
the CJards, Phillies, Braves and
Dodgers feel the same way."
Mill till 11
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
53 .38 .582
51. 38" .573 1
50 38 .568 'VA
51., 40 .560, .,2
49 41 1544
41 49 456 im
34 57 .374 19
29 27 .337 '21V4
New York at Chicago ;
Brooklyn nt St. -Louis -i(N)"
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. fN)
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (N)
Teams W L Pet. 6B
New York : 59 30 .663
Chicago 54 34 .614 4Vk
Boston ,'47 43 .522 124
Cleveland i 46 44 .511 13
Detroit- 44 45 .494 15
Baltimore 43 46 .384 IS
Kansas City 34 55 .382 25
Washington 31 61 .337 29V
Today's Gam -American
Cleveland at Washington (N)
Detroit at Baltimore (N)
Chicago at New York (N)
Kansas City at Boston (N)
Amtrican League N
Yankees Bigger Favorites
To Keep Pennant Despite
Trading Sparkplug Martin
Today Incanto -r 25
v-f WAHOO! S115.H
Bela Lugost in -BRIDE
el the MONSTER"
- Don Red Barry In
4 : i Gvsruxr ;
Today IDEAL 20 .10
"BUahac The OverUni Trail"
v Last Chapters!
I Blng Creeby tm I
I "COUNTRY GIRL" I
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
Great Fortune Night!
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THE FORTUNE NIGHT
FLAT at : F.M.
On the Screen:
DOUBLE FEATURE I
June Allyson an
Natalia Weed en
"A Cry In The Night"
By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK, July 23 (UP)-,
On June 15. when the Yankees
traded their scrappy mfielder
Billy .Marti n to Kansas City.
Broadway bookies would wager
only "even money that the Yanks
would." keep (be pennant.
Now they are offering "6-1 and
out." That means they'll bet 6-1
Casey Stengel s lads take the flag,
if you want to bet they don't. But
they -1 won't take any wagers it
you want to back the Yanics.
That's "out." ?
At the time Martin, "Mickey
Mantle's best friend," went to
KayCee in the deal that brought
Harry (Suitcase) Simpson to tne
Yankee outfiell, there were some
forebodings in New York papers
that the Stengeleers would become
a dispirited club,
Scrappy Billy pepped up the
club on. the lield, it, was said, and
on social "occasions such as in
Gained Eight Games
On the day of the deal, the
Yanks were in second place. 3V4
games behml the then leading
White Sox.' Nowfive weeks later
the New Yorkers top the cir
cuit. 4vi games above the second
rung White Sox. During those five
Martinless weeks, the Yanks won
27 of theii 35 games. They played
.771 ball. And they gained eight
full games on Al Lopez' Chicago
They did this even though
Mamie's efforts have been handi
capped somewhat by a plentitude
of walks issued him by fearful
flingers; Yogi Berra has not been
hitting in old-time form;-pitcher
Whitey Ford is recovering from a
shoulder soreness; and Don (per
fect-game; ; Larsen had pitched
and won only two complete games
So the big question is: How have
the Yanks been doing it?
The answer seems to be this:
The Yankee bench has begun, to
surpass the rest of the league.
Subs Mae umerenc
Earlier this season, Stengel look
ed around his bench in the late
innings and appeared rather dis dismayed
mayed dismayed not to find a "big man" on
it at. he used to have in Johnny
Mize and Eddie Robinson." Either
one of those two, particularly
Mize, could generally be counted
on to supply a needed long ball in
the eighth and ninth.
But suddenly, the Yankee bench
began to jell when injuries hit the
regular infielders. Tony Kubek did
a fine job filling in for injured
Gil McDougald at shortstop and
Jerry 'Coleman, a forgotten man
during the beginning of the sea season,
son, season, played third and belpel tht
Yankees win several games.
Although his arm tightened up
after six innings in his last start
against Cleveland, Ford appears
ready to pitch regularly again
after missing a portion of the sea sea-ison
ison sea-ison because of arm trouble.
While Ford was out, little Bobby
Shantz carried the pitching load,
and now that Shantz has hit a
snag, Whitey appears ready to
step in and take over as the
club's No. 1 hurler' again.
Life Saver Grim
Stengel makes no bones about
the fact that reliever. Bob Grim
has been the "life saver" of the
- "He's been tremendous?, Casey
says, "and without him and I don't
know where we'd be."
Grim's relief effectiveness, plus
the fact that Larsen is starting
to show signs of duplicating the
great job he did during the last
two months ol the 1956 season,
make the Yanks live up to that
"6-1 an; out" quotation the odds odds-makers
makers odds-makers have pegged them.
And there hasn't been even a
son, played thirl and helped the
bring scrappy Martin back to the
Brazil Davis Cup
Team Advances Af
Expense Of Canada
By UNITED PRESS
Carlos Fernandez, a 19-year-old
versatile star, carried Brazil one
notch ahead in the 1957 Davis
Cup tennis tournament today at
the expense of Canada.
Fernandez, playmg in his first
Davis Cup scries, scored the key
victory for Brazil Sunday at Mont
real, beating Don Fontana of To Toronto,
ronto, Toronto, 6-3, 6-3, 10-8, to clinch a 3-2
firjt-round series win. Brazil thus
qualified to meet Israel in a second-round
American Zone series
by downing Brazil's No. 3 player.
Jose Aguerro, 6-3, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3.
1 LUX j -THURSDAY-
IUIH mill iiiiv i r
o monster! V fyA 4
i 'oSjKfV' in iusik sot bSuH cju win :
J fen yv ; a impair nutsoas nooucnoi
j Tomorrow 1 1
SU0 per CAR1
- RAY MILLAKD
AM Ray h
- AFFAIR W
tAPTO At SOL" ;
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HOME OF THK
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA&LY NEWSPAPER
Buffalo Widens Lead
TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1957
'"Ulr-'WIW"'-1-11"' M 'JWW j
I D.. I AC iIMC I
NEW YORK July 23 (UP)
The Buffalo Bisons, shooting for
their first international League
pennant since 1949, are building a
reputation as t streak team.,
Buffalo defeated Columbus, 3-1,
last night, for its seventn straight
win and a 2V game edge on idle
Richmond; The Bisons, who earlier
this month hit' a seven-game los losing
ing losing skein, have previously had
two five-game Jvin streaks.
Fred Hahn was Buffalo's star
of the night as he limited the Jets
to six hits. The 1 28-year old south
paw now has a season mark if
Don Johnson led Toronto to a
4-2 triumph over Havana with a
strong six-hitter. Johnson." who
jumped: the Leafs recently after
an argument with manager Dixie i
Walker, won his second game
since returning to the squad.
Miami moved into fifth Dlace
with a 7-3 decision over Montreal.
Saul Kogovm won his second came
in three derisions although he
needed help lrom Satchel Paige.
Toronto 001 T10 001 4 9 0
Havana 100-100-000 260
Johnson and St. Claire, Roselli
(8); Lane, Fena (9) and Izquier Izquier-do.
do. Izquier-do. LP Lane. HR Goliat.
Buffalo 001-100-100 351
Columbua 100-000-000 1--61
Hahn and Noble. Hall and Kra-vitz.
Montreal 000-002-001 371
Miami 200-210-20x 79--2
WP--ROGOV1N. LP Kipp. HR
Bob Wilson (Mtl).
What's Wrong With Rademacher?
He's Champion of Russia, Isn't He?
Stan Musial is having the time of his life;at 36. .
1 "Every day we play what we think is a key game," he said.
"There is no letup in th excitement."
t i ZL k pfthB- 1 t.h five-club NL race. In the opln-
Ion of the great hitter of the St. Louis Cardinals.
' i,.h rfca convinced iiie.-that-.lt is able, tojaWW. into., a
strong lead," he noted. "I think all five will be in It to the ena.
Sal first played as a regular In a pennant fight In 1942
when he was 21. That was glamorous, but not so stirring as tms
Ia ''Then there were the Dodgers and ns and nothing else,? he
recalled, "Now it seems that we Play team fighting lor first
,U TlSenTernVgo Musial wa, a race away CardtoaCon one
of baseball's most captivating teams. Fifteen years later he is
, an hleVpro who must conserve his resources, but never his spir-
Mesial sound, strangely like an old Jhen J
sneaks of his 15 years. "In 1942 we played a different game, he
KndedThe ball was not as lively. Pitching was sounde and
defense a little better. Flayers naoniore "'
Move the Rnnner
v... -ur n.u, thonffht. nf th homers in 1942. We
pianned U move the runner, LXt
the chance to run. now u oi ukw ""b
ln iv.rif.r Ai oi wt in homers. In he was second to
pnrtg&Zw. with 13 home : runs, on a world 1 championship
team whlcn Bad ft loiai oi ou.. nuj j--
today starts out with the Idea of AO smgie-nanaea
ft! old-timeri have told us that baseball changed in the
'2's when Ruth made the homer the fashion. Maybe Musial w
mo". Curate in pegging the game's critical transformation from
'RSSiSSh our Pitchers were trained to
hav control When we decided to Play man one way in the
field, you can be sure the pitcner cua xi pari, we ij-u
RMUHeeis an Interesting parallel. At a Yankee 8ame in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore list month I met Rub Marouard who came to the GianU
In 1908 as John McOraw's "111000 lemon.
That Infield Shift r
Hube commented: "What i miss Is the.lnfield play. In my
tliao Uie infield shifted lor every hitter, because they knew the
pttdieT wu going to make the hitter go their way. At first I
tifto impre ArS;
tabeWnd the count too often, and closes the benefit of his
Ile- Mra'rouard spbke of 1903 almost precisely as Musial of 1942
i-VMrra eeajtfd. soueeiinr his lemen Juice Mc-
Graw t. win 24 and lose .even in 1911 the entire NL hM m
hemer. When Musial was a hero -with, H In 1942, the NL totaled
528 homers. Two years ag the league reached a record of 122
On The Alleys. .
RAINBOW MIXED LEAGUE
Teams Wen Lest
Boyd firo. Insurance 18 10
Pan American Clippers 15Vi 124
Royal Crown Cola 15Vi 12V4
Carrington Canadians 15 13
Ebonite 14 14
C. A. High Contractors 13 15
Mcrcurio Jewelers 11 17
Smooth-Paredes Cars 10 18
Albrook Bowler-drome was a a-gain
gain a-gain the scene of action when the
Rainbow Mixed League swung in into
to into action for itx seventh week. On
ly eight points separate, (he first
on ii (ue icaiu iimi gel
hot for a short while could cap capture
ture capture the title.
Boyd Brothers 2 Smooth-Paredee.2
The auto salesmen threw a scare
into the league leaders when they
split tne four points. Boyd Brother
Insurors took the first game by
109, but then the auto men and
women accelerated their power
and took the second encounter by
14 pins and continued their maste mastery
ry mastery with a 7 pip win.
However, the premiums the In
surance gang collected in the first
game insured them dividends- in
the total oin column. Erna Foster
of Boyd Brothers and Phil Guyor
of bmoot-Paredes shared the hon
ors in this battle; both posting
net 5oo sets. Jesse rate returned
to action with a 504 after a state stateside
side stateside trip.
Pan American 3 C. A. High I
The Clippers of Pan-American
climbed closer to first place, when
they captured three points ftom the
contractors ot j. a. tuna, rue o-
pening game was real close going
to f AA by 4 pins. The second set-
to was credited to the dinners bv
55 pins. Then the contractors went
to work and constructed enougn
strikes and spares ti come out by
49 pins, out tney leu one mark
short for the TP's honors, which
the Clippers claimed by ten' pins,
Z445 to 2435. Red Galbof was not'
ter than a lirecracker when he
shot a bang up net series of 595
For the losing contractors Earl
Elevins blasted to a 5S1 series, and
Nita Baugh contributed a 502.
Royal Crown 3 Ebonites 1
Royal Crown, by winning 3 to
from the Ebonites, went into
tie lor second place. A seven-pin
deficit in the second game pre
vented tne soft drinkers irom
clean sweep of the series. The
other games and the TP's were
nvmrrs. i ... ..tk lm.m In-1 .... a Jfn. Dnkk.
It would seem that 'the nomer, acsiie "u u ; .;;r J
fluence on the field u to Musiai's ume inan j,, ".r.HU
d see it all in nis years. "-i:K
net series. The Ebonite not to be
outdone despite their defeat came
up with their own "500 bowlers,
Bill Gonzales 513 and Joe Sullivan
By. HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NBA) The Na
tional Boxing Association,1 led by
Chairman Julius Half and of the
New York commission, is upset
about Floyd Patterson putting the
siug on Lt. fete itademacner, an
amateur in beattle on Aug. 22.
Cus D'Amato manager; of Pat
terson, is miffed about the Rade
macher innovation getting more
publicity than the heavyweight
champion s return match with Hur
ricane Tommy Jackson at the Po
lo grounds, July 29.
Rademacher may be an ama
teur.-you see, but the one time
Washington State lineman has a
professional, promoter in Jack
Hurley. Despite what boxing's big
domes say, Hurley knew that an
Olympic champion with a punch
wading into the professional title
holder would capture the public's
imagination. And that this would
be especially true against a young
pro champion who has get to es establish
tablish establish himself.
Unless business picks up in New
York,-the Rademacher raw experi
ment may ontdraw the Patterson-
Hurley has virgin country run running
ning running for him as far as a heavy
weight championship is concerned
and Rademacher is a local boy
who made good in Melbourne.
HURLEY IS MAKING the most
the fact that his tiger flattened a
big, bad Soviet to scale the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic heights.
Newspaper sports desks are al already
ready already hearing from Rademacher;
rooters. The letters come xrom tne
peanut growers in Georgia, who
supposedly put up the $250,000
guarantee for .Patterson. Rade
macher convinced them that he
was good enough while stationed
in the Army there. The letters
come from Army buddies of the
29 year-old Pete, who talks even
a better tight than he made in
"You don't suppose this L.
Moukhine,-who Rademacher knock
ed ou, was an amateur, do yeuN
they read. "Don't you know tnai
all Red athletes are subsidized?
There are no smateurs in Russia,
so Moukhine actually was the pro
fessional champion of a tremen
dous amount of territory. Knocking
him out makes Pete champion of
all that vast land and richly en
titles him to the crack at Patter
son and the world championship.
t I i ' i
I? ',n rAi
Grace To Discharge Cargo
Directly At Balboa, Cristobal
Grace Line, Inc. is now offer-lers will call southbound for
ing direct discharge at both
Cristobal and Balboa on cargoes
loaded on f vessels of their rer
cently announced weekly serv service
ice service from New York, Philadelph1:
and Baltimore to the Repubhl
of Panama and Canal Zone.
Grace announced today that
commencing with the sailing
of their SANTA MERCEDES
from New York on Wednesday,
July 24, that all weekly frelght-
cargo operations at Cristobal
and Balboa. This new sched scheduling,
uling, scheduling, which provides for ar arrivals
rivals arrivals at Cristobal on Monday!
afternoons at Balboa, ? P.M.
Tuesdays, wi)l eliminate the re re-handlings
handlings re-handlings of cargoes destined
to the Panama CityBalboa
area and will permit the load-
Sc th America from either sida
of the Isthmus. Panama Agen Agencies
cies Agencies Company are local agents.
Gallito Knocks Marlboro
Out Of First Place Tie
ANOTHER SMART STEP by
Hurley was getting Rocky Mar
ciano to coach Rademacher, both
at Columbus, Ga., and Issaquah,
Wash., wher the balding "challeng
er" will finish his preparation preparation-Hurley
Hurley preparation-Hurley already has the old cham
pion saying that Rademacher has
more than a chance.
Meanwhile, Manager D'Amato
continues his verbal war on the
International Boxing Club instead
of building up Floyd Patterson
and helping to get Emil Lence
the new promoter, off the hook.
The way things look now, Cus
D Amato may have done tne lav
a favor when he took the Patter
son-Jackson return off its hands.-
Jim Norris would not have gone
By HERBERT MOISE
Playing belore a good sized
crowd mat braved a rain storm, a
hard-playing and fast faltering Ga Gallito
llito Gallito outfit deposed their sister-
team the Colon Marlboro Cigaret
tes of the first place tie they en
joyed before last Saturday's game
as the Ray Kam team eked out m
close' 1 to 59 Win over the Colo-
Gallito, led by their promising
youngster "Sir" Cedric Bailey,
their methodical guard Eugene
Richter and their veteran Al Fra Fra-zer
zer Fra-zer opened a lead .over the Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro te'tm that had the winner look looking
ing looking like shoo in on an easy victory.
On several occasions the Marlboro
team could get no closer than 17
points during the first half. At that
time, the score was an overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming 18-point difference with Galli Gallito
to Gallito having 34 points while Fifi Tom's
Marlboro bad only 16.
During the first half, whatever
Marlboro did Gallito did better. In
fitld goals t cored, Gallito h. 15
times coupled with their four good
! free throws for their 34 points. In
i j i i i i
me meantime, a leinargic wuKing
Colon team accumulated the meas measly
ly measly total of six field goals and two
free throws. This was an average
of more than "2 to 1."
Came the svond half and things,
changed arox.d as the Marlboro
team, visibly nwakened by a halt
time pep talk from coach Fifi
Maybe Stan did
Iks Pacific Sfeani Hailgallon Company
AST FREIGHT AND TASSENGER fcERVlClvS
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. MXl) VND COll -KENTJTA-
"" rvmn rivr.nnM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GDAIRA.
GSTONIUVA A; NA9SAB BERMrDA. SPAIN
, AND FRANCf .
- M.T. -REINA DEL PACIFIC" ls.tW Tons.) ....8ept Tt
.S"RXINA DEL .MAS" '42425 Ton.) .. .,.Ang, ie ;
' (AirondlUoBfdl ' " ;
T0 UNITED KINGDOM DIAECT
8.S. CVTCO' ........ ,........v- ;-"
tAfXAMEN CO '' IV SZT 111.' t
- ROYAL MAR. LINES LTD.HOIXAND
' AMERICA LINE l
TO WORTB PACIFIC PORTS w
&&. TOCH GO WAX" ..July XT
A TJCIVENDTsl, -Aeg. t
". TO CXCONTINENT
S.S. -DimERDTK" Jly 5
SA "LOCH AVON- Aig. 1J
ALL SAILINGS SI BJECT TO CHANGE WTTHOCT NOTICE
TttrmOVtS:" CRISTOBAL J-U545 :
PANAMA: 3-12571 BALBOA: 1-1MS
Crringten 4 AAercuries 9
Carrington Canadians toasted
their perform &.nre with their spoil
sort product, and rightfully so.
when they downed the Jewelers of
Merhunos. It just wasa t the gems
night.' and it was seven in a row
for the Canadians. They are climb
ing fast, in the loop, being only
po:nts out of first place.
. The combination of the Moore
and, Miller families with Bernie
Harm aa make the Canadians at
the present time are the hottest
team in the circuit. Sunday-night
the Miller family had their own
private tussle for high honors; La Lather
ther Lather had a 5T9 series while Bobby
caue up with S4fl. For the Gems,
the closest to the "500" et was
Jack Mappia with 49ft, and young
Judy Brvant cIom by with a 49$. i
Cowling tid bit. Ia 1920, Bill
HeeTma- Chics eo had 11 -strike
in a row. llis 12th Bail swept all
of the pins into the pit, BUT one
of thera jumped out of. the pit and
stood erect near the t pin spot. It
was correctly ruled a standing pin
w rw I J i n:
to the' expense of putting it onl?m' frfrf i tk- hi-ThE- h.
outdoors, however, for the shovf n HV "t.S rt
drew no more than 11,255 paid ad- F""?"?- Marlboro outscored Ga-
niinissions and a gross of $68,038
St Madison Square Garden when
lie feud wa fresh. "'
And Jack Hurley wasn't beating
the drums for an amateur in Seattle.
Joel Cook, with the day's only
perfect score, out-performed all
other Skeet and Trap shots at the
Cristobal Gun Club on wednes
da yafternoon, July 17. Shooting
from IS yards at Trap, "Cookie"
ran out the 25 targets with a cool
ness and certainty that argues he
may be expected to repeat on
nearly any afternoon, a straight
being nothing, unique in his expe
Except for two new shooters
whose scores are not yet up to
reporting level, the other Tran
sfers fared: F. Chollsr. 24; -"Buck
Lastinger, 22; G. Lopp, 21; Walt
jonnston, zo; h. casanova, is.
Mcectsters. tnirsuiy anticipating
a celebration cup of cheer'-. at
"Shorty" Schexhayder s expense.
were foiled by a single point for
the seventh time this year when
'norty" spent bis heavy shell oa
the high bouse Bird from post one,
racking vn 21 as his best effort
of the day. "Shorty" was tied by
Art Sutton, who missed the low
houc erossni' shot from stiot J4
in his second round. The rest of
the best individual rounds: Las
tinger. 22: Johnston, 26: Joe Keu-
ter (.419), 19; Casanova, 19; Lopp,
i; uxuiar, n. -.:..
-Trap shooters will vie for the
National Brewery Trophy at 10:30,
Sunday morning. Aug- 4. Prospec Prospective
tive Prospective competitors are advised to
Sharpen their -skUi. on the inter-'
vemng Wednesday afternoons at
4:30. The SO birds may be regis-
The difference in the game was
a man named Richter. Aside from
leading the Gallito attack with 15
points, he scored three decisive
points. One he sneaked away from
a tight man-to man scrimmage as
his team was putting the ball in
play under the opposition basket.
Here Richter was fouled by'R6 by'R6-berto
berto by'R6-berto Smith and scored one of two
freethrow. to keep a Gallito dwind
linK lead to lour points. On the oth other
er other instance, with the score in fav favor
or favor of Gdllito, he hit two free throws
to put them head by three points
witn only ten seconds left to play.
Ernesto Taylor, diminutive forward
led the Marlboro team with 16
After jumping off to a 4-2 lead
at trie beginning of the game,
Marlboro practically came to a
dead stop as Gallito poured the
steam on and controlled the ball
all during the fnst half. At one
stretch, the Marlboro team did not
scored nary a point in spout ten
minutes of play.
These teams have a rivalry be between
tween between that will continue when the
final playoffs begin in August.
These teams are owned by sports sportsman
man sportsman Carlos Eleta. The series now
stands at one and one.
In the first game between these
teams, Marlboro walked away with
the win by an overwhelming 76 to
SERIES TO BEGIN FRIDAY
Tiie announced series between
La Hacienda basketball team,
runnersui'' in the Mexican league,
and the three top teams in the Pa Panama
nama Panama Basketball loop will begin
iriaay. ine proposed series was
to have begun on Thursday but
since the visitors are due here
that same day, it was planned to
give them time to wear off their
There are no definite plans yet
as to who will play them first, bat
Marlboro was notified last Satur Saturday
day Saturday that their game will be this
comit.g Saturday. No' games will
be played in Colon as was original originally
ly originally announced.
Definite plans were formulated
yesterday just after we went to
the press. In our next report, we
will give complete details of the
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1500 men tested leading site
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TUESDAY, JVLY 3, WW
C L A S S I F I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
OR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Baldwin's furnithed apartmenra
at Santa Clara Baaeh. Talephona
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Ocunsid Cottaga
Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
baach houaa. One mile part Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Boys 4; Girls 8
Twelve babies were born at
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending at midnight July
17 according to the regular hos hospital
pital hospital report. During that period
fipnti were admitted ana
69 were discharged.
Babies were born to the fol
lowing American ciuzcub.
and Mrs. Wilburn Belcher, of
Gatun, daughter; pvt! and Mrs.
Leroy Turney. of Coco Solito
son- Pfc. and Mrs. Richard
Parker, of Coco Solito, daughter-
Sfc and Mrs. Jack Butson,
of France Field, daughter;
Capt. and Mrs. William Radenta,
of Fort Gulick, son; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Dund, of New Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, son; and M'-Sgt. and Mrs.
Antonio Carr, of France Field,
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panama na nationality:
tionality: nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Bandiford, of Rftapow City.;
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Rupert,
Neblett. of Colon, daughter; Mr )
and Mrs. Alexander Hudson of
Colon, daughter; Mr and Mrs.
Hector Haddo, of Colon, dar darter
ter darter Mr. and Mrs. Hartford Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, of Colon, daughter.
1 "PIN" UP GAL Glamor Glamor-grandma
grandma Glamor-grandma Marlene Dietrich says
! she calls her famous legs her
i "safety pins." "They've held me
i at the top in show business for
; years." They were doing all
i right way back in 1950 (above)
I when she was celebrating 20
I years in show business.
Michael Msrecak, of Denver.
Colo, may be a butterfly hunter
with cockeyed technique, but
his unorthodox methods are in-
variably crowned with success.
; Subtly luring the unwary in-
i sect onto- hi nose, Mike stares
h Highty creature into' sub sub-imiseloa
imiseloa sub-imiseloa and then with quick
swish of his handy net another
butterfly op ia bis col collection.
lection. collection. ;
r- v' i
1 1 i
ATTENTION, 0. I.! Just built
modem furniihed apartment, I,
2 bedroom, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bedroom
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential diet net. Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bed-room
apartment. Phone office
hours 2-0321, after office hours
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living and dining room,
porch, hot water, maid's room,
garage, Bella Vista, Colombia St.
No. 44-17. Inquire same build building.
ing. building. FOR RENT: Apartment, three
bedrooms, two baths, living-dining
room, large kitchen, laundry,
clothesline and maid's room with
bath at Campo Alegre. For in information
formation information call Panama 3-4641.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new building "Balladares,"
opposite the Santuario Church.
FOR RENT: 8-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and living room, separata maid's
room with bath, garage, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, in high cool locality. All
screened1. In El Cangrejo. Phone
office hours 2-0321, aftar office
FOR RENT: One bedroom nice nicely
ly nicely furnished apartment. Phone
87-61 10 office hours only.'
II ill mm in limrnMiniiiiMi in ilium, I iiiim.ii
SPEEDY Hot service with a
cooling treat is the aim of teen-
ager Sharon Anderson, who
uses roller skates in her work
as a waitress at a Chicago ice
cream stand. Sharon, who
claims the skates make her job
more fun, and cooler, too,
wheels around even behind the
1 counter. Her employer, who re resisted
sisted resisted the idea at first, finally
I gave in to the 17-year-old.
lose your shirt
and keep it on!
IrT f FT J
- y u -v f 1
foil W i
ZJ jT ft
.. .... v,V ...' :.xe4
LEAVE VOVn AD WITH ONE OF OUB AGENTS OB OUR OFFICES ATXW-W W OTREET, PANAMA XIBHERIA PRECIADO--T Btwrt NO. IS AWLNC1AS
INTERNAL. DE PUBIJCAClONES-No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOUBDES PHARMACY .ifji,1-'!1
BARDO No. 28 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. a J 8L a LEWIS SERVICE-vAva. Tivoll No. 4 FABMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 14 Centeal Ave.
FABMAC1A LUX 1S4 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. da la Ota Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Juste Armemena Ave; and M St. J FABMACIA
VAN-DEB-JIS-M Street No. S3 FABMACIA EL BATUBBO Parne Lefevre I Street FABMACIA "SAS"-.Vta Powaa 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Beside
the Bella Visui Theatre. ,, ;.. r r ,.;?..:!' : : J:' 'f'iii.J
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford, 27,000
miles, extras. Excellent condition
$1000. Phone 2-2011 office
FOR SALE: 1948 2-door Aus Austin
tin Austin sedan $195. Phone day 87 87-5225,
5225, 87-5225, evenings 83-3220.
FOR SALE: r 1'56 Savoy Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, radio, wsw tires. Day
Phone 87-7189, after 6 o'clock
call Gamboa 6-114. Price $1725.
FOR SALE: 1948 Cadillac,
good tires, duty paid. Best offer
over $300. Balboa 2-3181.
FOR SALE: 1953 Bel Air two two-door,
door, two-door, powerglide, perfect me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. 2-4432.
FOR SALE: 1956 MG, first
$1400. Phone Balboa 2-3376 or
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Cen Century
tury Century Hardtop Riviera fully equip equipped
ped equipped $850. Phona Panama' No.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hillman Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. Phone Albrook 86 86-3243.
3243. 86-3243. FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Cus Cus-tomline
tomline Cus-tomline 4-dr. 1 owner, 2 new
tires, 34,000 miles, new seatcov.
ers, excellent condition through throughout,
out, throughout, $750. Phona, Navy 3297.
FOR SALE: Duty paid 1954 4 4-door
door 4-door Plymouth, radio, excellent
condition. Cash only. Call Balboa
2-3390 after 4:00.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick 4-door
sedan, duty paid. Reasonable, f
Call Balboa 41)1 er 1777.
FOR SALE: Ideal for Interior
travel. Army model Command
Car (Dod'ge Powerwagon) four four-wheel
wheel four-wheel drive, other features. Call
FOR SALE: Ready for delivery,
San Francisco, California: New
Chevrolet Sedan 2 1 03, V8 mo motor.
tor. motor. Power Glide, power steering,
2-tona ivory over black, alec,
wipers. See Jack Weir, Smoot Smoot-Paredes.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordor Sedan
Fordomatic, 6 cylinder, duty
paid, white sidswall tires, radio,
8000 miles, $1700 cash. Call
FOR SALE: 1948 Buick, $350.
Phone 6226 Curundu. House
2003, Apt. "C," Curundu, from
5 p.m. on.
155 Central Aye.
transports: Baxter, s. a.
Packers Shipper Mover
Phone 22451 2 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 4 Jumping Classes daily
3 re 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
. er by appointment.
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama t-f 55S
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any toot traMe, corns, ealleo ealleo-es,
es, ealleo-es, fatarewa tee nails, feet suf
J. Areeeeiena Ave. 3S-4S
new caii on
CA MCSt AC;
Willi F 1.2 Lens
Panama It I art Cctta
Don't vtori. If tha othtrt
haven't baan able to cur
your TV troubles. ..
TELERAD, S. A.
Call Panirai 2-2374.
FOR SALE: Bargain. Chinese
dining room set. Box 86 Balboa,
C.Z. ... ,.
FOR. SALE: Zeiss Jkonra BX V
model 24 x 2!4 camera with
case. Braun Hobby clecfronic
flash. Alitor $130. Call Balboa
3296 between 5 and 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Two air-conditioning:
units, perfect condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply personally, Tivoli Ave. (4th
of July Ave.) 21-A-24, Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 7, office hours.'
FOR SALE: Business, on ac account
count account of trip. Well situated,, or organised
ganised organised and productive. Be in informed
formed informed personally. Via Eipana
No. 43-34, front of Clayco.
FOR SALE: 2 native riding
ponies and saddles. Can be seen
at Albrook Riding Stables.. Phone
"The Isthmus" Buyers and Sell Sellers
ers Sellers Household and Miscellaneous
items, best prices. Visit us, 7th
and Front Street, Colon. Phone
FOJl SALE: Upright piano $75.
Balboa 2357-B, Owen Street.
FOR SALE: 12 bass piano ac accordion,
cordion, accordion, very good condition $45.
Call Springer 2-0740,
a inuii vi ne popuiawon Doom arid the American farmer
is working to meet the demand. Newschart shows several
typical food items and the percentage of Increase in consump consumption
tion consumption in 1954-56, as compared with 1948-50. Despite the 2V4
to 3 million increase in population each year, however, markets
for some products have been shrinking. i
1 La il
JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT-Although only a six-month-old
, j -
spoon with his bow! of cereal
strange device. But he got the
ittuuij mmseii jor me
acquisition of the Dallas, Tex.,
DREAM JOB Joe Mauon's Job probably could top the "most .:
wasted" list right now. While the nation swelters. Test &g,
. neer Maxson bundles up to give automotive fuel systems the .''
deep-freae test at Carter Carburetor's all-weather testing
laboratory ia St. Lovis. For these who've forgotten, that stuff?
00 the motor is ice cold, cold icsv
FOR SALE: Mahogany ehest, 2
armchairs, coffee, table (glass-.
top) dinjng table, 4 chairs, alu aluminum
minum aluminum porch chairs, refrigerator,
misce llaneous. Lowest .' prices,
Calle 46 No, 49,, comer Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, facing park, Apt. 8. Phone
3-1857, 5-9? Sunday 10-5-
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washer, baby bed, high chair,
stroller, combination- awing and
carseat. Phona Albrook 86-3243.
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washer (Economat) 60 cycle,
very-good condition. 84-4147.
FOR SALE: 2 baby cribs with
mattress, 2 high chairs, 2
760x15 tires & tubes. Qtrs.
335-A, Albrook AFB. Phone
FOR SALE: Will sell at any
price, "Buccarat" crystal tabla
set for 12 persons, 84 pieces.
Can- be seen at "Muebleria El
Diablo," Central Avenue No.
WANTED: Good took; excel excel-.
. excel-. lent salary. Must be middle' aged
with references. Sterling Garage,
1 4th and Bolivar Ave. Phone 352
WANTED: Experienced cook.
Inquire Federico Boyd Ave., cor corner
ner corner of 50th Street, No. D4-22.
imiliv uii i uidikc. vji ven a
(left), he was puzzled- "by the ;
idea right away and he's seen :
nrsi ume. Jimmy s the latest ;
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado E! Rev, offers
efficient filling of. prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
ATTENTION: Gamboa Residents
TV Service call en TUES-"
DAYS ONLY $6.50. Las Cum
bres residents on THURSDAYS
ONLY $6.50. Fort Kobbe calls
on WED N E S D A Y S ONLY
. $5.50. Local area calls continue
at $3.50. Phona U.S. Television
3-minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears..
Have your television problems
solved by experts. Call U.S. TEL TELEVISION,'
EVISION,' TELEVISION,' Panama 2-4616.
By UNITED PRESS
CLEVELAND, Ohio W. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Davis, director of the Atomic
Energy Commission's Reactor De Development
velopment Development Division, on Russia's
"grandiose" nuclear plans:
"It would be silly indeed to let
unsupported and irrational claims
as to (Soviet) capabilities distort
and warr sound U.S. policies and
NEWARK, N.J. Gov. Robert
B. Meyner pooh-poohing the pos possibility
sibility possibility of running in 1960 as vice
president on a Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential ticket headed by Chief
Justice Earl Warren, a Republi Republican:
can: Republican: "my concern right now is to be
re-elected governor of New Jer Jersey.".
sey.". Jersey.". LONG BEACH Lovely, young
Gladys Zender of Peru, reigning
supreme as Miss Universe after
nearly- being" disqualified "Vorri a
"I am very,, very grateful lor
the Understanding shown by the
other .contestants and my other
friends in Long Beach."
LONDON The Rev. Canon H.C,. H.C,.-Rorison,
Rorison, H.C,.-Rorison, chaplain at Glamis Cas Castle,
tle, Castle, on why he refused to marry
a cousin of Queen Elizabeth to a
"I considered it unsuitable to
marry them. I could not do it
without the consent of the rest of
'On The House1
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 23
(UP) Lots of money moved 0 0-vtr
vtr 0-vtr the counters of two taverns
here Saturday but it was strictly
"no sale.!' Federal revenue agents
scooped the money from the tills
to meet tax liens.
1953 FORD, 2-door, Radio, 2-tone 900.00
1951 MORRIS, Convertible . 375.00
1951 OLDS. 88, Hard Top, Radio, 2-lone ... 750.00
1954 BUICK SPECIAL, 4-door, Radib, 2-lone,
1952 PONTIAC, Convertible, Radio ........ 750.00
1955 MERCURY, Station Wagon . ...... 1850.00
1948 CHEVROLET 2-door . . . ... 125.00
1953 DODGE, Coronet, 4-door, 2-tone, Radio 895.00
1952 FORD, Victoria, Radio, 2-tone, FDM ; 87.00 ;
1954 VMEROJRY, 4ooiv Merc .:. t.. -' ; ; 1373.00,
VUU our'VIJ'lUMODERN SHOWLOT. : ;; i
FOR SALE: Modern ocean view'
. house, exclusive neighborhood, 3
bedrooms, terraces, garden, hot
water. Nine thousand dollars
down. Box 86 Balboa.
t LOANS on mortgages, construe-,
lions and personal guarantee. In Information
formation Information libreria Ferguson,
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 46
feet long2 Chrysler motors 125
hp. each, accommodation for 11
persons, completely equipped.
Can be seen at Strangers Club,
Colon, R.P. For information tele telephone
phone telephone Colon 627.
Mail Order Catalogs, Corn-on-Cob,
Hold Polish Eyes
, NEW YORK (UP Mail order:
catalogs, frozen orange juice and
corn-on-the-cob were the leading
attractions among the "Ameri "Americana"
cana" "Americana" displayed at the internation international
al international trade fair in Poznan, Poland.
So. says Barbara Sampson, a
home economist and the only
American woman helping with the
U. S. exhibit at the recent 15 -day
It was the first time the United
States has participated in a trade
fair behind the, Iron Curtain. Miss
Sampson said the results were a
lot of new friends for the United
"The people knew they couldn't
buy m 0 s t of the t h i n g s we
showed," she aid. But no one
seemed to resent this.
"While the fair was on, the eat eating
ing eating establishments in Poznan were
closed to all but foreigners. So
the Poles just brought their
lunches or dinners. One- man told
me he would be glad when the
fair was over so there would be
more in the shops for Poznan
residents. , : J' T
'But he wasn't griping After
aTl.rtO1 tfi toli8h;-WHaf '- iff two
weeks, ir 40' years of 4uihg s with without!"
out!" without!" Jtijfr1 ,v '-"
Crowd Like Wheat
, Miss Sampson said "We don't
have crowds "in this country like
we had at Poznan.
"Eighteen thousand people an
hours moved thsough the U. S.
pavilion," she said. "But they
didn't push or shove, I kept think thinking
ing thinking of the sway of a giant wheat
She said that in aU, 1,680,000
persons visited the U. S. exhibits.
irfiss Simpson, a home economist
with General Foods supervised
the foods exhibits set against a
supermarket montage. She said
the stress was on frozen toods
261 varieties were displayed Be Because
cause Because these are things typical of:
our kitchens and tinknown In Poland.
- f ,tl I 11: ...nil Hk
WANTED: Experienced sales salesmen
men salesmen with good appearance. Ap Ap-:
: Ap-: ply "Muebles Filipinos'1 Rattan
Lux,' Jos Francisco d'e la Ossa
Ave. Ne. 30-51.
,i 4 i DRAWER "A," DIABLO
; BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX
WANTED -Excellent cook. Kef Kef-erence
erence Kef-erence required. Apply Sth St., 1
Santa Isabel No. 9068, Apt. 5.
At Poznan s Fair
In the early morning and late
a ft e r 00 0 n' when the crowds
thinned, visitors could stop to talk
and taste. There was much
juice," said she.;."The frozen corn
on the cob amazed them; to most
Europeans, corn is animal food."
She trained .11! Polish girls, all
students at the University of Poz Poznan,
nan, Poznan, to help her, 'with, the food
demonstrations. Most of the cook cooking
ing cooking was done with' electrical ap ap-.liances,
.liances, ap-.liances, which, like the hundreds
of cases of foods, were shipped
from the 'States.
; "The girls had never seen a ro ro-tisseri'e,"
tisseri'e," ro-tisseri'e," she said. "But it wasn't
long before they were running
electric toasters, skillets and waf waffle
fle waffle irons expertly. The electric can
opener was such a hit with the
visitors we just kept It going,
around an empty. ..can half the
time. It got 10 years' wear in two
Gaudy Hues Costly
' SHEFFIELD:, vEnKi July 2$
(UP) Stuart Seatson's father
was fined one pound, by a Judge
here yesterday tor, falling to
dress his son "la less spectacu spectacular"
lar" spectacular" fashion, after :the boy'a
Stuart,. 12, was dressed In black
jeans and a black sweater bear bearing
ing bearing the words "Rock 'n' Roll" la
various colora. He wore black
shoes with bright green socks
showing over, them,
NEW 'YORK," July 3$ (UP) A
49var-nlri nriiin mradins: on
Fifth Avenue near Central Park
wearing notnirrg but ; a goatee
naa logical reason, vesse neww.-i
told an arresting .'policenaan:
"lit. crQtnn for walk. I've just
yaptized myselL" '. '
y PAGE ELEVEN
By WILSON SCRUGGS ,N
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1AY, JULY 23, 1951
BY GEORGE WUNDEB
ITHE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
TERRY AND THE PIRATKH
l! f-nlr--rmmj ullT LAD SHOT Uf AND I BOt-iT
MARTHA WWNE TRICKED ME IM-
T1MMIN.'5TANP Vf TO PROP ME FAST VNJ
.. nv . Akin t iurM 1 v s 1
TO MEETiUSVOU HERE-FVOU
DON'T LET ME 60, TM GOING
HOW THEY'VE, PLANNEP TP KILL "'.y
TO SCREAM TOR HELP
I7FI ISHT AT
,EMl'w,lOU'vt60t'roUSTEN ) '.
10 ME.' WHEM I WKyTE-nOU A.
( FHOM 6ERAAANV THAT! HAD
rHEY IF THEY'P TOSStV THE LITTLE 1
SUV A WT FURTHER.,. YIKE jTJ
a ii ill
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
. That Doe It
By MERILL BLOSSER
l m ( Those beastl
VI P "t bkti e D Fy' none
Vol. V l W AA-N J
MEANS TO CAW
Count Him Ont
By AL VERMEER
h ALLEY OOF
None of His Business
By V. T. HAMLIN
foil i Aim cA VMAK.IT
US IO tOMt (-KIUAT
NiSHT; IT S IHHIK
A k I k. 11 C U I XJ Y I
; "i -firf
Mtejc; it CO
AND GOOD FRIENRS ARE
THE MO in?-''!
THINS A MMFM
7 CAN HAv
.W .11 )
j WA-AIT A MIHUTEH
185 b HE i
i HE I
1 All. RIGHT y I
lit:. i i -M 1 er T- llif1 I
' 1 1 1 '"fZS1 L"'1 I ntir I'l l UAVC-C""J 1
S? VWERE'P VOU FAT HEAD sHOJLDNT 1? I AM NOT A kJ!!,
"VK? WHY'P YOU LET ( tT TWARNT )HE
DVS-TlZ MM TAKE HER? V NONE OF MY ff JHMENT
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Efficiency Man Working w
By EDGAR MARTIN
n,, i vx a f i
, CAPTAIN EASY
Avoiding- the Past
By LESLIE TURNER
A I WISH TO RENT AM A H f
( UMTOELU TO PROTECT )', i
V ME FBOM THE SUN'S f-'
NTENSE (Bag.SlgEjT 'j
NO INSULTS! )
I HAVE A
QUAffER.' J THESE
' 7 UMBRELLAS RENT
' V V, FEU FfTY
' ( CBWTS, BUM!
UMM i IN THAT
CASE X SHALL
DO WITHOUT ANP
IF V9U SHOULD SEE AN
PLEASE HAH UM
(togfeiteyk True Life Adventures
0T1U- WAJSV OP HIS PAPIN FOVl5K, HVENAS
TKA.TL: THS OUT? LION, AWAlTlN THC TlMS
aUWBU'THWASB SURE v' i".
FTZAM5 WlL-u BS C
UOWMR.SCAR(0. I'M RETIRED,
WHW BUSINB55-1 WCBPT FOR
ARB YOU W? V L00KIN8 AFTER
vou must'vb seen weu.i mtm IN
QUirs SUCCESSFUL, AUSTRALIA.BUT
. i .... a . J 1 ..t.ari.J a.,, u I
READERS WOULD IE lTHE WUTHWeiT
I a. a .. -". I"
jVyWHAT IT WA
TUV1 VOII PfOBARW
KUBVV V UNCLE DAN
FORK-.ONB W THU-
OIL PRODUCER IN,
w. -i hiibT dy iwimBsr
I INTK.SSTED IM MV I
' FORMER BUSIUfSSl
t CAREEKi UT55,ICK
rr 7EX.Ai WTO THE PRF5ENT I I
WaA I TT aa.od j -WT- 1
r) O JyJ y JOHN AND ICW?EN.' J)
Vi 0A ( HOW NICE VOU COULD)
XND WHAT AN INSPIRATION,
COMING AO AN INWAN
BRAVE AND rll3 SQUAW
By DICK CAV ALU
1MT T W ,iln.. T.M. fc
tlii ill I ky KMa taM Watt.
OUT OUR WAY
; By 3. R. WILLIAMS
ffEMEMBEat, TMt A lO-POLLAR.
I SILL COKKT STOP TO TALK TO AWV-
M AiaiT raaaJa. 1 TV, I r M tJLt ffaj
WATCH OUT VOU DOWT PftOP
tOo be cettims at the
. fCPVT mUK
ME MORE BV THAT Sj
AN XJU CAM DO
i if a. r m
; i- -icj v--
THE VMCCRT WART
. a f t
THIS ISMIT'5 OARKjeiVES VOU
A hi OLty
r... .a.1 a... "THE
I7lla7icr laJ TyC CTaTtCTla't'W
-(W V a- a m a 1 1 a I V a
MV IMAGINATION TO CO- Jl
.a-t (Of PT fc-a- A a, I T a T
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uarn your "Fortun." for today Irom b ttark write to the Itttors
of the elphobot cormponding to the numonls on the line of threttre
loiical poriog in which yo wore born, Yoji will and Itfue. ,,n
HI 4 f f e 10 11 it 19T4 If U.nltMJ.ttI4MJey
" I am a aa al aaaaa, aflk, Bka A ( t W I
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To U.rn your rrortuno'' for tod.y from thd Uii write in the letters
of the elphabot eoiretponding to the numoreU en the line of the ettre
logieel period in which yo wore borm You wiUnnd it fun.
in 4 $ 4 7 Mini iJMiiwi7Hine.maM
JM Faltering Phmpl
"You should write cowboy novels in your spare time,
Maree all the plot you'd 'need are acted right In
your own hotme!" '''
.TUatpf life to "mied wtU brsieee.
: V' : 4..-' .'.
ie TM torn Ut fce
.A. CUiwtfWe. fe-f U rt1 eW
DAM API A
Today't. jy Progiam
Hi ARMED rORCZS BOXJ
4-0 X &. G
4 Pnl Pig
4 4i t1l) Fithor. ;
f CirnM Tim :
IM ClaHrtMM C...i.r
(Aieobra. Ubm Ka. IS)
t J rriYato Soerotary
St ny Cmo
St R4 kktltfia,
( Jt pooplo am fanny
ie.ee Xin tt?
nee crw irtws
' 11:1J Encore: Studio One..
Coertery ef AererUs ranume Airwmv
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA '3-1 604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 69S 3-1639
raMe es -6 wmM0:
- 5 (V i ri v mr wf m m m ,; -vmi mm m m m m a mmr t" m? mr u m mm m v v m anrwvu s
"Let tKe people know the truth' and tHe country is $afe Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1957
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, July
3 (UP) The military govern government
ment government junta has postponed publica publication
tion publication of a decree calling for presi presidential
dential presidential elections until it investi investigates
gates investigates an alleged arms smuggling
plot against either the junta here
or the Cuban government oi pres president
ident president Fulgencio Batista.
That was the explanation Gen.
Antonio Kebrau, head of the jun jun-a,
a, jun-a, gave today to foreign diplo diplomats
mats diplomats inquiring why th& junta was
continuing its month-long delay in
setting in motion the machinery
for the reestablishmet of consti constitutional
tutional constitutional government.
'' Meanwhile James Barton Under Underwood,
wood, Underwood, identified as an American
citizen from New York, faced
charge- by the junta of being in involved
volved involved in a plot for running arms
into or through Haiti. Underwood
was placed in a private hospital
under guard shortly after hisar hisar-rest
rest hisar-rest ten days ago. American di diplomats
plomats diplomats allowed to visit him there
declined to comment on the af affair,
fair, affair, The Junta' ha' publicly accused
Underwood and Alberto (Bayou Gi Gi-roud
roud Gi-roud of plotting to ship arms to
ome islands off the Haitian coast.
' Bayou Giroud was described
its a Spanisn-bom Mexican citi citi-en
en citi-en living in Miami. He was be believed
lieved believed to have left Haiti.
, Gen. Kebread was quoted as
tying that Bayou Giroud had ad admitted
mitted admitted having trained Cuban re revolutionary
volutionary revolutionary leader Ficlel Castro
'and having come to Haiti to solicit
medicines and clothing for the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban rebels,
, The junta's allegations met with
mixed reaction. The oro junta
press claimed they were proof of
a "vast plot against our internal
security." But the opposition con contended
tended contended the allegations were base baseless
less baseless and designed to excuse furth further
er further delay in calling for presiden presidential
tial presidential elections.
Lie Detector Test For Dr.; Sam Suspended;
Convicts Confession Said Full Of Holes
rm.TTiwmis hhln. Julv 23 fUP RalDh W. Alvis 'of the state pen
-A lin detector test ordered for. itentiary before deciding to call
off the Shepp.ird test. Gerber also
had urged th delay.
The new action by O'Neill
brought an immediate protest
from mystery writer fine Stanley
Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard suddenly
was called off indefinitely yester
day while Ohio authorities check
evorv detail of the story of a Fla.
convict who claims he bludeeoned
pregnant Marilyn Sheppard to Gardner, who naa arranged ior
death three years ago. i me lest ior aneppara, who is serv-
Gov. C. William O Neill s ais- ing a me sentence ior nis wiies
rlnsurp that the lie test had been! murder.
nut off came as suddenly as hisi "If they are going to hold off
announcement last Friday that j the lie detector test of Dr. Sam
such a test would be given. Sheppard until everybody. in
O'Neia said the test would be Cleveland is convinced Wedler is
ifolflveri until the authorities who1 guilty, then what's the sense of
pressed Sheppard's conviction had conducting the test at all?" Gard-
a cnance to oeiermine me irum irum-fulness"
fulness" irum-fulness" of Donald J. Wedler's
'And if they
do hold off until
claim that he killed Mrs. Shep- everybody believes Werner is gun-
nurd Julv 4. 1954. in her suburban, ty. Dr. Sam will probably have
Lif For Florida
gray hair and it will be impos impossible
sible impossible to cqndurt an abcurate test."
Gardner unleashed his angry
hlast in New York where
Dr. Samuel R Gerber, Cuy- he stopped en route to Columbus.
ahoga County coroner, and James He said he would come to colum
McArthur, retired former detee
tive who directed the Sheppard
investigation, flew from Cleveland
to Deland, yesterday to question
the 23-year-old Wedler personally.
They left after O'Neill disclosed
there were some glaring discrep
ancies in Wedler s story. O'Neill
said he conferred with Warden
bus as originally planned, arriv arriving
ing arriving in time to keep his original
lie test date with Sheppard at the
state prison here. : :
The "Court of Last Resort, a
private crime-busting organization
headed by Gardner and sponsored,
by Argosy Magazine, gave two lie
tests to Wedler in Florida. The
organization said Wedler either
was telling the truth or thought
he. was telling the truth when;, he
confessed the sheppard slaying.
Today, O'Neill said he had re
ceived a telegram from the
"Court of Last Resort' qualifying
acceptance ot wedler a story,
f Interest Of Justice
Gardner told the .United Prtss
in New York that his. organization
was spending thousands of dollars
on tite Sheppard case, in the in
terest of justice and had no- in
terest in either side. 't'
. The ."Courf of -Last Resort's'.'
activities' brought criticism from
the judge who presided at Shep
pard's trial. Common Pleas Judge
Ed.var Blythin called on state
officials to prevent further investi investigation
gation investigation of the case by a group of
private individuals, who. he said.
are not citizens of Ohio, who have i South
no evidence to offer. and who are I The joll-call vote was 90 to 0. j
appearing "in the interest of in-L Both friends and foes of Presi
creasing the circulation of ,ent Eisenhower's civil rights bill
monthly magazine." ; agreed to write the repealer into
The e n 1 1 re performance Is, the legislation, to allay southern
fears that troops would be used
WASHINGTpN, July 23 (UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said last night mat some
slight progress" has been made
at the London -disarmament ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations with Russia and there
14 reason to hope for more. '
But he served notice on "the
Kremlin that pending .some final
agreement the United States.' will
not abandon its (search for bigger
and 1 better weapons or break up
its system of mutual security al alliances
liances alliances with other free nations.
v He said v any such action now
would i'risk our veryj existence
and moraver (almost insure Soviet
indifference' to our disarmament
He .made the statements in a
nation-wide radio-TV addiess.
The: speech, approved in advance
by" president Eisenhower, obvious
ly was aimed at spiking recent
Soviet criticism designed to place
the blame on the West if (he Lon
don talks break down.
Officials said Dulles also' felt
Americans were- entitled to a
clear statement of the U.S. dis
Dulles warned that the entire
world "faces a grim future" if
the nuclear threat is ,oot oronght
under international control soon.
"The very increase in urgency
ior- j-eacning agreement ms con contributed
tributed contributed in 'recent months o ah
increase in the realism and seri seriousness
ousness seriousness of the (London) negotia negotiations,
tions, negotiations, and the prospect they hold
of bringing s o m e meeting oi
minds," Dulles said. 1
, Most of Dulles' talk was devoted
Senate Repeats Law Allowing
Use Of Troops To Aid Negroes
; WASHINGTON, July 23 (UPW
The Senate voted unanimously yes
terday to repeal an old post Civil
War law authorizing the President
to use military troops io, protect
the civil rights of Negroes in the
nothing short of fantastic." Bly-
tnm said '"xney don t nave any
official capacity. The only .thing
tnat ca nee bam sneonarn is a
pardon by Governor O NeiH.'.
Gouged AF On Price Of Jets
Molotov Will Get
WASHINGTON, July 23r-(UP)
A high ranking Argentine dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic official said today he
believed that the report of V. M.
Molotov being chosen Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to Argentina was "irrespon "irresponsible."
sible." "irresponsible." He said that the report ap-
WASHINGTON, July 23 (UP)
The General Accounting Office
said today General Motors Corp.
has refused to let government
auditors see its books on incom
pleted defense contracts.
Cnairman F Ecwrd Hebert
(D-La) of a House Armed Serv
ices investigating subcommittee,
promptly offered to issue a sub-
pena to give the auditors access
to the records.
Hebert said he did not know
what General Motors officials
"are trying to cover up, but it's
The company's, refusal was dis disclosed
closed disclosed to the subcommittee by
charges that the Air Force paid
"unreasonably high prices" to
G.M. for the production of 599H
Powers noted a GAO report
which said that the company
made $32,940,500 on the deal,
whereas a profit of $15,481,300 was
contemplated when the contract
The GAO placed the responsi
bility for what it regarded as
excess profits partly on tne
company for allegedly overstating
peared in a Paris paper imme-its costs, and partly on the Air
dlately following the Kremlin Force for failing to look out after
purge of Molotov and some oth- its own interests,
er top communist officials. He I Hebert said the report was
knew of nothing to support it. I "shocking" and that the incident
PRICES: 0.75 0.40
2:30, 3:55, 5:35, 7:20, :05 p.m.
f from ra edge
4 af your seat if
JOHN CASSAVETES-SDNEY PtKTO
wh 144 Mim t ma it
rk mm m-MaaMto i
bordered on fraud.
"If it's not fraud it's so close
to it as to be actually indistin indistinguishable."
guishable." indistinguishable." he said.
But General Motors, in the
statement in the report, denied
the GAO's charges and said its
profits were reasonable. It said
that its defense profits, on an
overall basis, still are subject to
renegotiation with the govern government.
ment. government. Powers told the subcommittee
that the company's refusal to
allow GAO auditors to examine
its books came in an unrelated
case. It i Involved a government
contract with the company's Cad Cadillac
illac Cadillac division for the production
of light tanks.
He said the company took the
unprecedented position thit it had
a r right to ban government audi'
tors from seeing its records until
the particular contract was com completed.
pleted. completed. He said G.M-'s refusal
posed the first case of iti kind.
. If upheld and f olio we 1 generally
by other defense contractors be
said, GAO's "watch dog" tuditirg
system wouio De wreexco.
Rep. Porter Hardy Jr. (D Vs)
commented that "it looks to me
like General Motors is trying to
be bigger than the United 3ttes
government and the United States
subcommittee call top G.M. ofh
cials to explain.
Rep. Frank c. Osmers Jr.
(R-NJ) took issue with Hardy and
Hebert, accusing the Democrats
of headline-hunting. He said the
company has not. had a chance
to tell its side of the story. v
Like the company, he pointed
out that the firm's profits on the
jet plane transaction still are sub
iect to renegotiation.
The contract for the planes was
negotiated in 1952 and completed
in 1955. The planes were built in
the company's Buick-Oldsmobile-
Pontiae assembly division in Kan
sas City, Kans.
unaer tne contract, a "re "repricing"
pricing" "repricing" was called for after
delivery of the first. Tl planes and
again after delivery of the 299th
jet. It was to the repricing pro procedure
cedure procedure that the GAO directed its
It said in its report that Its
investigation raised "serious
.question as to the legal validity
of the negotiated prices.
The GAO said the company
failed to report "known reduc reductions"
tions" reductions" in subcontractors' prices;
that it overestimated its labor
costs by $842,000; that it over overestimated
estimated overestimated its overhead costs by
$15,000 a plane and Its adminis administrative
trative administrative expenses by $355,000, and
that it charged $333,000 too much
for spare parts. 'S-
to enforce, integration in Southern
schools and other public places.
The President has said that he
"couldn't imagine" any circum
stances that would prompt him
was designed to revoke the troops
authority once and for all. :
The .law: was enacted in the
stormy reconstruction days Rafter
the Civil War.-It gave thechief
executive power to use the Union
Army if necessary- to- back up
court decrees to protect the newly
won civil rights of the emanci emancipated
pated emancipated slaves.
; The repealer was proposed by
Senate Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland (Calif) and
Sen. Hubert) H. Humphrey (D (D-Minn),
Minn), (D-Minn), leaders of ( the bipartisan
coalition supporting the civil
Humphrey told the Senate it
was "most regretful and unfortu-
nate'V thai thi HAhnt nvi fhi
bill; now entering its third week,)
Irtfilrt hairA hAAtl clnuriAff'! hvH
to reviewing U.S. disarmament
proposals previously made public
in London. But he said that "until
we see '-convincing proof "that the
Soviets are serious about arms
limitation, our safety primarily
depends on having; the ibest weap weapons,
ons, weapons, large and small, that we ca'
develop." 1 w ,J
vDulles conceded that any agree agreement
ment agreement on disarmament would be
only, an Initial step and that "sub "substantial
stantial "substantial nuclear weapons capabih
ties" would be retained. t
''We do not flow attempt what
seems to be impossible," he said.
"We do attempt the possible ty
the extent needed tnvmak mo:
ttificant beginning." i
' Dulles ::said the U.S. proposals
Agreement .by the United Slates
and Russia to join in an inspec
tion .system to provide "depend "dependable
able "dependable i safeguards a'cainst ijroo.
scale surprise attack."
a nait to production of fission fissionable
able fissionable material 'for nuclear weao-
ons,' a ystem for reduc ng nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons stockpile's by tians tians-ferring
ferring tians-ferring the nuclear matsnal to
peaceful Uses, and a "tentative
sjspcnsion iuct j.r Icsuac for
about 10 months."
A start on reducing non-nuclear
armaments and armed fnrr,-s h
saia me united, States ha. nm.
posed as a first step limiting U.S.
Next Week's Road Congress
Foreseen As 'Most Active
Choppy Water. Bars
From Bristol Swim
WESTON-SUPER-MARE, Eg Eg-lanL
lanL Eg-lanL July O (IT) Choppy water
and high winds today forced
Americaa swimmer Florence
Chadwick to postpone fcer attempt
to set an England-Wales swimming
record across the 10-mik Bristol
The 38-year-old swimmer from
Saa Diego, Califs said she booed
the wtitlir would improve
enough for her te make the cross crossing
ing crossing tomorrow. Otherwise, she said
she would have to wait for the
highway problems- In this hemi hemisphere
sphere hemisphere have grown to an inter international
national international scope. And -even re regional
gional regional troubles are' solved faster
when the various countries', pool
their ideas and experiences."
He called special attention to
the conference of traffic experts
Which will precede, the opening
of the formal Congress. The
traffic talks, he noted,, will be
jne ursc- practical attempt to
get all the American govern govern-ments
ments govern-ments behind a move-to smooth
out differences of traffic regu regulations,
lations, regulations, road signs symbols and
P We'r nrmrinj fnr
the U.S. delegation will be th, whenia person can drive his
largest and' most Important the i family car from-nation to na-
"We're looking forward to the
most active -Pan American High Highway
way Highway Congress ever held,", Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Hernandez said t.hi
Hernandez; bermanenf.. p.
tary oi me pongress executive
committee, arrived In
last night to join Panama's or organizing
ganizing organizing commission for flna.1
preparations before the August
cvuiercfice. yy- T
The 'American eovemment
are an participating with large
delegations,? tie pointed but.
"Top road officials have been
named to renresent ea.ch na
tion. Several, countries will send
uieir Minister of Public Works;
U.S. has ever sent to a Highway
' Hernander, who has worked
with, the Pan American High
way organization through al
most 20 years and has partici participated
pated participated in many of the previous
road congresses, said the aid of
the "highway discussions Is more
clearly defined, today than In
the past. ,
' "We. have the experience of
the six previous Congresses as a
foundation," Jie said.. The rec record
ord record shows that cooperation and
the-exchange. of technical 'In 'Information
formation 'Information are becoming more
and mora Important Most of our
tion along;; good roads and with
little more trouble than going
from his home to his office.
"Of course," he added, 'we
first have, to do something a-
bout closing-the gaps in the!
roaaway, especially the "Darien
Gap" between' Panama and Co
lombia. Thla is the one place
where we've,' hardly begun, to
worx. j i.
1 "But I know the other nations
are Just as anxious as .Panama
to finish the whola Pan Ameri Ameri-ban
ban Ameri-ban Highway system..
Hernandez will remain In
Panama, until the close of the
road sessions Aug. 10. .
"should 'have been clouded" by
repeated Southern charges .that
the legislation would revive the
old troops law. r
Sen. Richard B. Russell (D.-Ga),
the veteran leader of :the Southern
bloc, said he was "most gratified
with the repealer. i
voung for the ..Knowland-
Humphrey repealer were 47 Dem
ocrats and 43 Republicans. There
is one Senate vacancy and five
members are recovering from' ill
nesses. They are Sens, v Styles
Bridges (R-N.H.(, Thomas C. Henv
hitfgs Jr. (D-Mo.), '.Matthew M.
Neelv (D-W.Va. Frederick
J.LPayne(RTMaine and Andrew
ffSchoeppel (R-Kan.). f
Adoption .of the. Knowland-
Humphrey amendment opened up
the way for the first tey test on
the bill-a bipartisan move to
delete from the measure its Con
troversial Part III. This section
has been the prime- target of
Southern foes' of the legislation.
Under Part III, the attorney
general would be authorized to
seek, federal court injunctions to
protect civil rights In the South.
The Southerners claim this is also
a device to; force school Integra
tion on the South.'
Attorney General Herbert
Brownell Jr. said only Sunday
that be has no intention of using
Part III to enforce the, Supreme
decision. He said it is the respon
sibility1 of the federal courts to
enforce this ruling
The amendment td delete the
section entirely was .offered by
Sen. Clinton P. Anderson- (D-NM)
and .George D. Aiken t (R-Vt).
Anderson claimed more than 50
senators more than a majority-
would vote for their proposal on
the final showdown.
They and other supporters of
the amendment contended that
Parti III Was too wide in scope
and Would give almost unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented powers to the. attorney
general, i s j A: c
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Texas) told the
Senate that Part HI "merely
complicates, what should be the
central theme of this bill.". Pro
tections for Negro voting : rights
sre provided, in other, sections of
LUC 1CK1SI4IUVII. ;
But Knowland .and -other civil
rights advocates argued that the
controversial' kectioa should be
left in the bilL even if only in
a modified version. ;
As debate on- the 'Anderson 'Anderson-Aiken
Aiken 'Anderson-Aiken amendment progressed, it
picked Up support from two Re Republican
publican Republican supporters of the meas
ure sens.- .Lvereu aaitonstau
(R-Masi) and :H. Alexander Smith
Offers To Buy
Sought By Canal
" Bids for the purchase of 1.500
Aet tons of ferrous scrap metals
are now oeing solicited oy the
Panama Canal company, v;
The bids will be opened Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 16:30 a m. in the office of
the Superintendent of the Store Storehouse
house Storehouse in Balboa.
' The" scrap metals being adver advertised
tised advertised for sale include 700 tons of
No. 1 heavy melting steel, 100
tons of No. J -.heavy melting
steel, 500 tons of railroad rails
in random lengths and 200 tons
Of railroad, rails cut five feet In
length or under,? j, yu
Inspection of the items may
be- mad between, and 11 a.m.
or, noon and 4 p.m by contact contacting
ing contacting the foreman of Section I of
the Balboa Storehouse or the
Storekeeper in the Cristobal
For Cab Robbery
OSAKA. Japan; July 23 (UP)-
A Japanese court today sentenced
an 18-year-old American airman
to an indeterminate prison term
at hard labor for robbery and il illegal
legal illegal posesssion of firearms. ;
Airman 3C Lewis R, Bryant, of
Denham Springs, La,,' was found
guilty of holding up a Japanese
cab driver at pistol-point Feb. 22
and robbing him Of $3.60.
.'The court said It took into con con-sideration
sideration con-sideration Bryant's ase. and com
pensation he inade to the victim.
Bryant was ordered to serve a
term of from two and a half to
four1 years. He must serve1 the
minimum and then will be eligible!
and Soviet manpower to 2,500,000
men and depositing certain
amounts of armaments in inter-
A willingness ; to -work, out a i
system for making sure that j
space missilesj are, used only fop
peaceful and t scientific, purposes, y
Dulles said he hopes the Soviet
Union will v accept' thff Americaa -i
proposals. ", I ,
"So "far,' some slight progress
has been made,'" he said.
He said Russia seems DreniP.r 1
to accept an i aeriali and ground
inspectioa system. But he said
U.S.. and Soviet; negotiators are
not yet agreed on where the in.
spection should be5 started or what
its nature should be..
Furthermore, he said, the -Rn.
sians "seem hesitant to agree to jj
stop producing fissionanle mat i
tenal for weapons purposes'
Pacific side residents are
minded by the Health Bureau that
the anti-rabies vaccination toam
will start operation tomorrow at
10 a.m in the Aids to Navigation;
Building m Gamboa.
The annual registration and In'
noculation of dogs In the Canal
Zone was begun last-week on the
Atlantic side by the vaccination
team. The team will operate from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 3 p.m.
ti 5 p.m. in Gamboa. )
Member, of the team, which
consists of a Canal Zone veteri
narian, his assistant and a cleric
from the Canal Zone License Sec-
tion, will go to the Scout shack in!
r araiso Thursday and will be a a-yaijable
yaijable a-yaijable to dog owners in, the Bal
Kn n an k. tk ITwmu km A V, ..
oay in tne pan cocnere or :in
(Balboa Junior High School buil
The scheduled v- maintained
Gamboa will be adhered to
other Pacific side communities.-;
A $2f- fee is being charge! j ft -,
vaccination and reeistration."A ;
dogs over fourvmonths of ')
the Canal Zone must be vacV.o
ed and licensed bv Au. 1.
Weather Or Not
This weather renort for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,'
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-srical
srical Meteorolo-srical and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal
; (max."inph) NE-5
RAIN (inches) 0
(inner harbors) SI
WEDNESDAY JULY 14
7:35 p tm
x y j
NET PROFITS Good ftbit r w ctow'tt theront yard when St Louis fot an IH-toeh
mnfaU. 'The MisaoucPBoUnieal Crdea Uk rtrflowed-and sent tb t&babiUntt twimminf
about th neighborhood. With Bets, seigh6orbod boys caught foldfiah end carp up to a pound
1 and a half. -
p 0 QDaj
3:M, 5:01, 1:02, 1:03 yjn
- MARTI NE CAROL;
l-r In w
,'r Th. unfortunat
' lift of a woman
'who Mt her
blood written in fhe
'pages of history! ;
11:15, 3:10. 5:05, 7:00, 8:55
A jfsTUXGDlS OKI MOXZXTI!
cxt favorable Udea oa Auf. i