The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02294

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST FLITES
" HOMEWARD and
i.i- ,', ;,'.'i wwtii" ?:v '
o.
.DoQQQ
I THE MARVELOUS
' CARIOCA CAPITAL!
r ; AN INDEPENDENT 1 tlLU WIT HtWiPArtK
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CANADIAN
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wnistnr
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Z fte people knoto the truth and the country U $afe" 7 Abrmhmm, Lincoln:
Tel. Panama 9-0975 Col6a 779 797
I2nd TEAS
rANAMA.lt. P., WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 195T-

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Husband Allowed $1 A Day;
Afus Buy r Food In Panama

i Commissary, and post exchange privileges have been
taken away from allwivee or dependents of enlisted men
stationed here who are. in the lower four, grades of the".
'Army 4 J' ?: '. '':&'' '"''
Part of a service-wide- move directed by the Depart
ment of ihe Army to" apply to .all oversea areasjthe, restric:.

tion of privileges went into'
Manv f the lower-ttrade 5I
affected by the new ruling have
beiii hard hit.- Their Army food
allowance' If they axe. entitl entitled
ed entitled to eat at home 'runs to
$l-a-day, or $304a month.
Out of this they must provide
food for' -themselvei and their
dependents, and must buy itin
Panama.
Said one soldier today who
has two dependents:
"Just how much food does
the Army think I ,can get in
Panama lor $30 a month to feed
my wife and, kid properly?"
Those who were granted 4he
purchase privileges before j
June 8 however, will tontinue
to, be entitled 4o them, the
Army itated: "
But GIs -who are In the first
four grades and were married
alter that date will not be
granted the privileges, accord

. JWB w Ine Army bjju'01""'"':
. Several ; soldiers today felt

f"' Vest at- ule tualteesrthe-tJovs

, r. who-are sent oowh ) nere jor

P TTvplalmM one' , '

It seems they don't think of
us as being humant We don't
need our wives here, they say.
and Just to be certain that we
.don't bring them, they put out
. an order like this." m
' In making the announcement
public today; the Army explain-,
ed that examples of "unauthor "unauthor-Ized'tdependenstsiwere
Ized'tdependenstsiwere "unauthor-Ized'tdependenstsiwere those of
: eoldlersV who are in the first
; four grades with less than four
year of service. By law; t h y
are not i entitled to travel at
y government expense, an Army
would hsve been, considerably in in-tressed
tressed in-tressed if the Molotov-Malenkov
group had succeeded n its strug-i-gle
for power against Communist
party secretary Nikita 3. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev a official party jnsgawne
said, today, v :r -V
- Party- Life, the bi-weekly organ
of the central committee siso
: ;.iald the Soviet people would have

j been -doomed .to ispime nai ; me
views of .the deposed group pre prevailed
vailed prevailed at last month's crucial meet meeting
ing meeting of the party presidium.
" Former Premier George Malea Malea-ov,
ov, Malea-ov, former Foreign Miniter Vya Vya-.
. Vya-. cheslav Molotov and Dmuri She--pilov;
nd "old Bolshevik" Lawr
a ksganovitch' were ousted from
their party and government posts
for "anti-party" activfies. ,s
. It was reported they had nd-
- eavored to oust Khrusichev at a
tommitte meeting early in June
- but had hfen defeated by a majori majori-;
; majori-; ty vote.,', WVT'.-V '. ; -r.
1 i V
" Balboa Road Sewer
Work Delayed By
Bridge Foundation
'
- f KcavtHort wrk now ttndtr
7 way er talbe Rl In con
ftoctlan wHh fho installation (
; im HWf lln, has bn 4-
My4 ky tho wncavortnf what
am to h ttindation far; an
eld kridje which may hy n
- ctma a tidal rivor In that
rt. -
. Whil th acavation rrtl.
wur tha highway la awlnf rV
trietod to sno-way traffic at a
pwint nvar th YMCA kuila "f.
Traffi camtnf from tho lim lim-IN
IN lim-IN toward Blb Is ain
y toofwd at Wisht Srrt n" tho
Lutheran CHwrch. It frtiowt
a'e-Hr Owtn Srat at K rtr

. rha Crrf t Union nitdirvi H
loin Balba Read rr tH Cata
Manhattan Bank. Traffic tram
na t rh Limit will nii
Rue to dm BaHM Road.

effect here on June 6,

snnkeRmn sid; If thev decided
to come to an overseas area they
do so at their own expense, he
adtied.
Other' "authorized' flepen
dents, the Army went on to say,
are those of military, personnel
higher than a corporal of in
SP3 who have arrived in the
area without being authorized
to do so-by the command.. They
are the ones who decided to
.come overseas on ,theirvOwn. be
fore the command authorized
them to travel.
; It Is possible, the Army said,
that a soldier who has been nro-
moted from corporal or SP3 to

the rank of sergeant or SPJtoJcommittee a week from tomor

have his" dependents then be
come authorised to be here, and
as a result, they would then be
entitled to the exchange' and
commissary privileges. '.
The Department of the Armv
ruling explained that f permis permission
sion permission to buyinvthe; exchange and
commissary la 'not established
by-la w..;..-t; i 4 iijL.--' ,m.,.m ......
W' ; -n v
, .Howtve?,' ihey expla; ,fd
that medical care and achool achool-'
' achool-' Inr for dependent Is esta established
blished established by law, and "will con continue
tinue continue to be furnished to all
daoendents, regardless of their
beinr authorized or unauthor-
' No distinction is made bv the
Army between ."unauthorized"
dependents' who live in Pana Panama
ma Panama and those who reside in the
Fanai ronn, Tii ame restric
tion applies to both, s
it a soldier marries a girl in
Panama she may become an au authorized
thorized authorized dependent if her hus husband
band husband reaches the required rank
oter the first four grades. ;
JIf 'dependents are living in
Panama and continue to do so
after t'.elr soldier-husband ,leave
this area fen reassignment. thn
the families are no longer eq-j
wuea 10 purchase privileges,
The Army said this was a ri
suit of treaty provisions between
trie Kepuouc of Panama and the
United. : States.,:,; -...
WorkOnllatiooEny:
Trc:s C:n:I;ci:l
To Tfcbcr Thiovci
A esse of grand larceny lodged
against four men who cut down
mahogany trees on an Army road
on th. West Bank hinged today on
the value of the trees in their na native
tive native sut as compared with the
condition in which they were
found. -, i j V
The 'Balboa Magistrate today rul ruled
ed ruled ,4hat whea.the offense was
committed on July 18, a K -18
Road, the trees in their natural
state were worth $12.
Originally, the four men, Pablo
Batista. 27, Felix Trujillo, 23, Pa Panamanians,
namanians, Panamanians, sod Colombians Jose
Mena,.27 and Manuel Munllo, 30,
were sharped with cutting down
the trees and making off with
2,000 board feet ,of mahogany
worth $400. '"--However
it developed that the
quanei was responsible Tor in-
creasine the value of the lumber
by han(i-f swing it into boarda and
cleaning it. They were hauling the
wood away whea they were caught.
The grand larceny was reduced
te petit larceny today
petit larceny today and the

quartet was iound guilty of steal- list A bill was Introduced
tog four trees worth $12. t .-e United State Cnt'a
Munllo aa given the heaviest proposing better relations bo bo-fine
fine bo-fine of tlOO and a 30-day adspend- tweea the IS and Latin A A-ed
ed A-ed Jail sentence. la addition, this merlca. The bill surre'd a
defendant wta found te have vio- meeting ef Central and South
lated tha terms of his one year American delerates tn W ash ash-probation
probation ash-probation imposed la the Balboa Inrton te stady plans for a
Court on March It when he was railroad to Sooth Amrrt-a.

found gd 'y ot trespaaaing ia that
Curundu Dump area. I
Revoking ha probation. Judge!
Jobs Drmmg ordered that bef
serve a f;ve-!ay inl aerfence.
Batiy'a waa t"fd Mena wai
fintd ST3 aid Trujiuo wai fined
0. Thr a!M given SO-day
jaJ armrncea which were aua-
vn(lHI in eah ease. The trio wai
placed 03 on year probation.

SOME GIs LOSE PRIVILEGES

WestPohders
Meaning;-Of
Bufgys Note
LONDON, July 24 (UP)
Western delegates met in se secret
cret secret today to decide if Soviet
Premier Nikolai Bulganin's
. new i: letter on disarmament
means a breakdown In the
i five-power conference here, i
, The letter, expected to be reJ
leased later today., firmly re
Jeets British Prime Minister
Harold MacmUlan's attempt -to
speed a first-step agreement on
arms cuts,
U.S. Delegate Harold Stassen
andchlef delegates from Brit
ain, France aoa canaaa nua
died- at the foreign office to
study the Bulganin message be before
fore before going into the main disarm disarmament
ament disarmament conference. '.
' The U.N. disarmament sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee composed of the
United States, Russia, Britain,
France, and Canada is due to
report to lis iz-memDer paren
row. Some officials believed Bui
ganin's stern letter was -part of
Soviet preparation for breaking
oif talks men.
i r a 'n' & 't ,"'i;'Vs
'.a!-. maiMa4, 'asAtaiaataei a1t4
Soviet. Deputy 'Foreign' Minister
Valerian zorin had not official
ly indicated what; he. :Jiasya
.all.aUI V. ..- ;
":cm Thrci
;.:::jcd PA Spies :
LON&ONV July 24 TUP) i-Com-
munist China today v announced
prison sentences tanging from one
tn vea veava for three alleged
agents of the. U.S. Central Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence Agency?
Peiping Radio sid the trio in
cluded twoiChjnese ana a .orean.
Three others allegedly implicated
with them either, killed themselves
to avoid arrest or I were killed
while trying to escape, the broad.
, The alleged' agents were said to
have' been seized in May when
they landed on the coast of Shan
tung province, jne reiping prou prou-cast
cast prou-cast said they had been trained
in a U.S. espionage cente' in To Tokyo.'
kyo.' Tokyo.' 'V 'v :--:-
It claimed the men were carry
ing arms, raaio equipment. an
forced documents at the tima pf
their. arrest.-;. '
U. S. living Costs
lc2ch Record Hinh
'. '' ., r -. y, ".u. i 'f
WASHINGTON, Julp H (UP) (UP)-Tho
Tho (UP)-Tho cost ot living rose last month
to 120.2-rer cent of the 197-49
base average, setting a new c-
ord for the 0th monin in a row. (
The Labor Department said tq
day that the consumer price index
rose onchalf of one per cent .be
t ween May and June mostly be
cause of hicher food prices to
pass the 120 per cent mark -for
the first time. -' j ; : ..
The increase means cost of uv
ing pay increases ranging up to
four cenls an hour for approxi approximately
mately approximately 650.000 workers in trucking
and in electrical and aircraft f ac
tories whose age contracts provide
for, changes based on the consu'm
er price index for June.
? Pan American
Hiqhway Notes ;
Thi was the berinnhtf mt the
Pan American Railway proj-
net, forfrwnrr ot the Pan A
snerlcaa Elthway. .
1 Ant. 1 to 10 the Seventh Fan
I ",ric' Hiehway ronr
meets In Panama City. The
j.a.in tpic utf be the clcwir.f
f th? "Darien Gap," the final
roacbloc between North and
South America.

House Oltiys Postal Pay Bill;
Ike Sfill Opposed to Measure

liVi-fc.'.'.iii''iliiri,r i, 'j

- .a- NEA Radioixeiephoto)
POPE BLESSES RICHARD -SKELTON Pope Pius XII blesses'
i Richard. Skeltorr," 8, son of comedian Red Skelton, during a
private audience In Vatican City. The Skelton family includ-,
f in? wife Georgia and daughter Valentina, 10, are taking Rich-;
t ard,. -whd is-suffering -from" leukemia,, on a world trip. The
gkcltons fanfll request for a Private audience was grahted
immediately by the Pope, who aid yClean laughter is ne of
tx-:-:":j God's "finest gifts to man.l .
' '.. I i ), :

Use Of fP Crews On US Ships
Hy Air Force Brings Protest

' WASHINGTON,. July 44" CBP)
Rep. John F. Shelley protested to today
day today the use ot Panamanian crews
hu said, were hired by the Air Force
in transferring ships owned by
the U.S. government from Rod Rodman
man Rodman Naval Station te the guided
missile center at Patrick Air Force
Base, fla. "' .- "J '
Shelley wrote the protest in a
letter to Waj. Gen. Joe W. Kelly,
dii ector of the Air Force's Office
of Legislative Liaison. ' -In
the tetter he said thst he
"seriously questioned the policy of
having a vessel operating under a
United States government contract
manned by a foreign crew, not
subject to a security clearance,
particularly when engaged direct directly
ly directly or indirectly ia guided missile
operations.".: v.. ."-.
"i justin tho proporlty of W W-ng
ng W-ng Kh e crow at subotartdarat
Noel Coward In NY
To Stage New Hit,
'Nude With Violin' i
NEW. YORK, July 24 UP)
British plsywTight-actor Woel cow coward
ard coward arrived here to stage his cur current
rent current London hit, "Nude With Vio Violin,"
lin," Violin," scheduled to opee in Novem November,
ber, November, It will be his first Broadway
appearance ia 28 years. : j
Garbage Is Rage
WESTPORT. CokaV J uly' 24
(I P) Planu'ng garbage ia the
prdea.may be Quitc; the rage
bfe soon. 1
?on fathers warned that tnlesa
a replacement for the overfilled
tf'ijro arte is found, residnta wiil
t l'l'mcted on how to bory gar-'
tin ea their own property.

,v v
i
i -
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J
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pay scales, .undar cutting Amorl"
can seamen, in any activity sup supported
ported supported by the government of rhu
United Stataa," ho said.
He further commented that
'since the Panamanian crew was
returned to Panama by air. it
would certainly be as. easy to I
transoort an American crew to'
r anama tor ine purpose ot man manning
ning manning the vessels from that point."
Shelley explained that he wrote
the letter in answer to a commu
nication from Kelley in which the
general revealed the use of Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian crews to transfer one of
several ships.used by the Air Force
as a picket vessel in the Patrick
Base down-range area during mis
sile testing firings. :
Army Vanls Higher
Menial Standards
For GIs Of Fuliire
Washington' Jury 24 (UP
The Army wants authority to set
higher mental standards tor fu future
ture future soldiers.
The Defense Department, asking
r a ill
yesterday that the Army needs wid
er latitude to reject men unaoie
to meet the demanding require requirements
ments requirements ef atomic warfare.
Army Secretary Wiiber If. B roc
ker, who sent a proposed but to
Speaker Sam It ay bum (D-Texaa).
said the Anny now- is farced to
take too many men who cannot
be trained for eves the "most ba basic"
sic" basic" military jobs. The Army is
the only service using the draft.
The biH veud authorise the Ar Army
my Army te reject as many as 30 per
cent of it potential draftees it!
steJd ef tie present 10 per ceoL,

WASHINGTON, July 24
, (UP) The White House atood
firm in its opposition to a
1320 million postal pay raise
today despite overwhelming
approval: ef the Increase by
the House.-
The measurer which grants
basic raises of $546 a year to
the nation's 518,000 postal
workers,' was approved by a
379' to 38 roll call vote In the
House yesterday. It now goes
to an uncertain fate In the
..Senate..' v M

. White House Press Secretary
James CvHagerty told newsmen
President Eisenhower is still op
posed to the bill, but he refused to
say whether the f resident would
veto the measure if it reached
his desk, 1 7
i Eisenhower has criticized the
bill reoeatedlv. contending that the
postal raises would have xo be fol
lowed by. increases from' the gov.
ernment's other 930,000 white-col
lac workers. Such a round of pay
raises, he said, would be inflation
ary and would ;dely any general
Asked if this meant the Pros
Jdont would voto tN bill M tt
roatha bit daak, Magarty .ro-'
piled that ''I'm not saying what
th PrMldant wVt wUI Mt aU,
wt!-h hat "fpii"Ti3 potuionr.
ajufte clear n tha bill, vie .is oa
' Hattertv'eio disclosed th Ei
senhower will meet today with
Postmaster General. Arthur E'.. Sum
t'oserfield in advance of the regular
weeklv cabinet, meeting. They pre
sumablv will discuss the ad'
UlHUBtE iiu m Ul U
to, sidetrack tha. measure.
: i Final House action on the meaa-
dre was put ofi until yesterday to
give absent members a chance to
vote on the question,, wmcn usual usually
ly usually is, a potent political issue with
th vntera back home. '
.The outcome war a sharp set:
back Jothe president who was
warned that postal raises wodld
have tit be followed by increases
for the government's other 950,000
white cwl workers. f
Herbert Brownll
Proposes AIMlElIon
Tribunal Sysiem-
' LONON, July 24 KUPX U,S.
Attorney-General Herbert 'Brown;
ell Jr. called today for a'total"
.-fea-iktifkttBi -: rniirt iVltem In
UlVtl HBHi T
which all nations wouia De lorcea
to setUe their disputes,
Brownell ofierea ms pin bi me
opening here of the American Bar
Asaociation's aanual convention.
ik. ,., fiiii.aiza American con-
vention held in Europe anOj we
basest Anglo American legal
.thi-in iver organized.
Nearly 3,000 American lawyers
and an equal number of depend dependents
ents dependents traveled here aboard several
ocean liners and dozens of planes
.it.lnne survey of interna
tional legal problems with the-top
legal brains of Britain:
Ipeakuif in IVostmuiister Hall,
. haUowed landmark of Anglo Anglo-Saxon
Saxon Anglo-Saxon Uv In Britain's Houses of
f.riimnt. srowneu aa w
tsl" international court system
th' ufeat .way te end the
risk of euclear warfare. He : pro
posed that Brit am wow
States pioneer tts ettabUshmenU
must wrfect- a macnuiery
for settlement ot tournatiooal.dis tournatiooal.dis-pdtes
pdtes tournatiooal.dis-pdtes not occasionally, but a
total basis under a tribunal or
.-rf. f tribunals which will
command genersl confidence as to
the fsirness oi wew fium-,
he" said.- ---' "'-;-
Fleet Jet Bomber
Reaches Ohio For
Take-Off Testing
DAYTON. Ohio;. July 24 (Ul (Ul-tk
tk (Ul-tk Ks Hutller. tie A Force I
tinrtanie bomoer. new sere to
day from Fert vTorth.: Texas, te a-
derf o a series ot iase-oa miM.
Tha olaae. "described as the
faiteit, most advacd Jet bomber)
builL- laaded here at it:2S
a.m. en hour and 17 miauies at-
tar tf left Fort Worth. -.

n nrfffl ;

Guns Collected

Store Wihdovvs!
To Be Boarded

Businesshien in the area

covering their plate-glass windows with boards this after afternoon
noon afternoon in preparation for possible violence tonight at a pos possible
sible possible result of a "liberation rally' called by elements op opposed
posed opposed to the government.. .V.Ai'. v4. . th'

Yesterday, as o precautionary measure, detectives ef
the Secret Police began collecting all firearms for which
permits had ben issued by the National Guard. The cot
lection of registered firearms' was completed this morftt
ing. ' y t ,)
Tonight's rally was called some weeks ago by Panal

md'sVice-PresidentTemistocles Diaz, who broke last Mc

with the National Patriotic

For many months he had been at outs with President
Ernesto de la Cuardja, Jr. , !t
,.- V'.- j..-'"'. ." !V'K'- "J-
Last Saturday, the PresidenV In a radio speech, au

cused opposition elements of
The National Guard Chiff,

beside him assuring Panama citizens, tha. CuMd rtar(da
rady ,td perfarrnti tontt'ution
andprop'artyr e t fr't,,x y jti

..iayanqoeej-ojTtrrranq TraTa;Trnri DO,fVjjpmMXt DO,fVjjpmMXt-orjler
orjler DO,fVjjpmMXt-orjler had, Jee,v. itfuad for P&nama but added ft wai ppt ppt-siblf.
siblf. ppt-siblf. th(iiA)myNiivy iind Air; Force' might Caution its piri'

sonnel to sta out 'of Manama CitVfc! to Avoid potential
troub, 1::;..::.;.'.u ;
- .'.,.':'4. 'W J.r.tftl .' t,f-.-fe I ... .v .'.Vi"''.'. ...V. ., .-7. .A '-J

The "'liberation movement
hM also called i.at .."convention'
which was (due to start at '8-D.m.
today In the .Vartedades-'Tliea-'
ter.'"';. f ...'..-! ::"''; i
Yesterday a complaint seek
ing f- impeachment of President
Oe ia ouaraia was ruiea out, oi
order by "peputy'Ma'nuer Arias,
prey dent of the National As Assembly.
sembly. Assembly. The complaint had
been filed July -15 by Jose Pablo
Vasquez. secretary of the "com "committee,
mittee, "committee, 6f saltation" of the lib liberation
eration liberation movement."
Vasaues eomnlalned on July 15
that the president had violated
the constitution by employing
communists" in the government.
(ThlSfWRS.lnterpretea as an at attack
tack attack on the presence of Dorenes
He la Rosa. nromlnent Ideolo
gical SoclalK in the President's!
official family).
vixnue also eomnlalned of
how certain amendments to the
Constitution were enforced. He
accused the "president of coer coercion
cion coercion lrf edrmectJon ;with a tele telegram
gram telegram sent the racetrack in re retard
tard retard to the scratching of one of
de la Ouardla's horses- and of
unbecoming conduct in an Inci
dent with a sonar rendered rv
coIvdso singer at Panama
Golf
Club. ...
In relectlng the complaint.
Assembly President Arias noted
thu assembly's Seot. 14. 1951,
ruling which held that redress
rrom ai'egeaiv wiconsi'i.uuuiini
action bv a President is avail
able In the reeular courts.
Constant e.ack against Pres President
ident President de la Ouardia have also
come from Carcel Modelo pris prisoner
oner prisoner Ruben O. Mlrb. accwed
trigeerman In the assainat.ion
of President Jose Antonio R-
mon on Jan. 7. 1955.
Onlv last Friday, on the day
hu was nemV.tted to see dfeat dfeat-m
m dfeat-m Presldetnlal.csndldate Victor
P. Oovtis, Miro charged the
President wrtbeomnlioitv In the
awassinatioa Tni tetter wi
published In v the Diss owned
dadlv "U Naclon and the ta-
On Saturday: tha administra-;
tlon of de Ouardla, sayme It
was tired of eartn accusanons
esrlyi
that it was "blocking an
trial for
Miro. permitted
cal newsmen.
tMlro had af W wressea
shootlnr Remoii, thenrepudiaW
ed his confession T;
At the news Interview,
Miro
inijwt nartiriDaUon in the ac-
tnal rrim tmt QmiXiea ne sr-l
rived on the scene W seeozMS
before the shooting. ,-'
In his Pnday conierence wimi,
ex-President Jose Ramon Onlaa-
oo. ana n paruier ivuu.i. w
lUaio, ara Innocent oi eompuaty

" )
i f
i

. ' ' ;

4 r
' 4-
of Sanra Ana Plaza -wers
I
Coalition which elected him;
inciting the populace to revolt.
Col., Bolivar VaNarino,' etoed
in the 'crime.' Guizado was eon
victed partly on Mlro's state,
ment to authorities; fit. Malo sW 1
waits trial.. .
, Miro also entrusted to Ooytfa
certain, facts about the matter
which Ooytia was pledged ..to
keep secret utotil after Miro's
trial,-unless "something" serious,
should happen to Miro meaner
while, .'- ( , ; j
Before mldniehit that evenin
two ; buck shot blasts 'from'
shotgun were fired intd Ooytla's
bedroom; but he arid Mrs. Ooy Ooytia
tia Ooytia escaped injury;. No clues t
the shooting have been found.
One body of opinion has it
that the people behind the Re
mon assassination were out' ii
"get' ooytia because of what
Miro might have told him. Th
other, has It that in view of the
small caliber shots fired while
lights were on in the home ani
Ooytia was downstairs, that ihv
attack might have been a stag l
affair to draw sympathy for in
"liberation, movement." Ooytia
has expressed no opinion, pub
licly. ..
It was on the day following
the attack on Ooytia that Presi President
dent President de la Ouardia accused the
opposition of inciting revolt He
condemned uie Diasis at un ae ae-feated
feated ae-feated candidate as an "act of
terrorism,"? V C"if
' The National Guard will have
mounted police at Santa .JLca .JLca-tonlght
tonlght .JLca-tonlght to maintain order, s r-'
Uf Salrcholcgisll
Held ForeaIing
Egyptian
. CAIROr-July-2 (TJP)Kgypt
last night formally indicted Amer Amer-fcan
fcan Amer-fcan archeaologist Charles Arthur
Muses of .Indian Hills, Colorado,
on a charge of stealing state-owned
antiques He will ge on trisl
July 30. v :: -' .
- Muses was srrested at Cairo sir sir-port
port sir-port late ia June and held in euste
dy during an extended invert: ra ratios
tios ratios of his case.- He was in Kent
working at the site ef a new exra
"45? Z":". v,,..,.
........ v Kf m
Jiilv.SA ill rir rniv'.a.
-nrt cuad If usca 1
.BtiouitT
the Dshshour aiggiags sad attempt
ing to take them from the countr.
Officials said he waa plaani :
on frying out of tno country w: i
the objects without peraissioar i
r Eryptiai government.
' The American scientist's sn t
aeieosc was understood to bo t. ;
B1T object from the excavaLoi
Jn (wmwa jx
tune.



-1

'- vnrEDNESDAT, JTJLY H, 195T
f AGE TWO
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PA OMt VCAA IN ADVANCA

THfS IS YOU II FORUM THI RfADMS OWN COLUMN
The Mag Im m a Apt" TOnim for readers of TIia Panama America.
Ltfrart an) nciNi gratefully and art handled taa wholly confidential
'j if fw cANrriANfA a NrttAf deat be impatlea tf It decant appeot Mia
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I!

o .-
CLUBHOUSE GRIPE

I-Wlftu are the big brasa oxt

. ah a n inmcthioff Abont thP conditions which exist at the Dla

bio Clubliouse, especially In the cafeteria section. It is disgusting.
i The other evening we were waiting to be served whn tht
'man next to us blew his stack about standing, ground with no no-body
body no-body there to serve him. When one did show up he asked how
about being served and the girl, replied that "it was not live
o'clock yet. I didn't know you had towait until certain hours
to-be served tood in a cafeteria. ;.; t J
If you go to the managers all you get Is a alckly grin. You
,ccMld talk to a post and get more out of the post than you can
, ge irom two of those managers. When you do get waited on
aM move to the cashier, the cashier is busy serving soda and
kiTcream cones and all the time you are standing there your,
food Is getting cold. .k.-.

, i I rnougni mere w a
handline food and money, or
- wee way murt; ..

' Eveiybody is trying to operate on a shoestring and show a
.blfiJ profit, and to heck with the customers. They take the atti-
tude If you don't like It, you don't have to come there."

-Sir

TTnttJirf st.atP i sometime called "Uncle Sucker." That

that. Avarv or Intro
xfikv.. M. anaMtT ninr
iJA t-ir.n for .uriters. That

'. n. t nnrientoni it c under the clubhouse management.

Then why i the prices higher
AAJvrt. i tviam anv mom tA
w nn. t th pinhhouses. Yet
a ii&mburger 5 cents more for
tn- usual order will run from
.Drive Inn than at the clubhouse.
ae-a how much more It cost you!
kT th ririA for that Maybe the

doesn't know of this. I suggest he viaK It once In a while
i Second, why can't we Jiave dry salt? Sure it'a the rainy sea season
son season but that Is no excuse for poor service. A very simple way
cduld be used to keep the salt dry lor one, keep it in the pour pour-i.
i. pour-i. tu. .ot-tsim nH in a heated cabinet until needed and tnen

,the glrta could pour It out, serving dry salt.. Surfly regular salt
!rtSke are not so expensive that they couldn't! be furnished,

'- scoring them In a heated cabinet
,' m.i.j ... ..nnKiiti i.rnmnt.
-tdund oni of the girls that has,
;iTi. .-j Minv timidr
v'oecause sheUrted to walk away
- T. MAWtn til keen Hum

.;;efrjcapable andj willing to give the 8er4rJoe.4pec oftoem.
ri5? cretin. rieDend6n'ood service?

' Tffourth. many times a person
rand serve you juss Because yuu
Ckn't something be worked out
. -sfct tliere waiune ior service,

.vaitresset are we ana hbui. w jjr--..j, i,-n.
' m mn.A utinn t wouiri ilka to mention, out believe

this will suffice for toe management to jook .tato this matter

slvl if nn l anv Kina or mnaor, no wu wiir .iU
nuThV tKf? thit he should see. Sure, I could talk to Mm per per-sSnaUy.
sSnaUy. per-sSnaUy. But I choose this method to enlist other "suckers" to
' rWy wr .better ervlce. .
I ftlrst ttie manager has a telephone nd weeach can call
' Jk ii. ThT. Ahould eat soma action. Second, let our

flrtt order from the waitresses be
yhr?.,iiv Third, ask for dry

tbthiBh prices continue, stop tipping.
Tl These are drasUc measures, but will produce results.. That

eva price ahould go to in giria u we re cuiiu.u w v"--ed?
We don't have the privilege of showing our pleasure by
pafanislng the Joint down the street, but we can ask for better

; How about it, are we going to

LETTER TO CONGRESSMAN

: j July 21, 1957
J 1 wish you would please publish this In answer to "Some
nm" '
il thought you might need help composing a letter to your
Congre?sman, so I submit the following:

Congressman, Dear, please hear my plea
Take me out of my misery
I like to write letters, but 'tis a shame
I haven't the courage to sign my name

i -.
111 tea you my story, .'cause

White I cling like mad to my crying-towel
1 T Instead of a crowded, miserable pub
', I wanted to go to the Legion Club
I came to the gate and what was seen
; A great, big, nasty, old-Oyrene
He didn't Just let me pass right by
That mean old thing nearly made me cry
I don't mind the speed signs, I've read them, you see
' Bat how dare they expect them to apply to me
Commanders and Chiefs send them to sea
But If the Zone needi protection, please don't call on me.
Bo if i ahould goof and get the sack
Tht Bos'a has promisecj to help me pack,
C&Bos'a H. H. Mangels

INC.

ASHASW AOtTOA
BOX 134 PANAMA.').
P P.
i.7:
.BO'
10.B0
'I" I
S.BO
IS 00
04 OO

MAIL BOX

the Height going to wake up
.c.6 "?rt; ."r-" r
aoesn t me mw
, . .
Disgusted
has to fall under this category.
hr mi t.h 7on where we are
la' at. the local so-called "Drive
there than at the clubhouses, it
frv nn a hamburger there tnan
we have to nay 5 cents more for
trench fried potatoes, etc. Thus
10 cents to 50 cents more at the
Take your family witn you
Sure It's a convenience, but we
manager doesn't eat there and
until ne wdv j
p.ourteoua service. I have only
watted nimeith ebeezful
i have had to tall a girl back
when I had. ordered one item
tm wfton' thera: are many otn-
will drive up vnA see some of
Ki,.nwf
so that person won't have to
Muiut' f. ""4-,
for a smile If she doesn't greetJ
salt until we get it. Fourth, lit,
live up to the name.rSucker?
Iva Gripe
l Jove to gruwi

intuittyih Mams

Labor News

And
Comment.
r By VICTOR RiESKL,
Psat, Niklta, I hate to. ba an
Informer but your purge is alip
eng.. There's a portrait of Stal Stal-hanging
hanging Stal-hanging high in your Ameri American
can American Embatiy her; The Picture
Is en the right as you go in. It'a
en the left, therefore, as yeu
go put. That may give your Am
basaador Zarubin the feeling ha
has squared himself with the
worker pf the world. But he's
net leveling with the proletariat.
Fact is he's hired non-union la
bor to redecorate your. Washing
ton Embassy, for; the celebration
of the 40th Anniversary of the Oc October
tober October Revolution. We don't know
why Comrade Zarubin doesn't
trust American union painters
; we can unoeriiaM jyi reluct
ance io aba you io uy in some mem
bers of the Union of Painters of
USSR. They're accustomed to
working solely in the Kremlin's
traditional whitewash. Your Em
bassy here is gold-leafing its grand
ballroom, known, in un-Socialist
terms, as the Cold Room. White-,
wash, though politically safe, would
just, not do for your grand party
here next fall.
We understand this will be the
most sumptuous Job in the history
or jsmoassy row redecorating.
There'll -be as much Moscow gold
icai as you can una fin five cath
edrals" accordine to an objerver
AetuAil th whni. rHvr.t.,i h
wui tBJce a monuvana Mil even
tually cover all three floon of the
elegant building.
xms Massachusetts Ave. man
ion you have here, by the wav.
which your Stalinist predacessors
bought, once housed Geirae Full-
man, a fighter sgainst unions If
mere ever was one.
But ta get back te the decer
We understand that your people
are also buying a $30,000 rug.
Maybe you could tell ua now
from under whom It will be pull pull-od?
od? pull-od? i If your people 'are spending this
mucn, wny aian-t mey mre un
ion painters? There are four
painters Union locals and acme
1100 brushwielders in Washington,
D.C. That's our capital. Which
makes them capital painters. All
uomraae zarumn bad to no was to
call Bryce Holcombe, General
Organizer of the Brotherhood of
Painters. Our telephone system
works, I discovered when 1 ceiled
Mr. Holcombe. He .checked and
found that the contract of your Em
oassy went to one Ed Linskey, Jr.,
a non-union contractor.
There are over 200 unemnkiveil
.
union painters in Washington."
Mr Holcombe told m. We ve had
t tough spring. Every job counts
Kir our people, we may piacet tne
Embassy in -some fashion. Of
ourse, there is a law here which
grevents any crowd gathering with
i 50Q yards of an Embsssy.
"We can get around that. I one
picketed a building with balloons,
We msy do this now. -We won't
bresk any law. After all, we won't
be within 500 yards and we won't
be carying picket signs. We'll 'sus
pend them from the balloons,
But with all that gold leaf, they
ought to be able -to pay union
wages.. That contractor runs a
non-nion shop and doesn't carry
card himself."
This Embassy always seems to
run into labor trouble, some time
ago it hired a painter who charg
ed some $800 and the Reds thought
this was too high a capitalist
price to pay for a touched-up build
ing. The Soviet comrades refused
to pa
And befepi that they built a nan,
union bomb shelter, under the
Embassy ar maybe It .was a
private little prison a la Lubian.
ka or lust a Strang cellar to store
all that gold. Anyway, they hir.
ad non-union contractors that
time, toe. The plumbing, venti ventilating
lating ventilating shafts, extra-heavy metal
doors and -ether instalfationa
wora put In by non-union labor.
There is no explanation for the
Embassy's use of the Linskey firm.
Queries at the contractor's offices
on Thomas Jefferson Place, no
less, were met by a mechanical
voice. I dialed Central 1-2244 and
this is what I heard:
"Linskey Contracting Company.
This is Mr. Linskey speaking. This
is a mechanical recording device.
At the automatic tone please leave
your messsge. Thank you.'
1 Mr. Holcombe told the robot to
have the boss call him back. He
writed and we watted. But at this
writing either the 'robot forgot or
Mr. ungkey, Jr. wss busy, or may
be he was having tea with the
Russiana.
Anyway NlkHa, we thought
you'd want ?e reconvene the Alk
Union Congress of Painters of
National Republics and Towns
of the Russian Federation,
which met last May 31 to plan
to repaint Russia for your 40th
Xrawvprsary pf thw revefchien.
It might want to protest your
Embassy's use of Ma-onion labor
In capitalist America.'

)
m

"" C , .(,' V ', iV u

' '

m I ...rz :'

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER .'

Pa-ssrs-s-ST-l Here I
Confidential!
Co Again,
While WW's Away LM Plays:
Rule Brittama: Inside choice as
top-runner for next Governor-General
of Canada, to replace ailing
Vincent Afassev as "viceroy." is
the Queen Mother snd this mignt
cause serious' social aisturoances
in democratic Canada. Governor Governor-Generals
Generals Governor-Generals are addressed as "Your
Excellency" but the Queen Moth
er's form of address is "Your Ma
jesty," a word to gag many Ca Canadians
nadians Canadians and neighboring Ameri
cans, too. (But I can't think oi a
better bet Jtysn una gracious laay.;
I'm Only Asking: Weren't police
lrAdv en route to the Helen 0
ConneU Tom Chamalii manse be
fore he -toon the overdose?.
Wasnt Tins Louise's step-daddy,
Dr. John Meyers, in an, interesting
huddle with Yasuko, the Nipponese!
thrush, at Max Loews Viennese
Lantern? ... Isn't she the gsl he
wrote to in Tokyo saying that
"with the proper adjustments'
which, he'd be glad to make, she'd
be a stsr in New York? (He is.
I saw the letter.) Well, she is a
stsr now,- and he didn't make the
adjustments.
Oil's Not Well: Funny about Tex
as and Oklahoma, where they talk
in billions and oaV in Bennies. OkJ
lshoma celebrated Its semi-centen
nial as a State with mucn oauynoo
and a big State Fair to plug Its'
virtues. Then iney renegea on xne
performers' salaries so Lou wai waiters
ters waiters and Cass Franklin, who book booked
ed booked some of tne gsls snd acts, had
to shell out ten grand of their
own. Which is why they're scream
ing at AGVA, the actors union,
asking that the Oklahoma bond
be turned over 'to them...Shame,
you Oklahoma pikers, aren't our
cuties worm in money ?
It Makes The Wolld Go Round:
Manny Frank really serious about
Greta Thyssen. (Or so they, say).
... If Elena Verdugo marries Pete
Rueolo shell become Verdugo Ku
gulo (So what's funny about that?)
... natter spinner ait roro m a
spin over Ellen Adler, the actor
lie, and he's, gonna star her in at
independent film.

FLY AVIANCA o

;n n rS

v '"C. ( 20 Run

I rA"pfaAaaNijiixA

Xoo& Like a Long Wait

Woo Woo Of The Weekt That's gitay, raises her up .with one hand
Shirley Peralta, the peanut ; pipt at every opportunity. "It stren
(and iormer airline stewardess) Ithens the pectoral musces of, his
who's one of the most exciting lass- hest." Actress Cathy O'Brien, Wife;

where else. (With Jeff Jones las
week; : Steve Herzfield, Nat's big
son, mis week). .. y- j
I Object; How come the Supreme
Court is so hot to protect the civil
and constitutions! "jrights" of trai-!
tors, Reds, rapists, junk-punshers
and hoodlums but isn't interested
in the "rights" of GIs? (Howl to
your Congressman-)
The Biz There's No Bit Like
Carroll Baby OoH) Baker finish
ed -in SummtK stock at iL o,
Branch; and-. plaaioaf to Coast
patch up her movie career, maybe,
for Wiliiamk Wyler, in. "The ,Big
roiintrv" ArtnaiitA ftreff Puck
Disc Jocks, Attention: Watch for
"in the Evening by the Moonnght.
a Salem platter, by Ray Evans.
He's the former .North western gri gridiron
diron gridiron star... Sat next to Shelley
Winters (the "Brain"), her hus
band Ypattung", Tony ; r ranciosa
and playwright," Ben Gazzara at
Ed Wynne's Harwyn and couldnt
help overheating the conversation
Mortimer you eaves aropper. mow
I know what geniuses talk about
They rap other actors and play
Wrights.-. '- ,. t i
Today's Tom Corbally Item: The
ex Mr. uussie "Tfte rants" Moran
squiring TV's Dotty Mack
Yesterday's Tom Corbally Itenfi
Show gal Nancy O'Malley.
The
worth

Last Word: The $3,000,000 en though I beard it at Nino's Con Con-of
of Con-of suits tossed at Mike War itnental: Babs -Hutton's son,
k1 tM Y Mai AhmaUo tnAliaaia' T f)A.,AiUni MmtAatAjl at a asm-

lace et al by Los Angeles polico;
chief Parker and Capt, Hamilton'
over the Mickey Cohen, slurcast,
tooK the sans out oi tne unaerwona
whispers that "only one will go
through with the suit because the
others record can't afford- it
This is a typical hood and Com
mie pattern, to blacken by innuen
do. I heard it all over N.Y. where
W .. I A
they wanted to net were a oe no
suits.
AW-MA
I Got Problems Too: J a y n e
Mansfield explsined to friends why
her fiance, strongman Mickey Har-

VIA PUERTO RICO

' 1 ----- A

TrM aaO Pim Cmha f

AJtCS

TW rarM AMA1 nunrtMM

- rUtawAAl aiAwAta-at At fear Sarvke 1
CAarfA-tAXA -awe AAf AHA" CkAki
PTt et ArAHAMa-i -.' X- .t-

. PanAAAPsAa aa-rlce
c-wt tW FLY
TfiAAl Armt
AT CaM
TEL. 2-2956 nni urrr

NEA Servict, lac

plays "Witness- for the Prosecu Prosecution"
tion" Prosecution" at Easthampton with Basil
Rathbone.. and get this.' Joey, anl
Cindy Adams .will anDear in the
lead roles of the stage hit "Burles
que" at Lake Hopatcong next
month. Cihdy claims she gets top
Diuuip. Joey says She gets top bill billing
ing billing over the stage hands... v
Order In The Court: That-goo 1
looking youngish fellow gargling

mish; TmiS So ,igurinil tt Maryland su su-bSV
bSV su-bSV mtJLvfim permarkets required certain a a-k
k a-k "if n. ArifL.; Y- rJ 9outit ol tophisticatioiii'she turlh
:Hl Wtiii?c'el around.' returned home snd dtin-

spaghetti and ;; white- clam saucs
tell it's' Summer when he takes ov
r. in the VS. Di
strict Court ii'
rnlv So iarA whil anma of nlir.
judges take their vacations.' Judge
Wright, one of the youngest ever
appointed to the Federal 'bench.
wac instrumental' in busting the
Huey ..LoM gang. as a U.S. 'At
torney, and jent Seymour Weiss
...I .V. Ck...k.. .a .!1'TJ.'. l
brilliant' student of the law. Dam
stakiftgly fair but no patsy for
brow-beating lawyers, who toe the
mark in his court-room --or eise.
Nor is he a weeping-willie -for
hardened' cons When he's .sitting
here. criminals wish they were
anywhjereelse.-
Blame It On The Press Agents ij
Prince Frans Hohenloe and Alma
Riorum nf Park Ave; at Voison...
Today's Hugh (Wyatt Earp) O'
Brien item:, Porotny Bracken oi
the flicks... This I don't believe ev-
Lance Reventlow. requested a, sec-
retary ever 40 ... Remember Ar-1
Uhur Tracy, the fabled "Street Sing-
er" of the sos? He wss one wno
ssved money. Now- His Nassau
Management Co. -Just purchased
the Concourse Plaza Hotel, .'home'
of the Yankees
Out Of The Mouths Of Publicists
Sliuberts having star trouble with
Rosalind KusseU and Judy How
day. Both squawking about the
air-conditioninff. Or lack of it
Vera Miles almost didn't finish
her Coty commercials for the
rjunoPE
AntUirEl
VOr fAY LATER I
Arpxrurt ot ntt aKEtucxa

. w i

I raANKruaT I

FAIS::

PAX AMUUCAM WOPXO Ala WATS BTtTSJS

1

LIerry-

- Ir lllW PIAISON

WASHINGTON i Seflator Rich
ard Neuberger; Democrat of Ore
gon, is ailset to make an extreme extreme-y
y extreme-y important demand of Congress
-namely, the removal of tobacco
a one ,0i the six basic crops, en
titled to government subsidy.;;
NeuberKeir will make"' this de
mand on the ground that the Pub
lic Health Service was officially
wainef that cigarettes induce lung
cancer. v
"Why therefore," asks the Sen Senator
ator Senator from. Oregon, "should the
American taxpayer bo subsidii
ing a crop that contributes te the the-most
most the-most terrible disease known to
man?" '
"Eggs, oranges, apples,' -Jjiilk
and meat are not included in the
basic crops," Neuberger hag point pointed
ed pointed out to close friends, "Yet they
are health producing crops. Now
that the public Health service, an
official arm of., the government,
has spoken retarding cigarettes, 1
do not see whv another arm of
the same government should bel
opeiKijng money v w epreau ui
sease." ", ;
Few peonle know It.' but Neu-
bereer ia the man who crodded
the Public Health Service into
taking al stand on cigarettes short
ly after the British Ministry of
neaitn gpy uito action. j
. Note 1 The six basic" crops
entitled to government price supports-
ir wheat,; rice, corn, 'pea
nuts,, cotton, and tobacco.
- Note '2i-.r Secretary of Agricul
ture uenson wui proDamy welcome
Neuberger s move. A devout Mor
mon. Benson, does not believe in
-the ute of tabacco in any form?
However, it'a Congress, not he,
who rules on which shall be the
Six .basics crops,: v ; .-; v rr.
SHOELESS CONCRESSWOMAN
MrsMerwin :Coad,j wife of the
able young Congressman from Io Iowa,,
wa,, Iowa,, leads a relaxed life both in
Iowa and the Maryland suburbs of
Washington, Frequently, in hot
weather., she works around the
hodse. and lhr garden 'without
lhoes;.-:!w:- ;:' v y
f jJTho other day she was driving
to 'the grocery atore In the fam family
ily family car whtn she realized sSi
, ws driving in her bare feet.
Mrs. Coad W the daughter of a
minister. She ia a4so the wife of
a hard working young Congress Congress-man
man Congress-man whose, career aha doisn't
want to handicap even with
bare-feet. w :---t k -'"f
"I JL't. : "e'' ue"u'
u"c ior ,uo emeery aiore.
; When she entered the super super-marktt,
marktt, super-marktt, the first sight to meet her
eyes, wss a pair of bare feet. Mrs.
Coad looked up. v
It Was the wife of Congressman
"Beau Jamej" film when she rush
ed from' the studio to a hosoitaU
afraid the biby was arriving iM
"no ui .- iiuie ... r uuncisi jerry
Lavan publicizing his own romanc romances,
es, romances, claims he's busier than Marty
(ex-Mr. Gloria De Haven) Kim-
meiii sreaitlast with model Von Von-nie
nie Von-nie Schneider lunch with Rhein Rhein-gold
gold Rhein-gold candidate Kathy Gallant, cock
tails with designer Glenn ''Connel-I
ley dinner with TV a June Gra Graham?'
ham?' Graham?' and late date with Writer
Rse Crespin. Quite a busy little
iaa at mat,
Confession Of A Candid Colum-
mst tstana-m mat is); Only 491
uays to waiter!
d WW U en Vacation

W il II MI & ti

"IHt WORLD'S MOST
'Wfc-AAaft,,
II baW.u
C LJJ
CTOa':i'
16T CENUAl

. at vrwsiiiiv witi

Go Rouhd
0 A x
Jimmy Roosevelt, accompanied by 1
the eldest son of the late President
of the United States. Jimmy, how however,
ever, however, wore shoes.
' BEHIND THE CIRARD CASI
If Congress really ants to In ..
yestigata the Girard case it should
take a look at the part played by
a certain energetic; ppportunistie
public relations man If it hadnt r
beefl for him, there would have"
been no Girard case, no special
Riimmnm of the Supreme Court

in mid-summer, and nf worsening -of
relations with Japan.
Significantly,' other GI s have
been in trouble with foreign courts
at exactly the same time,, but the
public hasn't cared too much about
them. Airman Marion Musilli is
in jail in Athens, Greece, for kill killing
ing killing General Ssrefis, and the A A-mericah
mericah A-mericah Embassy has ruled that -he
should be both tried in a Greek
court and kept in a Greek jaiL
Army specia'. st De Wayne Mc,ps r r-kens
kens r-kens also in jail in France charg
ed with'killinii. an Algerian in a
honks-tonk in an argument oyef
paying for American cigarettes,
which the GI was selling hr the
black market. i

In neither case is the Supreme ;
Court being summoned intonspecial
session, nor have the secretaries
of State and Defense been hauled
before Congress, nor have their
c&Ses been discussed between the
President and the Prime Minister,
as in thr case of Girard. For. no
public relations: man seized upon
their cases as pregnant with head l
lines.
f The public relations man who
' pounced en thi Girard case and
represtrited him free is John
David Griff m, sort of an' even -v
better known public relations
man, William Griffin, a leader ;
of the Christian Front, whose :
activities during World War II
caused hint to bo indicted for.
tndition. ?!;. t.,,..:."
V Young Griffin saw: the possibili possibilities
ties possibilities of the Girard case,, phoned,'
Girard's brother in Ottawa, IU.,
and enlisted as attorney Earl Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, also not averse to publicity,
who hai made a specialty both of
defending GI'c and raismg cam
with military courts.
SPECTACULAR LAYER

In defending Captain Jean de'
Angells, sentenced to five years. -for
gambling $79,837.67 of Ihe U.S.
rtimy'S' money ;on the racetracks
in Rome, Carroll got unmerciful-

ly reprimanuca y the court.'
f'His grossly insulting, provoca
tive language i unnecessary," the
judge officially reprimanded car-s
oil. "We cannot ignore such del
iberately contemptuous tirades, nor
pet nut a course of conuuet design-'
ed Solely td delay and hinder,
the obstructive' and abusive ao,.
lions l counsel nouiea lae aumori-
ty of the law member and made a
mocker) of the requirement or
riornrnii hpliAvinr."
iu contrast, Girard, in Japan, ':
retained a top Japanese lawyer, -.
onlv to fire him next day on thei,
demand of his brother.' Girard al also
so also had the benefit of one of the
young U.S. Army lawyers
stationed in Japan.
The chilly shallying back and
forth betwten Tokyo and Ottawa,
Ml., did not help hit case., The
moves before the courts in the
United States divulged evidence
which might otherwise not hf rt
came out namely, that he had
enticed the Japanese woman an ante
te ante the firing range.
1 No wonder, when it was all ov over
er over and the Supreme Court ruled
that he was to be tried in Japan.
Girard publicly stated that this
was a lucky break. He knew that
if he were tried by an American
court martial they would have
thrown the book at him.
lEAITlFVL CHINA"
....
I aVNTON
10-p.ec. cface settina

M1KT0H HEADQUARTERS

AVENUE PANAMA



0":;" y' 1 '' THE'PANAMA AMERICAN "AK IMPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER . - V PAGE TaTBO

. hbjbib imm : rmfecK united fruit company

- ACROSS
lHumorlit,'.
. Buttram
4 He it on the 4.
DOWN
JHttaa r
1 Skin orifice

4Ev.n (poet.) HEEfg TNe f rtt filial 1 1 -C I v.'1 v' :, V.-VfVCIIIf

'v;--iv 11. .1 I,. T 't-l a 14 1 1 K I.- ..,; r v 11 K-W I ?! I ,i 1 ffMMt I'aIam II -v ArrlVM 'II

r rrWTmrrTTl I J -". New Orletns'Service,: ... , . Crlttobl'v

-; 2 Arabian gulf
3 Trial.'

: NORTH
S8 S 42
10 3

12 Poem
13 Turn inside:,
out
14A

4 Tab anew

, 8 Hail! i

15 Legal point
il Doctrine -il7Wan4
'IS Abstract
1 beings
8 Low haunt
7 Anger
- 8 Mamma)
'; Existed
10 Press'
' 20 Le vela
22 Arabian
garment
24 Assam
silkworm ,t
25 "Sharp
28 Drqne bee
30 He has

nrr"
i! r

-'talents
34 Note in
duido's scale
35 Egg (comb,
v form) i
36 Contend
'37 Is (Latin)
38 Color
39 South '
-'American
woodisorrel i?
40 Nuisance
42 Before
43 Heavy blow.
44 Possesses
At Pigeon pea
48 Physician
81 Ancient
language
33 Malt drink
56 Savor
0 Individual
61 Meadow
62 Natural fat
63 Footlike part
TOLLY
Iffl
j n. : r

by Enkin Johruoh

t vwnnn INEA) Close
Ups -and Longshots: HoUy woods
about to, give TV another W-foot
in the cotd war between theater
j l .lust before, the
inding of "Will Success W Rock
Hunter?", xne .proj"" .7;-
shrink from big J T wj-c
eermble 21 inches, with .Jane
Slansfield telling the. audience:
"TWa is for aiople whe ,wlsh
they were heme watchinfl T.v.
t-... :VAli;n:4tafltd for
T.n HWow Stor' to a blonde
v..t ik '.ndds.' I hear -are
v mrilvn Monroe Setting
,"73 aed Tony Per
kins how much of huaalary ne
was giving backto VParamount
iince he has been vplaying those
lnv irenes- With Sophia
,l:""""f-"" Under the
Elms. "AH of it" he grinned
. . Gene Barry's up for the
role of Noel Airman in "Marjone
Morningstar." .Marlon .Brando
and Rita Moreno are dating a a-gJin.7:.0reste
gJin.7:.0reste a-gJin.7:.0reste Kirkop, thwr
whose name Paramount cut io just
as Kirr Oreste.Oh,-wettaere s
,tin-Este Kop.left for whence
plays the night-club circuit.
One f America's richest men,
C. V Whitney, whose tem,,c0 tem,,c0-p.ny
p.ny tem,,c0-p.ny made "The Searchers has
J new fiM before the
It's "The Missouri Traveler,' -a
tile of carefree American life aft after
er after the turn of the century.
"Ijihe'Seareherrwhir..
neytor luck, played ; ; a brief
relcu4t member. e .the-, possew
Yeu'H ee him again in his new
. flint af ireod Civil. War vet
marching In a sma4l town f eurth
ef July,parade. ,
liilf .THIS- YOU" won't see The
parade; aequence required ajcast
of 350 Ad several assistant direc directors
tors directors hired just fcr the occasion.
One of the assistants, Nate Slott,
accepted Whitney : at tace value
as an exff v- But he had to smile
before tha day was ver and
Slott Istill ltushing.-At one point
Whitney "asked -Slott if the band
could play little louder to aid
his group of extras in keeping step
with the music Later, he- asked
Slott -V f-.
, 'Ar .' acting It H
rifiM?" "Sur are, mister," re-'
1
ifLO BAILOR Twentr fow

SchartzenfeM is off for Hamburg. Germany, in his bomemade
trimaran. The sailor wave to newsme ia a boat off Miami,
Fla as be sU out to break the solo record by making the-.
aUstance m 39 days.. Footocew aupport thedecAlcei th 24-

' 25 ReUin

- -' 26 Otherwise
'27 Consumes
29 Above
: 31 Shakespearean 82 Spinning .ton
river' 63 Arrow poison

1 1 Small children 32 Fastidious '84 Bird's borne
19 John (Gaelic) 33 Period of time 57 Viper u
21 Energy 41 Article 88 Female saint
23 Idolizes i- 43 Palm leaf . (b.)
24 Eaten away ,- 45 Poker (takes 59 Number

14 IS Vt p Jft i 1 1)0 Ill
'
ir" it t

rncrTT mmW 1 F5 H
r---!rr--Br
3- I sr
EC

Ha

plied SlorK-vVYou're actin' ust
Irke you had money in the pic picture."
ture." picture." .
Yesi
worth.
sir, three million dollars'
"put, west in Vegas," says Jon-
atha,W4ptersf.j "the-. wde open
space, are in your wallet.",
Robert Lewis is telling .'about
the kids in Hollywood who 'decid
ed to play house. "I'll be the
mother," said the little girl, "and
you 4nree can be the daddies.
PEGGY KING has her lingers
crossed about her nonsinging rqle
of an-airline stewardess in 'Zero
Hour." "I just hope," she says,
'.'that people won t say, There's
that girl who aings trying; to be
an actress.;" ne s taKiug we
chance, she tays, "toiprove l can
act because so many producers
have been telling my agent, 'We'd
like to use her nut can she act?".
The' Bartlett-Champion film Is
1 suspense flicker about a war war-shocked
shocked war-shocked figher pilot (Dana An An-drews)
drews) An-drews) who brings In a patten patten-ger
ger patten-ger plane when the pi let, copi copi-lot
lot copi-lot and hal' the passenger col collapse
lapse collapse from feed poisoning. Lin Lin-:
: Lin-: da Darnell and Sterling Haycrni
are also in the east.
Note from Joey Adams about
his latest book w humor, "Cindy
and 1": "You have my "permis "permission
sion "permission to quote fxom it. In tact,
you have mv, plea.". ...-alowaru
Keel is being paged for a musi musical.
cal. musical. Vwslon 0 "Uuel in the bun."
Producer Harry : Acserman is
working with Author, Nlven Busch
on the idea. -M f ;v
'? BOP OPE flips' it abouti the
amorous French an -rans non
day". VNflr wonder we-1 have", to
send tteav" 'Tnoney.-'' Nobody la
anowins up at 'tne "ce.-- .- ;.
During1 Hollywood's 3-D days
If as "a lion In your lep" or
"a lever ,111 your arms.-; ;
- Cornea now, the new Clnemira-
cle BIG BIO screen process ana
'Cineiniracle Adventure"., putting
half the Atlantic in your lap Far
one teauence called the "great
est shock thrill ever on the
screen." iLouir de Aochemont.
fliounted three cameras on the
fore deck of a U. submarine to
photograph a crash dive. As press
aeent Jinf Hatdiman tens it:. "The
screen pours, 'forth vater which
seems to filling the theater
- year old Wolfgang straker Von

StronwJAd- ' KJ8J l, T X 1- 'Also HJindllnf Rtlriferated and Chilled CarfT:,
49 Nautical term WEST EAST (u) I ,--, " Cr" ? r,.j- i' ;
50Meae aAU AKJ -I ,.,1 - w Today: Wedensday, July 24 ... : -,. : .. -, ''',... :

4Stxk
EAST (D
, dkKJ'
A 10 9,4 ;
. ,, AQJOM'
. SOUTH
A A 10
VKJ853
. 4.KJ985
, 5 r sxTm ana Ul ilnerable
. south. West 1 North
a 2 e a h
Pass '3 Double Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead
West did not know Just hew to
bid his- hand. He wanted to. dou
ble two diamonds and he also!
wanted to bid two no-trumD. Fi
nally he decided against both
bias and just tried three clubs.
The game was duplicate and
South was one of those gallant
bidders who hate to let the op
ponents play a part score, south
made one more bid. Three dia
monds!
This time West knew lust what'
i j ... j...... .
mi uo. ne aouwea ana aner
WeS4 0P!ne2
dummy's jack with the queer
and returned .the -deuce of
trunjps. I West's queen took' that
trick -and a second club lead
prougni iortn aummy's eigntih
and East's ten. Poor South de
elded to discard his ten of
spades.
A second trumn play and third
club lead left South nothing to
do but ruff;' fie cashed, his two
high trumps and led a low
heart. East grabbed this trick
with the nine, cashed, two good
clubs and played ; the' king of
spades. ,."
South's ace Jiandled this all
right but that was South's-last
trick. He was down 900 points
but It wasn't a total loss. If
South had kept still East would;
surely have made his three club
contract 1
South's excuse was that he
thought his partner had. some
strength because' the opponents
had- stopped at, thre s tslups;,
North's-' comment;-' was ; tnaf h;
North1, wasMookhig right af his
own hand and4 could-have bid if
his cards Justified the action
1 j
iV ft
1UCKY If the expression
r Lucky 7 m e a n s anything;
(Michael Rogers, 1, who's happy
jthes'e days just riding'his hobby
horse,' might someday, take ,a
ifling at betting the horses. The
iAtlanta, Ga7 youngster has a
ilong Une of 7's. Ho was born
ion the 7th day; of the 7th
Imonth, at 7 a. m., weighing. 7
pounds, 7 ounces... He's the 7th
grandchild .on the paternal side
land the 7th grandchild on the
imaternal side. '.
Coal Mii Tipple
Collapses, Kills
1
Teenage. Broihers
- PIKEVTIXE. y, July 24 (UP)
A coal mine tipple collapsed
near here today and buried four
minerr under some 20,000 tons of
coiL killing- two brothers and
injuring two other men.
Officials of the state Depart
ment 01 limes and Minerals re reported
ported reported that the men had gathered
under the tipple to keep out of
the rain when the structure gave
way apparently unaer in weignc
Rescue workers dux into tbe
coal, and recovered the bodies of
two brothers Jesse- Mullins, it.
snd Bobby Mullins, 18. both of
Belcher. Ky.
Injured wr the owner of the
mine, Hubert Richer and Charles
Lamb. Lamb.- wis reported in
good condition at Miners Memori
al Hospital here and Belcher s
conditio was listed as "undeter-
m inert" at .a at a e r -PikeViik
hospital.
The mine is located oa upper
Chloe Creek tome six miles from
here. r - -' -
A tipple la a structure kite
irhieh mine care dump coal for
processutf and wadiai st rail

-'ft

li 1

III

It

I

STPO SIGN As if the' reeways aren't enough of a challenge
to motorists, this sign confronts them at the corner of Pearl and
Gordon Streets, in downtpwn Pomona, Calif. Tommy Bromley ;
one of the smaller residents Of Pomona scratches his head over
the sign. But young Tommy Isn't really as confused at the :
drivers who pass this corner.;' He can't spell, either. t

r

By DICK KLEINER
NEW-YORK (NEA) This is
. -a mu. 1.f Wctlf
hait a success s ry. i
miisr war lor me uuuut, k
ifthev think as h ghly of Kenny
Bowers as lot ol big brass m
mUt tHVetty exciting
'JunuVual. It begins way
back because Kenny Bowers is
. fresh.faced teen-ager. In fact.
- a bearded 30-year-old, mat
ing a comeoaca ai u imuw
unadvanced age. pnee he was a
star. That began. 15 years ago,
when he appeared on Broadway
in a play caUed- '-'Best Foot Tor Tor-ukH
ukH Tor-ukH hannv musical comedy
that also! siave breaks to a couple
of young girls named June Ally-
Alt tlfi Nsncv. Walker..
PUll SIMVI aw
Like them, Bowers was tapped
hv HoUvwood. He was a comic,
a dancer, a singer. MGM signed
t,itn nut him in a COUDle Of mO;
vies. But MGM also had a kid
nmprt Mirkev Roonev around, so
vannv Hirint have much chance
"I wasn't fired and my option
wasn't dropped," saya. Kenny.
"But I quit. I bought up my con
tract."
, AnA hs went haek home, to West
New York. N.J..' to hi father's
infla fountain andf "jerked sodas
tcf while '-lnth year that fol
'lowed? he was m and put Df. show
business many times and always
went back to the soda fountain: For
tht last m years, he's had a couple
of local TV snows in',nicago.
was resigne?d to the fact that he
would never be a nauonai ugur.
Then an old pal, 'Tony Bennett,
tame through and said it was a
shame he was buried in Chicago.
He suggested' Bowers she Tony s
manager, Lloyd Leipzig, and take
another try at the big time.
It worked out well, Leipzig liked
him, made a record, took it to
Mitch Miller and Miller glistened
to 16 bars and said, "OK,' we'll
record' him." Later, Mitch said he
thought Bowers was the most ex exciting
citing exciting thing to come along since
Johnnie Ray.
T.in; fitrured 'in this era of a
new singer every day,,' Bowers
would need a gimmick. And the
i AeAAcA on was a beard.
Whether or not the public will cot cot-ton
ton cot-ton to a bearded singer, no mat matter
ter matter iow exciting, remains to be
t.r, v-ennv'a first record, "How
KZ'.v and "Half a Mind," is
V'l a
just out. r
Hthey'like it, fine. If not; there's
always the soda fountain,
Dorothy Shay, the Park Avenue
HiUbillie. has a small new career
she's now a personal manager.
RETURN TO PARADISE
Some 7.700 exiled Japaiee
, may be returned to the tush
Bonia Islands. Japanese Pre Premier
mier Premier Nebusuke Kixhi said
Washington had assured him
of this. The Japanese were
1 driven out by VS. air raids..
I After the war, lii descendants
t pre-Japanese seUlers many
of them Americans were- re
patriated. They've petitioned
4 for but never been granted
; VS. cttiienship. Japaa took. the
j uiands ia the 186trs after the
j VS. and Britaiaat P
UhjetLtJaHni.;-;" ... v ... v;

(- MAN ) ....
j jf, iTOICYO. -;
, MOKO MA, 1' ( L
VOLCANO; tS.
-
MAKIANASK.:
- V" .7. -1
I t ui
0 4O0

Success Story:
The First Half

... 1. l.;v,vA.:.:w.'.w....;.

Kenny Bowers (
Dorothy Shay
Her first client is a talented young
singer named jveuy juesier. ...
Dottle's reasoning behind this
new profession is interesting. As a
rookie starting out, she was aided
tremendously by a talent scout
named Betty Shay, She even a
dopted her name. And she promis
ed that, someday, she would re repay
pay repay Betty Shay by helping out an
other young girl.
Dorothy Shay is living up to her
promise, she a putting every com
mission she earns as a personal
manager into a fund to finance
other young talent.
Rosemary Clooney considers the.
children's records she makes as
''my annuities."
"I don't have to make new ones,"
who f ays;. "As long as -people keep
pn naving kius, 5 mere s always a
hew audience and new customers.''
Dick's Picks: Tony Bennett
should stll a lot of cipies of his
fine new record, "In the Middle
Of An Island" (Columbia). Oth
ers: "Honeycomb" (Jimmie Rod
gers. Roulette); "Two Dollars"
(Rose Marie, Mercury)-, "The La Lady
dy Lady Killer" (Sid Feller, ABC-Paramount);
"Whoo-Pie Shoo Pit"
(Lonnie Sattin, Capitol)'; "Crazy
Dream" Eddy Arnold, RCA ) ;
"Pages Of My Scrapbook" (The
Five Playboys, Dot); "Who Is
He?". (The Hawkeyes, Capitol).
Warm summer evenings demand
light background music like these
new' ones: "Snuggled On Your
Shoulder," featuring Lou Diamond,
his harmonica and-orchestra (R (R-CA);
CA); (R-CA); "Warm and Tender," -with
Leroy Holmes and his orchestra
(MGM): "Adventure In the Sun,"
a particularly delightful album,
featuring Percy Faith and his or
chestra (Columbia): -Tender sax,'
with Bobby Dukofrs sax and his
orchtstra (KCA). :
Mid summer symphonic re
leases of interest Munch and the
Boston Symphiny. play Brahms'
Symphony No 1 (RCA); Bohm
and the Concertgebouw Orchestra
nlav Mozart's Svmohonys Nos. 39
and 40 (Epic): Winograd and the
Philaharmoma Orchestra of Ham
burg play Surinach's Second Sym
phony (MGM).
Rev wirferM tti MatbM am
HekW witl kaprtset -C; the
atrfj vtuNRJs svarjMi aeaaa.
M tarsi Msttst are at tetf
ta ysaari...seiwsialcal tsel fhf
set sem smm taslfMt
Royal
Matfiw
In 7 glriew8 fleivert I

1

1

IIS

P.M.
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What'a Your Favorite (re.
. quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
8:30 News
8:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd!
6:00 Interlude
' tary tWHUL)
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Interlude
7:00--Guilty Party
7:30 Muslcland USA j
8:00 Proudly We Hall
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00-You Asked For It (re
quests'taken by phont
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Ott.
Tomorrow, Thursday, July 25
A.M. ':
8:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Mornins Salon concert
8:15 Church In The Wlldwooo
8:30 Musical Reveille
8;0O News -9:15
Sacred Heart
: 9:30 As I See It
10:00 News
10:0' Spins- and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
(cont'd)
11 :30 Meet The Entertainer
13:00 News
P.M.
12:05 Musical Travelog
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 Spirit Ol The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke, Show
2: 15 Freddy Martin' Show
3:30 Much-B 1 acU n g-In-The-
Marsh
3:00 Hank Snow And Et
Rainnow Rancn Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re--1
-quests taken- by- phon(
SlSO-Newa 1" ." ''''
8:35 What's Yblir F a v 0 r 1 1
tconiai
6:00 Interlude 1 V
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Interlude
7:00 Goon Show,
7:30 VOA Report from D.83.'
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8 : 30 Take It From Here -9:00
You Asked For, It (re
quests taken by phonr
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
ama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Ott.
Ex-Mayor Missing
From Florida Home
MELBOURNE, Fla., July 24
(UP) Police searched today for
former Mayor John A. (Jack)
Brewer, 31, who has been missing
from his home here since Monday
morning.
Sgt. Frank George 'said "we're
checking the whole city and the
whole countryside" to bring Brew Brewer,
er, Brewer, who was last seen when he
drove away from his automobile
agency at about 10:30 a.m. Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Mrs. Brewer said her husband
left home early Monday to show a
used car to a prospective buyer.
She said she last heard from him
when he telephoned her from the
agency at 10 a m.
"I iust know something has hap happened
pened happened to him," she said. "He's .not
a' heavy drinker and he wasn't one
to go out with the boys. He's just
not that type of person."
Brewer,, one. of the city's young youngest
est youngest mayors, is also the owner of
a finance company and is in the
home construction business. His
one year term expired last January.

"ESPARTA"

"PARISM1NA" .....
"METAPAN" .......
"SAN JOSE"
"FRA BERLANGA"
"COMAYAGUA" ....
"HEREDIA" .

Weekly sailinss of twelve passenger ships to New; -:?
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' ,' ., : and Seattle. . : :;.', j
8PEC1AL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER. FARES FROM
" CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA i .'
Te New York and Return S246.H'
To Los' Angelel and San Francisco and -.''
- Retnrning from Los Angeles 8279.88
To Seattle and Return S36S.99

TELEPHONES;

CRISTOBAL 2121
RIGHT.
PM Piper brts
provide ample

. '. ;: vV r (it:
M i lift AKLawT'i--."----"

n

WRONG- f fK

OUR TIV0L1 AVE. BRANCH STORE ONLY
will be closed qH, day, Tomorrow Thursday
in preparatrQn for our Storewide
10th ANNIVERSARY SALE
Starting: Friday; July 26th at 9:00 aim.

- BRANCH STORE No 1 830 'Tlveti Ave, -Our
MAIN STORE in Central Ave. will remain open all day.

...July 22

.....July 29 29-..August
..August 29-..August 8
AUgUSt 12;
....Aug. 19'
.Aug. ze
Sept. .2;
PANAMA
2-2904
H'l wit to a'nf veviar

child tht prettction of FW Pipor
xcluiivt construction oftd dtsign
Advantage! and to onjoy tho
conomy of iong-laitmg frt ond
improved looks mado poiibl by by-Red
Red by-Red Piper superb qwaliry of ma ma-terial
terial ma-terial and worxmanship..

Hd

ia
OS
Ha

mi

road cars aad trucks.



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DINNER FOR MR. AND MRS. AHUR IRWIN
AT HOME OF MR. AND MRS. ROGER WILLIAMS
Mr and Mrs. Roger Williams of Balboa will entertain
- SaturdVevenVn at their home in h Balboa with a fweU
dinner honoring Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Irwin, popular Navy
couple who will be leaving the Isthmus soon to make their
' hmMrsnfrw1n is a past president of the Rodman Zone Dis Dis-,
, Dis-, taff Council and has been very active in disaster control

work on the Zone.
Diplomatic Toa At
United State Embassy
tv.o rnoiiinr monthlv tea of tne
ladies of the Diplomatic Corps will
be held tomorrow morning ai uk
United States Embassy.
Gorgas Pathologist
Leaves for States
Dr and Mrs, William K. Bell
and their fodr sons are leaving
the Isthmus today to make their
home in Benton, Arkansas. Dr.
Bell, who has been resident palno palno-logist
logist palno-logist at Gorgas Hospital, will fill
a pathology iesidency at the uni university
versity university Hospital of the University
of Arkansas in Little Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. Arturo Motta
Have Cocktail Party
Mr, and Mrs. Arturo Motta en entertained
tertained entertained yesterday evening with a
cocktail party honoring Mr. and
Mrs. James Smart and Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador and Mrs. fiafael Vallarino.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Lucas
Have Florida Visitors
Mr and Mrs. Chester Lucas and
son Mark have as their guests for
ten days Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
W. Larson and sons Chuckie and

mSSA IPTOE

mini y

iIU8Si?,

100 PURE INSTANT COFFEE

ANOTHER OF

i n,i ...

i, Birlks, PtuHst Ski Onwl tLmli It
Pmm i-OUO 14741
Stevie, of Key Biscayne, Miami,
Florida.
Buehlers Leave
For State. Vacation
Mr?. Hcward Buthler is leaving
for the States today with her three
children, Judy. Beverly, and Paul,
to visit relatives n A"iers. Iowa
Captain Buehler will join his
familv in Iowa in September for a
month's vacation. The family plans
to return to the Isthmus early in
November.
Miss Joan Scott
Arriving For Visit
Miss Joan Scott, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Donald F. Scott of
Curdndu Ills., will arrive on July
26 to snenri two weeks on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus with her parents.
Joan is a stewardess with Pan
American Airlines out of San
Francisco to the Orient, and has
many an interesting tale to tell a
bout her travels.
First Grandchild
For Mr. and Mrs. Hoopes
Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Hoopes
of Ciirund Heights are up in the
clouds about their first grandchild,
Stacey Lyn, born to Mr. and Mrs.

!; 0Mi. Ctfc'i -via

1 KM mA
so

i.uw.;;vTl,"V

;

is blended
and roasted

'XHSTLK'S GOOD THINGS

Box 134,
Manama

mlt$J fftmfltjf, U iwHumLn it-m
Ltw 9:00 uJ JO' mm. mtf
E. W. Hoopes, Jr., of Salt Lake
City, Utah, on July.lfc Edward Jr.
attended tho Canal Zone Junior
College befort. going to Salt Lake
to attend the University.
Maternal grandparents of the
new baby are Mr. and Mrs. I. V.
Sundbirg of Salt Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoopes plan to vi visit
sit visit their granddaughter sometime
in October.
Mr. and Mrs; Blair
Parent of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Blair of
New Cristobal ire receiving cdngr
tulations on the birth of a daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Margie Ann, born July 18 at
Gorgas Hospital. The baby weigh weighed
ed weighed eight pounds and two ounces.
Mr. Blair" is' emoloved as a lock
operator, wireroan at Atlantic
israncn locks Division.
Skating Party
For Eighth Birthday
Miss Patricia Hannigan, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C.
Hannigan of Balboa, celebrated her
eighth birthday with a skating par
ty at the Balboa Rollerdrome last
Saturday. Her guests were: Diane,
JJe lores and Kay htephenson. Mary
and Ruth Kelley,. Deanna Boswell,
Sandra Haynes, Irene Corrigan and
Pat Chase.
Following the skating party, th'
group were served refreshments
at the Hannigan residence. Mrs.
Hannigan was assisted by Patri
cia s sister Dianne.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
, 1 i
Japanese Floods
Trap 3,000
Mountain Climbers
'" TOKYO, July 24 UP) Heavv
rains today caused -floods that kill killed
ed killed two persons and washouts that
trapped 3,000 mountain climbers.
The mountain' climbers in the
Kamikochi uvea- ;of Northern Ja Japan
pan Japan wen reported safe in moun mountain
tain mountain lodges installed last summer
for energency use
Floodwaters : in Aanagano, 125
miles north of Tokyo, swept away
more than 1,000' houses, drowning
two persons. ..,

smells so good ?

it tastes
extra nice ?

to vour taste

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

Stop Wishing. Start Doing
Ad You'll Find Success

IT'S a waste of time for any
woman to sit around and wish she
had this or that ability belonging
to someone eise.
Whether (he is wishing she could
entertain as graciously as Mrs.
A. or be as good a housekeeper
as Mrs. B. or preside at a meet meeting
ing meeting with the ease and assurance
of Mrs. C, she won't get any
where until she makes up her
mind that there Is no real myste mystery
ry mystery about these accomplishments.
-The next step, of course, is to
start analyzing to find out why
Mrs. A.'s parties are so much
fuss, or why Mrs. B. can manage
ner household so efficiently or
what makes Mrs. C. a leader with
poise and self-assurance,'
Those things just don't nappen.
And they aren't the exclusive tal
ents of certain-people. They- are
all jobs that have been mastered,
and they can be mastered by any
woman who really puts her mind
tO it.
Textile Official
Slips, Radios
WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP)-
The Senate Rackets Committee
accused a Textile Workers Union
official yesterday of including
brassieres, slips, radios and a tel
evision set on his union-paid hotel
mils. -' --1 '
But Lloyd Klenert, secretary-
treasurer of the union, told news
men the items probably came
from a $6,500 a year "expense
allowance" which he said the u u-nion
nion u-nion paid him from 1948 until re
cent months.
Klenert said he used the ex
pense allowance to buy "gifts" for
persons who had done favors for
the union or for himself. He said
some of the gifts, for example.
might have gone to women orga
nizers for doing an esDeciallv good
job.
Charles Emerson of Winnsboro,
S.C., a trustee of the union, told
the committee he was aurorised
to learn that such purchases had
Deen charged to the union.
He testified that he and two oth
er trustees made periodic reviews
of union checks and vouchers and
ji v v iiuv a uu uyvu in use
things."
Sen. John.L. McClellan .fD-Ark.1
chairman of the committee which
is investigating improper labor-
management practices, said Kle
nert charged "many such items"
including a "golfer's lamp" and
a "milk stool" to the union.
Klenert denied knowledge of the
milk stool saying, "I don't own
a cow." J
Earlier. Joseph Jacobs. Atlanta
attorney and Southern regional di
rector for the union, charged that
Ax.ciu resident George Mea Mea-ny's
ny's Mea-ny's "personal venom" led to Mea Mea-ny's
ny's Mea-ny's charged that the union's ton
officials had misused funds.
He said Meahy "wouldn't listen"
to the explanation that $57,000 in
union funds had been "laid down"
by purchasing homes for Klenert
and umon President Anthony Va-
ltnte.
Jacobs insisted as Klenert did
last week that the $57,000 used
for the two homes was "laid a-
side" to conceal it from hostile
Prmnf Diaper Ridi
nq ckaag. OuUr
rutaitk
CUnf kia
-9 m mrm
St II lo4y.
MIHCAttl ?0W9I I

JUST ARRIVED
"STOLICHMAYA BOGKA'
Original
RUSSIAN VODKA
Exclusively at .
ANGELINI
Tli. 2-0356 2-0459 Central Ave. 22-125

Now ARRID w..h PERSTOP
Stops Porjplratlon Stains and Odor I

v. Oieti elally, me Anid widi
'- PecMop it 1 Vi tiaa m effective
til ifriittf tlwwlonnB tested,
- Attid wop oioc m mtwet tui
I itt it rwm for 24
- Nm nf Arrid
'. frond by tbe Aacncm Iatb-
at of TaAritia.
Don't fa holf qU.
E compUttfy $of.
Um ARRID
tbturt.

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

DON'T BE A DEFEATIST
MOST people who only wish they
could do what other people seem
to do easily don't break down a
job or an accomplishment into its
essential parts.
They give up with thtoiring, "I
never could do that" instead of
trying to, figure out how 'he oth other
er other person does it and then raying,
"I can do it too." Maybe not in
quite the same way or quite as
well, but adequately.
What would you really like to
do that you think you can l do?
What makes you so sure you
can't? Chances are if you'll try
to figure out how you could suc succeed
ceed succeed and then not be afraid to try,
you'll surprise yourself by what
you can accomplish.
And there is nothing in the world
that builds self confidence like
tackling something you are afraid
of and carrying it through to a
successful finish. 1
Charged Bras,
On Hotel Bill
new members transferring to the
union from the CIO.
Meany told the committee Mon Monday
day Monday that a union subcommittee kp kp-pointed
pointed kp-pointed to Investigate his charges
sent him a 1952 report which was
"a complete whitewash" of the
two officials.
Jacobs conceded that Valento
appointed the subcommittee. But
he added that the five-man group
believed Meany knew that the
money had been used to pay for
the two homes. Therefore, he said,
they did not mention the "fact in
their report on the two meu.
Emerson said he and the other
two trustees checked union checks
and vouchers every three or four
months. He said hotel bill were
not checked individually but that
if the bills were "too extreme we
would notice it."
Asked whether the trustees ever
had questioned any of Klenert's
expense vouchers, Emerson said
it seems to me we did." Bat he
said the trustees never refused
payment on any of them.
McClellan. bringing uo the uab
ject of Klenert's hotel bill- asked
u any 'brassieres? were included
Emerson said they had not. If
they had, he said, "we probably
would have asked him if h wore
'em."
Asked whether the trustees
would have approved such items
had they known about them, Em Emerson
erson Emerson replied:
"No, if it's not a legitimate ex expense
pense expense we would not approve it."
Each aetle for incluiie in Ibw
column should bo rabmittaa' M
yp-wriHon form and mailed oo
the box number lifted daily in So So-cial
cial So-cial and Otherwise," or dolivorod
bv hand to tho office. Notices' of
mcotinfi cannot bo accepted by
telephone.
Cristobal Rainbow
Moating Thursday
Cristobal Assembly No. 2, Order
of the Rainbov. for Girls, will have
a regular meeting tomorrow at 7
p.m. at the Cristobal Masonic
Temple. Miss Lynda Geyer, Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Advisor, will preside at the
informal business meeting.
All Eastern Stars and Master
Masona are invited to attend.

JEETIMS

' : ' .-

J Alvlvl 1J A 1

School 1 Bill 1 Voted

As Ike Called Wishy-

WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP)
The $1,500,000,000 school con
struction bill passed its first leg
islative hurdle today when the
House, on a 140 to 55 standing
vote, agreed to take up the con
troversial measure.
! The, action came amid angry
Democratic charges that Presl
dent Elsenhower pulled the rug
from under the bill througnj a
"wishy-washy'' endorsement .of
the compromise scnooi Duuaing
Thev" said- Elsenhower aeau
what amounted to a "death
blow'? to tha bill when he told
Republican congressional lead leaders
ers leaders thi mornlnft that he was
not entirely satisfied with it but
would accent it "as a starter." ;
White House Press secreta.ry
Ttmn ri kaffertv said later the
President "would Ilk verv.much
to have a school bill." He also
said House Republican laacr
Joseoh W. Martin Jr. was "cor "correct
rect "correct hv reporting that the
President "would accept" .the
present" House bllL
But : Hagerty said the Presi President
dent President still differed with a prov -slon
which" would 'distribute half
nf t.ti monev on the basis of
need and half on' the basis of
school population. Elsenhower
wants the distribution based
solely on need, v t
House votes to take -up legis legislation
lation legislation usually are only 4 formal formal-its.
its. formal-its. But there had been reports
the House would kill the school
measure immediately by refus-
xut to agree -to debate it.
Rep. ,WUilaI" JVI. Vyuunci
Miss),,, a ., leader or me nouses
Southern Democrats ana -a ioe
of the measure, immediately cut
, trmund from under any such
attempt, however, by saying the
chamber should hold .a full-scale
debate.
, Oh the first ballot-,-a voice
vote, Speaker Sam J
Texas ruled that the "nays' had
it. Then he lectured the House
on the f allure ot many members
to vote and ordered Wiother
vote. This time he ruled that the
"ayes" had it.. A
Rep. Leon Gavin (R-Pa) de de-monri
monri de-monri rfd standing vote in an
attempt to reverse the outcome
But the vote this time was 140
to 55 hi favor of taking up the
bill
Formal debate got underway
Immediately with final action
expected later this week.
The measure would authorize
the government : to spend 800
mmion t dollars fn each of te
next five years to help the states
build schools.
COSTLY COVERINC-La-
beled the world's most expen
sive child's coat, this little
, number, priced at $3,500, is en entirely
tirely entirely hand-made from the fln fln-;est
;est fln-;est Vicuna cloth. Vicuna, one
' of the rarest and most valuable
' materials in the world, is worth
nearly $200 a yard. The de de-.
. de-. tachable collar and zip-in lin lin-,
, lin-, ing are ot Canadian .Emba
mink. Tailored by Berkertex
, of London, it is now on display
in their New York representa.
ttive's showroom.
NEW
MOTHERS!
4. r t
Rliv Bobt
SKIN IRRITATIONS
. this MEDICATED weyl
M Hfimettcated powder tan r r-Hevt
Hevt r-Hevt your baby's Diaper Rash.
. Diaper Chatt, Vrin$ Scald and
Prickly Beat Rath ai Amman
Powder' does! v
. For Ammern- to speciatly rrdl rrdl-cat4
cat4 rrdl-cat4 to tootht, protect and help
heal irriUtwd skirt. Absorbs moi moi-turo
turo moi-turo wonderfully rd ic to soft.
9 promotes healing by -cushioning
baby's-chafed skin against further
Irriuttorv. Get Amrnena Medicated
Powder today. r
ft IE Try Ammens ef our en-'
pens I For trial size can otMolutefy
free, send a postcard wth your
name end address to Dept. GK,
Bristol-Myers Co, Hills.de, N. J.
(Ofef expires Dee.' 31, 1957)

- -' etf I
A 1
', k- I

CERTAIN SICN-The rising sun,

(his canal, iS a certain sign ot summer s sian nii..vv..,
H.CV The canal is on the Clarendon Plantation owned by Cor Cornelius
nelius Cornelius Thomas. Who says documents reveal Indians built the
canal leading to tho Cape Fear River so they could tell when
summer arrived. The sun is centered in the canal's channel for
threei straight mornings before beginning its northward drill..

Madman Slays

Trucker Who Helped With Flat

CARLSBAD. N.M.. July 24 (UP)
A -mysterious desert mjirauder,
believed to be .a- madman, shot
a truck driver to death U'Tay ai
he changed a flat tire for two
stranded girls and then killed the
girls and dumped their bodies 35
mileS''away..,.r ','
Police immediately launched a
huge 'manhunt.
"The killer is obviously- de
ranged." said state policeman' j.
A. Smith; "He's a madman." ;
The' dead were,' identified as J.
D. Cantrell, 26, Carlsbad, Nv "D.,
and Barbara Lemmong and Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Gibson4, both 23,' of Hbbbs,
N.M.
Cantrell'S body, riddled with five
.22 caliber bullet wounds, was
found beside his truck pit a lonely
desert road The girls': car,' parked
by the truck, still was jacked up
with one flat tire. The truck's mo motor,
tor, motor, was "Still idling;
, Police found the girls' car, park parked
ed parked by the truck; still was jacked Up
with one flat tire. The truck's mo motor
tor motor was still idling.
Police found tht girls' bodies 35

Today's PX Replaces Sutlers,
Bumboatmen Of Colonial Days

The Caribbean Army and Air
Force, Exchange Service will join
wuh worldwide. Army and. Air
Force exchange services, in celeb
rating tomorrow the 62nd anni
vcrsary of the organization's found
ing. ...
Throughout History,, provision his
been made, for' service personnel
to Purchase the small comforts of
Ute. bales .to. American military
personnel date back to the colo
nial, days, when traveling traders
Known' as ''sutlers' furnished an
in-and-out .service, to the troops.
Small boats operated by "bum-
boaters" followtd the. fleet to sell
articles to, naval personnel. In the
Coasjt Guard,, this service was
known as. the slopchest."
After .considerable soldier com
plaint and the abolition of sutlers.
Congress in 1)76 authorized post
traders to sell items not issued to
troops. .This, .system ; however,
merely continued the practices of
the sutlers,. : .
. On July, 25," 189?, the first serv service,
ice, service, exchange in. U. S. history was
established.. The mission of that
first PX is almost blueprint of
the operation of today's AAFES:
i "The post exchange will com
bine th features of reading and
recreation rooms, ,a cooperative
store and a restaurant' Its prima
ry purpose is to supply tnearooDS.
at a reasonable 1 price. with the
articles ol ordinary use, wear and
consumption, not supplied by the
Government and to afford them
means of rational' recreation and
amusement."
- v- :
Exchanges then ana now re
ceive no appropriations. In fact.
uey were originally financed by
soldier contributions. Today, how
ever, not only are they self-supporting,
but provide regular monthly
dividends for organizational funds.
During 'World War II, FX sup
plies were newn over tne China
bump; taken by donkey up the
D'ountains of Italy; and landed
with the troops on Guadalcanal.
In the Middle East, a traveling box
car-typs PX supplied units along
a louo-miie rvute. in Korea, PX
supplies were moved by rail to a
railhead and then distributed by
tract: io me iorwara units.
- "The morale of the soldier or
airman Is deendent upon many
thinss," explains Maj. Alvin E.
Webber, hf ad of the Caribbean
Army an.l A'r Force Exchange
Servire. "Lesdership, his assigned
missioa, dependable mail delivery
and recreational facilities are all I
important, but few are more lm-

1 WEDNESDAY JULY Ml 1957,

Floor
centered in ihe 'fhsnriel ol
Girl Motorists,

Wdshy

miles away and aboufc 'Jut miles
from Hobb$. They also-ad ;been
shot to death. Authorities said
they apparently ," were;, shot 7 at a
distance of 20. yard$Cnd the gun gun-man
man gun-man then "moved in close.to fin fin-ish
ish fin-ish the job.", , ;c
Robbery was discounted; as the
motive for the slayinga. ,;. Three
purses were in the stalled car and
Cantrell's wallet was .otf his -body.
None had -been rifled. .. i ,.
A class ring belonging to.; one
of the girls was found on.', the
ground near the. car, .however, in
dicating there had been a struggle.
Police said the girls -had1 at attended
tended attended a dance at Hobbs. last
night and then drove a ma!-"
companion to Carlsbad, where heW
worked.-They were on their' way
horte when they had V flat, tire,
police said, and Cantrell apparent apparently
ly apparently stopped to, help them. , ;
While he was working on the
wheel, police- said,, another car
apparently came along. S k 1 d d-marks
marks d-marks on the pavement Indicated
the car made a fat

it left carrying the gir-Is.
S(, ..It,
portant to the servicemair siatio.
mir lb?"!! AA' (-h-ma;,
with headauartera.at Fort
Clayton, emplpyea &ul
l.rm? W 5S cftizeni; th
latter- including lonrn w.n aJZ.
of ervicemwrAssistTiTj
Lean i. r?D- ATnur' J J-clmrif
clmrif J-clmrif Scneral OTaflagel-; The
catJri'if XC"Dge -nouses lo lo-cated
cated lo-cated at Corozai are under gd gd-pervision
pervision gd-pervision of M-Sgt. Johi T; Vyan.
oSt.eu?J2 ? -"laU
uuueis, 17 food activities and six
service stations ef wh ch fowlav
8srage facilities, Fdrty-three con-SlrT-
"si-
kMcm. W'Jii;ialeg and
tiXC!hding conessroiMilrcttvi conessroiMilrcttvi-P.syroU
P.syroU conessroiMilrcttvi-P.syroU of civilian em-
JXSS 1 ""rcei whenever
practicable, the sum of H.564.7M
,toflly for -the 'procure 'procure-ment
ment 'procure-ment of supphes, services and mer merchandise
chandise merchandise uunnfc FX 'S7.
est.iue ePhsize another
of the benefits of tne exchange to
we local economy iwii u
may be totaled. "
lb Caribbean A4AFES Pana Pana-ma)
ma) Pana-ma) is only one .of u pverseas ex exchanges
changes exchanges servmg today's Army and
Air orce insl illations -out si de the
comments! United States. .ThrougS
tne. phi,oKory of a- uniform
change service, -profits. re o
budgeted between six and : eight
per cent. This has paid for a box I
id- pur cent ol service entertaiit
ment and. recreational facilities
smce the end of World War II.
, It is estimated that for the pe period
riod period 1948-1954. more thin J200.000, J200.000,-000
000 J200.000,-000 were saved to U.S. taxpayers
through the exchange's financing:
of morale und, welfare. programs.
Hungarian Born T
llona Massey X'
Welcomes Refugee
NEW YORK, July U (UP) -Hungarian
lrn actress Bona Mas-

f7 iiau icanui reunion oaj
wtlh a cousin she last saw in Bui 1
daprst 19 rrcn aeo. S

Miss Msfty went to Idlewild
Airport to greet Maria Komka
Kenez, 48, who escaped from Hun Hungary
gary Hungary rJuring the ami -.Communist
revolt Jan. fall.. Miss Kenez sr-
rived here am n.i.i
rying U Hunsarian refugees



I

1PEDKESDAT, JtHLY 24, 195T A.
,j page rm
THX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SocVclI ahd Otlt

Village Children ;
Will Honor U. 5.
Envoy, To Brilain ;
The U.S. Ambassador to Brit

erwiSe
',

V'. '

PanJieaiVisHing
Teenagers around the Zone are
keeping busy wun summer par parties
ties parties and visiting:
Mis Dorothy Strumpf will have
a party tomorrow evening, which
will begin with swimming at the
Balboa pool and continue at her
home in Ancon, where '. refresh refreshment!
ment! refreshment! will be served,
Mickey Walker of Cocoli is spend'
lng a week visiting ,with'3onnie
Rankin ot Margarita. .
Judy Hot 4t Balboa was the
gdest .p Linda1 Maxwellin Cocoli
-r
(URTwo-teenage rooaiums, a a-ntn'
ntn' a-ntn' fcftrvan' and-.; hlft CIT1
frieaalifcijast jiightf and ?4roye
them Uone,iy oaa wbwvww
rapedt ihe Woman and.; 'then took
photaripltw -her: a ne ?
nud-'weringftfr'1:
ItjMM sthe i second Jensaturaal
rana cas in: the San Francisco
Riv urea In two davs but authori
ties doubted that the latest episode
via connected with the sadistic
rape of pretty 19-year-old stu
dent nurse ;. in ;uoiaen iaie rarit
Sunday,,; iAt -i M ; '
James Oliver, 31, a Mill Val
Ley fireman, told police, ho ami
a 24-year-old secretary w ore
parked in his station wagon at
a boat harbor near San Rafael
shortly before midnight; when
two jive-talking youths accosted
thtm. ; "i'fkt ;!"'
Olivet said the youths, were
alrmed. with a snub-nosed revolver
and nad siuc sioaungs puuea over
their heads.- : -
Oliver was tied and blindfolded
in the back of his station wagon
and his companion was forced into
the hoodlums' car where she was
bound, rblindf olded and gagged,;
The -youths then ; split up and
drove the two cars to a lonely road
four miles south of Santa Rosa.
Oliver was forced to get into
the trunk of the hoodlums' car
-and his "companion ordered into
me nation wagon.
Ike Cancels News
Conclave To Hold
Cabinet Meeting
J WASHINGTON, July 24 IP) i-j
President Kisennowef 'will not. noid
new -conference' this' 'week,-the,
wnite House saia toaay. .
The': chief executive. Instead 'of
luecuug wua icpuneig una illum
ing, .wuroonvene the Cabinet lor
its regular' weekly session'
The Cabinet meeting was called
earlier than' iliml 'ttnnu
tary of State John Foster Dulles
and several other members plan
to be away on Friday, the regul regular
ar regular meeting date. ; ;

-'...J
i
- Ail I -4- -'.
v -, r. -s

' OUSTING OFF AN OLD ONE An Egyptian worker brushes
;. the sand off one of two small statues that were unearthed dur dur-"
" dur-" V ing the. recent excavations at Dahshour, Egypt The excavations
Jed to the uncovering of the lost tomb pf the 13th dynasty
; King Amni Aamu The statues are small compared with the
j usually-massive 'statuary of ancient Egypt ...' V l't ;

'- I

EDDIE FISHER and DEBBIE REYNOLDS ia their, first
movie together... it's full of lore kisses and carprax
te! Eddie ainri C wonderful new sonr "Bl'XDLE OF

JOY" wbfch OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL

starrinc Adolphe Menjou and
this wonderful picture.

Visitor- From 4 ;
USS Wisconsin 1 5 -i
. Mr. I.arrv Cott of the USN Wis

cansin was a weekend visitor of
Mr. and Mrs. B- Donald Humphrey
in Cristobal, and also of Mr. and
Mrs. George Walker of Cocoli. f
New Daughter For
Mr mnA Mn. W. S. Bolehor
. Mr.anl Mrs Wilburn Belcher
of Gatun have a new daugnter,
Virginia Lynn, born July 11 at Co
rn Qnll Uiemtfll j.
Mrs. Belcher, the former Barba
ra White, is the daugnter or wir
nA Mrs w S. White of. New Cm
ur mill Mrs James Belcher
of Gatunyare the baby's; .paternal
grandparentsrp'iy.
i The, -Woman f said the youths
lashed off Nelothes with a
knife and pach raped her.. She
; said ifhey mentioned taking pie pie-;
; pie-; twreaV and oho heard flashbulb
explode- twice before they left
j Thn vniiths then drove Oliver i
quarter of a 'mile down, the ,road
in their ycar and teleased t him,
telling him where his car ,was and
returning tne- Keys. w v t
They robbed Oliver of ?5l and
his companion of $8.
The hoodlums were described as
about 18, five feet-five inches tall,
about 140 pounds and wearing mil
itary-type green fatigue uniforms
The attack followed by two days
the sadistic rape of a student
nurse by a man who carried ra
"torture kit"' and bound her with
a chain, beat herewith a belt and
burned her .with cigarettes while
her male companion lay bound and
gaggea in- -me ironi seat oi ; meir
ear. Si t 'ijA 'i.
USO-JWB Series
Of ArtClasses
Begins Wednesday
A sketch class, first of a Series
extending for three months, will
begin a t7:30 p.m.1 Wednesday, Ju
ly 24, at the USO-JWB Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Service Center in Balboa. The
course, under the instruction of
include work in charcoal, tempera,
water : colors, : composition and
theory, if such is .the need and
desire of the class.
Registration may be made by
telephoning Balboa 1072 or, per
sonally at the-USO-JWB. Center.
'Mill a i!-n:fi i'i-n
Senators Approve
iNominanon ur ;
Envoy To Pa rag u ay
WASHINGTON July 24 (UP)
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee "has approved the
nomination of former Rep. Wal Walter
ter Walter C. Ploeaer (R-Mo) to be am-
cassaaor ttf Paraguay j ;
Tommy Neonasw Dob's misa

CAPT. LLOYD A. WHITE (right), Headquarters U.S.: Army
Medical Service, Fort Clayton, receives congratulations and a
letter of appreciation from col." L: F. Wilson; (left) VS. Army
Caribbean surgeon, upon the occasion of the former's depar departure
ture departure from the command to return to the states for retirement.
The letter; signed by MaJ. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, command
lng general, U.S. Army Caribbean, commended White on his
outstanding performance of duty throughout 22 years of active
service. The captain and his family plan to reside in southern
California. (U.S. Army Photo) ; .

Appeals Court Upholds Negro
Suit Challenging Segregation

NEW ORLEANS, July 24 (UP)
The U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Ap
peals today upheld a Negro suit
which challenged Dade1 County's
(right to segregate public schools.
. in ; a unanimous aecisiou. ine
court overruled the federal district
court (Southern District of Flon)
da) which had held' Negro plain-
tifts naa not been denied tneir
rights.;; i ... 'v-1,;.
"The district court errea in de
mising the (Negro) omplaint,"
the appeal court said. "Its judg judgment
ment judgment is reversed and the case re remanded."
manded." remanded."
However, the aDoeal court said
it would be premature to consider
the effect of the Florida pupil as
signment law of 1956. vi
The suit was filed by a group of
Negroes for their children against
the board of public instruction of
Dade County, They charged the
board's segregation policy const!'
tuted class action and was con
trary to the U.S. Supreme Court
school segregation ruling (Brown
vs. Board of Education).
Injunction Requested
The complaint charged the board
maintained segregated systems of
schools, causing restriction of Ne
gro eonstitutional rights and asked
for an Inlunctloa : toi end seereBa
tfon'. -c.n t" ft-- .(
The aDDeal court- did not itauk
the injunction but the tuling, in
French Aulhor-Aclor
Sacha Guilry Dies
In Paris At 72
PARIS, July Z4t TUP)-Sacha
G!ul try. controversial actor and
author who was Imprisoned for
a short time after World war n
for being friendly with the Na
zis, died early today at hit home
here. He was 72. y
Gultry had been 111 for several
months, suffering from diabetes
and multiple neuritis. Doctors
gave no single disease as the
cause of his death, saying he was
just physically "used -un.
Gultry. sometimes called the
"Twentieth' Century 'Moliere"
was a leading actor, producer and
director before world War II.,
He continued to produce olays
after the fall of France In 1940
and was arrested after the lib liberation.
eration. liberation. He was charged with
"sympathy with the enemy dur
ing the occupation."
' He spent two months in pris prison,
on, prison, but was granted provisional
liberty In November, 1944 when
his case was dismissed for lack'
of evidence, ':'

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effect, -said the lower federal court
should Issue the 'injunction against
the board.
The court also held that ihe
board improperly argued the Ne Negro
gro Negro plaintiffs had no cause of ac action
tion action because they : had not indi individually
vidually individually applied for admission to
any particular school Th inwsr

federal court acreed with th
board and on that basin tumoH
down the tNegro complaint.
In its reversal, the appeal court, I
citmg precedents, said it was not
necessary for Negroes to have
maae application to n nartionior
school.
Players
Open .'Rainmaker'
Next Wednesday
The Caribbean Players will pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent "The Rainmaker" by N. Rich Richard
ard Richard Nash on July 31, Aug. l, 2, and
3 at Jadwm Hall at Fort Clayton.
Featured as the Rainmaker is
Ron Harper, and the cast includes
John Aniston, Dories Mdsselman,
Paul CODD. Frit Thihirt .Tnhn
McTaggart, Mort Gornick. The en
ure production -is under the direc
tion of Charlea Walsh. -
'The Rainmaker" comes to the
Canal Zone after a successful

year's run on Broadway and annLi V, l0" 01 l-uha soon, prob prob-equally
equally prob-equally successful and popular mo-ibiy J,eor? nd ,f th montn-

tion picture version. This roman
tic comedy has been hailed bv rrl-
tics as the best to come along in
many years. ;
The story involves tha ranch
owning Curry family in a westn
state during a severe drought. The
daughter, Lizzie, is well on the
way to becoming a spinster and
there's nothing she can do about it
Everyone tries to get her married
but she can't bring herself to be
lieve sne is pretty or pleasant.
That is, she doesn't believe it until
a proiessionar con-man, a rain
maker, enters the scene and turns
tho quiet life of the Curry family
uoside-down.
'The Caribbean Players was or
ganized by military personnel at
Fort Clayton. In the current group
of players are members' of the Ar
my, Navy, Air Force and the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Co.
. This arrangement fits perfectly
the purpose for which the Players
was designed: entertainment by
and for Armed Forces personnel,
U.S. government employes and
their dependents.. For this reason,
prices for enUsted personnel and
their dependents have been set at
50 cents a' ticket. Ticket reserva reservations
tions reservations are being taken by Mrs. Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Kehoe who can be reached
at Albrook 3287. .
:

aln, John Hay Whitney, is being

honored this month by the chil
dren of the tiny Herefordshire vil
lage of Whitney-on-wye wnere fine
Whitney family first settled at the
time of the Norman invasion : of
England. The village has borne
the name of Whitney ever since.
Pupils at the village school, are
to produce a chronicle play which
tells the history of the1 Whitney
family over nearly 900 years. The
play is the work of Miss Mollie
Hodgson, drama adviser to Here
fordshire County council, it has 18
characters, most of them ances
tors of the Ambassador, and they
will all be played by boys : and
girls between the ages of seven
and eleven. The producer is head'
mistress of Whitney School, Miss
Norah Edwards. ;t!
The production has been enter
ed in the local drama festival and
will also be played on school
lawns for parents before ihe va
cation starts. There is a distinct
possibility that in, the fall the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador will visit Whitney, which
has a population of 200. If he does.
Norah Edwards is prepared to put
on a special performance for him.
He has already received a copy
ot tne piay.
, There are no' descendants of the
family in Whitney today. The last
of them the Tomkyns Dews
left at the end of World War II.
Ruins of Old Whitney Court still
stand, however,; and the children's
chronicle play, will protray. the
destruction by flood of one of the
Whitney houses in 1730 when both
nome ano family records were
washed away. The first .Whitney s
seiuea in America aooui JtjJS.
Wives Present
Ambassador Smith
Calls On Batista
HAVANA, July 24 (UP) Earl
E. T. Smith, U.S, ambasador to
Cuba, presented his credentials to today
day today to President Fulgencio Batis Batista
ta Batista with traditional 'ceremonies in.
the presidential palace.
For the first time in the history
of Cuba as an independent na nation,
tion, nation, the act of presentation and
receipt of the credentials was wit witnessed
nessed witnessed by the wives of the men
involved Mrs. Smith, the for former
mer former TV actress Florence Pritchett
and Mrs. Batista.
In a brief formal speech, Smith
described Cuban American rela relations
tions relations as inseparable becauss of
historic and geographic interests,
mutual economic interest '"and
eur common devotion to freedom
and democracy."
Smith disclosed he planned to
dus in ma repiy expressed
pleasure at Smith's 'affectionate
words" and said that he himself
had the most pleasant impressions
of life in the United States.
"EL INTERAMERICANO"
SETS TWO RECORDS
(PA-C) The Regional Man Manager's
ager's Manager's Office announced that a
new record for commercial
pianes or its type was set up
Dy ran American orace Airways
inc. (Panagra) Douglas DC-7
N517O0 "El Inter Americano."
tois was done during the
scneduied flight of July 18th be
tween Buenos Alrea and Santia
go, cnue crossing the Andes bv
the Yeso Pass and 2 hours and
o minutes were employed.
NThis iliuht. which was aided
by favorable winds, had at the
controls Captain J. R. McCles McCles-keiv
keiv McCles-keiv Copilot R. V. Youneouist
ana m. u. uaraozo as jrngnt En
gineer.: ;rne otner members of
the crew were Purser Rlcardo
and Flight Hostesses Isabel Ju Ju-deli
deli Ju-deli and Martha Gandolfo.
Hours later the same plane
and crew broke the Santiago-
Lima record with the excellent
flight time of 4 'hours and 13
minutes.

QCSG05GXE) &

urn

vr S'.i

vyw wu i --appearing 10 oe neaomg for ,a mid-air collision over bustling Chicago two V S.
Air Force Thunderb.rd jets roar toward each other at a speed of 10 m.Ies a minute. ActuaHy lt'
jusj an optica illusion, for the planes are in diffeient air lanes, with enough space between them
aJhOTuehly s"fe one. A team of four Thunderbirds put on a SLV disi

i Al 1- A ).. ....

f.."-; "u inousanas who watched from below.

I'Wlf lllWyjHifl $9,982 MilljojtelQD.ro.

(. -"$1,400 ; $1,255 $782 raraCT'JSm

f NEWSPAPERS STILL TOPS
(Of nearly 10 billion advertising
million, which is 33.1 per cent.

: tars over 19SS. The "miscellaneous" classification includes such

outdoor advertising, business journals and weekly newspapers. Data

Y Kl) i ;t'"'

aiir.ur Itt-I FMAoeordimr-tffCtrtea-ioHcerArthir Bonniver. trapped in tw exhaust fan-..

vent, isn't a frustrated fan dancer but rather had designs oo. saloon's cash register on the other. ;
side of the fariTAt Jeft, firemen rescue Bonniver fromlhe vent which held himprisoner for fiv I
hours. At right, wearing the vent frame and minus his pants hteh he test in his struggle to fre
himself, Bdnniver is escorted by a polieeman whoi tooKJiim in' jfor; questioning,

!-'.-. r
-

71 M.:

Your daily1 newspaper is still

dollars spent in all major media in 1956, newspapers got 3,30
All media eained in 1956. with an increase of 797.8 million dol-

EL INTER AMERICANO DC-7
EL PACIFICO DC-6B
Now," all Panagra "airliners to Buenos Aires and
Santiago including El Paciflco DC-6B't are
equippeel with radar. You will enjoy the smoothest
flight ever to these two reat cities. Santiago," with
its many attractions. Buenos Aires, with the theater
and concert .season in full swing, and the many
bargains to be found in its smart shops... Do it
today!" Make your reservation for any of the two
daily Panagra flights: El Inter Americano DC-7,
exclusively- first class, or El Padfico DC-6B.

s, MM i)WiaN.CACf AWWATS j V
Consult.your Travel Agent ot Fanogra's office tanona AgenaM Co
'Call. "I N 3 Tet 20556 20557 Panoma, KK

- .

--".: if
the favorite with advertisers.!
media as farm publicattonsj
from The Conference Board.
r

'.-'-

t '.



j ti&irx" ) : frHE FANAltf A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAltY NEWSPAPElt 7 '-' V ' ' ,i .WEDNESDAY; JULY M, H8f
Liti ) arrive fresh ..( .. fWwtireo'feOT"
cigarettes Ptfprv 11 ilflv T j 4 Vx v lfir
" J- N ; V is LMll V J jr 'r ' i'-V-j f 1 '-''" (.T;V-,v"' 'r -"Z.
' if 5 ijSSSSnir- always mua, h&A j.f4 lM,' 'IfO i
' Q -wlS--always rich Ivrttv'' M Y t l- iyhi- : at;;vV7rV.r:

iiilsiihiJiiiili

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From EUROPE'S
largest Radio Manufacturer:

We have just received another shipment
of table radios, electric and battery

operated, HUFI Radio-Phonographs
and Tape Recorders.

REMEMBER: When you buy C GRUnDKp you buy the best.

Mueberia G4S4 SPARTON

26-l09 (CALIDONIA)

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tt world's finest martini....

made with America's ftist-siUBf imported tin!

Exclusive Distributors t
PANAMA and CANAL ZONE
3HMERIA CENTRAL, S. A.

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...aiii-ii -r niiniifil Vl riirMn ne Cristobal Woman's Club will celebrate its outn
rRKTOBAL WOMEN TO PUBLISH CALEMDAR -.i v: hv hiiw ij5B

engagement cajendar illustrated with pictures made by members & "the1 Atlantic Camera Club-tefV td ;righjt
are Mr. Richard S. McLernah, chairman of the Camera Club monochrome division; Mrs. Robert J. Neely. active
member of the Woman's Club for 34 years; Mrs. William L Brook&V Woman's Club president; t Mrs. ;AlvirS P,'(
Heyd, Camera Club president jvlrs. William F. Crady -Woman's Club historian. 4

BACKSTAGE I
WITH PLAYER :

John Aniston who portrays.

Noah Curry and John Mc- "Vi"

Taggart who portrays H. C. ',T' i

Curry discuss technical de

tails with property mistress

Pat Quinn as th Caribbean

Players production of "The -y

Rainmaker" starts its last
week of rehearsal. The Show,

opens at J ad win, Hall, Fort

Clayton, Wednesday, July
31, and runs August 1, 2,

and 3.

lliilllllllliillgi itefsH

3

C

r 7

-7

I
-I

f:p!!P:--

I

Mr. Tomas- A. Cup as of the Public Relations office at.

; unii iiirTTc rnrtnTcriCTCD trrcn

llCVf UILLEIIC jrWRIJWMJItiV rtifci ; the Presidency, who has been recently named by th
Gillette Sports Cavalcade as the first Panamanian sport scaster of major legaue baseball games to Latin America
who honored yesterday evening t a reception given by Mrs. Muriel My kland. Shown at the party, left to right, :4
sitting: Mr. Leonidas Escobar, Mr. Tornas A. Cupas, guest f honor, Miss Bernice Betx Mykland, Mrs. Muriel Q
Mykland, hostess Mr, Lorenzo Sanchex Calan, Mr. David ConsUble. SUnding, left to right: Mr. B. F, Eibnef
and Mr. Bstrco Fernandex of the Cia. Interamericana de Gillette Irr the Colon Free Zone, Mr. Conrado Sergeant,'

and Mr. Moises Torrijos, . '-



J

f
.1,1 f
1 '

wirniwcnAT. Im.v m i7 "' -THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INI

WEDNESDAY, juLY 21, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER

l

PAGE SEVEN

1 'i w-s- 1 f """""

llii

IliSBPiiiliiill
IlillipllilBliiiil

iiiiiiiiiiilis

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OPERA STAR ATTENDS Miss Blanche Thebom is teen hers at the buffet tabfo.'Jn the Hotel El Panama
AFTER THEATRE SUPPER' the occasion of the after" ttetWi by Mr. and Mrsjarnes C.
Smoot From left ta right, host" James C Smoot, Dr Rolando Caroia Maritano Miss Thebom, and Mrs.
Jerry James. ' ', I

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....

y5 X Xi

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AUK .:.: v.-.JfT. 5m:

MONKEY-SITTERS
FROM MIAMI U.
Two college girls from the
University of Miami who "are'
spending their summer vaca vacation
tion vacation in the Canal Zone are
Angela ylentios,s? daughter
of Mr. anf WivtC Valen Valen-tine1
tine1 Valen-tine1 of CUrundu Heights, and
Mary Pierce of Troy, Alaba.
tna, who Is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. D. W. Mashburh of Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Heights. Here they are
shown monkey-sitting In the
yard of the Mashburn home
in Cururidu Heights An Angela
gela Angela is standing holding a
White Face monkey, while
Mary plays with a tiny
. -. Marmoset.

-

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4

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1

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4

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" .1
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1 -X.

' 4 . V i .V
i --WIT.'.
"? f- I V'4f"
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TIVOU BALLROOM SCEHEOFTEA DANCES Z

ballroom-at the

Sunday evenings

for tea dances in honor of their four-day visit to Canal waters. Their visit was highlighted not only by these
tea dances for both Balboa and Cristobal Units of Cruise 'BRAVO" but by a number of other social functions.

v-: -:.; .' !':':. '.; N (official usN-"Photo) j

$ ?4 ?U

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smoothest titles. in

Van Raaltes Nylon Coolies

2.95 to 5.50

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And you'll stay completely air-conditioned.,
Breezewelght beauties in soft summer pastels
of Blue Horizon, Cloud White, and Patal Pink,

Petite, Small, Medium, Large.

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Nice Things

A. Gartered mesh pantle with
detachable garters ......... .2.95

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C. Nylon-lastex girdle 'with satin
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(Ask the Woman who owns one!)
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(Lifetime Guarantee. . good here and in the U.S.A.)
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RADIO CENTER, 8. A.
CoI6n, K.T.
Comislone ALFONSO JAEH
Penonome
RICARDO PEREZ, S. A.
Chiriqui Province
CHASA ?
Cslle C No. J2-86 Chltre
CASA BERNAL
Agnsdulce
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cfhe (furniture' and (Home burnishing Store

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ADMIRAL"
S year ga.artntee

The frah, smut lines ea "ADMIRAL" Refrigerators'
have develop' a bcw tttni la Home Appliances.

We have just received a new shipment of
; '- 7 to 14 cu. ft. models. '

' LONG TERM PLAN OR CLUB SYSTEM. ; :
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Dlstrikators

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It t

FAOE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 1957
ifoFoWo Teenage BaseBsiI
earn: Jbeaves

1 T

For; U.S.

Will Play In

fournament

The VFW Teenage baseball team sailed for New

fork today on the Panama Line to play in the VFW
National Teener Tournament to be held in Hershey,

Pa., Aug. 11-16.
The team is composed of the
followine: Frank Amiratti. Edward
Ctorrigan, George Cotton, Richard
Scott, Douglas Chassin, Jerry De-
lour. Joe Garcia, (jarios Kiamco
Jeff Kline, Keith Kulig, Brian
Lutz, Francisco Martin, John Mor
' ris. Gary Ness, and Richard Ve
nus. Accompanying the team are
the V W representative itaipn za-
chary. Team Manager Moises de
la Pena, and Coach Henry Lutz.
Team To Meet "Yankees
f. On arrival in New York July
"30, the group will be welcomed by
Jack Hardy, Vice President of
Burke Dowling Adams which han handles
dles handles the tourist advertising for
the Republic of Panama. Mr Har Har-rdy,
rdy, Har-rdy, will take the team to see the
Yankees play the Kanasas City
I Athletics in the afternoon, and has
.arranged for the boys to mett
I the Yanks before the game begins

Cuban's Naranjo Hurls
One-Hitter Over League
Leading Buffalo Bisons

"NEW YORK, July 24 (UP)
"Cholly Naranjo, given 'little sup support
port support by his teammates in the past
few weeks, took matters into his
:own hands and just missed pitch pitching
ing pitching a no-hitter.
The 22-year-old former Pirate
.gave up a scratch hit to Buffalo's
Lou Ortiz in the final frame of a
seven-inning game as Columbus
whipped the i Bisons, '5-0. In the
nightcap of the doubleheader, the
Jets' whammy Douglas held the
International League leaders to
five hits w'le winning, 4-1.
The decision helped Naranjo
break a four-game losing streak,
During which period he was given
onlv six runs.
Vince Amor, star righthander for
Havana also came through with
Hrilliant effort by stopping third third-WSce
WSce third-WSce Toronto on two hits, 3 0.
X3eran Johnny Schmitz started
the Leafs and was tagged with
3J fifth loss against seven wins,
vtonor is now 11-10.
3Ji ,the only other action, Mon Mon-Aal
Aal Mon-Aal built dp an early 10-run lead
Jim then coasted to an 11-7 yer yer-J2J
J2J yer-J2J ever Miami. The scheduled
iMible-header between Rochester
i ?-j Richmond was postponed by
rain.
., The standings and linescores:
Teams
W L Pet. GB

Yardley Hair Cream

V
(PA-C) How many men
choose Yardley? Certainly a
very great number of those with
discernment, who like to choose
the highest quality. You might
almost put it that to say Yard Yard-ley
ley Yard-ley for men's is rather like say saying
ing saying Savlle Row for tailoring,
Havana for cigars, Spain for
UWrry...
AH Yardley users will certain certainly
ly certainly welcome the news that Yard Yard-ley
ley Yard-ley have added a long-awaited
item to their list of Men's
CAPITOLIO
age.;. ; ; tie.
isHAKS RATTLE
,71 BOCK.:
-"
- Alsoj
GDILS IN PRISON

National

In Her
and to give
Panama.
them a souvenir of
Schedult of Practice Gamts
Before Koing to Hershey. the
Panama Canal team has been in
vited to play practice games in
New Jersey and Pennsylvania, and
will be guests of the local t w
chapters in each town they play.
Tehir scheduled is:
July 31 Union, N. J.
Aug. 1 Gibbstown, N. J.
Aug. 3 Gloucester City, N.
J.
Aug. 5 Waynesboro, Pa.
Aug. 7 Latrobe, Pa.
Aug. 8 Mifflintown, Pa.
Aug. 9 Mechanicsburgh, Pa.
Aug. 10 Carlisle, Pa.
The Panama Canal team is the
only team from outside the conti
nental U. S. which will compete
in the Hershey tournament. There
will be eight other teams con
tending.
Buffalo
Richmond
Toronto
Rochester
Havana
Miami
Columbus
Montreal
58
55
55
50
47
45
45
43
43
43
45
51
54
52
59
55
.574
.561
.550
.495
.465
.464
.450
.439
1V4
2 Mi
8
11
11
12V4
13V
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Montreal 211-700-000 11161
Miami 010-024-000 7113
Collum, Cristante (6) and Ron Ron-ning:
ning: Ron-ning: Bunker, Mason (2)- Adams
(4), Qualters (9) and McCullough,
Bucha (9). WP Collum. LP Bun Bunker.
ker. Bunker. HRs Herrera, Tompkins.
Toronto OOO-OOO-OOO 020
Havana 100-010-lOx 350
Schmitz, Crimian (8) and St.
Claire: Amor and Izquierdo. LP
Schmitz.
(First Gmo, 7 innings)
Buffalo 000-000-0 012
Columbus 220-001-x 570
Duser, Kretlow (3) and Astroth;
Naranjo and Kravitz. LP Ddser.
HR Toothman.
(Second Gamo)
Buffalo 000-000-001 151
Columbus 000-000-40X 4 101
Drcins and Noble; Douglas and
Kravitz. HRs Powers, Sullivan.
"4
Luxuries Yardley Hair Cream.
Attractively packaged In blue.
this fragrant cream proves i
economical in use, as it will be j
found that very little goes a
long way. It disciplines the most :
unruly hair and gives it that1
enviable, smooth, glopsy finish.1
All those who like that well well-groomed
groomed well-groomed look will be glad to
know that this cream with the
well-known Yardley. fragance Is
now available at all better
stores and drugstores in the
Republic of Panama.

shey

TIVOL1
25c. I5e.
JJAVKTI fliiM
' TH WARRIORS
-;v-w 'Alio;
' THE ROYAL :
AFRICAN RIFLES

RIO

tie.
Gold Prise $5M M
, THX BLACK WHIP
' Also:
" Hwr To Be Very
Very Pooeutr

iilajor League

LEADING IATTERS
(Based on 225 official, at bats V
National blague )
Player and C. G AB R. H Pel.
Aaron; Mil. 89 372 71 130 .349
Musial, St. Louis 89 351 56 119 .339
Fondy, Pitts.
80 323 40 106 .328
66 268 32 88, .328
90 337 65 107 .318
91 369 481 116 .314
79 304 53 95 .313
89 386 51 120 .311
Groat, Pitts.
Mays, N. Y.
Thomas, Pitts.
Crowe,-Cinci.
Schoendienst.Mil.
Moryn.Chi.
Hodges; Bkn
86 323 44 99 .307
89 334 50 102 .305
American Loagdo
Mantle, N, Yt r 90 297 87 109 .367
Williams, Bos, -Bovd.
Bait.
84 283 65 102 ,360
88 293 50 98 .334
79 398 45 98 .329
90 349 58 114 .327
81 309 57 96 .311
89 341 44 105 .308
91 346 50 106 .306
6? 231 33 70 .303
90 267 39 111 .302
Skowron, N Y.
Fox, CM.
McDougald.N.Y.
Lemon, Wash.
Minoso, Chi.
Loptz, K. C.
Malzone, Bos.
HOME RUNS
' National Loaguo
' Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Crowe, Redlegs
Musial, Cardi
Banks, Cubs
Amorican Loaguo
Williams, Red. Sox
Mantle, Yanks
Sievers, Senators
Maxwell, Tigers
Colavito, Indians
Zernial, Athletics
RUNS BATTED IN
National Loaguo
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Crowe, Redlegs
Ennis, Cards
Hoak, Redlegs
29
24
23
21
20
27
26
22
19
17
17
78
73
69
64
59
Amorican Loaguo
Mantle, Yanks
Showroc, Yanks
Sievers, Senators
Wertz, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
69
67
65
62
60
PITCHING
W
8
9
12
11
9
Pet.
.875
Schmidt, Cards
Shant.z, Yanks
.818
Sanford, Phils
.800
Bunning, Tigers
Donovan, White
.786
Sox
.750
US Outdoors Editors
Participating In RP
Fishing Tournament
John Martin, editor of Southern
Outdoors Maparine, who also has
hnth radio and television shows
in Atlanta. Georeia. arrived via
Panama Airways APA Monday
with Charles Klliot field editor of
ni.triftnr Life Maeazine. are parti
cipating in the Fifth International
Marlin ana saunsn lournamem.
The writers, who are both noted
flshiner and hunting authorities,
left earl" thi morning aboard the
"Flying Scot" for three day
fishing trio. They hope to get mi mi-tprial
tprial mi-tprial and nhotoeraphs about the
wonderful fishing 1 in Panama.
Burke Dowlinp Adams handling
Panama's Tourist advertising, has
arranged for their trip.
Accompanying the editors will be
southern sportsman John Rigall
who is an official of the Citizens
nd Southern National Bank of
Atlanta.
Showing of Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA :15
. 8:M
rHOLD BACK
THE NIGHT"
DIABLO UTS. ?:M
rCALLING HOMICIDE
and
"HOT SHOTS"
GAMBOA 7:ltV
"THKEE for JAMIE daw"
MARGARITA 6:15
"COCKLESHELL HEROES"
CRISTOBAL I'M
("The King and Four Queens'
PARAISO 6:15 7:45
HrHERE'S A GIRL IN MT
UK ART"
HtORPEDO ALLEY
LA BOCA 7:N
"Power and The' rnte"
NTA CRT!2 :15 l:M
fBIGGER THAN LIFE"
(CAMP RTERD :15 -1:11
"BUS STOP'
VICTORIA
lie. ...
In Cinemascope!
I
PRINCE VALIANT
- Also: -DEIIIII

CZ Summer Recreation Board
To Hold Swim Meet Aug. 17

BOWLING TROPHY WINNER Sergeant Tlrst Class John J.v
Plotrowski (right) receives the Fort Gullck Open Men's Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling League "grand ilam" trophy irom Lt. John Slebrt (left),
league president. Plotrowski rolled a 177 for highest overall
average, a 629 triple for highest 3-game score and a 256 single;
for highest single-gam score to secure a grand slam by being
high man in the league for all three events. League vice vice-president
president vice-president Sfc. Fred Campbell is in the center. The presenta presentation
tion presentation was made at the league's annual banquet at the Gatun
American Legion Post.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

The President 1 Remon race
track stewards, in their desire to
clean up horse racing locally,
seem to have outdone them themselves
selves themselves over the past weekend
when they meted out some dras drastic
tic drastic penalties.
Slumping jockey Bias Aguirre
led the parade when he was sus suspended
pended suspended for the rest of the year
in what the steward termed an
exemplary measure "or the
good of the sport."
Aguirre was accused of being
mixed up in the form reversal of
Mezereum. The latter won last
Saturday's nightcap to the tune
of $71 per win ticket. He scored
by a nose over mutuels favorite
Canoe which was ridden by A A-guirre,
guirre, A-guirre, who had been aboard
Mezereum when the latter
trailed on his two previous times
out.
The stewards followed this up
with a 12 meet suspension for
the horse and a $50 fine for
trainer Jose O. Mendoza.
Orando, another upset winner,
was also suspended for 12 meets
and his trainer fined $50. Oran Orando
do Orando was last In his previous start
and won Impressively In Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's fourth race. Jockey GU-
berto Montero, who rode OrandoJ
the previous week, was given a
12 meet suspension.
Ernesto Paris was fined $50
for the contradictory perform
ance of Andes, winner of Satur
day's sixth race. Paris is Andes'
trainer.
Aleiandro Ycaza was set down
eight meets for crowding Edith
Piaf and Le Matelot while riding
the victorious Dagon In Sun
day's second race.
VervROod was set aown eigm
meets for his poor performance.
He trailed in Sunday s nmtn
race. Bagdad, which ran in Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's third race, and Gourmet,
a bad trailer in Saturday's
eighth race; were also suspend
Alumni Win

Trounces Working Boys 57-34

Standings -Atlantic
Basketball League
Teams Won Lost Pet.
Alumni
Powells
Working Boys
Crirtobal
.800
.500
.400
.300
Monday' RotuHt
Alumni sr Cristobal SO
Powells 57 Working Boys 34
Tonight's Games
Cristobal vs Powells
Alumni vs Workinc Boys
By TRIVOR SIMONS
Despite the fact that they were
outscored from the floor 21 field
goals to 19, the Alumni quintet once
again capitalized on their deadly
foul-shooting to tack another vic
tory onto their march for a 1957
championship and retained a three
game lead is the race when they
edxed the last-place Cristobal by
the narrowest of margins, 51 to 50-1
la the tughtcae Working Boys,
the teem inat had appeared to
be one of the most improved quin quintets
tets quintets in the loop, suddenly became
disorganized and fell easy victims
to a solid 57 te 34 trouncing at the
hands of PoweH. r
Tbe-first game was the big ev event
ent event of the evening at the Margari Margarita
ta Margarita rrm as Luke Pahimbo's Cristo
bal live did kettle with the league-
leaders- u game that was sot
decided aatU the final whistle was
blow Just as Louis ilooper dump dumped
ed dumped ia a twe-foiniet' to bring the
leeers wit&ia ae point of knotting
the count.

i

ed for eight meets by the stew stewards.
ards. stewards. Dun, which wound up second
to Andes, got a 15-day suspen suspension
sion suspension from the track's veterina veterinarian
rian veterinarian for being lame in the right
shoulder.
The starter suspended Enca Enca-chada
chada Enca-chada for two meets because of
her fractiousness at the starting
gate. He also ordered Empire
Cross, Gloria M, tfapa and Ca Ca-margo
margo Ca-margo to be sent to "schooling
practice."
4)QO
Sunday will be another big
day at the President Remon
racetrack. There will be two
main events. One will be the $2, $2,-500
500 $2,-500 added one mile Republic of
reru uiassic. The otner a "Fa
ther ,of Panamanian Sports"
Handicap in honor of (Don Ne
co) Ernesto de la Guardla Sr.
oOo
Chilean Jockey Crlstian Rebo-
ueao, apparently aware of the
fact that he is no longer an ef ef-feclilve
feclilve ef-feclilve rider, is preparing to re return
turn return to his homeland. Crlstian
is expected to announce his def definite
inite definite retirement from rape rid riding
ing riding before he leaves.
oOo s
A racing expert has 1 rated
"Bardstown" and "Swoons Son"
as the best horses in the world.
Handlcapper Jim Ross of the
Atlantic City track assigned
weights to P.7 horses from all
over the world -if or the Atlantic
City Invitation Handicap. He
placed Bardstown and Swoons
Son on top with 130 pounds each.
Then came the Italian horse
"Tlssot" at 127 pounds and Ded
icate at 126.
The 12 top-weighted horses
are being invited to the $100,-
000 race on August 10. If any de decline,
cline, decline, the horses next in line will
be Invited until the track gets a
dozen starters.
Again;
Alumni hid jumped into an ear early
ly early 21 to 12 lead in the first quart
er, but saw that lead shared to a
mere fodr points by half time, 28 to
24. Cristobal quickly came up to
tie the score in the third quarter,
and Tor the final two periods Gold
Coast fans saw a' torrid race right
down to the 51 to 50 finish. Eddie
Smith tallied 13 points for the win
ners.
High man on the floor was Cris
tobal's Dick Williams, who scored
18 for the losing cause. Alumni's
John Hatgi was held to 11 points
and los the t league lead in the
scoring department. Noel Gibson
scored 21 points in the Powell route
during the second game and took
over firstplace with 165 points.
Hatgi's total for the season is 148.
ALUMNI PLAY WORKING BOYS
TONIGHT
With only playing dates re remaining
maining remaining en the 1957 schedule and
a comfortable S game lead tucked
safely under their belts, the Alum Alumni
ni Alumni five is beginning to catch the
scent of an Atlantic Basketball
League championship. Tonight the
foe will be the Working Boyt..
: If the Working Boys can recov
er from their miserable showing
Monday night, the fans could be
in for a treat, for it was this third
place live that downed Alumni 52
to 49 on July 15th to hand the lat latter,
ter, latter, their second loss of the sea season.
son. season. Powells, the team now con conceded
ceded conceded the best chance of overtak overtaking
ing overtaking Aldmhi, will tackle Cristobal
in the opening game at T o'clock.

The Canal Zone Summer Rec
reation Board will hold an invita

tional swim meet in commemora
tion of the 43rd anniversary of the
opening of the ranama CanaL It
will be held at the Fort. Clayton
rooi on Aug. n, at v a.m
This meet is open to all yodng
people irom 5 through is years
of age who' are registered in any
oi the canal zone summer Rec
reation Board's activities on their
Post, mval s Station or Civilian
Community.
. Trophies will be awarded to first
place winners of individual events.
MedaL will be awarded to win.
ners of second and third places
m individual events, and to mem
bers of first place realy teams.
Refreshments will be served to all
contestants at the close of the
meet,
v Swim moot entry forms may
b obtained from your Post. Spe Special
cial Special Service Officer. Through
Aug., 9, residents of Canal Zone
Civilian Communities may ob
tain their entry forms from Sum
mor Recreation Board members
at the following places and
times: ''' 1
Cristobal Elementary School
Wednesdays and Fridays ; 8
10:30 a.m. :,
New Marcarita Elementary
School Wednesdays and Fri-
aays, s:30-l0:30 a.m
Ancon Elementary r School
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days, 9 : 00-11 :00 a.m.
Balboa Elementary School
Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays
9:00-11:00 a.m.
A-;'- .'Vl,a. ': :;V; "Vi"j: r f.'fA'f f.'fA'f-Diablo
Diablo f.'fA'f-Diablo Elementary School
Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays
9:00-11:00 a.m.
Balboa Pool Fridays 9:30'11
a.m. -'
v Entry forms and all; inquiries
concerning this swim -meet should
be addressed to your Post special
Service Officer or to Secretary,
Canal Zone Summer Recreation
Board,. Box 1625. Balboa, Canal
Zone; telephone ; 2-2878.) Entries
ciose vug. 1. u 1 .
OnrhelAIIeWr
15th N. D. Bowlorama Bowlorottos
Won Lett
Beauties
Birds
Breakers
Bees
Bustles-
Blossoms
24
23
15
14
12
9
8
9
17
18
20
23
iBowlerettes of the 15th Naval
District have only two more weeks
to go and the battle for the prime
position is nip and tuck between
the Beauties and the Birds. Tues
day night's outing at the Amador
Bowlercma broke the deadlock be between
tween between these two quintets.
BeautUs 4 Bees
The Beauties, displaying winning
form, swatted the stingless Bees
for all four points, thus putting
themselves on the top pedestle of
the league. Dane fortune smueo
on the iBeautie? in the first game
which they took by a slim margin
of four pins, but after that they
coralled everything in sight.
Bowling like champs they amass amassed
ed amassed more pins than any other "B"
team. They scored 50 pin per game
over their average, uotue urew
the high honors for the engage engagement,
ment, engagement, a whopping net 535 series.
Her teammates. Burchette. Dub-
ravsky, Sheppard and Lehman, all
clicked oft ten pins for oeuer man
averiee.
The Bees, too, bowled better
than their averages, but their ef efforts
forts efforts were not enough to over
come the super duper form of the
Beauties. Senora Andrew oi tne
Bees rolled a good 486 series to
be the Queen See,
Birds 3 Bustles 1
With the league leading bowler
ette. Mimi Metzeer absent, the
other four Birds made a valiant
bid for all four points. They hatch
ed the first two points without a-
nv effort, but the Bustles stiffened
in the last came and won by 16
pins. Evelyn Sardina sparked the
Birds with a net 506 and the best
Bustle wss the other Evelyn, Gar
vin with a 486..
. Blossoms 3 Breakers 1 ;
i The Blossoms, buried in the cel
lar for weeks, came to life last
week and continued their winning
ways this week by breaking the
Breakers spirits to a tune of 3 to
1 Of the nine points tabbed in
the win column, the Blossoms ob obtained
tained obtained seven in the last two out outings,
ings, outings, v -A
newcomer. Lefty. Owens for
"the Blossoms proddced a bouquet
of 488 maple splinters, best for
both teams. Her captain Caroline
Jackson was close by with 483.
For the broken Breakers, Moore
tabulate! 474 as-top scorer.
The only regret the Blossoms
have is that the season is too
short, becsDse right now they are
clicking and they may have a say
as to who will be champs because
next week they tackle the league
leading Seauties.
Overheard in the league, "Just
think, if I had rolled M we would
have won that game, '

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

NATIONAL LEAGUeT
Teams
W
Pcf. J
-.587
.578
.562
.554 1
.538
.452
.380
.345
GB
1
2H
3
V
12 Vi
19
21tt
Milwaukee
Brooklyn
St, Louis
54
52
"50
51
49
41
35
30
Cincinnati
PhiladelDhfl
New York
Pitssburgh
Chicago
'"Today's Games
Brooklyn at St. Louis (N),1
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N)
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (N)
New York at Chicago
Yavtordav's R.ault. : f
New York ooo ooo ooo o -4 2
Chicago : 000 310 OOx 4 8 1
Monzant (0-1 1. Miller. Wrtrthinu.
mmi, wvvuriuicK : ana Jtvau. wes
trum. f .
Drott (9-8) and Neeman."
(Niaht GamoV 'n
Brooklyn 010 000 000 I
St. Louu 000 000 0000
Podres,(8-3) and Walker.
Jones (8-4). Wilhelm and
Smith. 5
(Niaht Gamol
Philadelphia 000" 000 000 0 1 2
Milwaukee 010 000 OOx 1 6
Simmons (9-6) and Lopata.
Buhl (11-6) and Rice.
(Night Gamo)
000 020 000 001 0036 17
000 010 001 001 OOx 3,1 9
Pitts.
Cinci.
Law (7-4).
Purkey and Peter
son, Rand.
Rips White
By FREQ DOWN
NEW YORK, July 24 (UP)
Mickey Mantle's homer wasn't
quite, out of this world and the
Chicago White Sox aren't quite but
of the American League pennant
race but both points seem acade academic
mic academic today in the wake of the New
York Yankee slugger's "greatest
day in baseball.'1
In a one-man show that rival rivaled
ed rivaled anything ever accomplished by
Babe Ruth himself, Mantle virtual virtually
ly virtually single-handedly took the White
Sox apart last night in a 10-6 vic
tory that' sent the Yankees 5V&
games ahead of- the American
League's sole remaining "conten
der."
rid have to say it was my
greatest day in baseball," the 25
year old slugger admitted. "At
least, I can't remember a better
one."
Nor, ho might have added,
could any of the 42,422 fans at
Yankcu SUdium who thrilled to
the super slugger's spectacular
- one-man outburst.
First, there was the thrill of
Mickey's 465-foot homer in the
third inning that ame close to
being the iirst fair ball ever hit
out of the Stadium. The blow at
first" appeared to some observers
to have cleared the 10-foot rear
wall of the bleachers but a check
disclosed :t landed in the next-to-last
row ot seats. It was recover
ed by fan Bob Raehse Of Long
Island CitvNew York.
The White Sox, out-gunned but
dead game.-battled back to go a
head. 6-4. in the, sixth inning only
to have Maptle deliver-a triple
with the bases sued, highlighting
a five-run seventh-inning uprising
that t sent the world champions in
front, 9-6. In all,-the Yankee slug
eer hit for the cycle single, dou
ble, triple and homer for the first
time in his big league career,
took over the batting lead v(J67)
and the truns-batted-in lead (69)
and moved to within one of Ted
Willianu in the homer race wth
a total of 26.
Mantle hit his super homer bat-
tine left handed against- right
hander. -Bob Keegan and blasted
his eame-winning i triple batting
right-handed against left hander
Jack Harshman, who was tagged
with iiis fifth defeat. Art Ditmar,
third of four Yankee pitchers,
was credited with his seventh win
although Bob Grim shut out the
White Sox for the last two innings.
Frank SuMi van scattoiiKl II
hits to pitch the Boston Rod Sox
to a 14 victory over the Kansas
City Athletics end Billy Hoeft
won his third decision as the De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers whipped rh Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Or iotos, 5-2, in ether A.L. I
games. Cbveland at Washington
was vainod out.
The i Red Sox scored the only
Today Bncanto .35, JO
Sophia Loren Alan Ladd In
"BOY ON A DOLPHIN"
, In Cinemascope l
Forrest Tucker in
"THE QUIET GUN
Today IDEAL J20 .10
SPANISH DOUBLE! -'
"Mis Fnert Que El Amor"
. Evangelina Elteondo in
' "ZAPATILLAS VERDES"

Mantle Single-Hsndedly

AMERICAN LEAGUE'

Teams
W
L Pet.' GB
New York
Chicago
Boston "'
Cleveland
Detroit
iBaltimore
Kansas City
Washington
60
54
48
46
45
'43
34
31
30 .667
35 .607
43 .527
'4 ;,5H
45 .500
47 .478
56 .378
61 .337
5V4
12V4
14
15
17,
28"
30
Chicago at New York.
Detroit at Baltimore N).
Cleveland at Washington (T-N.)
Kansas City at Boston
.. Yesterday' Result
v v (Night Gamo) V
Kansas City 000 000 000- 10 1
Boston v 000 100 OOx T 8 2
Trucks (7-4),' Morgan, and
Thompson, Smithr.
Sullivan (9-C and White.
' (nW Garner
Chicago 000 024 0006 6 2
New York 201 010 51x 10 15 1
Larsen, Byrnes Ditmar (7 1),
Grim and Berra.
(Night Game)
Detroit' 201 002 0005 V 1
Baltimore 1 oil 000 0002 7 2
Hoeft (3-5), Byrd and Wilson.
. 0 Dell (1-4), Ceccarelli, Zuve Zuve-rink
rink Zuve-rink and Triandos.
. i (Night Game
poned, rain.
. KPPsten. Acker, Xawrence
IUS), Freeman and Bailey.
Sox Apart
run
of their came in th. tnun.
lnninj; when Jackie Jensen singled,
went to third on Joe Demaestri's
error and tallied oh Billv f.nn..
lo
single., isullivan struck out
2 2fu pieties as-he gained, his
V'"1" ywry. virgu Trucks suf suffered
fered suffered his fourtn defeat.
BM Tuttle rand Ray (Boone had
a double and two singles each to
lead the Tigers' nine-hit assault
on four Baltimore pitchers Hoeft Hoeft-yielded
yielded Hoeft-yielded seven hits Jn 8 2-3 innings
before Harry Byrd came in to
retire .the last batter..
The Milwaukee Braves retained
their one-ame IpaH in th.
ish National League scramble when
Bob Buhl's two-hitter gave thin
..J."0Jd,et;.i?";n over 1116 stumbling
Philadelphia Phillies. The Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Dodgers beat the St. Louis
Cardinals, 1-0; the Pittsburgh Pi Pirates
rates Pirates downed the Cincinnati Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, 6-3; in 15 innings; vand the
Chicago Cubs blanked the New
York Giants, 4-0, in the other N.
L. games.
Johnny Igan tripled home Del
Crandall in the second inning for
the only run Buhl needed to notch
his litu win and second shdtpuL
Milwaukee's Red Schoendienst sin sin-gled
gled sin-gled in the eighth inning to run
his batting streak to 20 games but
Hank Aaron, back in action after
five games, went hitless..
Johnny Podros pitched a Ave
hittei to gain his fifth shutout
end eighth victory for the Dodg
ors. Who scored the game's only
run in the second Inning on re
serve catcher Rube Walker'
bams filled single. Stan Musial
singled in the first inning for
the 2,900th hit of his caroor.
Bob Skinner hit two homers to
drive in three runs in the first 12
innings and. then todebed off the
Pirates three-run 15th witrr a sin single
gle single to- help Vera Law win his
third game in seven dsys and sev seventh
enth seventh of the year; Brooks Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence suffered his sixth loss after
the Redlegs tied the score twice
on ninth and I2th-inning homers
by George Crowe and Jerry Lynch.
Rookie: Dick Drott struck out
14 batters to win his ninth game
for the Cubs, who dealt th Giants
their sixth loss in seven games.'
Bob Speake had a sinele and a
home run to lead the Cubs' at
tack. .. '.;..-..
BOSTON. July 24 (UP .pitch
er Mike Fornieles was given Per Permission
mission Permission today by the Boston Red
Sox .to go to his Havana, Cuba
home because of the critical ill
ness of his father-in-law.
Fomiele-. and his wife were
scheduled to leave, here by plan
today for the Cuban capitaL
DRIVE-IN
7.-00 TODAY V9.-06-
. POPULAR NIGHT!
. SUf per CAR!
'', RAY MILLAND ""
, Aid Ray in
"JAMAICA RUN
Tomorrow! t
ROBERT RYAN
Shirley Booth ha
i
i
8
I
I
COME BACK
t I f'TI sF ur. a

Ca m m mm am mm mt a3



' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
v '" PAGE Nljfls

WEDNESDAY,, JUL U, 1957" J

if ; ; , -- 1 1 1

Jackson Is AlwdysFuncm

BETTER LATE

- 1 XSJUW lUAA IXMCiAJ .mii I nil-

jfsOMtVTWlrtfi
jpggHA MN

l- it?

, .nr. m : v.-.v.-. -mt ...

1 rlC"K. 'Boone I
' 1 r9U HApeofos
''"1 .. 3.,.;j&,r.yy VcMiJM-
ft' if keep hii
,i i7 1 DOWN OH THi

K ti 111 k if I m u

Iluiac Stoneham lucidly explained, why he mutt take the
Giants out of town, likely to San Francisco, and he enjoyed a
sentimental pry in the Polo Grounds, last night oer leaTlnj the
" oldest 'and most celebrated of the ajKrts arenas, where he crew
Hn to View the New York Giants as a nonfractlonable entity.-,,

"y-. Altelf the $;efir flrpppe(l,.Stonehaai' case-was strictly 'fbudbf-

ciai -"Uta. amounted to-tiw question, o now much wotua city
spend to entertain a major league team. i fa t t .
,Iu general, cities in the West are prepared to pick lip the
' tab, and those In the Northeast are' not interested. Let's look at
, figures Stoneham offered, to estimate the price. ; o r
, Horace seemed edgy fcbout Bob Moses 'the greatest civic
builder to New York history, on the tatter's jproposal to erect a
staolum on the old World's fair ground in Flushing on Long

island. .,i; .
. .. flOo

Stoneham said; "I a3ked financiers to tell me how Moses

can speak Ot a iu,uuu,uuj siauium, ana juauy an uicuma io us
from It The bankers told me it would cost $700,000 to a million
a year to pay Interest and service the bond issue which would be
required."
Apparently Moses will not take all the risk, which Stone,
ham expects his new landlord, probably the taxpayers of San
Francisco, to assume. He wants a straight percentage-deal on
the receipts front admissions,' after taxes are deducted. He men mentioned
tioned mentioned the 7 per cent which Cleveland accepts from the Indians.

If a dub taxes 93 nuuiun net .hi. wit gate, wc vjlj, 1
cent, will receive $210,000. That leaves, according to Stoneham's

must meet The,lub takes. In toto the revenue from conces concessions,
sions, concessions, parking and TV. Obviously, Horace is In a hurry, to. grab
if San Francisco puU Itself on the plum tree. .
, ; Tourist Lure .
m, 4.'Hiin ti mnnnrf. nrlviif ntrnrl to aur.h

an extent la explainable in part.

long as tne monopoly qi id ownit n m'uwuu
no in some places as a tourist and convention lure.
Many eitles are spending tax money on indoor auditoriums,
arenas, and so forth toward this end. Dallas has built a per.
feet jewel at $t million. Pittsburgh is topping them all at $22
mlUton' for the first retractable rof "gardens." a relatively
small ey auch as Ctica, N.y; has gone for 3 miUlons.
- Despite the complaint against TV raised by sports, more
people are going to more places-throughout the country than
''Theyaxe going to show business,' in whatever form it takes.
Tbat'a why it ia possible to argue with Stoneham when he aays
that New York.nrill not support three teams, and possibly not
even two. Until a showman euch as Larry MacPhail or John Mc Mc-Oraw
Oraw Mc-Oraw comes along to find out, we won't know Stoneham U on only
ly only pulling out from hunger, with an operation which has not
changed appreciably since McGraw filed in 1934.
'; : ', Joe Williams is en vacation. ..

OUT OF DOORS
HON 1$ A COIILY
SSCRETIVf CRITTIll
f WARRIN PACI J
SheoHna fditer ?
IN THE too-many years that
this child has been prowling the
. a' I hC eivttl
have eea most of the old crea-
fairer ef the Shining Mountain.
' Meet the weasels, big and
-amalL the crafty coyote and his
'rabbity prey, the bears and of
course ui ui anuerwi onuira
r mmr. Hut nin mouo-i
w c 'KVIM y
ttia lion moving free and unfet unfet-'tered.
'tered. unfet-'tered. Kunnirg aheid of dogs,
yes, hut never sneaking srodnd
ca his own. ". 1
I Few woods-rovers have caught
the toegsr cnawares. He hunts
.by Cay and Bight, that we anow

and b beast seven or eight fertfdeer a week, sometimes goes

long, even as well camouflaged as
ithe tawny tion, eaa rhide under
cabbage leaves. Yet even work working
ing working cewbandr have more ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance with panthers at the
local bar tlian tbey do out by the
edce of tr.e l.erd. The lion is a
coiily secrefivt critter.

NEW h
AP08P j
...BUT HB TOOK
fe&HSH THE
... ;
A major league franchise, so
ulth
One we spent a wees cnasini
In Nevada, ever west ef the Ru
bies, certainly is. We never did
spot her, though we could be cer certain
tain certain it was a lioness because of
the tracks -of an accompanying
yearling." ...
This particular lioness is an in infamous
famous infamous lady.
She has for four seasons moved
Into this certain range of hills
during May. Then when the first
sheep herds bov in to the mid mid-range
range mid-range spring, as they did on the
dot of Memorial Day each year,
she and any brood of young cats
would go to work on the woolies,
killing in a Bight more then her
share of the considerable toll of
sheep, young cattle and dollsr dollsr-producing
producing dollsr-producing deer that sre taken by
Nevsda (ions esch year.
A healthy lion can .average a
blood-mad among sheen.
Eliminating this tanged lady
woekl be another long step in
the highly efficient predator con control
trol control program. She'd be out of tht
more important kills, ia the- 150 150-odd
odd 150-odd lion hnnters remove from
Nevada annually.

NEW YORK (NEA) Emii
Lence was reminded that Hurri Hurricane
cane Hurricane Tommy Jackson was slight slightly
ly slightly unorthodox.
"Well," replied Promoter Lence,
"if throwing punches for three
minutes a found makes Jacicson
unorthodox, ht most certainly isn't
stereotyped" i .,. .,, (,

Practically all of the stones
from Harry's Farm on the Uela
ware Kivex, where Jackson train trained
ed trained for his return match with Floyd
Patterson: had to do with Nature
Boy's clowning ; Those, that didn't
probea, into his inner sanctums in
an effort to get a slant on nis
thinkings if any. : x
t
' Few have been- disposed to take
Jackson for just what he i and
then go on to tigure out Just wnat
chance tho craiy-quilt clouter has
against Patterson in 15 rounds at
the Polo Grounds on July z.
' AS Tommy Loughran, the old
llght-heay weight 4 leader; points
out, Jackson- starts with his sec second
ond second wind. While the Hurricane
can't den. an old felt hat, six. feet
two Vand-a half Inches and; 194
pounds is a lot of height "and
weight to be hurled at you' for 15
rounds.; ''...jC.. l-.-
JarLnn' whirlwind attack Is
hi. rhipf defense and to date this
young man win the inexhaustible
stamina' has1 been immune to pun
ishment. ., V
Ida um aHran th nrf(pl
boxer in the eyes of many, can
have a plan oi name agamsi g sea
son. Tho reason is simple, jaca-
iluin'l lnuut what' h if ffO
ing.to do himself is he wades in
slapping, backhanaing ana oounie
inr.A.ittftndi ; As snmannn remark-
H. a rhiimtjion Jackson would
hsve schoolboys fighting'; hack-
wsrds. ; i 1
VrvAftf Brown insists that Jack
son is eute In his own way, si si-though
though si-though this is. hard 'to observe
from a ringside seat.
Hnrrieaa Jackaosi';
- "He lets go with some good ones
here and thee," testifies Trainer
Brown. "He's more effective in
side than you'd suspect. The rea reason
son reason is that he never holds and the
Other guy never gets any rest."'
Jackson deserved to ne Better
than a 4 to 1 underdog. In-15
round, s opposed, to the 12 he
avent with Patterson 13 months a a-go,
go, a-go, the Hurricane could stir up
considerable, trouoit. 1
Harry KOssler, the most compe
tent of the three officials ia their
nrevious outm. save the decision
to Jackson, only to be outvoted by
two judges. A number -of schooled
observers agreed witn tne reieree
on the trodnd that Jackson never
stopped lugging the headaches, j
Mat i leiscder, editor oi King mag magazine,
azine, magazine, was ore. George Parnassus,
the veteran manager, was anoth
er.. A couple of old. line boxing
writers concurred, t including this
one. .- : '-
Jsckson made a strong fight,
bsd a eouple of big rounds. The
ninth is remembered because it
was -then that Patterson looked
like an awiully tired youngster.
To the -i former Olympic cham champion's
pion's champion's credit, he : bounced back
Lke an election repeater.
Floyd Patterson, had. better not
bt tired in the ninth round this
trip.- . ". t,;;""s,v''
Paraiso Sports
, TINNIS TOURNAMENT
The Mid-Sesson tournament of
Paraisa Tennis Club will ; com commence
mence commence on Sunday, July 28 at T:30
a.m., on the Paraiso tennis courts
of wbica the fouowing singles
matches, will be played.
Jimenei vs Drakes -. -i
Hinds vs Simpson v '-
LaMotte vs Johnson Hubert.
Lopez vs Srown -
Bradley vs Smythe
Simnons vs Elie Sr.
. Howell VS Mitchell
Parris vs Abrahams
Hoyte vs 'Sampson :
Souglas vs Elie Jr.

I
--"" 1
' liipillftl
-

si yt

i. -- ,HEAVE-HO, MEkkADDIE6Tth.is.. is;' "a ''iobwbeye-pMH..bsolutely essential. These are,
.W.the heaviee at the tail enoVof the 42tid Commando Royal .Marine -team in the Amateur Athletic t
(;t? Association's championship iug-o-war at. White City Stadium in London. Their .Unseen oppo- j
. nents are ithe brawny members of I He ford team. Altogether, rnenl

PAFK Basketball Standings

Get tighter Oyer AVeekend

The Panama Area Armed Forc
es league basketball standings tigh
tened considerably Monday night
July 22 when the Albroou A B i w
ers surprised, the league -.leading
Fort Clayton Cavaliers at Clay
ton's Reeder gymnasium 75 58.
The Fort Kobbe Regulars took' ov
er undisputed possession of third
place from the Army Atlantic Bush
master j by pounding tne aa tive
At. Reeder gym,' tne AiDrooK
auihtet outscoredt he Clayton tive
22-4 in the second period to grab a
44-23 lead at halftime and then
played possession able to snare the
win. This was their second win,
this year over the Clayton squad,
the only deeats that Clayton has
suffered.
Albrook's flashy guard duo of
Emmett Bryant and ,Ron Pearson
combined or 45 points between
them. Bryant canned 28 points,
(14 in the first quarter) and Pear
son added 19.
Vera Clemons wss the big gun
or the Cavaliers with 21 tallies.
Over at Fort Kobbe the Regul
ars, spoiled Army Atlantic's' hopes
of grabbing' 'third place by maul mauling
ing mauling the Bushmasters 104-71.
Five mer, hit double figdres Or
Kobbe with guards Ron .Massier
and Ed Scarlett leading the way
with 2( and 20 respectively. Fred
Johnson, Pick Hill and Dick, Allen
added 18, 12 and 11 respective'y to
the Regular attack.
Big John Foster paced the Bush-
masters with 25 points. Gerald

Weekly Swim Meet

At The Balboa Pool

The Canal Zone Summer Rec
reation Board reports that the tro
phies and medals have arrived
and Will soon be on display in
the Balboa Service Center.r
Tbe will be awarded at the
elbse of the Aug. I meet to the
bovs and sir's who have woo. the
greatest numher of points in their
ace -groups for this series ot
meets." Trophies go to the 5 first
place winners and medals to sec
ond and third places.
The results of the July ll meet:
t and a vear old bovs with kick-
board 1st Mickey McGroarty.
5 and 6 year bid boys Freestyle
1st Steve Townsend; 2nd Denice
Homes; ara wan jenjans.
7 and i vear old boys Freestyle
-1st John Townsend; 2nd Laird
Bruster; 3ra Mute carrou.
i and a vear old cirls Freestyle
lit Twinkle Allen; 2nd Twila
uaraen.
and 10 vear old boys 1st
Dick Ebdon: 2nd Andy Jaconbson
and Gary Voucher; 3rd Louis n-
gelke. .... ,,
9 and 10 vear olds 1st Pat
Basham: 2nd Mary Digman;- 3rd
Gail Albritton. ,
11 and 12 year old boys '-1st
Jerry Mann; 2nd Garth Feeney;
3rd Bobby Wheeler.
11 and 12 year old girls 1st
Jeanie Walker: 2nd etty Van
Dyke; 3rd Margaret Gangle,
13 and 14 year old boys 1st
Mike Rudge: 2nd Tom Ebon; 3rd
Ray CaldweJL t '? v .
13 and 14 year old girls Can Can-telle
telle Can-telle Harned.
15 and 16 year old boys 1st
Joe Reynolds.
SATINA CARRIES YOU

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Safino...
-v- fh tlO inning
- oid in tht lltth

- -:. .v. .,

Trask and Alex Hunter added 14
and 12 points respectively to ;he
AA cause; i
The powerul Fort CUyron : Ca
valiers broke a three-game-Army
Atlantic win streak, and the Fort
Atlantic win streak, and the Fort
Kobbe Regulars set down the Ft.
Amador Troopers in Saturday
nieht'a action.
' The Cavaliers raced to a 39-25
haltimv lead over Army Atlantic,
and then' coasted' to a 82-25' hul-
time lead over Army Atlantic, and
then coasted to a. 82-65 win ( tne
Fort Davis gymnasium. ...
' Big' Sam Williams ;paced : tht
Clayton attack with 20 points. For
wards Vera Clemons-and Wilbur
Canada canned 12 apiece, and
guard Dick Gleason added 10 more
to the came. Twelve men entered
into the scoring column or toe
Cavaliers;'
: Center John Foster and forward
Alex Hunter potted 1) apiece, and
tuard Hal Terry dunked 11 mar
ers or the game Bushmjster
ive. j
At the Fort Kobbe' gymnasium
the. Regulars throughly pasted, the
winless Fort" Amador quintet, 101-
42. otner man tnis pasung, aidiuok
handed the Amador five 116-67 and
101-59. deeats. jr.,,.,
. Ten men tallied, points or Kob Kobbe.
be. Kobbe. with ive o them hitting double
igures. Guards Dick Allen and Ed
Scarlett hit or 2$ 'and IT .points
respectively,' and orward Fred
Johnson added. 14, ,,v;'
Mike Rivera was high searcr or
Amador with 12 tallies.
15 and 18 year old girls 1st
Marion Howe and Harriet Gunder Gunder-son.
son. Gunder-son. Elsewhere on the sports pages
is the announcement of the Sum Summer
mer Summer Recreation Board's 48-event
Swim .Meet to be held at the Fort
Clayton Pool on Aug. 17 at 9:00
a.m.
Sports Briefs
NEW YORK (UP) Joe Di Di-Magio,
Magio, Di-Magio, tabling his intentions
from Copenhagen, Denmark, in
formed the New York Yankees yes
terday' that he will Join 60 other
ex-major league stars in the an annual
nual annual "Old Timers Day" celebra celebration
tion celebration at Yankt Stadium Saturday.
(BALTIMORE (UP) Joe Cam
panella, 26year old defensive
guard, notified the Baltimore
Colts yesterosy he was retiring
from professionsi lootosu to ae
vote his time to a restaurant he
and Colt fullback Alan Ameche
opened three weeks ago.
DES MOLNE, Iowa (UP)
Drake University officials, still
feeling the school can not compete
favorably with other Missouri vai
lev Conference teams, announced
yesterday L would not enter the
conference football race this falL
BURLINGTON, Vt.'(UP Coach
Jim Ie Howell of the New York
football Giants was looking around
for replacement yesterday lor
offensive guard Ray Beck, who an
nounced his retirement from' the
game in a letter to the club.
SMOOTHLY
box.

i

r
- x
IIP
Playground Sports
GAMBOA
Balboa 55 Gamboa 24
' Balboa's "B" leaguers Jour-,
neyed to Gamboa Gym July 19 1
for the first of three scheduled
games with the Gamboa quintet.
Loaded with basketball talent,
the Balboans had. little trouble
turning back a game but out outplayed
played outplayed Gamboa team by. the
score of 55 to 24.
i Archie Carrol, an ex-Gam-bdan,
paced Balboa over his for former
mer former teammates by pushing 15
points through the nets. He was
aided by Folles and Blevins who
both netted 10 markers for the
winners.
' Chico Martin, Gamboa's ace
who will soon depart for the
States with the VJVW. Teeners,
scored over half of his team's
final score by garnering 13
points.
Balboa
Folles ..
French
Zlrkman
Morris ..
Carrol ..
Stewart
Blevins
oTtals?
fg ft pf
..500
..4 0
..2 0
..3 0
.. 7 1
.. 1 0
..5 0
is 1
37 II-
Gamboa
Martin .. .
Clsneros ....
McLean . ......
Rogers .. ....
Smith .. .. .. .. ..
fg ft pf
..8 1 (
1
0 1
0 0
1 0
0 0
..4
.. 0
.. 0
Totals
11 2 1
PL&.0
By JIMMY DIMARET
Written for NIA Service
THE basics produce the wildest
mistakes and questions in golf and
most of them center on the grip.
This is the one part of your
game that is the same for every
shot, but people still wind up us using
ing using a different grip for different
thnti.
The first thing a golfer should
do before stepping up to the ball
is check his grip. Few do. In Instead,
stead, Instead, if it's an approach shot,
they relax too mucn. uui on a
drive or any khot where distanct
is required, they'll wind up grab
bing the club as if it were a me
time and swing away, both hands
working well against taeh other.
The key to your game is the
erio and. as noted here frequent
ly, everybody has a different grip
because they have different
hands and physique. But once a
pro has given you the right grip
for your game, it should be check checked
ed checked automaticbUy before each shot.
It should, never change, remem remember
ber remember that.
But vour score will and for
the better 11 you noia tne ciuo
properly.
By BEANS RCARDON
Written fer NIA Service
QUESTION: Does the4 pitcher
nave 10 laac nis 1001 u ui ruu ruu-ber
ber ruu-ber before making a pick off
throw to a Use? Lou Sellman.
Answer: Ne. The enly tWng
he must cte is sHtt direfctfy te
ward the fcM befere threwing.
Q. With runners on first and
second bsse end none out in the
last of the ninth ining, the batter-
but. Tb third oaseman
fiM Dim. Vail and throws ta sec
ond, bs, forcing the runner. Is
this cored a a Sacrifice?
Ceor.'e Walther.
1 A. Ne, bacivM Im sacrificing
the batter wanted te wieve bHi
rwnnm bate end faKed. It j
H imatle flaMre cKakt.
O. With the bases loaded, the
catcher interferes with the -bat

ter, who is sent to first base and
a run is torred in. Does the bat batter
ter batter st credit for a ru-batted-ia?-Lddi
Cbemert. '
A. Ne. it h tcered as en errer
en the cattheav
..-.

Lionel Hebert Turns" Tabled
By 4 Whupping' Brother Jay, (

3y OSCAR FRALCY
DAYTON, Ohio (UP)-This was
20 years ago in a barnyard in the
little town of Lafayette, lj., and
the big, skinny kid was ma 1.
He was milking the cow. the
bucket was almost filled and he
needed another pail. To make it
worse, his chubby ; little brother
had swiped his one and only golf
club a beat-up driver whien was
his most precious possession and
was hitting stones with it.
"Hey," 14-year-old Jay tleberl
shouted at 9-year-old Lionet "You
put down my club and 'get me
another pail."
Lionel just kept on swinging,
called over his shoulder, "Let me
be, I'm. playing golf."
"Get me a pail," the big brother
yelled, "cause if I stop this (turned
cow won't give any more milk. If
you don't I'm gonna, catch you
and whup your tail.'- A ;
Lionel ignored him and kept on
swinging. Jay eventually filled the
bucket, stopped m liking and
caught little. Lionel and. as prom promised,
ised, promised, "whupped;his tail.'
Still Swinging
But Lionel Hebert. 29 years old
now, is still swinging as the
newly crowned PGA champion.
Only this time he "whupped Jay's
tail.
For Jay finished no belter than
seventh as Lionel Sunday cap captured
tured captured the most coveted champion
ship of his profession by boating
young Dow Finsterwald of Athens,
Ohio, 2 and 1.
Lionel is a husky 185 pourder
now, a handsome, dark haired
man who still retains a certain
amount of that boyhood chubbi chubbi-ness
ness chubbi-ness on his five-foot, eiglit-and-one-half
inch frame. He has two
children of bis own now a son,
Glenn, seven, and a daughter.
Jacqueline, five. And he ha come
a long, far piece from that barn
yard in Louisina.
This victory, worth $8,000, boost boosted
ed boosted him to 15th among the year'
mbney winner with earniug'i of
$10,968, and assured him a covet coveted
ed coveted spot on the Ryder Cup nam.
All of which, is a payoff on his
decision to "make a name in this
game or 'give up.'
Played Trumpet
He had been, in LSU, as a
trumpet playing music major
when he went into service lor two
years in 1946. Jay has been a
Marine captain wounded in the
legs at Iwo Jima. Lionel was a
sergeant in the medical corps and
was stationed in japan.
Returning to LSU after his
hitch, he switched to a bookkeep bookkeeping
ing bookkeeping course at Southwestern Insti Institute
tute Institute but then turned golf pro in
1950 and worked with Johnny
Bulla at Pittsburgh for four years.
Finally he got his own cldb, Kahk Kahk-wa
wa Kahk-wa Country Club in Erie, Pa., but

Drinks have MORE LIFE with:
PIN-POINT CARBONATION
Here's the difference betweeh Canada Dry Water and
ordinary club sodas . carbonated tap waters:
Pin-Peint Carbonott millions of tinier bubbles that
keep tall drinks sparkling and lively to the last sip.
Inclusive) FerwMiln scientifically developed and laboratory-controlled
to point up the flavor of your drink. -
SsmI1 Processing -water used is specially treated and
' multi-filtered to assure purity, balance and clarity.
Svperlcr QMtlty-rifidly maintained from bottle to bot bottle,
tle, bottle, from day to day, the world over. ;

Big iotif 151 Pius deposit

after three years gave it up last
fall to take his dreamed-of shot
at the full tour.
Things- weren't too good lor him
up to this point He s picked op
"keep going" money beie sirid
there but until Snnriavh.ri

er won a single Joumamew v
xwo tnings earned it for hm.
He had a good short game but his
Dllttinn Wfint Kfilir Whon th. n
rived for the PGA, he found-a
gooa-ieeung putter m the pro. shdp
and it helped him home, v
The other was mental.
;"I, figured I tould do it." ht
says with b,ulet pqnvictiett.r,
Along The Ftiirwavs
SUMMIT HILLS GOt
ANP
COUNTRY CLUR LADIES
HANDICAP CHAMPIONSHIP
TOURNAMENT ;
Co-medalist HarrW.
Louise Jones lead the -way Into
the semi-final round of the 1957
Summit Hills Golf and country
iud 9 names' Handicap Cnam Cnam-pionship
pionship Cnam-pionship Tournanrent'by '"vlftua
of their quarter-final victories
this pastt week. :
Louise tnnvpd nhfarf nrfl- u
win over Margie Patterson, while
narnei siayea in tne tourna
ment witn an impressive win
over Lynne Jones.
Pearl Trim defeated hn not.
ennial partnert peg Montanje
and wilt tangle with' Harriet
Serger this week. Anona Clay tor
moved Into thn rnmatn'riir ml.
final slot when Evelyn Judsdn
was rorced to aerauit to her.
In the Consolation flight Wll Wll-ma
ma Wll-ma Riley turned back Velta
Sharp in the only match played,
the other three matches were
won with defaults.. Other serolr
finalist in the consolation f liglit
are Lil, Tester, Lois Thomas and
Helen Thompson.
z tv
Pairings for the Semi-final
round are:
Championship Flight '
Louise Jones vs Anona Claytor
Harriet Serger vs Pearl Trim
' Consolation Flight
Wllma Riley vs Helen Thompson
Lois Thomas vs Lil Tester. ...i,
immmw

I



CLASSI FIE D S

THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
. THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
O .FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- . . .

Houses

FOR IHNTt Brand new chalet,
'Lama Alaf ra." 2 bedroemi, II v-lajfl-dininf
ream, parch, hat wa wafer
fer wafer Initiation. Call 2-2648,
2-2671.
FOR RENT. Furnished three three-adrocm
adrocm three-adrocm chalal. Phone 2-2175.
FOR RENT: -Brand naw J -bad-roam
hauta, 2 bathrooms, maid'i
raam, garafa, front and back
parch, plenty of front and bick bick-yard,
yard, bick-yard, partly furniriied. Call
3-0114 Panama.
FOR RENT: Twa-badroom ha ha-lat
lat ha-lat in 5.1 it Straat and Aquiline da
la Guardia Straat. Phene 3-1293.
Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and brae
Baach Houia. Phone Balboa
2830, nine to twelve noon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
PHILLIPS Ocearuide Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1190 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phono Panama
3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnhhed apartment!
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balbaa 3681.
FOR BETTER
USED CARS
UNICARS. A.
VOLKSWAGEN
Agency
WANTED:
Saleslady write P. O. Box
3173 Panama state ex experience,
perience, experience, enclose Photo,
confidential treatment
assured.
Double Trouble ... TV set
on the Blink and No one
to service it? Forget it!
Call Panama 2-2374
and
TELERAD, S. A.
will be there on the Double
to cure your trouble.
1948 PONTIAC 4 doors Ra Radio
dio Radio $200.00.
Colpan Motors Tel. 3-7010
1951 BUICK Cony. 2 tone
- Radio W.S.W. $525.00.
Colpan Motors Tel. 3-7010
1955 FORD I doors 2 tone
- Cyl. $1675.00.
Colpan Motors Tel. 3-7010
1954 CHEV. I doors Good
conditions $1200.00.
Colpan Motors Tel. 3-7010
1952 FORD t doors Radio
- W.S.W. $800.00.
Colpan Motors Tel. 3-7010
1952 BUICK Hardtop Ra Radio
dio Radio f tone $750.00.
Colpan Motors Tel. 3-7010

1951 MERCURY 2 doors
Radio 2 tones Mere.
$575.M.
Ipolpan Motors TeL 3-7910
95S POBTTIAC H.T. X tone
'r Radio $ Cyl. S125I.M.
feipan Motor. TeL 8-7019

til NASH 4 doors Radio
t S Una $154.99.
polpan Motor TeL $-7419
1
1954, FORD 4 dear Ra.die
"It tone FOM $124.94.
Celpan Motors TeL 3-7414
l

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
madam furniriied apirtmants, I.
2 bedrooms, bat, cold watat.
Phana Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Spacious twa-badroom
unfurniahad apartment in
fine rasidantial dictrict, Riviara
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during offica houn.
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 tame build build-in,.
in,. build-in,. FOR RENT: Apartment, three
bedroomi, twa hatha, living-dining
room, largo kitchen, laundry,
clothesline and maid'i room with
bath at Campa Alegre. Far in in-formation
formation in-formation call Panama 3-4641.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathroomi, large dining
and living room, separata maid'i
room with bath, hot water, ga garage,
rage, garage, with balcony, UNFUR UNFURNISHED,
NISHED, UNFURNISHED, in high cool locality, all
acraened, in El Cangrejo. Phone
offica hours 2-0321, after offica
hours 2-3525.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and living room, separata maid's
room with bath, hot water, ga garage.
rage. garage. With balcony. FURNISHED,
in high cool locality, all screen screen-ad,
ad, screen-ad, in El Cangrejo. Phone offica
hours 2-0321, after offica hours
2-3525.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished I -bedroom apartment,
kitchenette. 4th of July Avenue.
Phone 2-2081 or 2-1140.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment, very comfortable, hot
water, bathroom, refrigerator,
etc., garage. Via EspaAa. Phone
3-4037.
Little League
Boys 10; Girls 13
Thirteen girls and 10 boys were
born at Gorgas Hospital during
the week ending at midnight Mon Monday.
day. Monday. During the same period 231
patient were admitted and 211
were discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the boy babies follow:
Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Grant, of PaW
nama City; Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Jimenez, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Mike, of Panama City;
Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Urban, of Fort
Clayton; SFC. and Mrs. J. R.
Savage, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Moran. of Gamboa: M-
Sgt. and Mrs. W. B. Stewart, of
Quary Heights; Sgt. and Mrs. H.
Torres, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Nichols, of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; and Mr. and Mrs. C. Polanco,
of Paraiso.
Girl ha hips were horn In the fol
lowing: Sgt. and Mrs. D. N. An-
oerson, oi rort AoDbe; Mr. and
Mrs. !. v. Alessi, of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Carlin, of An An-con;
con; An-con; Mr. and Mrs. Tomas Correa,
of Paraiso; Mr. and Mrs. C.S. Al Allison,
lison, Allison, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Amerine, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Blair, of
New Cristobal; Capt. and Mrs. T.
c. marine, oi Albrook; Maj. and
Mrs. G. R. Swann, of Albrook;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Vergara, of Pa Panama
nama Panama City; Rev. and Mrs. C. T.
Mavnard. of Pain- rnt
Mrs. J. E. Shea, of Albrook'; and
air. ana Mrs. N. Skeet, of Pa Paraiso.
raiso. Paraiso. 9lh Nuclear Device
Triggered by AEC;
Firing Shakes Earth
ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev., Ju July
ly July 24 (UP) "Kepler," the th
nuclear devise fired by the Atom
ic Energy Commission in its sum summer
mer summer series, was triggered aton it
500-foot steel tower at 4:50 a.m..!
fin.- ,k .U ..
uv "- canu ws snaaen
from a yield estimated at more
than 10,000 tons of TNT.
The resulting thunderbolt disin disintegrated
tegrated disintegrated the tower and unlocked
new secrets of nuclear fission for
AEC scientists Some 700 militarv
i observers got first-hand experi experience
ence experience in atomic warfare as they
crouched in trenches some 3,000
yrrf$ from ground tero.
The AEC had been holding up
announcement of the test oendina
j last second weather briefings and
at shot time the AEC headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Las Vegas. .Nevada, some
; 70 miles to the southeast still had
j not been notified Kepler would be
iireo.
Reporters dm not know the test
i was going ofi until tney heard the
covnt-aown ngnitruig all was rea ready
dy ready Observers ua Los Angeles and
Saa Francisco saw the flash from
the explosion in the dart, moon moonless
less moonless sky.
A blimp of the U.S. Navy drift-
el over the Yucca Flat proving
grounds of tf AEC at a distance
io tevcia; vwssDd yards irora
Krpler's rlecl tower and observers
iron fpre'ga rations watched the
displjy ta cue-su of Use Federal
Civil Deiense Admuustralion.

twAvr. vftim an wittj hnk ns- mm

INTERNAL. DK FUBLICACIONES No.

tinn-Mn 2 arrant a MORRISON 4th f Jul Am. aim. l,twn

FARMAC1A LUX 1(4 Central Avenue O HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. ro. de
VAN-DER-JIS M Street No. It O FABMACIA aX BATURKO Parana Lafevre

the Bella Vista Theatre.
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford, 27,000
miles, extras. Excellent condition
$1000. Phono 2-2011 office
hours.
FOR SALE: 1956 Savoy Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, radio, wsw tires. Day
Phone 87-7189, after 6 o'clock
call Gamboa 6-114. Price $1725.
FOR SALE: 1953 Bel Air two two-door,
door, two-door, pewerglide, perfect me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. 2-4432.
FOR SALE: 1956 MG, first
$1400. Phona Balboa 2-3376 ar
Panama 3-4120.
FOR SALE 1954 Buick Cen Century
tury Century Hardtop Riviera fully equip equipped
ped equipped $850. Phone Panama Ne.
3-4120.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hillman Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. Phone Albrook 86 86-3243.
3243. 86-3243. FOR SALE: Duty paid 1954 4 4-door
door 4-door Plymouth, radio, excellent
condition. Cash only. Call Balbaa
2-3390 after 4:00.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick 4-doer
sedan, duty paid. Reasonable.
Call Balboa 4111 or 1777.
FOR SALE: Ideal for Interior
travel. Army model Command
Car (Dodge Powarwagon) four four-wheel
wheel four-wheel drive, other features. Call
Balboa 1292.
FOR SALE : Ready (or delivery.
San Francisco, California: New
Chevrolet Sedan 2103, V8 mo motor.
tor. motor. Power Glide, power steering,
2-tone ivory over black, alec,
wipers. Sea Jack Weir, Smeot Smeot-Paredes.
Paredes. Smeot-Paredes. FOR SALE: 1948 Buick, $350.
Phone 6226 Curundu. House
2003, Apt. "C," Curundu, from
5 p.m. on.
FOR SALE: 6-cylinder 1953
Pontiac Station Wagon, radia,
new transmission, duty paid.
Phone Panama 3 0290 or
2-5415.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, wsw tires, radio, pow power
er power seat and windows. Call 83 83-3289.
3289. 83-3289. FOR SALE. 1956 Ford Delivery
Panel Truck in excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, $1600. Call Panama
3-1620, 3-1621.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Hard Hardtop
top Hardtop Convertible, fully equipped,
$750. Phone Balboa 1993 er
4177.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick Sedan,
good condition. Leaving soon,
must sail. Make reasonable offer.
Phone 83-2183 or 83-2198.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shippere Movers
Phones 2-2451 2 -J562
Leant Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding O Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
er try eppeintmeiu.
LIFE INSURANCE
can
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar 1.1ft Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL ranama 9-9S5S
VISIT
OUR
CAMERA
Department
t i.iiii"
PANAMA COLON
Across El Banco NsclonaJ
Sports Shorts
m -MmaaiaxeBmB
en
BALTIMORE. July 24 (UP)
me 135S mayor ieacae ail star
baseball fame has bees awarded
te Baltimore it was announced to today
day today by Orit dub Presidest
James Keehy.
Keelty saidUhat the probable
date tor the fame, the 2Sth ia the
sertee which started ia 1S33, would
be Tuesday, Julj'S, 1KB. No bck bck-tt
tt bck-tt reservatwer. Keelty added will
be accepted until a dale te be
desicnaued after the close of this
'seasoau

aftcwra Wk mm nrnrva t is-m

3 Lottery Plaza a CASA ZALDO Cenlrel
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Bargain. Chinese
dining room set. Box 86 Balboa,
C.Z.
FOR SALE: Twa 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, en ac account
count account of trip, Wall situated, or organised
ganised organised and productive. Be in informed
formed informed personally. Via Espafia
Ne. 43-34, front of Clayco.
FOR SALE: 2 native riding
ponies and saddles. Can be seen
at Albrook Riding Stables. Phone
Albrook 86-3243.
FOR 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.
HOME OWNERS: For those
small repair jobs SAKRETE is
perfect. Clean easy economi economical!.
cal!. economical!. Just add water as directed
and you have a high-strength
concrete. Buy Sakrete at Gee. F.
Novey, Inc.. or "MORTARLESS"
concrete block plant in Sabanaa,
Phone 3-6022.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco blocks, 4" a 12" x 12".
They are economical, light and
do not crack, $123.20 per thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Clayce & Alfareria, S. A.,
Via Espafia No. 37-48. Phone
3-0160.
FOR SAIE. A.. ..II
hone. Vapw MaAaakl Vk...
Balbaa 1360.
STOCKS FOR SALE: We have
a limited number of shares for
sale in the following companies:
Panama Coca Cola at $5.75; Ho Ho-,
, Ho-, teles Interamericanos (El Panama
Hotel) at $20; Panama Tabaca
at $11; Hialo Sece (Dry Ice) at
$11. AUERBACH, POLL A K &
RICHARDSON, Tivoll Avenue
2I-A-46, Panama, R.P. Phona
2-0074.
FOR SALE: Naw Norge auto auto-matfc"
matfc" auto-matfc" dryer, never used, $100.
jCalf Panama 3-6851 after 6 p.m.
Egypt Displays
Red-Built Jets
At Big Review
CAIRO, July 23 (UP)-Eeypt to
day displayed Soviet-supplied jet
fighters and bombers, tanks, rock
et launchers and artillery in a
three-hour review designed to
demonstrate its military come
back alter the Suez war.
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
and War Minister Lt. Gen. Abdel
Hakim Amer stood in the review
ing stand to accept the salutes of
an estimated 10,000 troops in the
parade and fly-past.
Mig-17 jet fighters and Ilyushin
twin-jet bombers shrieked over
Abdine Square almost at roof-top
level.
Russian-built T34 tanks clanked
through the square past the pa palace
lace palace of King Farouk ousted and
exiled five years ago this week by
a nine-man military junta that in included
cluded included then Lt. Col. Nasser.
Rocket launchers towed by So-j
viet-made trucks and heavy artil
lery as well as "Molotov weap
ons carriers rolled by.
Diplomats and military attaches
from both sides of the Iron cur
tain watched the review.
Many had cameras. An Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian official walked up and down
the rows of foreign dignitaries tell
ing them they could take as many
pictures as tney desired.
The rocket launchers generated
considerable interest. The news newspaper
paper newspaper -"Al Abbar" quoted a
spokesman of the armed forces
as saying Egypt has "the only
army In the Mideast equiDDed
with modem rockets and wea weapons."
pons." weapons." Diplomatic observers said al although
though although the parade was staged in
commemoration of the fifth an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the Egyptian revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, it also was designed to show
the West the strength Egypt could
muster despite heavy los-ses in
fighting both the Anglo French
forces and the Israeli army that
invaded the Sinai Peninsula last
fall
Reina In Britain
Six Days Late, To
Get Drydock Probe
? i
(i-ri- im unmh luxury uner
fiwQ vn carai ftci on ocrmr
da earlie thU month, sailed into
lur Aome rotl here teay sixj
days behind schedule. The ship
wid to bite, drydock for inspec-i
uoej Detorv reaving ea ner next
voyare for Um east coast of Sodtb
America en Aug. B, a week be behind
hind behind scbedule. .

w swrMct.. pan am a tlBRERIA

Ave. 4S O LOURDES PHARMACY

BKRVirK Ava. Tlvsll No. 4 FABMACIA ESI ADOS UNID0814S Central Ave

la Oaia Ave. Ne. 41 O FOTO DOMY Juste Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. o FABMACIA
f Street FABMACIA "SAS" Via Porrms ill o MOVEDADES ATHIS Bealdc

Home Articles
FOR SALE : Mahogany cheat, 2
' armchairs, coffee table (glass-'
top), dining table, 4 chairs, alu aluminum
minum aluminum perch chairs, refrigerator, i
' miscellaneous, v Lowest prices.
Calle 46 No. 44, comer Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, racing park, Apt. 8. Phene
3-1857, 5- Sunday 1 0-5. v
FOR. SALE s Kenmore automatic
washer, baby bed, high chair,
stroller, combination swing and
caraeat. Phone Albrook 86-3243.
FOR SALE: 2 baby cribs with
mattress, 2 high chairs, 2
.760x15 tiras 6 tubas. Qtrs.
3 3 5-A, Albrook AFB. Phone
86-6121.
FOR SALE: Will sell at any
price, "Buccarat" crystal table
set for 12 persons, 84 pieces.
Can be seen at "Muebleria El
Diablo," Central Avenue No.
16-26.
FOR SALE: Large gas stove in
perfect condition $60. Calle I.
Chanis, House 35, Apt. 1.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Good cook, excel excellent
lent excellent salary. Must be middle aged
with references. Sterling Garage,
14th and Bolivar Ave. Phone 352
Colon.

Mao's Bid For Criticism Boomerangs;
Baited Trap Nets Thorns, No Flowers

HONG KONG, July 24 (UP)
Did Chinese Communist leader
Mao Tse-tunt speak from V the
heart or merely bait a trap .when
he invited criticism of his regime?
Mao's organs say he was bait
ing a trap. Diplomats here believe
he really wanted an intellectual
controversy but miscalculated now
many Chinese intellectuals were
ranged against mm,
lH a speech last February Iwhich
was made public outside China on
ly recently, Mao said, in inviting
criticism. "Let a hundred flowers
bloom.
Many mere than 100 bloomed
and Mao get mere thorns than
bouquets. The criticism poured
forth in such a stream that Mao
had to shut ft off.
The Peiping People's Daily,
speaking for Mao's Red regime,
said on two occasions in July that
Mao had issued his invitation to
Chinese to express their opinions
to set a trap.
it was a device, the paper said.
to show how "rightist opponents
of the regime were hurting the
nation. The object, it said, was
to spotlight the opposition and
then destroy it.
jjipiomatic quarters here are
convinced, however, that Mao has
used this "trap baiting" .argument
to cover up a mistake and .'.to
' take credit for unearthuig op opponents
ponents opponents of Commdnism.
The diplomats believe Mao had
expected only minor charges from
a small number of opponents. The
Superior Oil Slock
Spurls 65 Holds 25
In Spotty Market
NEW YORK, July 24 (UP) -Stocks
held steady yesterday in
the face of neglect which dropped
activity to the slowest pace since
June 28.
With a continued dearth of
market news, attention centered
m the so-called special isues,
many of which gave ground on
realizing after recent sharp gains.
Chief feature among the lead leaders
ers leaders was Chrysler Corp. which ran
up IVi points to 87 on the day's
heaviest turnover.'
Folluwin in the active list were
two recent upside leaders. Sun
shine Mining and Schering corp.,
down V4 point to 12ft and 4i
points to 85V4, respectively, on
realizing.
El Paso Natural Gas recovered
IV points to 37 on active turno turnover
ver turnover as a company official de
fended the company's acquisition
of Pacific Northwest Pipeline
which the sovernment said was
jn violation of the anti-trust laws.
The industrials sdded .29 point
to S15.S1 ia their average for the
day; rails were up .67 to 152.22,
utilities .04 to- 70.57. Of total
1.133 issues appearing, 490 were
lower, 389 higher." 254.. unchanged
with 34 at new Iowa,. 24 at new
highs..
' Just before the close, Barber
OiL which reported sharply lower
earnings for the first half year,
nevertbeless spurted zu points to
a new top at 89. High priceJ Su
perior Oil of California spurted 65
points te 1980 and held 25 points
at 1940, -
While Chrysler raa up in the
motors Ford declined neatly a
point as the company reported
higher sales for the second quar
ter but lower net than wjt earn earned
ed earned ia the first quarter. General
Motors dipped a bit.

PRECIADO 7 Street Ne.-11 o AGENCIAt

181 La Camsqnilla O fARMACIA LOM-
SERVICES
.The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ray, offers
efficient- filling of prescriptions
' and borne delivery service. Phone
-?4l6.
ATTENTION: Gamboa Residents
TV Service calls en TUES TUESDAYS
DAYS TUESDAYS ONLY $6.50. Las Cum Cum-bres
bres Cum-bres residents an 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. Phene U.S. Television
Panama 2-4616.
3-minufe car wash $1, stesm
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Aute-BaSe, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
Have your television problems
solved by expertsCall U.S. TEL TELEVISION,
EVISION, TELEVISION, Panama 2-4616.
WANTED-Used motorbike of
200-500 c.c. Phone 3-3347.
WANTED: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment for 6 months.
Call Phone 2-1155 during office
hours, w:.-
bitterness and volume of the cri criticism
ticism criticism surprised' the Red leaders,
v Had Mao anticipated such out outspoken
spoken outspoken attacks, he would never
.have permitted public donuncia donuncia-eiations,
eiations, donuncia-eiations, according to ihese
diplomats. It Was risky to lot the
masses hear; criticism of the re re-gime.
gime. re-gime. VX'-i,""
The reaime'a rrnlipt tn-It
rtics? have- seemerl nff.tho..nff i
1 j:- L IT. T --w frrw
qicaung Manaa no, planned re reply
ply reply to answer the attacks.
mao s invitation and the unex
pected response have bared anew
that there is unrest in rhino a
large "middle-of-the-road" group
exists in the country men who
have not yet sided with Commu Communism,
nism, Communism, men to whom hnth the. an,,.
ernment and dissenters have been
maun.? strong appeals.
Tommy Manville
Admits His Tenlh
Blowup
NEW YORK, July 24 (UP)
Aeine nlavbov Tommv
who said his 10th marriage to
nx-iooi xexas snowgiri fat Gaston
would "laat fhn Innn.if
waaQ..0i,, MU1JI1I,-
tea yesieraay nis latest bride had
ieu mm aiier a urae more than
two months of 'Wrfriorl hii
"Pat is staying in New York
wun a giri mena," Manville said.
"She's mnvinir Ia hntl
and is going to think it over for
a monm Deiore going back to San
Antonio.'
He denied that she left him be because
cause because there was nothing more she
vvum aiMv jur.
Manville said when the cere ceremony
mony ceremony was performed here -Mae 5
that "It will list the longest."
But mariage No. io failed to
?i n.y. records for the 63-year-old
millionaire playboy. He was
married to his first wife 11 year
and to number seven for seven
hours and 45 minutes.
GM Excess Profits
From AF Contracts
Under House Probe
WASHINGTON, July 24 UP UP-House
House UP-House investigators called today
for action to recover some of the
allegedly excess profits General
Motors made building 599 F-84 jet
fighters for the Air Force.
Chairman F. Edward Hebert (D-!
La.v of an Armed Services Inves Investigating
tigating Investigating subcommittee demanded
also that disciplinary action be
taken by the Air Force against
employes who approved the GM
contract - j
The Hebert subcommittee made
public Monday a General Account-'
mr Office report on what the GAO
called "unreasonably high prices"
paid GM under the contract. The
report said CM chalked up a pro profit
fit profit of $32,940,500 on 1208,938.000
portion of the $375,848,000 contract
whereas a profit of only S15,48L3M
had been "contemplated."
The GAO. sometimes called Coo Coo-grese'
grese' Coo-grese' "watchdog f the treasury,"
said GM refued to let governmnt
auditors see its books in incomplet incompleted
ed incompleted defense contracts, hebert am
offered to issue a subpena to let
the GAO auditors see the books.
. General Motors, in a statement
issued Monriar night, denied any
wrong-doing and said it has com-
Fleted the contract "to the satis satis-ctioa
ctioa satis-ctioa of the Air Force over two
years .ago."

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Modern ocean view
. house, exclusive neighborhood, 3
bedrooms, terraces, garden, hot
water.) Nine thousand dollars
down. Box, 86 Balboa.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 46
feet long, 2 Chrysler motors 125
hp. each, accommodation far l u
parsons, completely v equipped,
Can be seen at Strangers Club,
; Colon, R.P. For information, tele telephone
phone telephone Colo 627, .''

Showdown Vote On Pari lll

Of 'Rights Bill Scheduled

WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP)
The Senate refused to modify
the most controversial part of
President Eisenhower's civil
rights bill yesterday-after agree agreeing
ing agreeing to vote today- on a widely widely-supported
supported widely-supported move to kill the sec section
tion section outright. i
senate Republican Leader Wil
liam F. Knowland (Calif), who
is spearheading the Senate fight
for the bill, conceded the, sen senate
ate senate was "quite likely" to vote to
delete the' measure's hotly-debated
Part III In today's vote.
The section would authorize
the attorney general to seek fed federal
eral federal court in J unctions to pro
tect the civil rights oi negroes
in the South.
After agreeing to schedule a
showdown vote on Part III to today,
day, today, the Senate ouickly reject
ed two attempts to make the
provision more palatable to its
opponents.
By a vote of 81 to 8, it reject-j
ed an amendment by Sen. John'
Sherman Cooper (R-Ky) to per-
mlt the attorney general to in intervene
tervene intervene In a civil riehts case on
ly after an individual had Inl-
Democ
With Trujillp S6I
Rapped By Harriman
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico, July
24 (UP) Gov. Averell Harri Harriman
man Harriman said yesterday the public re relations
lations relations concern of Sydney S. Ba;
ron should not represent a New
York democratic organization and
the Dominican Republic at one
and the same time. '.
The Madison Avenue firm head
ed by Baron was retained by the
Dominican .government last week
to organize an investigation into
the disappearance of Dr. Jesus
de Galindez, a long-time .critic of
Dominican strongman Gen Rafael
L. Trujillo. De Galindez,. a profes professor
sor professor at Columbia .University, -vanished
in March, "1956. Dominican
officials have been, accused v of
kidnaping and killing de Galindez
to silence him. i
Harriman was asked about Ba Baron's
ron's Baron's acceptance of the Domini Dominican
can Dominican Republic's assignment on his
arrival here yesterday with Mrs.
Harriman to spend a week as
guests of Gov. Luis Munoz Mann
of PuerU Rico.
Harriman said that as far as
he is concerned, Baron 'automa 'automatically
tically 'automatically severed" his ties with the
democratic party when he accept
ed the Dominican government as
a client,
"He cannot have both," Harri
man told newsmen.
iRaron'a firm has been reprc
senting the New York County
rfomnrratir committee. Informed
m Hsrr.man'a statement in New
Vnrt: Rarou issued the following
statement: "Avereu Hamman is
a great uovernor ana very gwu
friend of mine. I certainly would
not presume to deny him the right
to say or qo wnat ne uunna ia yiv
per.")
Better Give Up
COWEN: Mich..' July 24 (UP)
-Walter Christensen of Detroit
has dropped plans to use his tram
ticket for a ride to Creenville.
Christensen bought the ticket
when he lived here in 1934, but
never used it, IN ow tnerrs no
train or track connecting the two
communities, -

WANTED: Experienced sales salesmen
men salesmen with good appearance.' Ap-
I i.i...LI r ;,.. n

piy msism I riupin nairea
Lux." Jose Francises de 1 Osaa
Ave. Ne. 30-51.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Piriatas, 'surprises, cookies, can candies,
dies, candies, chocolates for kids" parties,.
Order at Salon Lili Sweet Shop,
: next te Hotel Panama, Phene
True te flavors Bum drops, guavs
fellies, pineapple, cut jellies, we
offer at Salon Lili, next fo Hotel
Panama.

tiated court action and the
court had ruled in his favor.
The Senate also 'rejected, 81 to
29, ap amendment by Sen. John
W. Bricker (R-Ohio) to give the
President, rather $bn the attor attorney
ney attorney general, the authority to
seek civil rights Injunctions.
Besides cooper, the only sen sen-atorsvottng
atorsvottng sen-atorsvottng for his. amendment
were. Sens. Prescott' Bush (R-Conn),-EverettM.
Dirksen (R (R-111),:
111),: (R-111),: Estes, Kefativer (D-Tenn),
Mike M a n s f l.eid (D-Mont)
Thurston B Morton (R-Ky),
Chapman Revercomb (R-WVa)
and Alexander Wiley (R-Wls).
Cooper explained that his a
mendment was designed to per permit
mit permit federal intervention only in
cases like the Clinton, Tenn.,
dispute where, he said, there was
the "intermeddling of third
parties" who conspired to
thwart the court's civil rights

order.. ?
Opponents of Bricker's propos proposal
al proposal argued that it was meaning

less inasmuch as the attorney
general, is responsible to the
President anyway.
On the vote, 22 Republicans
Joined with seven, Democrats in
support of the amendment. It
was opposed ? by 40 Democratfl
and 21 Republicans. N
Knowland toid ie President
at their White House confer conference
ence conference yesterday morning that the
administration .v probably could
not muster enough strength to
salvage Part in, even in modi modified
fied modified fornu
Senate Democratic Leader
T vnjlnn n TnVinart T'A'vac. nh.

talned the vote agreement on
Port. TTT effe'r he-.tnlrl nwsmen
that all-out supporters of the
bill were conducting a filibuster
in order to delay alienate show showdown
down showdown on Par$ HI.
Under the agreement, the
Senate will debate the blparti blparti-,
, blparti-, san amendment to delete the
section for five hours and then
vote. To expedite the proceed proceedings,
ings, proceedings, tbe Senate met at 10 a.m.
today, two hours earlier than
usual.-
Southerners have made Part
HI their chief target In efforts
to kill the bill. Despite adminis administration
tration administration disavowals); they have
contended that the government
foM use the section to enforce
Integration in southern schools
and public meeting places.
The amendment vo suii rar
III was proposed by Sens. Clin Clinton
ton Clinton P. Anderson (D-NM) and
rienr? n. Atkeri'(R-Vt).
Anderson has predicted that
with Part in deleted, the Senate
will pass the civil rights bill In 8
Or 10 days. If the section Is re retained,
tained, retained, he said, Southern foes
will conduct a talkathon that
would kill the legislation out outright
right outright '.
Purchasing Powei
Of Consumer's $
Falls 2.6 Cents
NEW YORK. Jdly 24 (UP)
The National Industrial Conference
Board said yesterday the purchas purchasing
ing purchasing power of the consumer dollar
dropped to 95.7 its value one year
ago. -'
At the same time,' the board
said, the retail price level rose to
$104.5, or 2.8 per cent above the
Iniu IVJt lavl Roth Uvla wrr
based v. the 1353 dollar which
was valued at 100 cents.
Israel Receives
Fund To BuiJfJ
Its. Parliament
JERUSALEM." July U fUP
Th Israeli ovemmnr. 1iscloeel
yesterday ft bee received r be be-"test
"test be-"test of some 83.30 000 fmrn tne
late Baron James De Rothchn4
to construct a parliament build
tng. . ; :
wiiuiiiiuuua rcic
1TACKENSACK. N.J- Jurr 14
(UP) Bernard Hutsneth, JS.
will be sentenced 4o jail Aug. f
for eelehratiag hU weddinf armlj
verary ia a somewhat northedm
manner
Hudspeth leaded fufltv te
cnarge m mgamy committed laat
June 8. the second anniversary of
his first marriage.

i

I



WEDNESDAY1, JULY ti 1987 ' ' ' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v 'A ( ., -', :' PAGE ELEVEN ;
O' 1 TERRY AND TEX PIRATES) BY GEORGE WUNDER f- THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE ' Turnlnf Away1 ,'x By WILSON SCRUGGS ,
".., j V ; : y rt 1 ... i ' -ry---- .-v.-.. .... -.vr , ,
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Ir-tfipBcr1 SrS7S"AN-ES SoSimuSw' IK T'
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, it TELEAP mgnOTk iiVJft&i') AT THE TI6EK5 CA6E JT -1 ( AU.TUI5T1WE fajll PUBUC HALL. C30U6.' yT J
'"'4fS51p-MW&t 'ssssJfh WxTlK? 'GVwIlJ
, f'Y , . f t PRISCILLA'S POP ) 1, Getting the Breaks ; By AL VERMEER
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Funds Tied Up 4 '' "' By MERILL BLOSSER j 11 IIJ'P.IlI rN JX!v J U
- &---iiL. ,-:M I E,---M.lda- M X cr My hano our op mv I felK BRICK J rowt edjc .;lUCKyJ v V
-" LOOkcfHe TMAT6AU PLAYIM6 WOUUP tbU MIMB pOCXET UNLESS L LET &0 OPMy 1 W INTO A JStt'-y YcRASWED ? BREAK J r.x 4SAZlIri S.
i BUHIC KU6LESSJS J, WEARS OPP22Tl T MUCH JF WE SKIP L MONEV XW fM LTREEST ?S3Ur ON MY "tf?SJ T ) t4Tam.
" l bS I'L BVGS VJNNT Must Be Somethinr ,f 1 .l "rtott J
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UlLXEYOOP .tentotheJaw '1 '; f By Y. T. HAMLDI (9 TfllS (f 'O' i : Vl

' BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

.Game Guy

By EDGAR MARTIN

o

wtm moo

aotf GETS TWE.VR OC6V "BWEfsK-

VfsSTS, -VUW SESM TVfi

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Folic Work

By LESLIK TURNER

MY PAT WOULD SC BORIMSl 3UST1

UkM HIOBW HI I (IT OP Dlll.L.

P60PL6 AKS 1 'liku vw kVATBV 4 L

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DID YOU Llvt

BUT WHAT I WAS KMSEO'ON A FARkM

AftOUT YOUR I IN IOWA .ME Alt A TOWN NO

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ON THE EDM OP

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THE 01IC1

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MORTY MEEKLE

X Wait Up

MlnuU

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By DICK CAYALLI

'J THE WAV I )
. -7 FIGURED IT
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" a' worrxS
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J iifl'iiliil

jlttrgfai True Life Adventures i

SHRILL THRILL

-uy?I?t:seC1'

SCREECH OWL
MBKELH A J-flVHi
Ok.L0. TMAn eOUKJPS

eQOTHINS4 ATSPVIN9 T3 HIS MATS.
" -.T 1 "6-eT52H OWLS ARE SO
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V .,tl JV 6WAKIK THS

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Bv Colbroith

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLE

- OUT OUR WAY

. By X R. WILLIAMS

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P6fiEO

AS KIWD

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run w 1 fojrlT "AceAerl LY lOOK

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tcVCRV FRISMO

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ftV-1 -9JP-r ; WFI CMCR VHP I

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

To Item your "FortuM" for today from tho (Urt, writ in tho Itttort
of tho alphabot comaponding to tho numarala m tho liaa of tb aitro
log ieal poriod in whih you,wro born. Yoi wilt ftn4 it fun.
It)4i 7 t 10 11 II IS 14 IS U If II If M till M 14 MM

ASCDirOHl JK tMWOPqTUTW T

n
n

IAN. 21. 1 18 15 23 9 H 1 H B S3 14 3 18 1J 5
IH.2I. i 1 3 18 9 9 I S I It 18 i 1
MAH.aO . I
MAR. 21- 16 A 18 10 19 14 1 12 13 21 24 31 18 8 It
AW. 20
AH. 21. 5 13, 5 7 1 14 20 1 5 13 5 20 9 15 14
MAY 20 '
MAY 21- 14 5 23 18 20 25 12 5 10 15 14 20 5 18 1
JUNMI
TUHilT 7 18 15 33 14 7 1 12 31 14 J 5
JUlVtt ... -- ' '
JULY 24- x 19 B 22 5 18, 5 20 5 19 30 9 191' 8 30
AUO.22 1
AU0.22- 21 14 2 12 5 13 ,9 19 8 4 13 15 15 H 19
frT.2
WT.24. 19 21 18 18 18 9 10 9 14 7 4 5 19 9 18 5
OCT.M ' ' '
OCT. 24- 2 5 1 8 8 1 30 20 18 1 3 20 19 25 15 21
NOV. 22 ......
NOV. 21- 14 5 23 1 2 21 14 4 1 14 3 5 14 6 1 IS
CK.2J- 13 10 18 15 22 5 13 5 i4 20 9 4 5 1 19
JAW. 11
n ) m

t

i T

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To loam your "Fortuno" for today from tho (tan, writa in tho lotion
of tho alphabot corrotponding to tho nutnorala on tho lino of tho aotro
log&al poriod in which you woro bom. You will fad it fun.
I 2 3 4 lT 8 f 1011 12 11 14 IS 14 17 18 1 2011 2233 34 MM
ABCOirOMI JKlMNOrOKSTUVVXYZ

."Will you wait on them, Mr. Frisbie? They'rt some
friends of mine who want to charge it and stick m"

JAN. 22-1 15 1U 9 19 1 18 16 18 15 18 9 14 7
MS. 20
HS.3I- le s 25 19 9 3 1 13 t 12 5 19 19 9 14 7
MA8.il. 21 li I 4 31 12 30 5 18 1 20 8 4-10 15 35
Art. 20 1 1
i 1 8 9 14 6 18 8 23 1 18 4 9 19 23 15 14
MAT 20
19 8 15 23 22 5 18 25 16 12 8 1 19 9 14 7
JUNE 11
'iUNtM- 3 15 13 16 13 9 13 5 14 20 30 8 18 9 12 13
2S2I
JUIY24. i 14 l 2 21 14 4 1 14 30 19 5 1 19 15 14
AUO.22
AUO-2J- 19. 15 13 6 30 S 9 14 7 9 19 19 1 33 5 4
Sfrr. w :
JWT.24- 4 s 13 9 7 8 30 31 12 3 8 IS 9 3 5
OCT.M '
OCT-"- 1 10 15 13 12 25 3 15 14 3 13 21 19 9 15 14
NOV. 21 : . ...
NOV. 23- 4 15 31 3 20 33 9 13 li 19 15 15 14 8 14 4
wen
jarm" 25 15 ai 7 22 19 21 20 14 1 4

i

.1

n e421

1

,m ) t .....
faltering Philips
rhUV f Is tUleo erttb fcrmiMa.

to-ojrs vMld lam his kesM Bke se.y.
. A. CtetatfUtfe. ftavt Om r- trV

AfOWAS PAMAMAAfiWAYS
V '
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-DETROIT 50.80

5

PANAMA
DETOOIT

" Today's jy Prcgi am

05.80

lee
i is
4 at
' 40
se
m
se.

cm rinrs
AHMED rOBCXS HOC
Mr. Wlard
Hta Moaar. MamarkcII
TJtAOma FOST
tilt .-
PANORAMA .-

f -M CUm

7 (HiMM7. LcMB NO. IS)
i t Chnjr Sw i
I )0 Ttin to Yoar'UfO
T-Men In Actiaa
.10 Bin Pvrrur
' lM WrfaMtty Might flthtt
11 CTN MEWS
11:1 Xneoro rorry Com. ..

Cnartef of Aersrlna ran a ma AUa
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
.PANAMA! 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699



C Anniversary:
AN
INDEPENDENT 1 IrlUJ
UllY
NEWSPAPER
In Oman
"Let tht people know the truth nnd the, country is tafe Abraham Lin coif. 1,

ir,

Read sfor on ppse 8;

Sli-RebSlsV

Warned

1 1'

i
if
I
Mi
.r ,.
1
1 ;
ill
i:;
''J
if:
it,,
- s
V

1 (NEA Telephoto)
eTX ENOUGH TO RtJLE-Gladys Zender of Peru, winner of the Miss Universe contest arrives
lor h coronation ball atLong Beach, Calif, with her hostess, Mrs. Roy Miller, and officer
Frank Hainley. The judges ruled that the 17-year-old beauty could keep her crown, although
' 8he Is one year under the minimum age limit.

Convict's Confession Termed Tissue Of Lies;
Earl Stanley Gardner Has New Sheppard Clue

' DELAND, Fla., July 24 (UP)
Cleveland authorities yesterday
dismissed Joseph Wedler's confes confession
sion confession to the murder of Marilyn Shep Sheppard
pard Sheppard as a jjiiony, but later a "mys "mystery
tery "mystery witness" said Wedler was the
bushy-haire -stranger who gave
him a lift near the Sheppard home
on that fatal night.
Three of tbu top investigators in
the murder of Mrs. Sheppard said
"we take no stock in Wedler's
story whatsoever," after grilling
the 23-year-old convict for nearly
four hours.
' The investigators, Dr. Samuel R.
Gerser. Cuvahoea County. Ohio, I
coroner; James McArthur retired
Ichief of the Cleveland detectives
: and detective Dave Yettra left im
mediately for Cleveland after de declaring
claring declaring the confession was "full of
holes."
However, before the three could
catch a plane from nearby Day
(PA-C) Panama Agencies
Company announces the promo promotion
tion promotion of Mr. Ramon Navarro as
Panama Freight Manager to
handle the new Grace Line
weekly freighter service from
Baltimore, Philadelphia, and
New York to the Canal Zone
and Panama.
Mr. Navarro's appointment is
In line with the new Grace poli policy
cy policy throughout Latin America of
utilizing competent nationals to
hold key positions.
Ramon has an excellent
transportation background, hav having
ing having been employed by Panagra
( Grace) for a period of years
prior to serving the past 3 years
In ship operations at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa office of Panama Agencies
Company.
TOMORROW al the

E

The Spine-Chilling

READER'S
DIGEST
book selection
that shocked
;, millions I

.V;4 DIGEST jij
book selection y-J
Vv that shocked f xv I'
V V millions! C-

J igm'. krt

tona Beach, FU., to Cleveland, the
"mystery witness," Ernest J. Ko Ko-Iofolias,
Iofolias, Ko-Iofolias, carefully examined two
United Press telephotos in Water Waterloo,
loo, Waterloo, Iowa, and identified Wedler
as the man who gave him a ride
while he was hitchhiking at Bay
Village, Ohio, on the night Mrs.
Sheppard was murdered.
Kolofolias. 32, a merchant sea
man from lnaiewood. Calif., plac
oH a inner distance teleohone call to
attorneys for Dr. Sam Sheppard,
the victim's husband, who is serv serving
ing serving a life term for the killing.
ifniofniiaq retold the story he
told Cleveland authorities several
months ago. He said that on the
night of the Sheppard murder he
was hitchhiking through Bay Vilr
lage'&nd a man, who appeared
stained witji blood, gave him a
ride.
A United Press reporter asked
Kolofolias if the man who gave
him tho ride was the same as the
one in the picture-Wedler.
"Yes, that is the man," the sea seaman
man seaman said.
, Contacted as he boarded a plane
for Cleveland at Baytona Beach,
Dr. Geiber suid that the report
that Kolofolias had identified Wed Wedler
ler Wedler would not change his views on
the case.
"Things like this only muddy up
the water more," he said. "But it
doesn't make any difference. We
still feci that Wedler is not telling
the truth."
William J. Corrigan, the prin principal
cipal principal defense attorney for Dr.
shonnard said in Cleveland that
Kolofolics' identification of the
photo "means nothing to me."
Corrigan said tho soaman told
him oarlitr that ho was in De Detroit
troit Detroit oarly on trrt morning of
July 4, 1954, and thoroforo could
not hav boon picked up by Wod Wodlor
lor Wodlor in Bay VMIogo at th ame
time.
Despite statements by the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland investigators there was no
halt in the unofficial investigation
touched off by Wedler's "confes "confession."
sion." "confession." .
Mvslerv writer t-rle Maniey
Gardner, whose Court of Last Re Re-administered
administered Re-administered a lie detector
test to Wedler and announced the
bushy-haired convict was telling
th truth or what he believed to
be the truth about the Sheppard
murder, announced at Columbus,
nhin he had uncovered an "im-
nortant new clue."
The clue was that an Ohio house-
LUX 1

.1

wife had reported to him of seeing
a "dirty, blue or purple sedan,"
such as Wedler claimed .he had
stolen, parked near the Sheppard

home the night of the murder.
After the detailed interroga interrogation
tion interrogation of Wedfcjr by Cleveland auth"
erities Dr. Gerber announced,
"w doubt that Wodlor over com committed
mitted committed a crime there (Cleve (Cleveland)
land) (Cleveland) or was even in tho city.
"All his discrepancies are a
thousand miles off," the coroner,
a key figure in the investigation
that resulted in the conviction of
Dr. Sheppard, added. "You can't
pin him (Wedler) down to any
specific detail. His story is full of
holes all the way through."
Apparently the key point that
convinced the investigators that
Wedler was lying and appeared
even to shake the calm of the 23-year-old
convict was a grisly pho photograph
tograph photograph of the body of Marilyn
Sheppard. She had been beaten to
death by at least 35 blows from a
sharp instrument.
Throughout his several recita recitations
tions recitations of his "confession," Wedler
has maintained that he struck his
Celveland victim only 'three or
four times" with an angular piece
of nlumhine nine. He told investi
gators today he hit the victim no
farther than five times."

Do Filters Reduce Hazards?
US. Cancer Experts Unsure

WASHINGTON, July 24 (UP)
Two of the government's
top health experts told House in investigators
vestigators investigators today they don't know
whether filters on cigarettes do
any good in reducing smoking
hazards.
Dr. John R. Heller, director of
the National Cancer Institute of
the Public Health Service, said
scientists were not sure that any
filtc; could "selectively sort out
the element; in tobacco tars be
lieved .-esponsible for cadsing lung
cancer.
Surgeon General Leroy E. Bur-
ney, neaa of tne service, saw re
search data so far was "Insuffi "Insufficient
cient "Insufficient to warrant a conclusion at
this time" on the effectiveness of
filter tips.
They made the statements in
testimony before a House Govern Government
ment Government Operations subcommittee
which is investigating the accura accuracy
cy accuracy of advertising claims that filter-tips
reduce the hazards of cig cigarette
arette cigarette smoking. After their testi testimony,
mony, testimony, the hearing adjourned un until
til until tomorrow.
Subcommittee chairman John
Blatnik (D-Minn) said : he
was nuzzled bv the fact that "no
body seems to know about fiK
ters"
"I venture to say that, more is
being spent to promote the-smoking
of filter-tip cigarettes than to
find the cause of cancer," he said.
Heller said ss far ss the scient scientists
ists scientists know, (he nicotine. in cigaret cigarettes
tes cigarettes was "not involved in lung can cancer."
cer." cancer." But he said the greatest em emphasis
phasis emphasis should be given to research
to determine the actual harmful
substance in the tobaccot ars them-
TODAY
LU

X

Lucrece

Knit. FEAR

Defend tints Stunned As All -White Jury

Convicts
KNOXVILLE", July 24 (UP)'
An all-white jury yesterday con convicted
victed convicted John Kasper and six of
ten Tennessee segregationists of
conspiring to hinder the Integra Integration
tion Integration of Clinton, Tenn., high
scnooL i
The jury returned its verdict
in tne unprecedented enforce
ment test of the Supreme
Court's 1954 Intgratlon ruling
after deliberating for three
hours and fifty minutes.
The jury of ten men and two
women acquitted four of tne
Clinton. Tenn.. residents. Hen
son Nelson, his brother Virgil
Cleo Nelson, Raymond Woods
and Clifford Carter. i
Found guilty of conspiring
with Kasper to halt racial Inte
gration of Clinton High School
were Laurence Brantley, Alonzo
Bullock, William Brakeblll, Clyde
Cook, Mrs. Mary Nell Ccrrler,
and W. H. Till.
When the trial started, the
government preferred charges
against Kasper, a White Citizens
Council leader from Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, and 15 resident of Clinton.
However,, the prosecution
dropped charges against five
of the Tennessee defendants.
U.S. District Judge Robert L.
Taylor, who Issued the Injunc
tion: barring interference with
Integration at the Clinton high
school, told the Jury in a 54 54-minute
minute 54-minute charge that they could
convict all 11 defendants or ac acquit
quit acquit all. However, he said if any
one of the 10 Clinton defendants
was convicted, then Kasper too
must be convicted as tne nuo
of the conspiracy against the
school's integration.
, Defense attorneys Immediately
filed notice that they would seek
hew, trials, and Judge Taylor
held sentencing In abeyance
pending the outcome of their
motions,
to oe inea wiuun iu
1 to 20 days.
selves. The tars, he said, apparent apparently,
ly, apparently, give cigarettest he taste smok smokers
ers smokers enjoy.,
"We, have no desire whatever
to join the anti-tobacco league,"
he said. Since people enjoy, smok smoking,
ing, smoking, he said, if the hazard can
be eliminated, "that's fine."
The "important thing," Heller
said, is first to find the harmful
element in the tobacco and then
filter it out if possible.
' Burney suggested that modifica modification
tion modification of cigarettes so that .the
harmful effects would be reduced
would be of "obvious importance
to public health.".
He said it has been proposed
theortticallyxthat cigarettes could
be modified in three ways: by
changing the tobacco leaf, by re reducing
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PANAMA, R: r;, WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 1957

Segregationists of

The defendants faee six
months In prison or $1,000 fines
on bond pending the motion for
vi uuui, nicy win remain iree
a new trial,
Several of the defendants
were noticeably stunned by the
verdict.
.Kasper, .previously sentenced
to a year in prison for an early
violation of the same integra integration
tion integration Injunction, appeared down downcast
cast downcast and angry. ; ;
The six Clinton defendants
convicted were, among eight
placed near the school the day
that the Revi Paul Turner was
mobbed and beaten for escort escorting
ing escorting six Negro children to the
troubled classrooms.
The attack on the white Bap Baptist
tist Baptist minister touched off the

Southerners Say Verdict
Backs Ju ry Tria I Stand

WASHINGTON. July 24 (UP)
--Southern senators said today
the conviction of segregationist
John Kasper and six Clinton,
Tenn., resiaents destroyed a ma major
jor major argument against trial by
jury in civil rights cases.
aen. Richard B. Russell (D-
Ga), leader of the southern
block,, said the verdict "demon
strates the truth of the argument
that we have made that South Southern
ern Southern jurors have as high a regard
for their oath as jurors in any
oiner section.
He said it "competely refutes
the charge that Southern people
are unworthy of trust and per perjure
jure perjure themselves in this type of
case."
The civil rights bill would al allow
low allow the attorney general to get
federal injunctions against civil
rights Infringements. 'Persons
who Violated the injunctions
could be charged with contempt
of court and tried by a judge
without a jury.
Backers of the bill have ar
rued that this process is nee
essary because Southern juries
won't convict civil rights vlo
lators. ?
Sen. Sam J. Ervln Jr. (D-NC)
told reporters, "I think that the
Clinton case is a" very effective
refutation of the charge that
Southern jurors would not con
vict.' It will strengthen those who
favor retention of trial, by jury."
Senate Republican Leader. Wil
liam r. Knowiand Cam., a leaa
ins backer of the civil rights bill
had no immediate comment Two
other backers of the bill. Sens.
Jacob K. Javits (R-NY) and
John A. Carroll (D-Colo), said
the decision did not change
their positions.
Sen. J. William Fniongnt iu iu-Ark)
Ark) iu-Ark) said the Clinton decision
"will surely help our side. It
denies in the strongest possible
way the theory they have that
juries wont function."
Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn)
interrupted Senate debate on
the civil rights bill to read a
news dispatch reporting the
irasner conviction.
"A Southern Jury has acted,"
Gore told the Senate, and "I
should not think that this would
illustrate that we snouia aDonsn
trial by Jury ", s. 4 i
fWhether we agree or disagree
with the action of the Jury," he
said, neither opinion would "Jus "Justify
tify "Justify infringment or abolishment
Weathiidr Not
This weather report for the
24 hoars ending a.m. today.
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-riea!
riea! Meteorolo-riea! and Hydrerraphle
Branch ef the Panama Canal
Ompaay:
. '. Balboa Cristobal
TEMP ERATUEKi
.. r )
1 " J
fit
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;:t-.
KW-ll-T
High
VUw'-..'...-.
HUMTDITTt
Hif h e
tl,
14
Low
I
.....
WIND:

-(max Bffh) .KW-1S -RAIN
(inches) -Jt

I J t v

federal roundup of segregation
ists and was considered the key
yuan in uie trial.
The jury returned its verdict'
at 2:14 p.m. EST. It had retired
at iu:zu a.m. ana taKen an hour
ana seven minutes, for lunch.
Cook, -identified 'as the man
who slugged the Rev. Turner
while another held Turner's
arms, stared in unbelieving si
.lenfe as the jury returned its
verdict. 1
: Outside, his 9-year-old daugh
t'er "sobbed as relatives led her
away from the courtroom;
'rjhe crowd of nearly 125 spec spectators
tators spectators in the 'courtroom was
quiet as the jury foreman read
the vermcw There.! was no dis
of trial by Jury in civil rights
cases. : . i
l sen. oourxe n. HicKeniooper,
(R-Iowa) commented that-the
jury system "did work" In Clin.'
ton.,
"No longer can it be said that.
jury in tne South arbitrarily re refused
fused refused to convict. Hickenloooer
saw.
Sens. Estes Kefauver (D-
Tenn) told the Senate the Clin
ton verdict "delighted? him and
confirmed, his faith in Southern
Jurors, ..:
He said manv members of the
Jury stated when they were chos
en tney; did not believe in inte integration.
gration. integration. But he said they all fa favored
vored favored law and order, and recog
nized the Supreme Court school!
integration decision as the law
of the land.

THE HECK WITH MODEST CLAIMS

Ml

n

ffl

1

Judy-

HOmDiKCOIITE

flm.

f fflVS CENTS

Conterhpt
f it it $ t
1 play of emotion other than slight
surprise.
i
Robert L. Dobbs, who headed
the defense for the Clinton de
fendants, said 'outside the court-1
not the battle. Of course we will
ftppeal it."
' Kasper said later, "I plan to
fo ahead and carry out my
opposition to school integra integration
tion integration in Nashyille this fall."
The. first grades of the Nash
ville pubHc schdols are to be in
tegrated this' fall as the start of
a gradual desegration plan.
"This means we will have to
fight this thing all the harder,"
kasper added.
There a vas some: ; argument
after the jury was discharged as
to- whether five, ;10; or 20 days
would be allowedlto'file motions
for. a new trial. The attorneys
were told they would have as
much time as Judge Taylor can
allow them under the rules.
"It is difficult to understand,!'
Kasper saia,-i am sorry xor ine
other folks; I ,know fiow they
have suffered.".-, -
....... 4
One weeping middle-aged
- woman touched ;Kasper's coat
sleeve and said- "No matter
what, John, we still think you
' are. a fine boy.? j.
Kasper is. free under a total
of $17,500 bond, Including his
bond In this case, because ne
was previously convicted of vio-.
latlng the Clinton injunction
and sentenced to a year, which
he is appealing to the Supreme
gourv ,a v t :
Bond of all the others was re
duced to $1,000 and the defend defendants
ants defendants were instructed to .make
new bond arrangements while
they are free on previous bonds.
These old bonds ranged ud to
'$12,000 for Cook and TUU
BELLA
THIS IS A
The
Richard;

SALVATDEE EACCA10NI

LONDON, July 24 (UP) BriL

ain yesterday warned rebels by
leaflets scattered over the oil-rich
sheikdom of Muscat and Oman to
lay down their arms by today or
face aerial, rocket and mnine
gun attacks. t
; The government threatened to
"take any faction necessary to
help the beleaguered Sultan of the
desert area on the coast of the
Arabian Peninsula which is under
British protection. -,
Considerable fighting appar"
isntly was under way botwoon
loyal and jreboi forces on the
sunbaked coastal area bordering
Saudi Arabia whoro tho torn per.
aturo frequently rises to 120 do do-grot.
grot. do-grot. 1
The British resident minister at
the sheikdom of Bahrein said re rebels
bels rebels were using -modern weapons,
including automatic rifles ana
land mines against the Sultan's
forces.
He said RAF planes s drooped
leaflets on rebel atrongpoints yes yesterday
terday yesterday warning them- to evacuati
or face attack. The deadline ,io
some cases was today.
In the House of Lords, the Earl
Of Gosford-, speaking for the gov
ernment) said permission htte been
granted to the RAF to attack cer certain
tain certain forts in Muscat and Oman.i 1
"They would bo attacked with
rockets and machine gun firo If
attacked at, all," ho said In an"
swor to a question by Lord
Stansgat who critieixod tho mil
itary prjparations. i,
I In the House of Commons, For
eigh Minister Selwyn Lloyd said
British forces stationed on thf
Arabian Peninsula have been au-
thorized Jo "take any vaction nee'
essary"i tk preserve the sultanate,
- He indicated. that any British
actiori would be aerial, since the
broiling i ; temperatures would
hamper or1 prevent "large scali
operations; by British "troops on th
Lground,".
Lloyd said Britain has been in
'close touch'' with the United
States on the rebellion. He con conferred
ferred conferred -yesterday i with U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador John Hay Whitney, and
it was believed they .discussed ,th
Pman situation y.'-' '
Forward Look
GRAND RAPIDS, July 24 (UP)
A thief in Grand Rapids is get
ting ready for astormy winter. y
A service station operator yes
terday reported someone stele a
snowplow used to ciear me sia
lion s anveways aunus me
months.
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