The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
ah i::de;endent ;$Vt H!5 daily newspaper

; i

"7 - '"" NEA Telephoto)
PLEADS FOR HER BABY Mrs.' Betty Weinberger of West West-bury,
bury, West-bury, N.Y., whose four-week-old son,. Peter, was kidnaped,
stands by the child's empty carriage alter making a plea over
radio and television for the return of hei son. ?


V :t,.. : S.'.v i,i :( -i'i(-iHi-. Y. .Vs' i-is; 'S "t -"
"MS. ':'l-m "!y? V,': '' V' C-T i.
- JNEW.YORK, Julyr9 (UP) Tht mother of kidnaped
Peter Weinberger made 4 eecond : attempt to meet, the
purported abductor last night, police revealed today. The
attempt failed. f
Mrs. Bettv Weinbereer, 33, sat for nearly an hour in

a car parked on a Queens Street Within a mile or two of

from 10:2J .io1J;30 p.m., police said.

Meanwhile, hou ef worship.
In the New Yorle City area y
. iMvina their doers wide cpn tor
, possible .word ef 'the kidnaped
f ch Id. "'i-rs
I. erevmen oi au oeuumuiwv-.
are co-operating In an effort to -J
.r 'mTi. Pi;; wein
move w made foH
i.,.,.o a nrimaiic icievuuvu
neal by the child's mother yester-
ged the abductor to drop a note
in any of the; metropolitan jrea s
churches or synagogues. ; ; v
She told tne xianaper m i n
niBPP of worship would remain
open around the clock to receive
the cmia or woru m
Weinberger promwea wav me i
c ymen would not report to police,
Vmen wuuiu jiut nfH"1" w
. u. I.i..- onrfullu

Tne-aisiraugiu .uiumei ic.m.y,,. ........ ,

told the kidnaper that she and nerjmigni regain ner iuhPbu u"

husband V- Moms wmDerger-
didn't want revenge; only their ba-
h. hack.
The two men picked up by two
patrolmen, shortly before I a.m.
, k.u i In a Hit inm Pan-

m a:.. .Jam am.. Vmmvsw a v An Lift

liear one ef the taverns from

Hi Ray Martin, Deputy Chief of De-
ri...;.,.. ... paii1) -nut know

which the eeu, were mtat,

I the substance of the telephone
calls although in the conversation
A overheard in a bar one of the men

"I'm sick and, tired oi this mess,
, iimiwi iiitt- w n jar---T

..V?.y.. i : h 1 v-. ';..',-'..
v- v' f V'-'" 1 (NEA Telephoto)
SEARCH FOR MISSING BABY Police search bushes In the
neighborhood of the Westbury, N.Y home for Morris Wein Wein-berser
berser Wein-berser for clues'ln the kidnaping of Weinberger's four-week-old
son. v The Weinbergers have offered the kidnaper of their
child a check for any amount of money for the safe return
' t of the baby, 1


Let's et It over with.
, Martin said Nassau country po
lice corroborated this as part of a
teleohone conversation to
'Weinberger home early today, t
Martin said they "based the' ap-
nroximate times of the calls' on
K.Sf! i
ucv. u ...
and what Mrs. Weinberger told po.
aice she heard..,;fs,:
T VUttS W y ( r,
the time tne two suspects were o-
verheard making their calls.
The two men have : confessed
they made a phone call which led
Mr Weinhereer to the rendez-
- -j r t w
wiiu nrhlrh aha tnnnirht iki
woo, "ft vi-..'-'f
,-.- u 'yt&SU
They were quoted as telling po-.
1i-. k4 h.H martA th pill
,.v .v i
ing an evenmg of annKing oe-,
we jusi wanica w ee ure.
cops run around.'
The telephone call al T:30 p.m
yesterday, led Mrs. Weinberger to
drive from her suburban borne to
a. lnndv i street cornel' in New
York, carrying the $5,000 demand-
ed for the return of her 37-day-old
son, Peter. She sat in the car for
gave up and returned home.

"Id lA peopfo



CZ's 13 Polio
Victims Didn't
Get Salk Shots
None of the IS polio patients
who have been admitted to Oor-
gas Hospital sfnee late May had
been injected with Salk vaccine,
a check with medical authorities
disclosed today. J
One of the two deaths from
polio was that last week of a
baby girl only six weeks old, and
hence too young to receive the
Injections., J V;
A third death which occurred
only two hours after the child
reached this hospital Is also be
lieved to have been caused by
polio. Final determination, how however,
ever, however, awaits the -completion of
an autopsy, o 'i
Last September tne canal s
polio program was expanded to
make the Salk shots available tc
all children between the ages of
six months and 13 years.
Aaimnutration oi tne pouo
shots is not mandatory.
Congress Feces
Fin:l Action On
Ccnlroversiil Bills :
Congress today1 entered wht
may be the final two weeks of
its current session. YBut it still
faced action on a, number of
1 (": :
1 yu- the compromise- bill
ta authorize $4,014,000001
forelRn aid spending. The rilafe rilafe-ed
ed rilafe-ed bill to put Hp $3.4 billion for
the progranM- measure certain
to provoke a sharp floor; fight
also waa called up for action.
. ml i tti Hi
, ji uc compromise r urcign ma
Authorization Bill Is hielt on the
agenda for the Senate' during
. J il
.wee -"7e,v,'Vri lVr
V r,Vc
leaders 'hope Congress will ad adjourn
journ adjourn the week-end of July21 so
it can Join the rush to the poli
tical conventions. But some do
not expect the wind-up until as
late as Aug. 4-.
ine laiier aaie wouia stive
The, latter date would give
Demofiratlo congressmen; only
t40 Fee na Repuoncans iwo.
lweeK before opening of the!
Darties national conventions."
.m V
imuoi tnni iiieitsuiea uu peiiu-
ng jn congress include the ad-
mmistration's C1V11 RlgntS Bui
and legislation to authorize fed federal
eral federal construction of a high dam
at Hells Canyon on the Idaho Idaho-Oregon
Oregon Idaho-Oregon border.
." ; .III. nv I nil ll 'li. .'.
Spanish Clerics
Ask Tolerance
Of Protectants
- MADRID. Julv B fUFV'' four
nrominent Evangelical churchmen
announced today they have asked
Chief of State Francisco Franco
to end what they called persecu
tion of Spain's 20,000 to 30,000 Pro
testants. ''' -jv.-' '-''
. Franco so far has taken no no
tice of the appeal, which asked
him to assure Protestants of -the
"effective tolerance" guaranteed
by the Spanish Bill of Rights.
- ."We are considered eifcriminals.
and we know not for what crimes
the petition said. "We live in
constant fear of being anonymous
ly incriminated. our flesh end
spirit snow tne nursings."
ine appeal cnea specmcauy we
closing oi a rroiesiani icnoor ai
ruerioiiano in to ana me .cio
ing oi xne rroieswm seminary
nere in January oespiir usuiu
of, 'Rights provision that pa-,
rents, may. decide for themselves
how where and by whom their
children shall be educated.,
Thank You And
Cheerio Old Top
LONDON, July .(Up") U A
correspondent for The London
Sunday Times who gave a ride
to a visiting American midship
man today reported this reae
tlon: -,: . -:
'Thank you very much." the
American said, and wen added
solemnly: "May God save your


Jcnow f& trjfc vul I h



Six -fold -Purpose Alert
Set For Zone On July 20

The attack pattern for 'Opera-
ticn Alert 1956," the civil defense
training exercise whih will be held
in the Canal Zone and throughout
the continental United States and
its territories and nossessions. wis
developed Jointly by the Depart-
mrnt of Defense, the Office ot De
fense Mobilization, and tbe Feder
al Civil Defense Administration.
The exercise will be held Fri
day. July 20, for training, purpos
es only lor tne uanai zone ciyu
defense forces and general puouc,
and the Armed Forces will parti
cipate. .
The pattern of the simuiatea nu
clear attack will not indicate by
any means the capabilities of an
enemy nor should it be construed
as an attack pattern likely to oc occur,
cur, occur, it was explained by Val Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, Federal Civil Defense ad administrator.'
ministrator.' administrator.' It Is being used pri primarily
marily primarily .as a training exercise for
the purpose of providing the type
of problem which might have to
be resolved at all levels of civil
defense operations during an ac
tual attack.
Civil defense bases its attack as-
sumptions on the premise that an another
other another war will result in nuclear
warfare. The enemy has such wea
pons available and with them ( he
will attempt by taking casualties
mil wreckage to overwhelm our
capacity for survival and resistance.-
- '" ; :
Philin I.:. Dade. Canal Zone Ci
vil Defense chief, who is coordi coordinating
nating coordinating the local participation for
th rnmnanv-aovernment and the
voljnteer corps, said that the pub-
Ii:t By VcrsI
Q2:!;e Since 1553
ATHENS, Greecek July (UPV i
k iharn earthauake touched on a
long-dormant volcano and sent a
12-foot tidal wave sweeping across
the tiny .Aegean Island ot : mere
(Santorin) today. First r e p o r t
said at least persons were i
"Many" persons were reported.
injured on the 12-mue oy, tnree
mil cresceni-snaoea isianu, : av
miles southeast of Athens, ;
it was the worst quake to h 1 1
a- .t.. io hM MAf a than
Vjl cctc ajuH.e ..iw. ----
400 died in the Ionian Island di
sasters. -
All houses on the island were
.nnrtMi wrpckerl The tidal wave
smashed dozens of vfishinj boatSi
Into matchwood. ;v "r t
TWa ir Santorin is tne souu-
ernmost island of the cyclades. It
forms part of a suomergea yoica
nic crater v.::,v.'
Panic-stricken villagers ilea in into
to into the open fields while Mount E E-liss
liss E-liss spewed black smoke and lava
from its crater. The 1,858-1 o o t
high volcano is the highest point
on the Island. ;
Greek naval units were urgent urgently
ly urgently dispatched to the stricken island
with relief teams.v.''? rx,-; v
Communications with- There
were broken. But a returning heli helicopter
copter helicopter pilot reported the whole is island
land island blanketed by a huge dust
cloud rising thousands of feet Into
tbe sky and shutting off the sun.
The island produces the famous
Santorin Wine. It is a barren, roc-
kv island and Greek legend says
it originated as a clod of earth pre.
sented to the Argonuu Dy. inion,
God of the Sea.
Naughty, Naughty!
Church Says f
To Sporty Duke
LONDON. July 9 (UPT The
Protestant Alliance today criticiz criticized
ed criticized the Duke of Edinburgh for play-
inir twkln nnA trinVrt nn SunriflV
to the Queen's husband thanking
hin, for tne ,piendid : example
yott get y,e nttion ln ,0Ur regular
,ttendance at pubUc worship." But
tt added' .
... h.i ln aU 4Ui.n
'mUob can ,oie ju Sunday and
,kM0 m. goui( i.
"Is your royal highness aware
that the very powerful argument
is being used that Sunday ,- sport
must be all right for ordinary folk
if it is all right for the Duke of
juunDurgny; .
New Soviet Slogan
LONDON, July 9 (UP) "A 'cor 'correspondent
respondent 'correspondent of the Sunday Observ
er yesterday. reported: "In Mos-j
cow, i am told, people are saying:
'Lenin was for communism, Stalin
for terrorism, Khrushchev for

etnuttry it ilrAm Lincoln,


lie must be trained for a disaster
of this nature and must learn what
to du if such an attack should ev
er come.
The purposes of this annual ex
ercise. are sixfold: "-
(a) Training in operational pro
cedures for the civil defense orga
(b) Training in understanding of
the civil defense public action
warning signals;
(c) Indoctrinate the public in
civil defense operations;
(d) Training m radiological fall
out predictions;
(e) Training in damage assess.
ments and recovery requirements;
(f) Training in utilization of a
vailable resources and methods for
procuring Federal support.
Firm (lamps Brakes
On Daredevil Taxi I
Drivers In Tokyo
TOKYO. July (UP) The
brakes were clamped yesterday on
Tokyo's dare devil "kamikaze"
taxi drivers. ; r
The Taxi Supervisory Commit
tee announced a set of "golden
rules" designed to curb the kami
kaze cabbies, nicknamed after
the Japanese suicide pilots of
World War' II because, of their
wild driving habits. r
The committee also Was seek
ing to put an end to the practice
ef some drivers wri!j teawi rr v
."n ns e'oit i y i
r i r ft
The kamikazes face loss of their
jobs if they break these "golden
1. Drivers must not operate tax
is while wearing wooden clogs on
ther feet and must not wear tow
els around their necks or heads.,
2. They must always be cour-
teaut to customers and always
have small change on hand.1
Si They must carefully observe
all traffic regulations. :
Maryland Itendyrnsn
Robbed Of Diamond
eeiina Queen
LONDON, V July r 9 (UP)r-A
Maryland handyman who inner
lted an ancient Scottish baron
etcy was robbed of a 300-year'
old diamond necklace yesterday
-while he was talking to Queen
Elizabeth II. ; v
Sir Adrian Dunbar, the former
Maryland handyman, who suc
ceeded to the title in October
1954, was attending a garden
party at Edinburgh's Holyrood
palace, at which he and his wife
were presented to the Queen and
tne DuKe or EdinDurgn.' v ?
They left the necklace, a fami
ly heirloom, in their car outside,
the palace, when they came out,
it had gone. Police said they
were investigating. -Sir
Adrian, a former farmer in
Upper Falrmouny. Md., succeed
ed to the 259-year-old baronet
cy, the Manor House and 3,400
acres of rich dairy land south of
Glasgow when a distant cousin
died in October, 1954.
Friday 13th Jinx ;
Doesn't Faze
Newlywed Millers
BOXBURY, Conn., July 9 (UP)
Newlyweds Arthur Miller -and
Marilyn Monroe said yesterday
they will .fly to England next Friday.-
the 13th for a combination
business and wedding trip.
The playwright and screen star
disclosed they nave rented a
house outside London, where they
will live while Miss Monroe makes
a movie and Miller works out fi final
nal final plans for the staging, of one
of his plays. :'
Miss Monroe will Co star with
Sir Laurence Olivier in "T h e
Sleeping Prince." Miller- will
work on a new production of "A
View from the Bridge," which
was presented on Broadway last
lyear. y--r-
.Miller said no ana nis oride
hope to tour France and Italy in
the fall. It will be Miss Monroe's
first trip to Europe.
The State Department granted
Miller a six-month passport to
make the trip. It had withheld ap approval
proval approval during a congressional in investigation
vestigation investigation of his past Communist


2 Per on
-Two Uruguayans who arrived
at Tocumen airport Friday
night for the second time in two
weeks, were being questioned to today
day today by the Panama Secret Po
The two men, Ernesto Deal
Smith, 30. and Jose J. Rlcardi
Fuentes, 45, were arrested at 1
a.m. Sunday at Tocumen by de
tectlves who had been looking
for them since they left trie air
port Friday night purportedly to
check in at Hotel El Panama.
Detectives later checked at the
hotel which reported that they
had not booked in there. A check
of other hotel, in city also fail
ed to turn up the men, who
first arrived htn around"; the
middle of June aboard their own
private Beechcraft Bonanza.
They were arrested the next
day in the city of Colon while
loitering around the house of
Juan D. Peron en suspicion
of harboring plana to kill the
former Argentine President.
After questioning they were
released on June 20 and allow allowed
ed allowed to take off in their plane for
Questioned by detectives ; on
their arrival ; aboard a J PAA
plane at Tocumen Friday, Deal
Smith and Rlcardi Fuentes said
their Fonanza rd craved rear
ii.:' t.-.t l i Vv""nv...
. llilg Iiuiiu.if hi ,ct Police
Inspector General Hector Val-
des said the men's actions
wer suspicions bdt he did not
believe they were planning to
kill the former Argentine dic dictator.
tator. dictator. v 1
'However, thev ar probably
up to something else in connec
tion with reran and we are to tola
la tola to try to find out," Valdes
said, ,v.- .
He said the .two men would
probably be released and allow allow-to
to allow-to to proceed on their journey,
tomorrow morning. . v
Peron's Wealth
150 Times More
Than His Salary
The National Board- for- the
recovery of state, assets urged
the government today to confis confiscate
cate confiscate ousted, exrPresident Juan
D. Peron's $4.5 million Argen.
tine fnrtnna nH ti frv in recov


er the vastly greater sums he were Joseph M. Stone of Tyson s
believed to have squirreled awry "'rm and Woodrow de Castro of
ln banks abroad, Rumlrei'a partnership.
The Board flatly rejected an Boyd was i jccomnimled bv
appeal filed byfan attorney for Capt. moM ,n?m .ofesl .ofesl-Peron
Peron .ofesl-Peron asking the return of tbe dent of the Pilots Ajoclstion..
deposed, Dictator's property. JJXt
It pointed out- that Peron'rd A M "P;
Argentine wealth alone amounts resentative of the defendant
to more than 150 times the wKfJEffiT; mftw.. fS(lf 3nhn
tSt helirnfen nine fflft tiSdS Z Si?"lr55
that he earned in nine years as r1.ulf...tim rHiinn. aisn

Pron's attorney, Isldoro Ven Ventura
tura Ventura Mayoral, aid "gifta and
donations' accounted for the
difference between his earnings
and his wealth rThe board re retorted
torted retorted that Argentine law for forbids
bids forbids government officials to ac accept
cept accept gifts.. t -. -- :
, .The Board also rejected Ven Ventura's
tura's Ventura's argument that It la in incompetent
competent incompetent to rule on the case
because if was created unconsti unconstitutionally,
tutionally, unconstitutionally, s",
Feron asset: listed by Ven Ventura
tura Ventura Included automobiles giv given
en given him by half m doien for foreign
eign foreign fms and .. dlplomatle
missions, an airplane said te j
have been given h'm by U.S.
Industrialist Floyd Odium, and
bare rifts of money from ta-
rlous Latin American inter-

eats. v?.. Jthe United StaUs, in Its weekly Canal Zone ln 1907. Most of his
: The attorney said, for In', bulletin on "Foreign Crops and service was in meteorological -stance,
that the brothers Alber-jMarketa," reported today t h a t fand hydrographlc work.

to and Pedro Dodero, shlpbulld
ers ln nearby Uruguay, gave Pe-
ron or his late wife Eva two
eleht-story aoartment houses
here and Uruguayan stock worth
$71,000. .
The Doderos also contributed
$725,000 toward the cost of Mrs
Peron's clothes and Jewels and
paid $290,000 to Improve peron's
country house at san Vicente
the attorney said.
UA tlrnu which Ventura said
gave gifts to Peron included
General Motors and Kaiser Mo
tors, both of which gave him au

PG Dictatorship' I

Said To


Charges that the Panamd Canal Company has been
flouting provisions of the Clarification Act of 1949 p'ro p'ro-viding
viding p'ro-viding that pilots be paid in accordance with maritime

..... fivtiivbi wcii iiuiicu in w.j win,i wwiifi inn

morning.. :' (''lV,'-::r
The statement was made by Washington attorney
William S. Tyson, counsel for pilot Robert F. Boyd and )o5

other pilots who are suing to recover a total of $2,000,090 ;
in basic pay, overtime, holiday and night differential and
travel time which they claim is due them since July V,
. Tyson referred to "autocratic" action of officials ill

aoDIVina their doiicv ot waae

nullifies the law "in this dictatorship down here." i t,t
Canol attorney David H. Markun, chief trial coun counsel
sel counsel for the defense, asserted that the company is acting
"in the public interest" as specifically provided in one' of
the statutes cited by the plaintiffs. He further claimed
that the company is exercising its due discretion uhder

the law, and also that the plaintiffs had no status to sue,

.These and a host of other
claims were made as the two
yexr-old pilot suit rs" on to
. OnJariT 12, 1953, Judge Guth
rl IP rmw who sat this mon
ing, ruled that Section 202 (8 ot
the .Classification Act of 1949
was applicable to the pilots.
Todav however, the rovern
ment continued to hold to Its
ooMtion that it was not,
, Tyson and Markun were sum
marizing tneir points oi com complaints
plaints complaints and defense.
, The court' session ; started
with a discussion, of plans for
transcrlDts of the testimony. It
U estimated the trial Will take
more-than a week. Three court
reporters will work m snuts. ana
the litiaants will pv the cost.
Before th' ouestlon ws set settled,
tled, settled, plsintlffs' local counsel
CherJei F. Pamlren anrt defense
counsel Dwlght E. M'Kabney
clashed over an order nied oy
Ramirea renuestlnsr certain t t-ers
ers t-ers snd documents from, the
Panama Canal Comnny.
Judge rrowe told the oair to
frv to settle the matter be be-twen
twen be-twen themselves, adding that
he did not want te H'en to a
lot of tlme-eonsummg
cent arguments' on this detail.
Present,: at the plaintiff's ta
ble with Tvson and Rmlre.
be permitted to sit at the de
lense table.
Tyson objected but the Judge
felt Oster should be nerm'tted
to remain and plaintiffs' counsel
then acreed. ""
Tyson ki his open'ng re remark
mark remark emphasised his clntV
romplalnt 1s a "clas action."
He nroposed to base his claims
on the Federal Pay Act of 1945
Panama's Coffee
Crops Expected
To Increase
i WASHINfiTON. Julv 9 (UP)
J The Deoartment of Agriculture of
Panama a coffee production is ex
pected to increase over the next
few years since growers are us
tag better methods and improved

varieties of plants. i, ;
The department said prfucfin!jimmv Ahflpl ifil
during the current crop year isjJIWllliy Mligei JIIIL
expected to be down 20 to 25 per c;f, XJL.-AtX -cent
from last year due to heavy 3ICK In nOSpilQI
rains during the blooming season, 'i:-'-!".:"''---',.-' ,,
an increase in leaf disease and Pioneer pilot Jimmr Angel whs
tbe lack of replacement of old suffered a stroke several weeks a a-trees.
trees. a-trees. v go after a heart attack is still en
However, the long-range pros- fined to Gorgas Hospital.
pects are good and the 1956-57 1 Authorities report his conditio
crop is expected to reach 65,000 unchanged. He is still on the iri iri-bags,
bags, iri-bags, the department slid. eusly ill luU



Pay Law

coordination" which hm tend
and the Classification Act
.. He w for
t-.8t of bav ai. r i
United States pr to thatof r....
tera of Class ,A-J (larjer tyrf
seagoing vessels, ,,.
2) Overtime to the extent ef
time-and-a-half after 40 hours
slncg July 1. 1951. (fhey have
been getting this since Jan. 18,
1953). -.- L
3) Compensation, for tlme-oa
standby (except time spent In
the pilot's ewn home).. .,
4) Double ? time for hours
worked on regular holidays.
5) Premium pay for an incon inconvenient
venient inconvenient night shift worked on
days from Monday through Fri Friday.
day. Friday. S t r
) Travel time after 40 "hour
ln an individual week.
7) Overtime for hours worked
in excess of eight In one day..
8) Premium nay for hours
worked on Saturday and Sun-
aay. y -

) Subsistence and room al

lowances. - -,
compensation for .working' en
vessels carrying explosives. Ax-
tra compensation of $10 on vas-
seis carrying cargoes of suipnnr
penalty rate on vessels carrying
other dangerous cargo, plusaa
additional $io for each- hii oi
ships in harbor.
Tyson further contended
that "complainants contewd
they have been wage-board
employes all along. l l-He
He l-He submitted that Section 103
(8) of the Classification Act-of
(Continued on Page f CoLI)
Marti Memorial
Services Set
For Thursday,

Memorial services f nr Alffr 4
F. Marti who died Friday in
El Volcan will be held at f4S 1
p.m. Thursday at the Jewish
Welfare Board In Balboa. Tre
family has requested .that no
flowers be sent. -"
Mr. Marti's soft, Ted Marti and
his family were ln the States- at

IsltC Ut HUT 4 w ucaui
and are returning Wednesday
afternoon on the Panama Lint Lint-ship,
ship, Lint-ship, in addition to his son. Mr. :
Marti Is survived by his wife. ';
Mr. Marti la one of the old
timers of tbe Canal construe

tlon period. He was horn in
.Switzerland and came to the

He and Mrs. Mam have maae.
.their home in'El VolcAn since -v
1 1950 after he retired from office





mn uis njMHiD by thi Panama amikican eaus. inc.
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t Tbw naaaaapal aatsaist as tassaasibiiifT far ttateiMSf at tataies

os' Ja latterr fro raadtrt,




' t This IS in reply WJ an RTUC1B uu uapwom nuiwu vj x.
Edwin Haney. I am referring to the article that was In an answer
swer answer to "A Fundamentalist." I read each of their articles with
much Interest and finally decided to get my two-cents worth
in. ' :
' f "I believe that all God-fearing, Bibie-loVlng people will have
tolagree with "A Fundamentalist." Acts 2:38 was cited as proof
tKnt hnntism waa "For the remission of sins." Mr. Harvey said

that those unbiased by human tradition and creeds would be
. . 1 A1 A rrt... Wa nil Art Imn Q ,-f VlArl i-"

aoie 10 Sec UIC error ui uwi. iucu iic wucu ltyu viavv
to try and disprove the plain statement in Acts 2:38. Talk
about being unbiased and following human traditions! Sir, ;!

prefer to toelieve the Apostle Peter anytime in preierence to any
a i. a. a J a -a m-iMA n..Ur..r1.ln

JDCaJS. uifti la uu ui aivuic aubiiucii.

Mr mrwr then snM that "forms of water baptism for the

cleansing of sins are to be found In many heathen religions

having their origin oeiore me rirtn or jesus. .nu, swu uw
trine 4 pagan and not of Christian origin."

If that statement be true, Peter did not know, of which he
spake. If he could have been mistaken on baptism, he could
lust as easily have been mistaken on any other subject he spoke

abouu in ine same coniexii wivn .o io oyu-.c m .auu
having been raised from the grave. Maybe that is just heathen
superstition, too! How can one who claims to believe the Bible
aay that a' part of It is true and reject a part of it as pagan
heathen tradition? Again I say, any .God-fearing person will

accept Peter's statement for what it is, tne worn oi uoa isee

Acts 2:4).

If I understand the Bible, It is not the water that washes
away sins, but the blood of the Lord. However, we must come
In contact with this blood to enjoy it blessings. Christ's blood
was shed in His death (John 19:34). We are baptized into His
death (Romans 0:3.4). Therefore, we come In contact with His

blood in baptism, thereby enjoying the remission, of sins.
Her ar two statements: One Is made by the apostle

Peter speaking by the influence of the -Holy SpiM (Acts 2:4).

The other is maae Dy Mr. narvsyi rewr -wpcm "u oe uni unitized
tized unitized everyone of you in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ
for the remission of sins. ." Mr. Harvey: "What then does
water baptism in itself have to do with remission of sins?
Friends, don't be deceived by such. Cast off the shackles
of creeds and denomlnationalism and accept the Bible for what

it says rather than follow the doctrines oi men. wan iwaunew

Peter Edson


Pressure Cooker

15:9. "But m vain do they worship me teaching for doctrines cans wanted,
the commandments of ""j -"Wsi, .' -folUwingrthei
..$.--f f The issue is

First, Mr. Harvey talks about religious iraoiuons anajinai
danger in following them, then he tries to discredit the Bible
by saying that what peter said in Acts 2:38 was of pagan
heathen origin. Surely we can all see that it is reasoning and
teaching such as this that keeps the religious world divided
Into warring faqtlons. In men would all unite upon the one
Infallible standard the Word of God, then we could all be one
as Christ prayed in John 17:20,21 where he prayed, "Neither
pray I for these alone, but for them also which shall believe on
me through their word; that they may all be one; as Thou,
Father, art ta me, and I in Thee, that they also may be one
In Us: that the world may believe -that Thou hast sent Me."
The religious world will never oe united 6n the creeds and tra traditions
ditions traditions of men, but we can all ttand together on God's Word if
we will accepi Its saying without any reservation.
v Let's help Christ's Prayer tbove comt true. Let's do away
with our ideas, our opinions and traditions 'and go back- to the
Bible for all we say and practice in religion. This is the only
, way we can ever be one.
Also, there was something about inherited sin in Mr. Har Harvey's
vey's Harvey's article. Romans 5:12 was cited as proof for this. A care careful
ful careful look at this scripture and others cni the subject show that
It was death that all men inherited, and not Adam's sin.' If
we are punished in Hell It will be for our sin and not for the
sin that Adam committed. My Bible doesn't teach that a little
baby is born a sinner and in danger of the fires of Hell if It
should die. Talk about following human tradition.

I agree with Mr. Harvey that creed traditions will lead
one to err. God's word is true. We must believe it, trust it,
and obey it If we expect to be blessed by it. That doesn't mean

that we can believe John 3:18 snd deny Acts 2:38 either
W. W. Burrow


question is whether the Democrat

ie record in the present Coneress

is going to be help or handicap to

we party, in ue coming iNovem
ber elections.

On adopting President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's legislative Doroosals. the

uemocrai-controlled Congress ob
viously doesnt have a high bat

ting average. But a number of

reactionary Republicans who don't

go along with the Eisenhower
program can share resDonsihilitv

for this lack of accomplishment.

aiso, it nas to be recognized
that no people in the country have
ears closer io the political cround

man me memoers ot congress. In

me u.b. benate and House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives you will nrobablv find

the best cross section or distilla

tion of American Dublie opinion

in the country.

But on some issues. Democratic

majorities now in Congress ap

pear to have reversed the po

sitions taken by. their party in

previous administrations.

'Foreign aid programs were be

gun in the Truman administration.

Now the Democrats have taken

the lead in cutting down the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower request for expansion.
Democrats have traditionally
been the low tariff party. Now
they are blocking authorization of
U.S. membership in Organization
for Trade Cooperation, to admin administer
ister administer the reciprocal trade agree agreements
ments agreements program begun by Cordell

What will finally develop on!
military appropriations passed bv

the House, now before tha Senate

is not yet clear. In general the.

Democratic-controlled investigate

ins committees have hpan iritinl'

of the Republicans for cutting

aown national defense too much

un another otoud of measures

the Democrats are maintaining

weir party s traditional position in

?A! A. .

opposition to toe fiisennower ad

ministration program.

. v .. .-.-.
Presidents Eisenhower and Tru

man both tried to liberalize the

Mccarran-Walter immigration bill,
which had Democratic sponsor sponsorship.
ship. sponsorship. Democrats are still blocking

smenaments. ; : :

On public housing and social se

curity legislation both of Demo
cratic administration oriein Dem

ocratic majorities in Coneress

want to go further than Republicans.

In pushing throueh the first

farm bill, which the President
vetoed, Democratic, leaders were

for far higher price supports and

urm: oenents tnan tne ftepuDif'

both parties were

their traditional policies.

fs which party's stand

comes closest to what a maioritv

- AI T

oi tne isrmers want.
On civil rights legislation, the
line-up is much at it always has
been, only with more pronounced

prejuaices. resident Truman

wanted broad tivll rieht reform

Both the Republican 8Cth Congress
and succeeding Democratic Con

gresses turned ft down. Southern
Democratic leadership blocked it

then as now.. The question is

wnetner tne Democrats tram or

lose strength nationally by this

attitude.-', -

As has been Pointed out manv

tim:s, this1 civil rights squabble

nas complicated and delayed fed

eral aid to education. But is it

smart politics for the Democrat

in the House Rules Committee to

let segregation block the much

needed school : construction legis
lation? '"cy-..;. .--:... v i:

. :

fMMl Jk Wl. MC7 m 'iL (

IWtfM 1 F ff 1 alii IF a ItilL.V

If lit I J 1 VAW UISl'!4 rA

r -TaAA- a


WASHINGTON More facU cisions. as when h wir. for

are gradually leaking out regard- the 1950 reduced military, budget

ing tne crucial days which ore-

ceded President Eisenhower's ill-ne-s.
They show the strain, un under
der under which he worked, the .vital
decisions he faced in the press

ing burden that is the presidency.

onomy oeiore xne illness he had

and faced bitter criticism of his

own military comrades. Illness

mat loiiowed forced him to spend
over a month in Key West.

And on this crucial first- week

called in House of Representatives in June there occurred two Other

leaoers ta urge reinstatement of unpleasant crises. One a hit

one billion dollars in foreign aid. statement sympathetic to neutral
The President did a magnificent,! nations whica so aroused the Phil Phil-eloquent
eloquent Phil-eloquent job, talking for 30 min- ippines and Pakistan v thaf the

Walter Winchell In Mew Yom



(P 0 U U i u


'H'tom ill iillij iJIMl

I 1,1.



. Similarly, the House Education

and Labor commute has bottled

up President Eisenhower s orooos

als for half a dozen labor reform

bills. This stand is alienating la

bor support to Democrats.- The

Taft-Hartley law was passed

oy tne Republican '80th congress,
though : conservative Democrats

lent strong support to its passage

and to overriding Truman s veto,

President Truman was, how however,
ever, however, able to use the 80th Congress
as his principal whipping boy, in
the 1948 campaign. Whether Presi President,
dent, President, Eisenhower will be able to

apply the same lash to m Democrat-controlled
84th Congress de depends
pends depends a great deal on what this

session does in ue next month.
. The possibility that this Con Congress
gress Congress won't do enough or will do

the wrong things politically is a
real cause, for Worry among the

more liberal Democrats of both

North and South. t



H. B. Shelton of Hopkinsville, Ky

got a shipment of automobile ac

"s-ories from a Nashville firm.

Packed into the box with the ac

cessories was a lunch box with the

remains oi someoooy a meai.


The recent Mrs. Henry Fonda

(Susan Blanchard) and Time-Life

correspondent She twin Badger
Looook Liiiikkke! . .Mr. Badger

also looks like Montgomery Clift

Eddy Ducin's son Peter is a

Yale man. .The Column's sentin

els report. Peter is also a great

jazz 88 er. He will- study at -milliard.
(I knew ya Fadder k Mud Mud-da,
da, Mud-da, kid) . '.Few Broadwayites
know that 3 beautiful,, numbers

had to be omitted from "Fair

Lady." One delightful thing is
named: "Come to the Ball" .
TWA's Howard Hughes (saddened
by the Grand Canyon tragedy)
flew alone over the scene two
hours to find out for himself.

His many inventions made cloud cloud-hopping
hopping cloud-hopping safer. .My idea of a
penny song is "Mama, Teach Me

to Dance." (If, tbat is, fiyme
Gorme is tinging Ut) . .Talk
about' Fast! Roberta (Cops Star)
Sherwood is being imitated al already.
ready. already. Comics Allen & DeWood
added an impression of her belt belting
ing belting out Irv .Berlin's "I Got Lost
InvHis Arms (But Look What I
Found! )". J. .Now that Dublin's
elected its first Jewish Mayor, we
hear the Shamrock ;.will bo re.

for best supporting actress?

Not all Broadway angels are in
the Midas category. The majority

of "New Faces" backers own 28i
shares. .Frank Sinatra takes

scandal mags casually. He

cracked: "What would those guys

do without me? They'd be out of

business" . .Nothing is as tern

porsry as a-tv job. One-third of

filmed tv shows lost their spon sponsors,
sors, sponsors, according to Variety. .Good
to hear Jack Paar will be steve-

allenine Mondays and Tuesdays,

Jack's easy.does-it nonsense is al

ways funtertaining.

Bob Hope gurantees the Jolly Jolly-pa'ooza
pa'ooza Jolly-pa'ooza quality of "That Certain
Feeling." but so does Eva Marie

Saint. Remarkable,: versatility.",
Soin Bernadine Read's "My-Cuy."

She can wham over a song. Ro

bust tonsils .-. -.Why air-condition-ihg
in legit temples isn't: Most use
the old-fashioned f ans-blowing-over-ice
g i m m i c k . 'Rififi,'! the
Frenchie, iatop meal-ticket among

imports. Has the realistic quality
of the early :: Jimmy Cagney-Ed-ward
G. Robinson kiUodramas. .
The non-objective- reporting trophy
goes' to critic. Walter Kerr who
wrote that "contemporary drama

criticism is "remarkably fair and tha Herrinff .The wags-accurate." (Ha!) ir J)avid Broek

in wi rendrt that Shamrocks no' .'mas'i "disc. "Samba of the Or-

3 UI. M W..4. I


4. rri

"4 an

longer are covered, with dew but

. aa nA. I

wun BOUT ,rcsn( r ?i v

: Guy Lombardo's production of

"Show Boat" (at ii ones ueacn; is

the coolest soot in town! .atay

uDlatei (needing exercise) make

for The Bowlero bowling alleys at
Clifton, N.J. when dawn, arrives.
It never tloses. .Producer of

"New Faces" won't permit hu

girlcfest to go to beaches. No sun-

h-rn ( FSSSSSl t-IOSI iu

phone Walter and A-w-w-way We'll

Go!) i .Rudy, tne Barper uuwn

to the Bway Crowd as "Tne wiz
of the Sis," may get a msjor bit
in Rocky Graziano's upcoming
teeV'er. : .Joni James' platter
hit: "Give Us This Day" .Le
Cupidon folded without notice to
the staff . .TV's newest kiddie
emcee (Poppo the Clown) dispens dispenses
es dispenses wise wordaee like this: "Be

kind to your parents. They used

to be people.

The Cona will turn over all pro

ceeds from the July 11th (7 to W

p.m.) show headed by Roberta
Sherwood to the treasurer of The
Bravest-it Finest Fund ; .We

give the money to widows and or or-nahsn
nahsn or-nahsn nf local coos and firemen

killed on duty. .The fund's $300

check arrives before the under undertaker
taker undertaker .The family always needs
it. .The last time we ran a bene

fit for this cause was at Mad. Sq.

Garden a few years ago.' Uhe
Bravest ft Finest funds are get

ting too low so please take a
ringside table for Roberta's next next-to.last
to.last next-to.last show July 11th. (closing
night) and help me keep sending
those $500 checks. Donations are
tax deductible. .Make checks out
to Bravest & Finest Fund. The

rnna'a total check (that 7 P. m.

July 11th show) will be matched

i I TtAkAwtA'a frianna

So c mon arredoyi

What is a girl? Tucky Witteck

ou Tempo's cover. (A most happy

filly) . .' ine ureal rreienuei
may be jukebox bait, but this ear-

bender considers it strcuy roc

and-rot. .Why insecurity is ra

pant in Movieville: There are over

4,000 Uiespians. uniy on nave con contracts
tracts contracts . .Pollv Adler will wed a

Los Aneelea dentist Her best sell

r h.wk an about a House of Fas

cination. .Cole Porter's large tee
from Rheingold has been sent to
the Runyon Cancer Fund.

Thankxxxx again. .You haven t

laughed until you ve beard Stan
Frcberg's recorded spoof of Elvis

Presley. ::

Beautiful sounds! The tinkling

of "Body and Soul" and "Lets
Fall in Love" In "The Eddy Du-

chin Story" flicker . .Memory

chids." has a fiery tempo Anita

!E k b e r g's reassuring comment:

"Why are American -men airaiu
of me? I have strong teeth but I
do aut bite.", (But they tickle!)
' Frank Loesser'a songcess itory:
He composed the scores for 3
Broadway shows: "Where's Char Charley?"
ley?" Charley?" "Guys and Dolls" and "Most
Happy Fella" all de luxe clicks
. .You-never-can-teU: Judy Tyler
did one song on a Summer tv re replacement
placement replacement show. .Oscar' Hammer Hammer-stein
stein Hammer-stein was among the lookers-- Re Result:
sult: Result: Broadway clickdom. .Talk
about ambition:, Jayne Mansfield
declared: "Ever since I wa six
years old I wanted to be a great
dress" . .Sinful Broadway note:

r.anrira Abbott one of the most

irsful Broadwavites. doesn't

smoke or drink. .Gwen Verdon
is a trouper. She appeared in her

mother's vauoe act wnen sue -wa

4 and was doing a single wnen
she was a six-year-old vet .When
Shelley Winters' 3-year-old heiress

utes in two lS-mmuie periods.

"I am talking to you as a mil military
itary military man," he said.

In detail he explained how cer certain
tain certain types of American bombers
could maxe a certain number of

missions over Moscow if they flew

wane House had to issue a state

ment next day- correcting the
President of the United Stales.
This occurred just a few hours
before that, fateful midnight.
Also, Just a few hours before,
Ike had an unnleasant

from European oases. a mm. 'with ex-Sen. Harrv Cain h hit.

pared witn far fewer trips if big-ter Republican critic of the Ei Ei-ger
ger Ei-ger bombers tlew irom ute U.S... senhower loyalty program. i
ne wanted, money for these over- Senator Cain had scarcely set

seas oases. ; v-A--;ioot inside the President's office
ine resident was sincere and wnn the sparks began to fly.
effective. His listeners wera im. Cain got into a shoutino m.f-h

pressed. But he became tiushel'nct with Ike but with Whita Hou.a

with the exertion: His jace, paie counsel Gerald Morgan, who sati
before he started ullung, was M b the Interview. r i : f
crimson when he finished it wm1 Morgan accused Cain n .kn-i.

tvhw. w va euviuir
a brilliant impassioned plea, but S from the hip and attacking the
not "the kind to oe maoe uy a maa President's loyalty program with with-with
with with-with a" heart condition or turn out t a I k i n g to tha Whba

blood pressure. House first. Testily he charged
When he had finished, Speaker ft Cain was not a "team play
Rayburn said: er a serious accusation in the $

cisennower vernacular.

cam shot back that he had re-

"Mr. President this Aneeting

should have been held two weeks

-MA "I'V. .U V.. . 1 IVM-tAUi 4a a. UTI.14A TT. ...

asu. me jvuugu aiu uiii u now w "ic nunc nouse out nad V
out of committpa Hnwavar wa'.been rebuffed bv the i

. .... n.. I TT t I -

will do our best.

Rayburn carried out his .prom

ise only to be reversed. The

reverse was a defeat for him,' but,
more important, it was a defeat
for Ike himself, who had laid his
reputation and, his leadersh.o on

the line. The crushing vote against i' unt"- Cain fixed the

guara. iie nan tried to a i.

formation to Ike about abuses in
the loyalty program, he snorted,
but had been unable- to crack
through the ring of aides around
the President. .:-.

This, replied Morgan Jn a high-,

him occurred a few hours before

the midnight he was taken ill. .


ualc jjuusci counsel witn a beI-
ligerent look and began to recite
the, details of exactly whom he
bad seen and what he had told


was asked what mommy did Lun?, fl!DSI(F 018 f118!?? ,tBe r a time the blood was no no-the.tot
the.tot no-the.tot explained: "She laughs, she!prcs,aent been qumed at a Ueeably rising up fteTneck! He, she makes money.'! press coherence regarding his had been grim and uwrnUinS l
' failure to support Gor Sen. Al- throughout the verbal duel fii?

unuui.uurn juiie Andrews Iook, ;""",. r ...vmh, c uivac in snarpiy and restored

ittiiniui xusennower supporter on order. ? ; ,
tJSL Pa Pfo'nptlyrbegah to mlWli

Wiley has consistently gone down
the line for him despite political

.....!t!. v nr. it. U. i

opposition oc m nisconsm, uie. to learn mat a man could be ae-

. i,iu u. oujpui. iuui vusm oi a loyalty violation sim.'
wheit anti-Jke. pro-McCarthy '.ply for beinir LtJL&Z 21.

vUles geniuses cast him in a sci",torces.. conspired against, him for .was told that s blabbermouths

'ZiT. B "fviates, and other
misfits were classified as

1 A --tf

ies? ons in New York to acquire
her Cockney accent for. "My. Fair
Julie'' .Success? Peggy Lee ex

plains it: "Sometimes I feel as if

im on a treadmill not knowing
where I'm headed, who I am or
what it's all about" : .Before
his tv click Jackie Gleason gave

tF-n a -

rmiiywroa i wmri. un ot movie
. : 1 1 a a-..! ac i t . .

oeatue, a typical abuse of indi-

vwuai. ngms, by the loyalty pro.
gram, Ike was incredulous at first

ics of gangster roles: .Tin: Jane renomination.

Russell loathes iand kissing. . ) When the President was quer quer-Dsna
Dsna quer-Dsna Wyntcr applied for her fed about this in a press confer-1

American citizenship. It couldu't ence one day .before he became

happen to

t nicer country.

ill he became, flushed and notice

ably unhappy. Wilev: he rcnliwl

Hollywood enables actors to af-'had not wanted White House aid:

lorn caviar "but applause is the ne, lusennowcr, bad 'not1 inter-

actors bread.' "Ail the time I Was vened inother

in Hollywood,"1 Edward G. Robin- marics.. ;r

sen has confessed., "I thought' A newspaperman asked why he

about going back to where I start-had intervened in Oregon to hela

ed, to the roots, and foundations ex-Secretary of the Interior Mc Mc-of
of Mc-of Broadway" . .Anna Magnani Kay Ike replied he had hot know
cuts and washes her, own hair. ... (other Republicans were running.
Audrey Hepburn's best picture is This also was embarrassing. For

newsmen knew that four Repub Republicans
licans Republicans had. already entered the

Oregon primary before Eisenhower

on Redbook's cover. Effectively

captures her piquant charm.

Despite radical chances in the

greasepaint realm radio's soap-

erss go on and on and on and on!

and on. .Columbia Picturres de-tne resident seamed to r-.iira

cided not to do the story about the that his aides had given him poor

top acauuai mag. .tfaue srouian

wrote his letter endorslnr McKav.

suooeniy at ms press conference

cases, the President muttered:
didn't know that? ;T
General Eisenhower's own emo- -tions
are always on the side of v
the nderdog, and the more he -beard
. about, the Kttia

Republican .;pri-j angrier- ht beciroej Ike ai
wort. 4 clear that he consider! ih-',.

. snocinng violaUon of individual
righU.' With face flushed," he be-
gan pushing buttons. Secretaries
began popping in;
The President gave "terse or orders
ders orders about handling further com communications
munications communications from. Cain, then i
asked the outspoken ex-senator to

auomii a detailed memo on h i

cntiTed the hosp. for nasal surj.

Broadway Confucious: Success

Like Theatre. Always More Room
ia Audience than on Stage.


All these problems seemed to

criticisms of the loyalty program.

ah tnese were part of the steady
drumfire of problems, faced by
every President which seemed te
converge on a man recently re

covered from a heart attack and

converge at once. On other occa-jdoing his best to carry on under
sions Ike has had stomach upsets the great load riven him hv hia

when he faced disagreeable de- aides and the politicians.

f j T t 1
S ;t
k, ';
B V t
I v y ::".

IRISH SITTER-Gifted with
the proverbial luck ot the Irish,
a dove, above, found a vase of
potted shamrocks on a St
Louis, Mo, porch, thus ending
her search for a nesting place.
With the moving-in chores ac

complished, mama sits and sets,

waning ior ner onspnng.

r "V j t i i 1 1 i L i i a i



Now, for only S99 rewnc) trip

yew con fly le Miami on r
e giant 4-motored Oippar'l
fAA effsn three lesciel ,.
excursion (lighl weekly. w
Deporturet el 11:5AM en
Moneey,Wtdnes(iey sn Fridey.
Trtvaf Aaaalar

. World's Most Experienced Airline
Panama: Calle I No. 5 Tel. 2-0670; Celem Edlf. Sales, Tel. 109

T M.(..rAA.lM.

numrn (t)

..test: Who won this year's Oscar

WQXDAT, JULY 9, 1958


-at. ...
' i"


TRAPPED FOR NINE DAYS Jean Maigetts, 18, of Sunnyvale,
Calif., la comforted by her mother, Mrs. Lawrence Margetts, at
General Hospital In Salt Lake City, Utah. Miss Margetts had
Just been rescued from the wreckage of an auto where she had
been trapped nine days without food or water. Her fiance.
James B Hlxon, Jr., 22, was found dead about 15 feet ..
f ? from trc car. ,

Sen. Humphrey Blames Ike

for Defeat Of School Bill


WASHINGTON, July 9 (UP) -Sen.1
Hubert H. : Humphrey (D (D-Minn
Minn (D-Minn ) yesterday blamed Presi President
dent President Eisenhower for House defeat
of the. $1,600,000,000 school con con-structioa
structioa con-structioa bill. He urged the Sen Sen-al
al Sen-al tn revive it. o s v-

We must not let the' failure1 of

the Eisenhower administration s
leaifershin block the nation; from

getting the additional school con

struction it neeas, ne aeciarea in
a speech' prepared for Senate deli delivery,
very, delivery, tomorrow :V j
Despite'. 1 Humphrey's stand,
hani nf Senate revival of the

measure were almost nuVWlth
Congress aiming for adjournment
later this month, time was run running
ning running out
The House, in a surprise move,
killed the $1,600,000,000 school bill
Thurahv after addine an amend

ment that would have banned fed

eral aid to states wnica rausea w
comply with the Supreme Court s
anti-segregation ruling, y T.
The House had been expected to
pass the bill. Even if it had,
outhera senators were : expected
to talk it to death to" the .waning
days of the 84th Congress, i
Humphrey,-a leader. iOt theiSen-r'-
cn .1 rhts blviJ- t'te Sen Sen-X
X Sen-X -houM consiHer the scliool con con-oLza
oLza con-oLza bill without the anti-seg-

WriUea for NEA Service





NORTH (D) v : I,
A A Q 4 ...
WT4- ... V.-:
4 J 10 6 2 7 ;
EAST v i
, 108?
tVl if"


." KJSI ,-
1012 h
North South vul.

Eut South WeM
IV. 1 Pass
s 3 Paw
ass. 4 ".- Pasi


Opening lead V 10 f

The art of avoiding an end-play

is a rare exercise in defensive
skill, nartlv because it to needed

onlv aeainst the sort ot declarer

Lwho is good enough to execute the

end-play. Pernaps, toaays nana
will elucidate.

West opened the ten of neans,

East played ; the discouraging
deuce, and South won with the
ace. It seemed clear that West

chance, and South hid good rea-1

sons lor not wanting sucn a siu
trumns. endine in the dummy.

regation amendment. He said the'monds. tast steppea up immeoi immeoi-amendment
amendment immeoi-amendment is "clouding the real'tely with the ace of diamonds and
baic issue" of the dire need for.returned his low heart, allowing
additional schools. West to win with the eight. This
He said he was "amazed" at a'wasn't as desperate a play as it
White House statement Frldayiseemed, since West had discarded

that Mr. Eisenhower still plans to

urge passage of a school construc construction
tion construction bill. Such legislation was giv given
en given top priority by the President

on his list of must legislation,

"Where was the President's sup

port wnen uie snuwuuwn came in

the House?" asked Humphrey.'

"The White House completely let
down supporters .of school con construction
struction construction and failed to rally Re-

puDucan votes."
" ... ..

"It the President's--health, or

recuperation, or concern over

personal political problesm pre

vented' him from exerting some

personal influence and leader

ship,' he said, ''where were those
junior presidents Sherman Adams
and James C. Hagerty, who have

always seemed to be able to as

sett the. White House leadership

when they really wanted to?
He said the civil rights amend amendment
ment amendment sponsored by Rep. Adam

Clayton. Ppwelli D-N,Y.), did i not

Kill the Hous'iu.but'.was-mere-

ly used by those who wanted to

kill the bill anyhow."



Impact Project' Series To Reduce

Cost Of Equipment Air Drop

Thi government paid $1.'

200 for a jeep-manufactured dur during
ing during the Korean fighting. To air

drop and deliver this jeep to a bat battle
tle battle area cost $3,400, roughly $1 a
How to reduce this air drop cost
per pound of supphes from $1 to
10 cents or less is the aim of "Im-

pact rrojeci i ui
sut University.-'. ;

nt vroieeC' nn iovi priority
f h Denartment of Defense, is

being carried on in the shock, and
vibration laboratory, of the- De-1

partment of .Engineering. Re Re-aearch.
aearch. Re-aearch. The man in charge is Dr.
J. Norton Brennan, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of engineering research.

Dr. Brennan saw me umver-
. . . i ; i

itys roie in --xmpa rivjcc. m
to analyze the dynamic properties
of structures and : materials of
which military supplies are made
and to rate their, durability, rug rug-gedness
gedness rug-gedness and resistance .to impact

tTa oM cnhir tiavM fnund

It is possible to make air drops at J

higher .speeds jnan naa oeen
thought (, feasible. While the im impact
pact impact shock is greater, high speed
drops are more economical. Small Smaller
er Smaller parachutes are used, greater
accuracy is obtained and the dan.
ger of enemy interception is re reduced.
duced. reduced. j-; 1

The researchers have come up

with better cushioning and protec

tive devices. They use a new ma machine
chine machine which simulates the impact
shock on different kinds of materi materials
als materials at various speeds. A new vel velocity
ocity velocity meter is being developed to
help in this work. .'. , ... ?
'Often, Dr. Brennan said, com complicated
plicated complicated measurement problems
make it necessary for the re researchers
searchers researchers to design and build
their own instruments.

. Brennan 'said the project, start

ed last July is expected to be of
three to five years' duration.

the nine of hearts on the third
trump to make it clear that he
held the eight and could win the

second round of hearts.
. West returned the eight of clubs.

dummy played low, and East won
with the jack. East could still get

out witn bis low diamond, alter
which he could sit back and wait

for a second club trick to defeat

the contract.

Perhaps you noticed that East
had to give the lead to his partner

witn a low neart as part ot tne

campaign to avoid an end-play.

ast also naa to win tne first

diamond trick in order to get out

witn a low diamond later on. If
East hadn't taken these two precautions,-
he'd have been obliged
eventually to lead clubs up t o
dummy's ace-queen; or he'd have
to ruff while South discarded a
club. . ,;.:', ?-'
East's precautions wouldn't

nave been needed against an or

dinary declarer. The '..average
bouto. player would try a club

finesse son his s own, and East

would be m no danger, -.4



Herman I. Pollock, a Philadelphia

lawyer serving as chief defender
for the Voluntary Defender Asso

ciation since 1943. estimates the

time he's spent to Moyamensing

Prison talking to clients as just

snort ot three years. ,

Piles Hurt You!
Don't sufftr from painful, ltchlnf
PiU another hour without trylnc
Chinaraid. Upon application Chinaroil
tarta cnrUnf Plla mlaerlM S war: 1.
aaa pain and ltchlnf. X Help ahrink
ore, awollen tluuei. S. Help natnra
heal Irritated membranea and allay Pile
Kervoumeae. Ank, rour Srustiat tor
blnaroid todajr.

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Cry CW9( Batteiy Jfiir

Hmta los met oeotMnot

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dalicioso... iv mu dl

da digerirl Coda portion
: rka fuenle de energfa nulri.

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Does not age
on the .:
Shelf, 4.
Not even -a

Your Batten

fs? ti4AA I A.

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Around the World

Answer to Previous Puzzle!

I to



: 44



NighU before
events ,-Era
Era ,-Era ....
Fine sprayers
(prefix) ..
ShrUler v.
The seven


1 European
. river
3 Preposition
3 Upon
4 Actors
5 Turkish
Reluctant j ';
7 Simple
8 German city
9 Stone
10 Monster ''- :
11 Foreteller
15 Fancy
20 Is overfond
22 Fend off

Harbor,' 24 Given life.

7uTn7wN C O ''I'JiC
3 I N g.Jp 17 A M A R A
g A N TTl" Rl a Wv5 m A 5
I S.g.l CENT St E Tf
' is v?Trwg-u-1
6T A F ... PlElN
UlUlT H jT. j A N O A
MAT I N sir
IE T ? I L


lake -Ester
oleic acid
Short coat
Place within
after -Tip.

Signal of
distress ?

Kind of c
parties 4


Poker stake
Small child



25 Toward the

26 Show again
28 Wading bird
30 Fiddling
s emperor
31 Wiles :
33 Ensuing"
35 Whole ( i
40 Gives forth
43 American
painter A

sheltered side 45 Latin

48 Lake
f City, Utah

, 47 Bread spread
48 Persian prince (

sunew uuinea
. wild hog
51 Within -(prefix)

' 52 Female saints 4
53 Prosecute

i 2 b w i It b li I -H b L'"
J" T 5"""""" :
r "TTtt
jj -r""r- r
s r i t' s
I t 11 I I I I III IB

i 1



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For Information and Reservations,
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or ) ,'
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last tmce. im


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' YjOl AN A-UkLEk! J, t-AtfWICB7 frOT Sj f, CNCr-SOT i ., i KrWnON-ANe FAT 4 STATrlTIWITWr5Sfaiy.I ABOUT M A KS? OOKAWPARCt-'
nUSCHXAT fop iif,"Tl . Oh, ThstMan! . R) AL TtSMUM
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72 : J f- I 'f l j p MM tA In tJC U.fc Prt. OX, Q &
SVOSBDKint N He Got It UkTfcatf :" A- .C" : ' ; v T..
Hv n1ir'" '' "' .7ir,tl,,,r;"r .m f !' l ; AUXt OOf '"; t -'.' iReceptlon Committee v' ?TBAIIIJ
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Mechanized Hawaiian Sugar Industry

Far Ahead Of Puerto Rican

i nrinmrr.ivM TkW AmV

The-highly mechanixtd Hawaiian

s sugar industry, witn iu auDsian auDsian-k
k auDsian-k tially higher w a g e a, increased
' utoflta in 1855 while Puerto Rico

V waa reporting its financially "most

disastrous narrest in .-years.
This fact stands eat ta a com--'
yarisM betweea fficial statin
tics for the HawaUan and Puer Puer-,
, Puer-, to Rkan cane industries each
f. the kackbone of its area's econo econo-i"
i" econo-i" my.

!- During the current study of wag-

- es in too Puerto tucan sugar in
' dustrri Labor Department o f f i

cials reported that earnings by 24
of the island's 32 centrals dripped

from 6.1 -per cent of total income
in 1933 to 3.4 Per centi n 1955.

In contrast, total profit on net

worth for the 21 Hawaiian planta planta-;
; planta-; tions ros from 3.87 per cent in
1954 to 4.97 per cent.
The profit of the Puerto Rican
I mills was reported to have declin-
ed from t4.705.000 m 1953 and $4.-

! 297,000 in 1954 to $2,924,000 last

The net gains of the Hawaiian

plantations increased from $6,983,-

o in 1954 to s9,m,wo in ism.
; Hand labor has all but disap disappeared
peared disappeared in the Hawaiian industry.
It is the most highly mechanized

c in the world. In Puerto Rico, me

chanization has not been carried
very far and there is reportedly
; considerable dependence on hand
labor in the fields.
Hawaii produced $,140,000 tons
- ef sucar last rear cm planted a-

;' creage of 219,000. Puerto Rico pro-

. duced 1,103,000 tons on 396,000 a
. car iHold per acre in Ha

waii was 93 tons and 25 tons in
Puerto Rico.

Th minimum wage in the Fuer

to Rican industry was 75 cents an

hour, in Hawaii, tne minimum wis

$1.09 an hour- and 95 per cent of
the workers earned more than the
minimum " -

' The latest official weighted' av

erage of oav to field workers is

for 1953. In that year, the Hawaii

an made $10.42 a day; the Puerto

Rican, $3.09.
Daring 1955,' some 19,000 per persons,
sons, persons, employed on a year-around
basis to the Hawaiian sugar in industry,
dustry, industry, reportedly earned $10.62
a day to cash, pins fringe bene benefits
fits benefits (pensions, holidays and the
like) worth as estimated $3.98

Capital invested in the Hawaiian

suear industry is estimated at

$175,000,000 enterprise.
The Hawaiian plantations mar

ket all their sugar through the

California and Hawaiian sugar re

f into ir corporation. They share

ownership and management of the
corporation. Its refinery near Ho Honolulu
nolulu Honolulu manufactures sugar needed
in Hawaii. Its Crockett (Calif.) Re-

fineery manufactures Hawaiian

sugar going to the mainland under


Puerto Rico has a number of re

fineries on the island, but none on

the mainland. Sugar for Puerto
Rican consumption is manufactur

ed locally. Since tne law permits
only about 12 per cennt of the

mainland quota to be refined on

the island, tne rest is sow to main
ld refiners.


Prtf us

VHurevfr you look. ..Inside and out.,.

Published through the courtesy of

IN 1953

Ave. Aa, (Pert) No. 9-111 Tel. 3-1650. Panama, R. P.

MONDAY, lely 9, lSS
J5S Sign on
J:0 Aimed rertet Hour
' 4:00 Guts Moore
4 JO Cbuice ef a LUtttme
- 1:00 Z Karritd JoB
s 30 Winiy Dink and Teu
. S:0O Newe Panoruaa
1 fM Dembr Bride
730 Bwt me Clock
" IM Kobvt MeBtfomirr
M lledle
' too rye Got A Seen
10.D0 Wnttang
11:00 News :.
11 Studie 1
12.06 Sim of

S:SI Sign on
1:00 Armed Tcxcm Hour
4:00 Garry Moor
4:10 Fttmjr To A Million
IM Ftorian Zabaeb Show
t Paul WinehtU
CM Nrw Panorama
. T:0S Bob Cummlnca
IM Stop The Mwie
S:00 Milton Bcxle Show
M Bl( Town
:S0 WyittXarp
1DM Playhoute of Star
10 : Ktd Sktlton Show
1140 Newt
11:08 Motorola TV Theatre
1141 SUP off.

When buying appliances. . See
NOftGE before you buy!

(tkf True Life Adventures

The Notrtw AwBtiAU

.... TWfcN VUlLVtr HfcK Ki..!


, WD.m hm' ...... W f A



5- .... X".

-Cki lf J TUB Va,W

Coxsv& causes to


Ji W t. ft ft-

91 ui wwv uurw.


By Calbraith

by 1 1 .-if- ft l

I i ' v '.r II 1"' V I


"Yet, t'm working lite, but dots ho firs mo raiso?
No! Ho ssvs I could Itavo on timo ovfrv night if I

Faltering Philip!
nultp'f tit hi filled wttb braises.
rfefl-woTB steps Bad. rags he ises.
Repairs would letvo his home Uke new
?. A. caaastfleds. fast tbs rlcht Ibo



Good Sport


IT KfiANv eXT-t WTMjeaa gfl


V rUNWREPlA.ce If 1jLh
C" A

Spreadkr Poison

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t&Tiin-iiWue 5io.i-f tt-h x TiiAPCaBVI


(kND Information he weep mm if ke
ecenn tup Ave eALL! OH.i f OUIP PUf


mum n9 Vwn




Where There's Smoke


S F "1

' Wrl
OUR 804RDMO UOtlR I li nOlU 10W WA f1
I1JJ........I..... ' -------------- '" ...
MMowMAsy WQRI6-YWE yt?gu)i bftUi, jja-e 4 tr I
DF OUR ERA UM-kTUMF' r rOR 05 PLOW-j HUNDRED T t .z f ', i
Xtfi-r5r.!lrsrvrlTfcit yn's'frr ft REARRANCED5 -j -vf tiAReMAr-NOTSoeM--;'-".
i8S8-aaa '., .' n 1 1 1 f "i;' 1 e-inei -J

rici lira
?,IOXDAT, JULY, 195f


Social and Otli

' Bf Staffers


Box 134rP



Bex 5037,


Jt miff L cJ If uLfL f, A a 2.0740 20 74i L 9:00 J 10 mtf,'


ntlll .t.4.u ton tminmwt mni'nlmr to take over his duties ES

Ambassador of the Republic of China In Panama. Dr.. Tuan
. r T I -1 B A ilMmu Attn

was graduated xrom new iok umn"y uo
Columbia University, with Doctor's degree. He has been Pro-i-
van v.i TTniuaraifv nVifna- senior Kprretarv nrl Di-

rector of American Affairs, Ministry of Foreign Affairs; Coun Counsellor
sellor Counsellor of Chinese Embassy, Australia; Consul-General with the
rank of Minister, Manila; Minister of Chinese Embassy, Washr
ington,,D.C VJS-A. nd Minister and Charge d'Af fairs, Chinese,

vvi4 -;- EmDassy, raris, Tancc.v, n .-.

Ev'-elSpii'AmbwwWIer to Panama and Seiiora Federlea
Gavadon y Navarro have issued invitations to a reception,
which will be held at the Embassy residence, July IS, to cele

brate Spain's National Day.

Luncheon. For Diplomat f

At Union Club . V ;

The Dominican Ambassador Cas

tro Novo gave a luncheon at the

Union Club. S.i "!,v in r-nnrr i

the visi!inj.J)u i i
lipctor -lachaustru Coral. Am-.

i bassadors of Brazil, Colombia,

Guatemala,: Mexico, EI Salvador,
Venezuela were guests at the
luncheon together with Mr, Juve Juve-al
al Juve-al Castrellon, of Panama's For For-cign
cign For-cign Office, the Dominican Consul
Guillermo Quijano, Embassy Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Alfredo Fernandez Simo
and CoL J. E. Briccno, ; : -,,
More Farewell Parties '
For Capt. iAnd Mrs. Monroe 1
When Capt. and Mrs, Frank
Munroe tlimb aboard the United
Fruit ship which will start on its
journey to the r States, Tuesday,
will probably qualify as the Canal
Zone's Most Feted .Couple of the
Year:' v---.-''j-i;---.i,--The
ex-Marine Director and his
wife have been guests of honor at
a round oT parties since early last
month. Over the week-end they

were honored at a cocktail.buffet
given- by Mr., and Mrs.; Paul
Friedman, Friday evening 'and a
smorgasbord given by Mr and

Mrs. F." R: Johnson at their Bal

boa Height's home, S a t u r d a y

nignu.- i '.
Braiilian Ambassador -Enttrtainr
Brazilian Ambassador to Panama

and Mrs. Aguinaldo Boulitreau
Fragoso were hosts for a luncheon

at the Embassy Residence in hon

or of iiraziuan Ambassador to Co

lombia and Mrs. Jorge 01into .de

Oliveira, wno were passing through

Manama.,, ...
Mrs. Emmtft Zomar-,
And Daughtora Enjoy
States Vacation

Miss Shirley Ruth Zemer will

arrive on the SS Cristobal, Wednes

day to spend a month with her
parents Mr. anl Mrs. Eramett Ze-

.mer of Balboa, before returning to

teach jn Kedwood City, California.
Miss Zemer graduated from the

San-Jose College, San Jose, Cal

ifornia June 8, Her mother Mrs.

Mary Zemer attended the gradua graduation
tion graduation exercises, and visited for two

weeks with another daughter Mrs.
James Wright in San Jose.
After graduation Shirley left San

Jose with her mother and flew to

Philadelphia to stay with Mrs.
George M. Lively, another daugh daughter
ter daughter of the Zemers.
; Then Mrs. Zemer, Shirley and

Mrs. Lively motored to Cape Cod

to visit Mrs. Zemer's mother.

Mrs. James C. MUloy. After a vis visit
it visit here, the three motored to New

York, where Shirley boarded the
SS Cristobal. Her mother and sis

ter continued on to Philadelphia.

Mrs. Zemeri is leaving Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia today for Miami, where she

expects to spend two days with
Mrs. Marie Coulthard, a former
Zone resident, before flying home.

The Chichicastenango shots are

displayed by Preston E. Minton.
Included also are masterful land

scapes and portraits exhibited by
Mrs. Catherine J. Mitchusson and

Mm- Marearet Murnhv. also by O.

Hugh Graham, Richard D. Johns,

and Clifford v. Kusseu.
USO-JWB Initiates
Comb Conttft

The oranee-forehead dance was

presented for the first time at the
first Combo Contest Dance to be
initiated at the USO-JWB Armed

Forces Service Center last night
The niece de resistance of the

?enine was a Jitterbug contest

limited to servicemen.

Each aotica for inclusion in this
column should submittad in
typa-writtaa form and mill' to
f th box nambtn liitad dailri"
"Social and Otharwisa," or Mirer Mirer-4
4 Mirer-4 by hand re tha oHict. Notkos of
Mattings ennot bt acctattd by
I.A.W.C. Beard V
To Meet Wednesday '

The Inter-American Women'i
Club will hold a board meeting

Wednesday at 8 a.m. at the Tivo-

li Guest House.
Isthmian Society
Of Medical Technologists

There will be a regular meet meet-in
in meet-in 2 of the Isthmian Society -of

Medical Technologists on Wednes

day evening, in Room 28 of the

Board of Health Laboratory, Got

hs Hosnital at 7:30 B.m. Anyone

interested in laboratory work is
cordially invited to- attend. A mo movie
vie movie on Rickettsiae-Their Isolation

and Identification will be the pro.

gram. A short business meeting

Display of Prints
By Diablo Camera Club
On display at the Art Gallery of
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Service
ice Service Center until July 14 is the pho photographic
tographic photographic exhibit of the D1 a b 1 o
Camera Gub, arranged with- the
cooperation of the Canal Zone. Art
League.','-' -': '-
Every few days new photo,
graphs are added to the colorful
display, while others are changed.
Currently holding the spotlight of

Muritl Dt Young -.. attention and commentation are

Exhibit At Tivoli Ithe pictures of the Church in Chi-

An exhibition of paintings by jchi-.'astenango noted for its dual
M'i."iei deYoung in the LiUIc Gal-. relipious activities and the rotated:
lery of the Tivoli Guest House has 1 bullfight series of Eugene K-Derr.

Mrs. Nicholas Norman

Guest Of Honor At

Mrs. Arturo Muller gave a cock,
tail buffet" at ther home in Bella

Vista. Saturday night in honor of
her mother r Mrs. Nicholas Nor Norman
man Norman r

drawn many visitors during the
first week of its : showing.) T h e
show, which is sponsored by the

Canal Zone Branch of the 'Nation 'National
al 'National Leaguer' "nrricai Pc Worn-'

en.v. u ..V
Mrs. I. F, Mcllhenny- v ''.!, ..
Ltavts For Cltvvtland
Mrs. I. F. Mcllhenny of Diablo

Heights left by plane this morn morning
ing morning for Cleveland on i. tripmade
necessary by the death, of her
mother. .Mrs. Hopewood, K :

Mr. R. K. Morris'
Awaiting Arrival '.r-"i Tr-'-M
Of Sister From M.Y.

Mr, and Mrs. R. K. Morris are

looking forward to seeing Mr. and

Mrs. H. Jung Huntchens, who will

arrive by. Panama Line Wednes

day Their' visit will be s h o r t,

since they intend to return to New
York on the- same ship. Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. However they will be staying
with the Morrises while they are

here. Mrs. Hutchens is Mr. Mor Morns'
ns' Morns' .sUter..!----'.--ti.. .W ? .-
Caribbean Command ify;?::.
Press Party. July H
The Commander in Chief.i Ca

ribbean Command has issued invi

tations to a cocktail buffet for re

presentatives of the Press of Pa

nama, Monday July -Zd. s ii
Barbecue Birthday ;
At Gamboa Gun Club ?
Chris Dillon, son of Mr.' and Mrs,

Woodrow Wilson Dillon, of Gam.
boa celebrated his eighth birthday

wiih a barbecue at Gamboa Gun

Club, Sunday. The party was well
attended by his contemporaries

and their parents.
Thomas Boys Return
Te The- Statts

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Thomas
of Balboa said au revoir to two
sens and one daughter-in-law to

day. V-.-v.- .:.,,,-'. .,
The younger J.E. Dora Thorn

as has returned to Georgia Tech.,
where he will .enter his J u n i o r

year. -' ? -'-i--v---
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Thom Thomas
as Thomas have returned to their home
in Pittsburgh, Penn. after visiting
here for two weeks.
The Thomas family lived in Gat Gat-un
un Gat-un before moving to Balboa.
Balboa Woman's Club
Card Party, Thursday
The Card Group of the Balboa
Women's Club is having their next
bi-monthly card party at the home
of Mrs. Maja Nordeng quarters
No. 2601-B at Cocoli, Thursday at
12:30 o'clock. Dessert and coffee
will be served, Hostesses, for the
occasion are Mrs. Ruth Jenkins
and Mrs. Nordeng.. For reserva reservations,;
tions,; reservations,; transportation, and making
tables call Mrs. Jenkins, Balboa
1392 or Mrs. Nordeng 25-3143.

Airy BshMt emrtalM linlihte wttk ftU yam add a eetJ..

sauutary teach to tbat nam Tart ftadatt aaateh tta

aMBtly nnlsbod eettt samIs is available. ;

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE. to administer patience to his lie

tnsieaa m punisnmeni. one ais

A just-published child guidance

book lists these alternatives to

ounishine children: '- .-' ?

1. Patience: the greatest of all

virtues a parent can have.-
9. -Exolanation: exolain to 'the

child why his behavior is disap

proved.. - '-',';,'

S.' Distraction: offer him a more

acceptable' substitute.' ,.
4.. Reward: encourage nis igood
hehavior hv recognition. : ..

Let's see how these alternatives

worr ier Jimmy's T mother,; ; v

She getshome from shopping to

find -a large, slice gone from the

cake she's "been saving for .supper.

When questioned, Jimmy V denies
he his eaten JtiJ Though-his moth mother
er mother knows he'.is lyingr she-decides

Cristobal Emblem Club Club-Calls
Calls Club-Calls Off Meetings
Kai Cummer Mentha

It was decided at "the regular
mnnthlv meetine of the Cristobal

Emblem No. 52. held recently at

the Elk's home at Brazos Heights,
that social meetings will be dis

continued until luriner nonce, me
oun asreed. that this was desire-

bers are .uUiUOi s in

Ladies present ,at the mm, meet;
ing were: Mesdames D c t B

Cougher,' Alberta J Roth, Jeanne
Bensen,;- Josephine Cahiil, Jerry
Cellucci, Gwen dr Tore, Ida Mo Mo-Dade,
Dade, Mo-Dade, Alice Smith, Fanny Kaplan,

Billie Crump,-' Mary jjvmgstone,

Midge Larrison ana aernice uner.

LI. Thomas Marine ?;
Assigned To Albrook
a former Isthmian? has been

assigned to Caribbean: Air Com

mand at AiorooK. He is lan um.

Thnmft p. Marme. wno was

born at Gorgas Hospital, reo. s,

1925. Lt Marine has been assign

ed as Executive orncer to. ne

Assistant Chief of Staff, for Lat Latin
in Latin .American Missions :-t Hq.
nxlrn. His-last duty was with

the 1605th Air Base Wing. APO

406, Lajes Field, Azores, wnere

be was Oincer in vnarge o ra ra-seneer
seneer ra-seneer Service. ;

Havinr comDleted seven years

service, Lt Marine has -spent

four years overseas. ; -;. -He
attended Balboa .High

School and Junior Colleee and

was once assigned to the 5501st

Air Reserve unit at AlDrooa At is

('48 to '51).
Ho completed the Squadron

Officers Course In May pf 1952.

i.t. Marine nolds trie Air Mea-

al with three oak leaf clusters

and the ETO Ribbon-with, two

battle stars,!

Married to the former Shirley
Dell,Pyle of Somerset,-; Ohio. Lt.
and Mrs. ir Marine' have three

children -J Thomas,' Jr., 4; Ray

mond, 3; Stanley,- five months
The famjly resides' at Qts:l35-A

'Lt, ...afTne 1'thesorl.-of llr.

and Iwrs Thomas ...Mannej 26

Central-a venue, Panama City
' ' V '" 1 h J-


HOLYOKE, Mass: (UP V V-Rita
Rita V-Rita Batista, 16-year-old school
girl, ; wanted to help pay -for the

cancer operation which her father!

faced. She wrote to cities through throughout
out throughout the 'nation. requesting tele

phone directories. More than 1,000
directories arrived at her home
and from them -Rita compiled

mciling lists which she1 sold to
various business firms. Rita got
the 'money she needed for j the

surgery, t

misses him- saying, "All right

Just get outot my kitchen now

so that I can put these groceries

away . v

The top parental virtue does not

loster trust of mithiuiness in Jim

my, All it fosters is the conviction

that his mother is a fool.. For Jim

my's mother fears him;, and cor corrupted
rupted corrupted by her, fear, patience to

ward his lie is turned from moral

strength into moral weakness.

Nor does exolanation of why

. . r ...

jimmy s misoenavior- is a l a s o

proved change it into good beha

vior. His mower otten uses it.

When he loses a friend to his boss

iness, she will say, You see, kids
won't take what I take from, you.

They don't like- to be pushed a-

round." But the child guidance

boot s : second alternative to pun

ishment never enlightens Jimmy;

it just manes mm angrier,

As; to '-distraction; he's been

ouUding contempt for this third al

ternative smct he-was four years

old.- Because one- nay in a restau

rant he was screaming for choco

late mat when there wasn t any.

his' mother -offered him distrac

tion' "acceptable substitute."

'Hastily grabbing the menu, she

said, -.j'Ooooh fudge ice cream
eaket How --wmld you Tike fudge
ico cream .,:?." .,So much did
Jimmy like it thai thereafter he
often used screams, to vade any
disappointment. f
Reward is also made an unprof unprofitable,
itable, unprofitable, experience for Jimmy by
his-mother's tear of him. In her
hands, reward's "recognition of
good behavior' becomes a bribe
for it an appeal to be spared the
bad .behavior, !-'.-; v ;
So we -can see- that this child
guidance book's alternatives to
punishing are quite useless to par.

ents who fear children precisely

as iuiuc as punismng -useu.
There is no workable discipline

available to- them : untu they are

ready to face and overcome their


IU mil




Dots a woman hive to make a

man think he is smarter than
she is if she wants him to notice
her as a woman?

A college senior with a Phi

Beta Kppa key puts the question
squarely before this column.

Tne answer to tbat is no.


No. you don't have to make him

think he is smarter that is if you
are smart enough to let him shine

in the fields a man likes to shine
in and if you use your intelligence
to shine in womanly ways.

Surely you've seta intelligent.

successful men who make impor important
tant important decisions every day, yet turn
to their wives in all matters

where they think it is no disgrace

to seek a woman's opinion.

My wife is the one who knows

about that," they say proudly.

Or in showing off a lovely home

they say with pride, "My wife

planned the Whole thing."

But there are probably few men

who would care to admit that they

never make a business decision

without consulting their wives,
that their wives have influenced

their political opinions or tbat
their wives are better informed

than they on world affairs.

The conclusion is obvious. If you

want your brains to be an asset

instead of a liability in getting

along with men, show off in femi

tune fields. -.- v r ...

Sure, you can do a man's work

and do it well, but play this side

of your ability down and play up
. i j

uie lemming way in wuivu jruu


Mtn seem most to admire wom

en who use their intelligence to

shine as homemakers. hostesses.

in getting along with others, help

ing otner. people, ana in Deing
able to "understand" them.

Maybe this isn't the answer you

wanted. But it is still the way
things art.

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7pU. iM. Sckool Maysreond)
h fhone ransna I-B55I
albaal I-tZ 0 Pn.t S-lt
Studio El Panami Hotel
WE will relievo lour"
coroi, callouses, nallf
(Dr. Scnolls mined)
I Just Areeeaien r. fl-ZZU
.Heed Employees?,
Call 3-1466
Panama Personnel
Canal Zone Ladies
For Smart and Lovely Hair
try our
Doable Lanoline Wave
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel 2-3677
Avb. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
Tb!. 2-0610

II Packets Shipper Merer.
1 hmi
H Loan Riding ot
Riding Jeniphu doss dell
I i to 5 p.m. Hiene 10279
or by eppolntssont.

j 1

mz CH0,CE

:. ffWlf1 LOTS for

4 'A- JlmL onr

i Compafnif.' k 1 &


Quotations by
' Bid : Ask
Abattoir Naefonal ......
Banec Flduclarlo
19 50
Cetoeoto Punami T3
Cervecerta Naclona) .... SI
ChlTlcana de Lecho .... 11
Clayco .................. 3
Coca Cola J .,
Cuentaa Comerdalos
, Pret. with Com. .....
DastUadora Rational ...
financier Isttnefta
Pret with Com.
flnanaa, B.A.
Pret with Com.. ..,..
fuerta y Lua PreL ... 4711
Fuersa 1 LuaConv I.'. M
Belles fnterorarflcaiMw. 434
General do Stfttfoo St
Paaamefta do Aceltas ...
'Panamefia do, Pibraa ...
Panamefta do Sefuroa ., 2S
panamefla de Tahaco ,.10
Teatro Bellavlsta ......
Teatro Central
n ii
(Commercial Notice!

I Street No. u
Agendas Internal, dt Publictcionu
No. Lottery Haas
Cadnl in. 41

FOR SAL!: West! n g b e so
Laundromat $50. Albrook 4273.
FOR SAL I: Dining; room ma mahogany
hogany mahogany table with 6 oak chain,
$35. Houm 1573-F Gavilan Rd.
Phono 2-3676.
FOR SALE: Complete apart apartment
ment apartment lot, refrigerator, bed. liv living
ing living room ot, ore, $200. Phono
3-2930. 5 p.m. -,
completo houaohold effects i
1 1 cu. ft. Frigidairo with frees frees-er,
er, frees-er, 4-burnor (at range, 20-gar-lon
wator hoator, 21'' Magnavox
Television, Rattan living room
set, mahogany dining table and
chairs, Simmons double bed and
mattress, 2 modem design metal
dressers, rocking chair, mahog-
any telephone table; 1955 Nash'
Rambler Country Club, air-conditioned,
all extras, less than
1 2,000 miles, kept like new, can
be financed. Via Argentina, Casa
"Monterrey," Apartment No. 5.
Phone 3-6792 or 2-1SI1.
Colons Fly Over
Grand Canyon Sife
Of Fatal Air Crash
riz.. July 9 (UP) Five congress
mnn flvintf in n1irnntre vstAr
day inspected the mile-deep Grind
Canyon site of commercial avia aviation's
tion's aviation's worst disaster.
Five members of the House
commerce subcommittee arrived
at Grand Canyon Airport from
Las Vegas, Nev. in an Army C47
plane early yesterday. The sub
committee held a one-day nearing
at Las Vegas Saturday into the
June 30 air disaster in which a
TWA plane add United Airliner ap-
parenuy coumea in ni(oi nnu
crashed killing all 128 persons a-
a. .. .1
"It eeemt (ncrodiblo that ono
f the mast scenic and beautiful
pots In America or the world
should, by fate, bo turned sud suddenly
denly suddenly Into a morgue," Chairman
Oren Harris (D-Ark.) said attar
the fliahf.
Midday heat caused dangerous
updrafts and restricted the inspec inspection
tion inspection trip to views from the canyon
rim. The congressmen landed on
the rim, viewed the UAL crash
site and then walked a quarter
mile to see the TWA scene.
The same heat which kept the
helicoDters from entering the
moval operations from the high
ledge wnere mosi oi me ual
wrorlrsDK lien
Seven persons handling removal
work ana otner tasics were neu neu-cootered
cootered neu-cootered from the ledge before
the near 100-denee heat arrived
Eleven others, six of them Swiss
mountaineers, were exDected to
remain on the ledge until tomor
row, several oi tne seven s a i a
thn 20 bodv-carrvinff sacks remov
ed yesterday probably were the
last of the broken bodies to be
taker, out. There were 58 on tne
Tne sacKS were tasen Dy neu-
copter to the local airport and
then flown by Army planes to a
temporary morgue at Flagstaff,
Ariz, rreviousiy Army crews re removed
moved removed victims of the TWA plane,
which carried 90 persons, from
the canyon floor.
"Bum" bears that beg along
the roadside of GUcier National
Park have been trapped and car car-riaH
riaH car-riaH an milva awav. onlv to re
turn to their handout stations
within a few weeks.
All work
TJ. S. Trained
Antenna Installations
Our Specialty
CALL 2-2374
Corner "H" and Darien
Service CaUi Till 10:00 p.m.

V 7

IU L. CamsouUla :
t He. It SUMl ;;

FOR SALE:' Beautiful 1955
Buick convertible, like new. 20,
000 miles, food rubber white
sidewall, tubeless tires; power
top, power steering, power brakes,
deluxe upholstery, backup lights,
directional signal lights, radio 6V
heater. Must see this car to ap- ;
predate' it. When new cost $3. $3.-650.
650. $3.-650. Will sell for $2,500. Can
be financed. See or call after 4
p.m. C u r u n d u Phone 6206,
Houjo 2151. Apt. B.
FOR SALE: '54 Dodge VS Sub. i
urban, 2-tone green, new tube tube-less
less tube-less tires, extras, $1575. Call
Panama 3-4655.
FOR SALE; Duty paid 1940
Ford convertible coupe, perfect ';
condition, engine 1948 Mercury
semi-stock, -cam. 3-516
bore, dual Intake manifold with
Stromberg No.' 97 carbs, dual
exhaust, adjustable valves, spe special
cial special pistons. Body reworked and
painted. 7.10-15 whitewall tires.'
Must be seen to appreciate. Telephone-'
Gamboa 6-373, House
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick 4-door
sedan, good condition, 4 new
tires. Bargain. 7th St. 9063, Apt.
6, Colon. Phone 756.
FOR SALE: Jeep trailer, now
tires and tubas. Spare wheels
with tire. Excellent condition,
$170. Located rear of 1S13-G,
Old Cristobal. Call -283t after
6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Series 62
black four-door Cadillac sedan,
excellent condition, ono owner,
motor .recently completely over overhauled,
hauled, overhauled, $1500. Call Quarry Htt.

Vf "I. (,

SCOUTS ROBERT K. ARTHUR (at left). Senior Patrol Leader, and Frank D. Miller, Jr Ju Junior
nior Junior Assistant Scoutmaster of Troop No. S, sponsored by the Cathedral of St. Luke are shown
as they prepared for their trip to Schiff Scout Reservation, Mendham, N.J., for an Intensive
training; course s Junior JLeaders in the Boy Scouts of America. They were Joined at the
Rtaervation by another Troop 6 Junior leader, Charles FY Denton.' ;

ST. LOUIS, July 9-(UPi An
inouest i opened today into the
deaths of U.S.1 Distrlef Court
Judee Rubes M. Hulen who nre
sided at the recent tax fraud
trial of two Truman Admlnistra.
ttoff'Qfflclals. i'Zs--
Hulen, 1 62, k;as m o r t a lly
wounded while in the back yard
of his home here Saturday. He
died 'several hours later on a nneratin table.
a rnroner's mry was asxea iu
decide whether the gunshot
wound, inflicted by a 32 caiwer
revolver in the" tight temple, was
an accident or intentional. A .32
caliber revolver was found near
the body.
Police s in suburban Clayton
said there was no evidence of
Hulen presided at the trial of
Matthew J. conneny, appoint,'
ments secretary to former Presl
lriint. Harrv a Truman and T
Lamar caudle, former chief of
the Justice Department s Tax
nivisinn. Both men were con
yicted of conspiring to defraud
thewovernment in a tax case.
Hulen naa set Juiy i as uie
date to impose sentence and
hear defensn motions for a new
Legal authorities expressed
belief that a Judge apuolnted
from another district win pass
sentence on Connelly and Cau
wulen's hodv was found by t
gardener near a woodpile where
he occasionally shot target prac

Ave. Jive No.
.141 Central in.

1M Central

, Apartments
iS ATTENTION 6. ... Just built
BOX 1 21 1 blSTOBAU C Z. "" Mt-e 1.
"" S1"01- tfc 2 kadrowoa. be, cold vat.
..., ,Mrv ."" Phosie Penaao 3-4941.
SM JOSE INN. m San Jose,
Costa Rica, offers a delightful FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
all-expense three-day tour in one-bedroom apartment en Ave.
: cool and beautiful Costa Rica for Peru, facing the park. Phono 3-
$52.50 per pen" i B'ip 3099 or 3-0746.
two or more people. For reserve- 1 1
tisns or information, write or FOR RENT: Furnished and un.
wire SAN JOSE INN,, Saa Jose, furnished apartments available.
Costa Rica.' Contact Alhambra Apartments,.
; ' .- 10th Street, Telephone 1386,
Colon.;; -:" .. ".
FOR SALE FOR RENTS-2-bedraem epartJ
11 snent on Ricardo Arias Street,
MiSCClIaDeOUS Camp Alegre. Bathroom, maid's
- room, hot water, near Via Espa-
reAie Ra. Phone 3-6846 or 2-2341.
FOR SALE: N a 1 1 v a saddle
horse. Guaranteed sound. Gold- FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bod boded.
ed. boded. Phone Balboa 3373. rooms, dining room, sitting room.
", ... x maid's room with bath,, largo.
, ,, kitchen, large bathroom, hot wo--FOR
SALE: Theater, t,r ,pirtmiBt w,n ..feened. 25
35mm sound and proiection e- mettft inti4, ,HrtmtB
"y",f"a "". ,or '"' d Ironing.
S "i'.4LM I'g tlosets. garage, house num.
Balboa i Heights, C.Z., for b.d do. k. 5 Euubic K MsrIn Ave.
tails. Not. U.S. Govt, property. jB ..j, Cangrejo." corner house.
phow, Panama 3-0579.
' FOR SALE: 1 talking parrot -.. w
and cage $55. J-2964. FOR RENTodern apartment.
. furnished or unfurnished, living-.
tOD CAI C dining room, 2 bedrooms at Bella
rVl JALC Vista, 48th Street, $70. Inejuiro
Hr i rsajji 47th Street No. 17, to the left.
v nMotorcycIes.wv
: FOR RENT r Two centrally lo-
FOR SALE: B S.A. motorcycle, .cared apartments, completely
650cc. Radio Arciniegas, Juaa B. furnished with refrigerator, stove,
Seea Street No. 69. Phone 2-.,. Bedroom, bathroom, living-.
5426 Panama. ' dining room, kitchen, bathroom,' 1
; .. ''. ': r ; "". washtubs, $65 and $75. Phono
Although the gold rush days are -'293 h,f-5 m'-
gone, Alaska still yields more FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart-
tlun $8,000,000 worth of gold each mont. completely furnished, re.
year more than the entire pur- ; frigerator, water heater, gas
chase price when' the Ifnited atove, etc. Large balcony facing
; State bought Alaska from .Russia the sea and British Embassy,
in 1867. ( ... , 1 No. 30, Ecuador Ave.

Death Of Judge
tice. The aardener told nolice he
heard a single shot about ?n
minutes before he found : the
body. .....: ...... ....
Mrs. Hulen said the .Tndce tnU
ner ne waniea to pu the gun a-
way in a saie mace Before en
tering the hospital whre he was
to undergo a physical checkup
He suffered from hlsh blond
nressure and insomnia, accord-
in; to pnysicians.
Funeral services were to be
held this afternoon, ; The body
was 10 do cremaiea.



t A
Scout News
At the Schiff Scout Reservation!

i mini
X x
m "-v
x ''iiV x

in Mendham. N.J., three Canallstake the unofficial standings

coy acouis Degan today)
tneir second week of an intensive
o umor l-eaaers
4u iuq uuy ocuuis oi America.
Accepted for the special strain straining
ing straining were Scouts Robert K. Arthur,
Frank D. Miller; Jr., and Charles
F. Denton, all three members and
junior leaders of Troop No. 5 spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Cathedral 61 St.
Luke. -, ,:?... v s ".-..
me basis of all instruction at
the Schiff Scout Reservation has to
learn by doing. Tramin? ia eiven
in au pnases or scouting,
irui orjjanizauon to troop program.
muig, ana tne junior leaders re return
turn return to their troops all over the
world wherever American Bov
scout iToops are located well e e-quipped
quipped e-quipped to pass on to others their
knowledge. .. ...
The overall aim of the Reserva
tion is to provide the leadership
necessary for Scouting to attain its
basic goal of making better boys
today and better citizens tomor
row. x,
The, three Canal Zone Scouts
currently enrolled at the Reserva Reservation
tion Reservation are living Scouting from the
time they arise in the morning un
til tne time tney go to bed.
Each one, as a trainee, is parti
cipating in assignments of in
structing in selecting and settinc
up a model camp, and in various
phases of wood craft, rope tying,
pioneering, first aid and other sub

J. ee. 4 la On Ate. Ko. 41
' fo'to domy
Jaste IntUMU in, aad tS M,
. Street Me. a

PHIUIPS Oceeosido Cottot,
Santo Clara. Box 435. BouMk
Pheao Panoaw 1-1877. Criatw
bel 3-1673.
beach house. One mile past Ce Celine.
line. Celine. Phono Panama 2-1515.
11rCS3 Hungarians
Falsely Accused
As Reds, Pardoned
BUDAPEST. Hungary: July 9
(UP) The Communist govern
ment of Hungary announced yes-
ter.iay it has pardoned more than
11,000 falsely convicted anu-Com-
1 be Ministry of Justice issued
, communique saying the Presi
dential Council had pardoned 11,-
398 persona at the suggestion of
ue minisiry.
ir said the action was taken to
ward persons whose convictions
were not in accordance with So Socialist
cialist Socialist criminal policy although
uiey were legal. . v
Another 8,546 persons have'
been placed on probation, the com.
raunique said.
The Ministry of Justice also will
revise verdicts where authorities
viclated the Socialist legality, the
communique, said.
The ministry of Justice also will
communique statistics showing
the number of persons pardoned
for the last three years.
It said 33 were pardoned In the
IV t six months of 1953, another
1,260 in 1954, another 1,438 last
year and 875 the first naif of this
The Hungarian minister of Jus Justice
tice Justice appointed a special, commis
sion, last December to review
past convictions. It was announc
ed in March that the ministry
clt-ared former. Hungarian F o r-
eign Minister Lasiio KajK wno
wan executed (tin charges, ol, high
. The pardons., were in line with
the new Communist line formed
in Moscow see kin friendship
with Socialists,
An easing1 of the Hungarian po
licies was forecast with a reshuf
fling of the party leadership and
government last November.
Jap Conservatives
Lose To Socialists S
In Die! Elections :
TOKYO, July 9-i(UP) The
Socialist Party today rode a
wave of Japanese anti-rearma.
ment votes toward apparent vie.
tory over th Conservatlye gov
ernment's clans to revise the
MacArthur ."norwar1
More than 31-mlllion Japan
ese voted in Sunday's nationwide
elections to fUI 127 seats m tne
250-member house of councillors
the upper house of 'the. Diet
(Parliament), n
The ffovernment of prime
Minister Ichiro Hatoyama and
his Liberal Democratlcparty
sought to win the half-dozen
extra seats It needed to gain a
two-thlrds ma ority in the
chamber and start action on Its
measures to legalize rearmament
and "Japanize" other features
of the constitution drawn up in;
1946 during the occupation.
Latest unofficial returns indi indicated
cated indicated the conservatives had
With rti,rn. In f mm nil 7i
prefectures where seats were at
were: Democratic-Uberals 42
socialists 28, Independents four
uommunista one.
Canal Zone
United Statee District Court Per
The District of The Canal Zeae
Division ot Cristobal
Clifford R. Williams. Plaintiff V. Car.
rolyn Williams, Defendant' Summons
case No. 20M. ClvU Docket IV, Actum
for Divorce.
To the above-named cwienaant;
You are hereby reautred to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
In case of your failure to 00 appear
and answer, Judgment will be taken a-
galnst you by default for the reiiez oe-
manded in the complaint.
W tnaae thai Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Juris. United States District
Court for the Dlirtrict of the Canal Zone,
this sixth day Of July. ISM.
. c. T. McCemldt, Jr,
By ftf David H. Jenldn
Deputy Clerk.
To firmlni Williams
The foregoin summons b served tin tin-on
on tin-on you bv publication Dursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie P. Crowe,
Jtidf. United States District Court lor
th Distrirt of the Canrl Zone, dated
July (, 195 and entered and filed in
this action in tho office of the Clerk of
mid United Ftate District Court for the
Divider of Cristobal, July 15.
C. T. MeCermick, Jr.,
sit mf ytivld H. Jeakia
Deputy Clerk.

Partoe Lot evre t Street ...
Via Pom 1U
,' Via IcpeAa An.

1 Houses
FOR BENT: Furnished chalet'
in Coco del Mar: 3 bedrooms,
bet water, living and dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, maid's room, garac. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-3005.
FOR RENT. Vacation guartert. guartert.-for
for guartert.-for three, months July to Sep September,
tember, September, Three-bedroom concrete
bouse completely furnished in including
cluding including Television. Front and
back patios, largo enclosed yard,
$125 per month. Call 3-3866.
FOR RENT: Pleasant cottage:
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and
terrace, 50th Street and 11th.
Street, San Frsncisce. Apply to
Mr. Linda, Panama 3-1691 dur-
Ing office hours,. 3-0989 after
office hours.
FOR RENTt-Chelet No. 52 en
43rd Street East: living room,
dining room, kitchen; with tarn tarn-be
be tarn-be with one bedroom and maid's
roam, bathroom and garage $125
per month. For information house
No. 50, (neer by) ,
I ; (Contoued fronl Pate j)
1949 sayg that officers and mem
bers Of the crews of vessels shall
be paid in accordance with pay
rates and practices in the man man-time
time man-time industry. : .
r Ue also charged that tne Lac
nal Company is nsinr the
clause 'la the publio interest"
as an excuse for nullifying the
Markun countered: that pilots
not being members of trades
or crafts-4iad never been class classed,
ed, classed, by the canal as wage-board
employes, but had been consid considered
ered considered as professional men whose
compensation should be in ratio
to classified .pay scales. a
He claimed also that canal
pilots are not employes or mem members
bers members of the screws of vessels.
They are not, for example, sub
ject; to: seven-oay service per
week, aor to' long periods away
from home." t r tert vuiH
He added- abethat, few
ship transiting the Canal are
of the A-J category and that that-the
the that-the Canal sees no- dlffefence
in the skill of pilots who are
experienced master of ocean- -goinr
ships and those who
gained experience in the tow tow-boat
boat tow-boat service.'
Markun further charged that
pilots along with all other em
ployes of the Canal Company
are : excluded from Section 202
18 j by section 2020.
' Markun also underlined that
the jobs of pilots her cannot be
compared with those of pilots
unaer regulation or the various
States in the continental United
States because pilots on the
continent are self-employed
entrepreneurs. -
x He outlined how pilots in the
states twith lew exceptions)
work through their own associa associations
tions associations which in turn accent vari
ous risks and responsibilities not
required of federal employes on
a 40-hour week. -v
Defense, counsel further alleg
ed that the Company believes
the various assets and benefits
of work here more than offset
the pay in the maritime Indus
- 1

f SUNSET CUARLWSun of British empire has set for perhaps
-. the last tlmo to Egypt, and Egyptian military police guard at
Ismalia, beadquarters of the Sues Canal area, is symbolic of
the change. When they mounted guard In 1955 as Egypt took
control of the vital waterway it marked beginning of the end
of 153 years of British Influence in Xgypt and 74 years of
stewardship ever the Sues. There wu no ceremony as the last
garrison SI men-lit the abounds of 'Navy House at Port
.Said on June : ---



Wanted to Buy
WANTED: 1950 Chevrolet or
Plymouth '4-door, good mochen mochen-kel
kel mochen-kel condition and radio. Write
Box Holder, Box 304, Arbreok
AFB. CZ. . f
WANTED.- 60-cydo stove not
lareer than 30-ln. wide. .Phono
87-6147. ".: V ....
FOR RENT: Room for bachelor
with bath and private entrance.
Estudiant Street, Bldf. ,14-29,
'Apt. 3. -v1
FOR RENT- Room beautifully
furnished housekeeping room,
double couch, refrigerator, kitch kitchen
en kitchen cabinet with attached trove,
bath and entrance independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street, Phone 3-
063B. ; .-..",
Wonted Position
QUALIFIED COOK desires posi position
tion position with bachelors or right fam family.
ily. family. Please cell Balboa 3446.
Slops JnPaMsfen
To See President
kakachi, Pakistari, July 9 I
tup U.S. Vice President Rich-
ard M. Nixon conferniH tmiav vrirh!
President Iskander Mirza of Pa-j
kistan during a brief stopover on?
the homeward lex of his whirlwind
gowiwill tour of America's allies
in Asia ano tne ar East.
. ,t: ....
mxous next scneduied stop js
Ankara,. Turkey..-.
me Vice-President said he had
J'very concentrated dieuxinn"
with Mirza during bis stnnovor in
Karachi. He said the talks center.j
ed on economic aids and military
tie between Pakfstan and the U-
nited .Stale.' v r- J
Nixon saicT -r lie would relay
fa "President l-.-Jiower and tlit
National Security Council., views
of the Pakistani leaders bn the re recent
cent recent developments in Moscow.
Mirza was the second govern government
ment government leader to confer with Nixon
during the day. The Vice President
held a conference with Premier Pi Pi-bul
bul Pi-bul Songgjam of Thailand earlier
in tne day at Bangkok. ;
Nixon flew to Bangkok after a
weekend Visit to .' Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek on the nationalist
island bastion of- Formosa, During
bis stay, Nixon reassured Chiang
01 continued united States sup
pert for nationalist China. Nation
list Chinese officials were report reported
ed reported considerably heartened by Nixon's-
visit. .
' More than 1,000 Pakistanis wav
ed a welcome to Nixon and : his
party when their Constellation
plane landed at Karachi Airport
at 9:20 a.m. The monsoon rains
which had lashed Karachi Sunday
night let up for Nixon's arrival
and it was a, bright and sunny
try.'' t '';' t;i" t V:.cvtf V f:,-s-.
He stressed that the Company
has discretion as to the wages
it pays, and that the defendants
lack legal status to sue. -

" m r-M (OSW.- n. ft--.. --t.f




DRIVE-IN Theatre
25c. i. 20c.
- and
J5c.: 2c.
I and ;.'
with Rosanna Podesta
' and ;
with Ed. G. Robinson
' Also:
Richard TODD, in
" -' : and -GIRL
: with
Howard DUFF and Iita BARON


I r 1I

I - t" II

4' u -4.

840 kcs.i Panama Gty
'I Telephone 2-3066

One Killed, 5 Hurt
In Artillery Duel
OH Chinese Isles
Tnirvn Mnnriov Tni a nrt

Peiping radio reported yesterday
A I A. .. 1

Argentina Seeks

To Modernize AF


The (UP)-The independent tabloid Clarin
uiH vaatarriav Arffantina i xtnHv-

ing proposals from seven nations

that one womin was killed and in its search for warplanes to mod

five persons injured in an artille- ernlze tne national air lorce.

ry auei between communist ana

Nationalist Chinese forces on two

ousnore islands baturaay.

The United States. Britain. Can

ada. France, Italy, Russia and

"Poor Shultz it setting old ht never can remember

If J by Enkino Johnson j J J I

hind the Screen: The editor of a
scandal magaiine which has been
clobbering film stars is now on
Hollywood's payroll-collaborating
on a movie about a scandal maga maga-tine
tine maga-tine It's eyebrow lifUng but par
, for the movietown course. -.

The Clorie Crahame-Cy Howard
li J Aum next fall, saved

their marriat from the divorcee

" t IvM t ie KWJm rm

C.ttins into t- movie tHin
L u i. v,iiArmn will loin him

1m air thaw when Tnar

York June 30.
passenger en that Hone olu olu-re"e.
re"e. olu-re"e. Ansel.. Pl. whUh did
repeat of "The High and the
Mtahrt." Two meters conked out
?.st the Pelnt ef "turn and
the airliner barely made the lr-
' il .-' lL..tMmM liltA it Or

wnetner iocic"iv. -- ...
' not SKO film salesmen soon wiU
5? VefflBf film to theaters and TV

: itations.:old flickers to xv.
course: . NBC-TV Phased the
entire California FUm Studio, long
.onfof HoUvwood;sb.e.t "J

vpi?.s.: ,: is the

- vAu can have a good

worm,w."" M,rlf."

.' t Miifhniir vniuvuiK wwifw

to nrnve her-

ZSToU'm torrid
headlines too. She'stelbng it:


' .... lifa'aiTA. cardboard

Hotel in Las Vegas, whJ

now, starring., Keeping

w a coonskin

' nnoZ"J,'vr ih in one

and in the otner pair ,ofj

cboes with hole in. the ;oies

vuinnn't lifted faces and

.hnii noses are no secret to

; fhriti.n but She'l BOt

i.:ni. k-han with anv names.

Slie once worsen as

ffinn' assistant and can soot

lilted face or a remodeled nose

it 2ft narfi.

"Yeo'd be surprised how many
ta hava had Dlastie lure.rV."

she told me. "Why, I once counted
thraa at ana nartv. Noses are hard

te detect but you can tell a lifted

face easily it looks like some

body is pulling up the ears." r-
TH B i WITN f T : Edge r Bergen
was suppowd to Jfav said it to
Mortimer Sa.rd TV show:
"Th caiman returns to the same

place, lays Its eggs all at once and

then dies." And Snerd was to nave
replied; "That sounds a little like
the television business."
. But CBS wasn't amused, cut the
gag from the script. V; ..'
, not IN THE SCRIPTi Italian

film producer Dino de Laurentiis

about wnat s wrong wiw uu uiuv

Thara'i a ereat lack of ideas.

a u vmtn man in the United

States the atomic bomb of TV fell

and a .crisis developed. ig
screens were brought in and .were
ff.Hv : fnr a neriod. But the

novelty of these gimmicks wore

off fast, me misiase maao
that a new kind of story was sot

(JgylOpOd. v"

tut! ts HflT.T.YWOOD. ; MRS.

mwi"j. nhhi Itevnolds calls


her XV pound toy Frencn poooie
"ov" whii Jose Ferrer's 200-

StWOJ ..

pound Great Dane answers to me

name of cuacues.

THE WITNET: ; Ben Lessy's

added a rhythm and blues num

ber to his night club act ana eaus

it "Lawrence Weut on tne noes.

Fav Wrav landed another movie

role in "Love story," te co-war

n.rhara stanwvck ana owning

Mawrfan. . Barrv Nelson aoes to

London far the stage deour more

m "Na T ma for Seraeants."

Frral pivnn. final v wen m w

year legal battle ever the Ill-fated

"lUilliam Tall Ha'll MIIMf a

iudgment ef $349,000 end ell rights

to the still-uncomplotee sum.
Ttuv ran ant af aaalaS when

Flynn's partnera ran out ef money

. Klmmy RemacK oour wny

Texan nia pijv
"He was POOR."

Today, Monday, July
P.M. v j

nn-wiiit'i vour jravorite (r-

ouests taken by phone broadcast Mia,

;!-:- uu 3:001 ;;.
5:30 News "IZk
5:35 What's Your T 0 1 1 1
: (cont'd!
6:00 To be announced

6:15 BLUE RIBBON eiww
? rttviicw (Fabst Beer)

6:30 Your Dancing Party

CALS (Nescaie)
i'WLlnr T11 Y011

7:30 VOA Report From U.S.

1:00 Music By Kom
i-snProudlv We Hall

B-nn vmi Sslrarf For It (re

quests token by phone

tin Tni :

10:30 Cavaicade Of America
li -.oo Concert Under The Stars

12:00 Sign Off

Tomorrow, Tuesday, July II
a HI ..

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock

club creauesis i&cu

K by phone till 7:00)

1 .all iviui
8:15-Church In The WUdwood

8:30 Musical Reveiue
8:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
o-n 1, T Aaa Tt


(Cutex and oaoronoi
10:05-J3ptos and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

till 8:30) Him :

11 Imi-SDlns and N e e d 1 s

11:30 Meet The Entertainer

12:00 News
TM.7 '' ,"'
12:05 Lanchtime Melodies

ti-in&vreet. anfl hoe" ;n

l;00 News' i, -..
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1;30 Sons Of The Pioneers ?
1:45 Forward March .
2:00 Tex Beneke Show 1
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Raln-
' bow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show Show-3:30
3:30 Show-3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review 1 1-4:30
4:30 1-4:30 What's Your Favorite
I-, (r e q 0 ests taken by
phone till 3:00) ;
c-n vwi

5:35-4-Whafs Your P P 1 1 1 e

v" (cont'd)
-nn Tr Via onnmmfad


REVIEW (PaDsi Beer)
6:30 Broadway In Review
6:45 Cooperative Hour -7:00
Interlude For Music

7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 World Of Jazz -8:30-Life
With The Lyons
8:00 You Asked For It (re (request.
quest. (request. taken by phone
till "7-3ft

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 11WH Tamnl Af Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The Stars

12:00 sign on.

- 1 ''"vt
' r I J a. 11 1

It'thn-NattanalM. 1 r A BWea "V ?

-- - r era Diinei 10 Arienuna. uie news-

rrom wuemoy on tne vuiage oi .r ..ih

Howpao on Communist-held Hsia-r r

ntana IslanH Sltiirrlaw Tn aHHillnn

to the casualties, five houses were
destroyed in the v i 1 1 a g e, the

, The Red radio said Nationalist
artillery last week fired on the
Fuken coast 35 times with more
than 520 rounds. It said the Com

munist artillery iired back.


Joe, a Bantam rooster, crows

U.S. and Canadian prices are
expected to be too high to satisfy
mn(imv.minH,H Argentina n f f I-

cials, although the 106 warplanes

tnep nave imported since marcn i

included 10 u.s.-made corsairs.

3,000 Frenchmen

Die Yearly Due

To Jealousy

V1DTS T..1- n nm

thousand Frenchman 'and wom

en are auuea or Kill tnemselves
each year out of sheer Jealousy,
the French weekly Dimanche
reported today. .:

from scientific sources, the arti-
ClO said laalnuav mnn V

bleodci French causes 6,000
murder attempts every year of

""' i.uuv are successiui. in
addition. 2.000 n,rm, mmntii

I suicide.

But according to the papw.
the French have less reason to
be jealous now than they had
O r. rna 4im 6 a.L.

like what he is but be also ltehe4 nm

a crood ox cmcks. joo is i..uv.

by T. A. Jenkins and when he

f. nnd a ominla nf In a nest.

I he decided to act like a hen. More

ecr? were out in the nest and Joe

hatched seven chicks.




What happens (e a man when he dares to enter the
billion-dolar battlefield?
i ; He's up against the big brass all masters of strategy.
I.e faces an arsenal of battle he never dreamed of their
patterns nf greed, their patterns of violence!
He can be attacked through a trusting secretary, a
forged report, a sensational rumor. They'll pit a man a a-'
' a-' gainst his wife, friend against friend they'll even use
their own wemen


A OUestlonnalra rlrvulotoH i

Paris in 1900 said 64 out of
a van, 100 wamam ji i .

to their husbands. That fieurn
Yl AHT hit. iaM a 9tm a. m

They Have Checkers

To Check Checkers

. MANCHESTER," England, July ;
9 (UP) Service nd th

is' the motto of the North west-

uu uu vunsunauve uouncu.

Council Chairman C P. 8tott
SfllH vaetatulntr tk.t n.u

-M jvwnuftj Vila U WllCil B
householder reported his water

ncaicr oruKfin last weex tnis

oureaucrauc scramble ensued

An 'official arrived to check
4 V at Ua.aV. A1 a

Mac Aictttcr. Anomer cauea to

ii.v vw MCCUCU.
PllimhAr Kmiinrtf rkn. a-,Af-. u..d-

did not install them. An inspec-

iui aiiivtni in iiihko suro

plumbers had called. A work

man and his assistant arrived to
do the repair Job. Another In In-spector
spector In-spector dropped in to check

their ; work. Then another In Inspector
spector Inspector came to take, away sur surplus
plus surplus materials. There were none.
Still another inspector came
around anyhow,, just to checkv



Your Children's Too!

TV Reception J
CALL 2-2374 :
Only 80' TV Testing Tower in this Area
' 0. S. Trained Technicians

Job and Contract

S" Work Wi11 mraraart




' ciri

' 1 navy
il is H


marine they all play a vital role in this nation's military
: strength. Newschart, above, shows the number of men In each
branch. The Army's million-plus force is divided into 10 divi divisions,
sions, divisions, 13 regiments and 137 anti-aircraft battalions. The Air
force has 23,000 planes at its disposal, while the Navy adds
. 12,500 more aircraft to the cause, in addition to 1059 ships of
' all kinds. - '

Man Shoots Cop

Who In!:rru?l2d

Him In Parker Car

. TWTirPENTJKNCE. Ohio. JulT 9

UP) A man inierruniea oy po police
lice police while he was narked with a

woman in a wooded area, shot

and killed a policeman yesterday,

then was captured by a 100 nun

poese.-- -- -.-

The highway patrol said Nor

man Walker, former inmate of a

Pennsylvania institution, killed
Garner Robertson, 45. a part-time

policeman who was working over

time lor a Duany wno asaea tor

the day off.

Walker, a husky six-footer, was

caotured several hours after the

shooting when he was flushed by

bloodhounds trom a one mue

square area near this Cleveland


The patrol said Robertson and

a fellow, officer stepped to inves

tigate a paraea car tn a woooeq

area near here tnis morning.
Walker and a woman were near

the car, officers said, and when

Robertson got out to investigate,

Walker shot Robertson with a 12

gauge shotgun. ',,-

The woman was taken Into cus custody
tody custody and questioned. She said

Walker was' armed and had I
"pocket full" of ammunition.
"Police did not identify the worn

an companion. They said they be

lieved walker had met her in i
nearby Bedford bar. She was un

Showing At Your Servce Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA Eve Arden In
fas ft sVio "OUR MISS BROOKS"
DIABLO fTS.Photot!raPhed on the battlefle,ds of Korea!
6:15 & 7:55 "CEASE FIRE"



CRISTOBAL rrnk Sinatra, Eleanor Parker, Kim Novak
615 & 1:40 "The Man with The Golden Arm",
" - Tuesday "STORM FEAR" .
CAMP BIERD Spencer Tracy in "Bad Day At Black Rock"

Eory Calhoun Si Piper Laurie

mim i lYiijBinnTiii t

Sotina will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour



We wish to take this opportunity of advising our friends
and customers that we are changing our premises to Avenida
11 (Automobile Row) No. 29-15, the building formerly oc oc-cupied
cupied oc-cupied by Firestone.
-j ::(We will be open for business in our new location on
Monday 9th of July.

Telephones i 2-2766 2-2771

mi t' '

Susan llayvard Is Tarlar Princess In "The Conqueror"

Eliminates sticking,
pulling bunching.
Yei, Satin? piakei you iron fly-cu down iron ironing
ing ironing time on every lurched item in your basket.
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to-iron starch and
we just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina way. Your clothes will look and stay crisp nd
clean longer, and smell divinely fresh I
Gef your box of Satina today-rh
BIO honing ao in th lit t It patkoget

i I f
'' I
" :
y7?i A : a :
',iiiPr :

Red-Headed beauty has one her best screen toles in her frtrayal opposite John
Wayne in S6,000,00 film, presented in ClnemaScope and Technicolor. RKO film, produced
and directed by Dick Powell, wai two years in the m a k I n g and represents Hollywood s
mightiest dramatisation of Genghis Khan's thrilling exploits. Pedro Armendarii
-with Wayne and Miss Hay ward. The release of this picture is set for July 11th at the Cen Central
tral Central Theatre.

Police said they believed Walk

er was a narcoucs auuicu

, .,.-; k V s' J
I y "LN I 1 ' j i.L).:.i.'inii -i y itim-mrmtnt f Ti'n'' -- ,,. "l
l'-' ,- "sv ( I ; NO HOT LICKS That's smoke, but it's not coming from trumpet of Pvt Bob Mc-,.. t i
ps ' V if. I t l 4 Fadden at Camp Otsu, in Japan. Smoke comes from a firing squad in background., t if 1 U
L ii V;y v pv- -p v.W' III httirn

- rf x isVtt -t I 8 in. ini .i w ,irm,mr-i If jt,..

- o W - 1 nrpltv cowgirl Cnlptte i

sj?i.iJfci .-V i-N -!i lO- 3

fcw 1 i ranch new' Tucson, Ariz. I


V WEARING HER SKIN SUIT Every year about this time little girls like three-year

V ow Mary Cosgrove slip out of their swim suits and that inevitable waiting photog- ... v

, 't rapher catches the scene.. Mary' waving at lifeguard Bill Annis on JJew; York's
"V Far Rockaway beach. Bill is trying his best to seem stern, but; what lean he do? I

SHRINE1 OF THE SUN Halfway ud the CheveAne

Jackson, has to help1 her jV mountain ,near Broadmoor, Colo-V rises the feudal- : -v.
brother, Jack at a dude f 1 like tower of the Will Rogers Shrine.' The tower's' t t ,v

ranch near1 Tucson,' Ariz.

cnimes ana vioraharp can be heard for some 70 miles. '




, t ..TO AN OF ARC (a make-believe one) and Rin Tin Tin fo.thUroed to show off their pets, which
X ..l J (the real one) recently teamed up as two of the top naturallj? enough,' ranged from crickets to elephants,

stars of one of the nation s most unusual parades, the including the popular dogs and cats. Suzanne Desneaux;
10th annual Pet Parade of La Grange, 111. On that day, portraying Joan of Arc astride her horse, took the top
the town turned its streets over to the kids, who proud- prize of $500 savings bond. Rin Tm Tin and the cast

, ly walked along dressed in costumes of everyone from; from his TV show headlined visiting celebrities. Some

- iairyiaie cnaracters to space men. It's the big chance 65,000 spectators watcnea inese Kias nave tneir. aay.

9 Jt




i S
'aT,'';' N fin

. '1 v. -1 1

- LLIJJJ kill r

Wtorlng numbers, they CiU proudly through town, Tiny "Marilyn Monro

"1 1





-.--'I' v

it i,

i r


"Joon'llook topprlrt., : Two dolls, one buggy. Earth-bound wagon it a ipoctihip injW n,

- 11 I
J 1 1 v
jf v ..1IM ,- ; 1
. V

Wliilililiiffl ;
Ill ; ftpS SilpJl
III?' :?!;ffi v-.: :;.t: V'lSSSSff-: j I

V.- ,vx.A-

A COMMON TONGUE Two naval captains from

Russia and the United States engage in friendly con- ; J
versation in Soviet embassy in Mexico City. Both are r
Russian-born. Capt W. Dimitrijevic (left) chats with 1

his Russian counterpart, Capt. Georgi Nickapores.


lKWf9H4XW .x'J4- x

MIRROR OF HOPE Stechanie Diamond of New York

FACE TO 'FACE' Tall, auburn-haired Victoria Shaw, tries on mirror-lenses designed to aid the partially
known" In''Austrana"as"The Faaan1HeriTrNewiintf
York lor premiere of movie .inwhich she makes debut. distortionless magnification of nearly 320 per cenLj


King Feature Syndicate'

' i


: ,7 ; i : 1 j r
1-i. yy?iy "J-t V---,

Giovanni Papini, Controversial
Italian Vriter-Philospher Dies

FLORENCE. Italy.' July I (UP) I In his lone and busy life, Papi

Italian writer-philopher Giovanri ni wrote poetry, as well as reli

Papini died at his home here to-'gious, literary and pnuosopmcai

di? after a Ions illness. He wasj articles. He generally stayed clear


- YOU CUD TITLE THIS "BOVINE CONTEMPLATION" -Grade A appreciation of art to
J expressed in the attitude of this cow as she gets in the moood of the Geauga (Ohio) County
' Artists Assn. annual Barn Art Show. Some 15,000 persona saw the show. Proceeds of several
f thousand dollars went to the Geauga Historical Museum.

Berlin 1 Politburo Urges : Vigilance
To Prevent Poznan-lnspired Riots

BERLIN. July 9 (UP) The
Communist polituburo called to today
day today for "increased vigilance'' in
East Germany to prevent breat
and freedom riots like those in

Red Poland last month.
A Politburo declaration blamed
the Polish riots on "a reaction reactionary
ary reactionary underground movement sup supported
ported supported by foreign agents." The
announcement appeared to re reflect
flect reflect an uneasy recollection of
the "labor revolt" that flared In
Rer Berlin three years ago.
The East German Politburo
tvJk note of the late Premier
Josef Stalin'a "serious and un unforgivable
forgivable unforgivable t miitt keg," bat bat-warned
warned bat-warned Germany's Reds not to
be misled by the "false argu.
ment" that Stalin's tyranny
was a natural outgrowth ef
the Communist system.
The A Politburo also pledged
continued allegiance to- Moscow

, Observers here believed the

tiro-Kremlin statement was die

tated by the : Russians, whose
troops, are the backbone of Red

power in Germany -t
At the. same time, the Com'

rnunist radio announced the dis

missal oi ne Kea yoiisn uboi-country is opening up

nei memoer me nemouon oiicmcesionjires.

critic errors" in dealing with
the strikers' demands.

' The Politburo in Red Berlin

said thet Poznan riots' "proved
that the enemies of peace will
use all means to fight the cam campaign
paign campaign to lessen International

tension." -y- r
"All oreans of th state and

all workers must increase their

vigilance against provocations or
the imperialists and militarsts,"
the Politburo said. "Freedom for
the people does not mean free freedom
dom freedom for those who disturb the
peace and the people's creative

work. -

Venezuela Opening
More Oil Lends
To Foreign Bids
CARACAS,-Venezuela, July 9
(UP) An official announcement
today added some 44,000 acres of
lake bottom, in northwestern Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela to the potential dil lands this

country is opening up xo loreign

anotbf, f" as a result

Of last r.,;;,. riuts. .
.Telephoned reports from Poz-

nan said a Communist commis commission
sion commission is continuing a roundup of
rioters and erring Red officials
which is believed so far to have
netted some 3,000 persons. No
date has been set for their trial.

Communist courts are expect expected
ed expected to deal summarily with the

prisoners. Red Poland's President

Alexander zawausu said ye$

terday that the "subversive a a-gents"
gents" a-gents" he blamed for the rioting

will get weir just punisa
. ment." 4' --.yv y-.yy-

The tftetf ? regime's Cabinet

shakeuD eliminated Motor In

dustry Minister Julian Tokar Tokar-ski's
ski's Tokar-ski's Job and merged his minis

try with the Engineering Indus

try Ministry. Engineering; Indus

try Minister Roman Fidelskl was
demoted -to deputy chief of the
merged ministry under former
power; Industry Minister, Boles-

law jaszczuK,

Ihc 1 ; MuvM"y -ommuniq.'ic

publiilioJ in the oilicial gazette
concerned six parcels of- public
land on the bottom of Lake Mara Mara-caibo,
caibo, Mara-caibo, adjacent to oil fields now
being worked by the UJS.-owned
Creole Petroleum Company.

It set July 13 as the deadline

for bids, but did. not indicate how
soon concessions In the new area
will be awarded. : a t ,;.

The government already has re

ceived Dids for concessions on 11
plots of public land adjoining oth

er Venezuelan oil fields. An an

nouncement on the award -of con

cessions is expected shortly.

Reports that eight of the 11 areas

already have been assigned to con concessionaires
cessionaires concessionaires could not be confirm

ed here.

First National City Bank Announces
' .... ? .'...
Total Resources u $6970 Million

The First National City Bank; combined 'deposit total was $6,-

GOP 'Give-Avay'
Charges Denied By
Inferior Secretary

Interior Secretary Fred A- Sea-

ton yesterday rejected democra democratic
tic democratic charges that the Elsenhower
administration has given away

some of the nation's resources w
private industry, :
"If we've given anything -way,"
he said " certainly was
not intentional." ; i r
The "aive-away charges have

been leveled particularly against
Douglas McKay, who Seaton re replaced
placed replaced as Interior Secretary, for
policies Involving the nation's
power, mineral and timber re resources.
sources. resources. McKay resigned to seek
the Senate seat of Sen. -Wayne
L. Morse (D-Ore.). v

Seaton, in a filmed Interview
with Rep. Kenneth B. Keating
(R-N.Y.) for showing over six

new vork state television sta

tions, said he has not had time
to examine personally every
transaction Involving public
lands since the administration
took office in 1953. 'i
But he noted that the admin administration
istration administration has Increased the nnm nnm-ber
ber nnm-ber of national parka and wild wildlife
life wildlife and game reserves-. This, he
said, "certainly couldn't be the
snme administration that gave

! anything ay.' - -'

lexilb Union ll::d
Urges Safeguarding
Of Indyslry Worker

WASHINGTON, July 9 (UP) -William
Pollock, president of the

Textiln Workers Union of Amer-

ca, today called on unions andi
manufacturers to plan for the ;
"economic ; health" of the textile
industry. s "''
Pollock, in a letter to President
Francis E. Grier of the American
Cotton, .Manufacturers Institute
suggested members of his union
and the institute meet first to out

line the progrsm. . r j

He said he made uie suggei n :
because "neither the employers or

the union working separately have
been able to secure the enactment
of legislation to control the rapid-.

a vaHmmvi w t,i lv increasmg imports oi Japanese

Jaszczuk's deputy in the Power HONG KONG, July 9 (UP) -A te rti es ... : t
industry Ministry, was appoint- cne" ." educated Chinese couple. Pollock said the voluntary sm-p

in Communist China yesterday aft- control their exports "are not a-1
er their arrival from the United dequate to safeguard our indusi
States. itry." -y-i

Dwu San Chenr and his wlfei He said more formal American

Mary, said they were going to controls "must be established to.
Peiping where teaching jobs a- prevent serious damage to an in in-waited
waited in-waited them. He is an electrical dustrv already harassed by tech-

cuBuira uu cue ii a mauemau- noiogicai ana umef uusuicji pair
cian, Hems."


The crippled giant of Italian let

ters was a storm center most of

his life. He is best known for such

works as the "History of Christ"
a humanized portrait of Jesus:

and "Mv Italy." a elorilication of

ue u man nauon ana p o p i e
which met favor during the days

of fascum.

Panmi. who freauentur found

himself in disagreement with the

Vatican, asked for an received ex

treme unction last night.

xorn in jwrence on January r,
1881. Paoani was a child, prodigy.

at the age of 14, he had an artice

published in a newspaper for scno

ars. At the turn of the century,

ha was teaching Italian at the

English Institute here and attend

ing courses at the .university

He published his first philosophic

cal articles in "The Monisr oi

Chicago and the ''Revue Scienti
houe" of Paris. He married Gia

cinta uovagnoli in 1907 anq naa

two daughters, Violad and Oiocon-da.

Coming from a family that was

only nominally Catholic, Papini
was bitterly anti-clerical in his
vouth. But later he became recon

ciled to Catholicism and worte the
classic "History of Christ" which
won him wide praise In the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic world. 1
But his sueeestion that the devil

may eventually, be redeemed won

him little praise from the Vatican.

The divil's eventual redemption
has been a heresey in the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Church for many centuries,

and the Vatican asked catholic
book sellers not to sell Papini's

In his declining years, Papini

aoneared to recant the heresey at

least in part and the Vatican

newananer. Osservatore namano,

congratulated him on his birthday

last year.

of politics and remained in Italy

auiing uc lascist uajs.

Tn the past few years be was

nearly blind and had to d i c c-tate
tate c-tate his works and : have books
and newspapers read to him.

Couple To Teach
(n Red China

Polish Mission

Seeks Coffee

From Colombia

BOGOTA, Colombia, July 9 t-
(UP.) An unofficial trade mis

sion from Red Poland is offering
to exchange industrial products for

Colombian coffee, it vas reported

The four-man mission neaaea ny

Jan Odwak, director of the Polish

is oner

Sunny Italian Town
Dl3S To Make Way
For Electric Plant

TBENTO, Italy,- July 9 (UP) -The
sunny village of Stramentizzo
diod yesterday.
It had never made a great name
for itself, like Florence or Rome.,
Still, it had a town hall, schools,
a church with a bell tower and
homes for Its citizens. All in all,
it was a pleasant, sunny little
town and its citizens loved it.
But little Stramentizzo was con condemned
demned condemned to die.-all the, same. En

gineer? raid the town unfortunate unfortunately
ly unfortunately stood in tat path of a hydro e electric
lectric electric project. ; ;
Local citizens rushed to the de

fense. Bt there was little they
could say for Stramentizzo except
it was their home town and they

loved it.

The town did not have' any

world-famed sons, it did hot even
appear Oh most maps.
Today as dawn crept over the
abine ridaei. Stramentizzo died.

Dynamite blasts brought down the

stones of the humble bell tower,,

placed by the faithful in centuries
past. The schools, the homes, the
Utile town hall disappeared, leav

ing only a pile' of stones and Can.'

4 Chinese Jailed ;

For Opium Haul ;
In Havana Harbor

of New York announces that
combined net operating earn earnings
ings earnings ef the bank and of the af affiliated
filiated affiliated City Bank Farmers
Trust Company for the six

months ented June 39 amount

ed to tZSt per share.
The combined total resources
of the Bank and Trust Company

as oi June 3 were S7.H5 mil

356 million compared with 15.-

982 million and 86,304 million,
The total resources of First
National City Bank alone were
$63" 8 million compared with
$6,56 million as of March SI,
1956 and $6,856 million a year
ago. Total deposits were 96,250


eomoared mlth S.Va.M)

lion. This compares with $6,726 million and 96,171 million, re re-million
million re-million as of March 31, 1956 and j spectivelr. -97,923
million si year ago. The! The affiliated City Bank Far

mers Trust Company's resources)
were 9146 million eomnared with

$162 million as of March 31
1956 and $167 million a year
ago. Total deposits were $117
million compared with 123 mil
lion and. $129' million, respec
Total capital funds of the
Bank and Trust Company com combined
bined combined were $595,551,231 as of
June 30 or $59.56 per share com compared
pared compared with '$594,132,277 or $59.41
per share as of March Si, 1956.
. . Advt

HAVANA, July 9 (UP) Mar

itime police seized 27 pounds of
opium, worth an estimated $20,-

000. aboard the British tanker

Standella in Havana harror yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, it was announced today

' Four Chinese crewmen and two
Chinese residents of the city

were arrested In connection with

the opium haui.

, Head Office: 55 Wall Strast, New York City

75 Branches In Greater New York

6 Overjen Beh
Offices and Affiliates


Cash, Gold and Due from Banks ...v.;' '"$1611279 820
United States Government Obligations ; ; . i L113 532 813
Obligations of Other Federal Agencies i .7. 5 576 158
State and Municipal Securities ...V.. .............,;.. 467'l82Ml

W...W WMWV.Vd , IZ.llZ.OZO

ixan3 ana uiscounu 3477523982
Real Estate Loans and Securities 39 510743
Customers' Liability for- Acceptances asWon?
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank s: ;.i. ls.onoooo
Ownershln of International Banking Corporation ... 7 nnn oni
Bank Premises .'. .". . .. .. 3 pni
.Items in transit with Branches

otner Assets .............. v fl,W.)51 .4

TOTAL .Ui.V.Vt $6,969,629,898

Foreim Trade Company.

nninmuit niiwr. irnn. tepl and ANTIOCH, Tenn. (UP) An

ohomicaie- in imrtnrff n hr. k 1 auto with a loudspeaker announC'

The Polish negotiators hsv noiin? a rabies control clinic passed
official standing because Colombia! William Morrow's shop ; here,
has bo diplomatic relations with Chasing the auto and trying to
their Communist-held country., 'keep up were two barking dogs.


ed acting minister In his place.

Foreign observers linked the
ahakeup with last month's ri riots
ots riots because they were touched
off by a strike at aa engineer engineering
ing engineering plant in provincial Pos Pos-nan.
nan. Pos-nan. Red officials in Poland
acknowledged making "bureau-

l!:rlh Texas Mti
By M, Tonidd
As Mercury Rises

DALLAS, Tex.. July 9-(UP)-

Righ winds, hail and tornado
funnels raked north Texas today

on the hottest day of the year.
The temperature reached 112
degrees at Gainesville, where
' lightning set two fires burning
a mattresg factory to the ground
.-and a tornado funnel was
. sighted. Almost three-quarters
of an inch of rain fell during
the storm.
There were no deaths or Inju Injuries
ries Injuries despite the turbulence.
The mercury reached 107 d d-grees
grees d-grees at Dallas and Fort Worth,
the highest temperature ever
recorded this early In the- sum summer
mer summer
Other tornado funnels .were
reported over the expansive
north Texas area but didn't hit
' At Gunter, in Grayson County
a high wind that may have been
a tornado virtually demolished
the railroad depot in the town
of 500. It blew the roofs off!
barns and damaged houses in
the country west of town.
Winds were unofficially clock

ed at 98 miles an hour In

dress, in. northwest Texas, and
gusts of 60 miles per hour struck
Wichita Falls.
The turbulence was part of a
11 lfn that avtonrl.

'BWUT uuaou UMQ w,V v.4waa 1
ed from Texarkana, on the east,
border, all the way westward in-j

to New Mexico. :
Dry areas receive drains meas measuring
uring measuring up to an inch in some
, p!ace3 with heavy hail accompa accompanying
nying accompanying the rain. ""'?"


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service


: 8.S. -FIADOR Krfor' July
S.S. "MORAZAN" ............July U
s.s. "Tivives" July n
" S.S. "MARNA" July 29
SA "YAQUE" ...July 21
"MORAZAN" Aug. 4
A Steamer ..August ll
SA "YAQUE" ...............August It

AIso Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service


S.S. "HIBUERAS" ., ......July 11
S.S. "QUISQUEYA" .......July 19
S.S. "HEREDIA" ...July 93
S.8. "COMAYAGUA" ..........July 39
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" ,i ...August 4

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
y Vnrir !-. n.i... 1 i 1.. c r.

and Seattle. r

To New York and Return ............ .....$249.09
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles ......... 9274.90
To Seattle and Return 9385.99


" Ws ara pleased to announce to hard-of-hearing
parsons, tha Arrival in Panama of DANA VOX HEARING
LENSES with are definitely a marvel of this elec electronic
tronic electronic aga because of their great acoustic powers.
Th DANAVOX HEARING LENSES have elimin eliminated
ated eliminated all major hearing difficulties; no cord, no visible
buttons irv the ear,, does not touch clothing.
'Free demostrations will be held at
. No.13.A-30 "J" St on the 18th, 9th, 10th and
11th of July, during the hours of 8 to 12 noon -aiid
2 to 5 p.m. ..

Deposits .........!,;,..
Liability on Acceptances and Bills $ 79,416 817
Less Own Acceptances in Portfolio 11,370.647
Due to Foreign Central Banks . ........ . ,.. ,-. ..,,.... ;
iln Foreign Currencies) . . r
Reserves fort, ..;
; ,.i Unearned Discount and Other Unearned Income.
y:y; Interest, Taxes, Other Accrued Expenses, etc.
' Dividend . ... .... .t, . ,
Capital $200,000,000
($70,000,000 Shares $20 Par)
Surplus 300.000.000
Undivided Profits ....... 62.634,360
TOTAL t ...t....',


. 22,04200

26,060,635 f




Flgurei of Overseas Branches are as of Junt 25

Affiliate of The First National City Bank of New Yoik for separate
" -."'!, administration of ti i -t functions: T ''.
. 1 Bead Office: 22 William Street, New York City
. Capital Funds $32,917,871 .

ships uniting the VWXIL1.W

and frequent V Is J S


21 modern Santa"

Americas with fast
' service.'

8.8. "SANTA MARIA" . ..Due Cristobal, C. ., July 12
SX "SANTA MARGARITA'' .Due Cristobal, C. Z, July 1$
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ..Sail Cristobal, C. Z Jury 19
S.S. "SANTA INES" .......Sails Cristobal, C. Z, July 12
8.8. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa. C. Zn July 19
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" .......Due Balboa, C. Z., August 9
8.8. "SANTA FE" .........Sails Cristobal C. Z, July II

5 CRISTOBAL: 2151 21M TANAMA: 2-05SS 4651 j
. BALBOA: 150? 2159








, .
of July Avei














C 01. MO

I -fl I


PEDRO ARMENDARIZ aones mookheao-thomas gomiz john hoyt-wiuia cowitAO.Tto u corsia


MONDAY, JTtT t, li
ivc Power
IE ,1 Will





Cops Closing Day,

Oro Purito

Handicap At Juan Franco

Horse racing at the Juan
Franco race track will : be no
vafjrrf the S4-vear-old

racing strip was used-for the

last tune witn teupe ren""""
Oro Purito winning the featured
1 "Handicap clausura In the fi final
nal final race run there.
Leading jockey Alfredo Vas Vas-cue
cue Vas-cue piloted Oro Purito to a two two-length
length two-length victory over Onda Real
with panicus third.
The winning owner was pre presented
sented presented a sliver trophy and jockey
Vasques received a gold wrist
Jake S. Pereira, one of the
founders of the Juan Franco
race track, was fittingly chosen
to preside over the final pott
race ceremonies. Pereira helped
to organize racing at the old
track and since its opening has

Today Encanto J5 .20
Double In Cinemascope
Lana Turner, in
. 4 Tom Ewell, in
The Lieutenant Wore Skirts"

.today IDEAL 20 .10
Bill Williams, in
Rhonda Fleming, in



laWrsrsf I

held almost every official posi

tion out there.

Formful racing, with the ex

ception of Guarare's $33.20 up upset
set upset In the eighth race, was the
keynote of the last day of rac

ing at the Sabanas oval.

JortA Philltos was the after

noon's most successful rider with

two victories.

Horse racing will be continued

at the new multi-million Presi President
dent President Remon race track begin beginning
ning beginning Saturday, July 14, when a
$10,000 added Inaugural classic
will be held.

The dividends:

1 Dawn Song $4.20, 260, 2 80
2 Royal Emblem $4.20, 3.40

3 Choya $5.40


1 Dun $3.80, 2.40

2 Bosun's Mate $2.60

First Double: $9.40

1 Black Bee $2.40, 2.20, 2.20

2 Damadura $2.20, 2.20
3 Pereque $2.20


1 Panarrorra $3.20, "2.20, 2.20

2 Solito $3, 2.60

3 College Girl $2 40

Quinieia: $8.40
1 Liboria $3.60

2 (No place or show betting).

1 Vedette $6.40, 3.40, 2.20

2 Incaica $3.20, 2.20
3 Rio Negro $2.20

1 Jaquimazo $5.20, 2.80, 2.80
2 Ocean Star $3.40, 3
3 Gay Spot $5.20
Second Double: $17.20

1 Guarar $33.20, 4. 7
2 Mr. Tivoll $2.20, 2.40
3 Ebony $5.20
Quiniela: $19.80
1 Don Cuto $4.40. 2.80. 2.20

2 Arnepin 45. 3

3 Dona Beatriz $3.20

One-Two: S19.ZB

1 Oro Purito $3.20, 2.20

2 Onda Real $3.80.

In The Majors
(Based en 175 offfe'al at bats)'

Flayer and Clab r i

Railev. CincL

Boyer, St. L.
Robinson, Cin.
Aaron. Mil.

iMoon, St. L.

'" ':

EXPECTING Mrs. Beverly
Baker Fleitz of California
keeps her eye on the ball dur during
ing during her singles match with
Mrs. Z. Kormoczi of Hungary
In the Wimbledon Tennis
Championships at Wimbledon,
England. Beverly, strongly fa favored
vored favored to win th sineles. with

drew from the matches be

cause she is expecting a baby.

58 182 30 61 .335

76 305 57 99 .725

74 259 58 81 .31

69 265 43 82 .309

72 256 44 79 .309


Mantle. N. Y. 74 275 70 102 .371

Maxwell, Del 67 219 49 79 .361
Kuenn, Det. 58 257 38 91 .354
vernon. Bos. 58 207 31 67 .324

KelL Balti. 59 204 23 66 .324

Mantle, Yanks ........... 29
Kluszewski, Redlegs ..... 22
Banks, Cubs 21
Boyer, Cards 20
Snider, Dodgers ', 19
Wertz, Indians ... 19
( ........
Mantle, Yanks 71
Wertz, Indians ..; 61
Simpson, Athletics 61
Boyer, Cards 60
Musial, Cards 58

Mantle, Yanks .......... 70'
.Yost, Senators .......... 59
Robinson, Redlegs .... 58
Boyer, Cards ............ 57,
Lopez, Athletics 55

J--..; HITS i
Mantle, Yankg ..102'
Boyer, Cards ,.99
Ashburn, Phils 92.
Simpson, Athletics 92
Runnels, Senators 92

f .: PITCHING .;.
(Based on 8 Decisions)
W L Pft

Lawrence. Redlegs ..12 0 1.00C
Pierce, white Sox ....13 3 .813
Brewer, Red Sox ....11 3 .786

Sturdivant, Yanks . .7 2 .778
Wilson. White m ...11 4 .733



St Louis .

Chicago .


New York

No games scheduled ,

St. Louis 001 001 0002 12 I
Cincinnati 000 000 30x 3 4 i

Schmidt. Wehmeier (3-7), Lid

die and Smith.

Nuxhall (6-8)," Freeman


Complete Prize-winning Numbers In the Ordinary Drawing No. 1948, Sunday, July 8, 1956
The whole ticket has ,44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B" ':
First Prize 0875 $ 44,000.00
Second 'Prize 3254 $ 13,200 00
Third Prize 0454- 6; 600 00



J, m i a i

Halional Lesguo



.37 39
.35 37
.31 40
.32 43
.30 41


.437 ii ya
.427 12 &
.423 12





Chicago 121 000 015-10 9 C
Milwaukee 300 100 110 6 5 4

Rush, Lown (2-3) and : Ln-


Buhl, Conley (4-5) and Rice.

(First Gauic) a

Brooklyn 120 011 2209 14 'i 1

Philadelphia 000 000 0022 4 2

Newcombe (11-5) and Campa

nella. ;

S. MUler (4-6). R. Miller, pll

lette and Lopata. ,

(Second Gim)

Brooklyn 020 000 0002 7 f

Philadelphia 000 003 00X 3 6 2

Maglie (2-2) Roebuck, Bes-

sent and Walker.

Negray. Meyer (6-4) and Sem-


(First Game

Pittsburgh, 100 000 000 1 6 C

new Yorx zuu auo zzx 11 ii z

American Itzjwz

New York

Boston .
Baltimore ..

Kansas City-



Pft. GB


.589 6
87 6V2
.533 10 &

.447 17
.434 18
.383 22V;
.368 22 K

O'Brien, Naran-


875 44,M.M
975 13: M

132. N
133. M


No rlu N Prin Nb PrUM
1075 132.N i75 13I.M J07J ltt.M
1175 13M 1175 131.H J17S '1 132.M
1275 132.M 2275 132.M 3275 132.M
1375 132.M 237J 132. 3375, 132.N
1475 132.N 2475 132.M 3475 132.0)
1575 m.H 2575 132.M J57S 4 131 M
175 132 H 275 132.M 3475 132.N
1775 132.M 2775 132.M 3775 132.M-
1S75 2.2M.N 2S75 2,20 3875 2.2M.M
1(75 132.N 2975 132.M 3975 132.N


' 132.K
. 132.W
; 132
: 132.00
2,200 e


: 132.0
' 131.00
, 13J00
'. 132.00


' m.M
' 132.00


: 132.00
' 132.00
- 132.00
, 132.00
' 132.00


J 132.00
132 H
' 131.00


. 13200
132 00

0875 t,20.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

MM 440.00 0SM 440.00 M7( 440.M I 71 440.M i M74 440.0 877 440.0 W7V MM (Ml Ott.OO 088J 440.M
MM 440.00 0809 441. M 0871 440 M 1873 440.00 I M7( 440.00 M7S 440.00 0880 440.00 0(81 440. 00 MM 44.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
0254 221. H 12S4 220.M 1254 120.01 4254 220.M 5254 220.H 254 220 M 7254 12.M (254 220 H KS XMM
J245 110.00 3247 110.00 32 110.00 3251 11000 S251 110.M 3250 HMO 1258 110.M 3200 110.00 121 1H.M
324 110.00 32U U0.M 3250 110.00 1251 110.00 3255 U0.M 3257 U0.M .3259 UM 3261 y 110.00 32S3 UO.M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
UU 132 OO "1454 -A' 132 M 1454 1324 4454 13140 1454 131.M 454 132.00 T454 132.M I 1454 13tM j t44"l31.M
045 (.H 0447 88.00 (449 S8.00 0451 88.00 (453 88.00 MSI (8.M M58 (.M 0460 88.00 MN M.M
MM M M Mtt M.M 4M M.M 0431 MM 0455 M M 0457 MM 0451 M.M 0461 M.M J MM M.M

Prlze-wtaninit. Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at; The 1st and 3rd In Panama; 2nd in Veraguas. ....
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 5 and not included In the above. list win Forty-Four Dollars (S44.Q0) each.
J The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B"' of 22 pieces each.

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panama C6d. 47-12153
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ

WITNESSES: Eduardo Morales P.. Ced. No. 47-41585
A Alberto Sasso, Ced. No. 47-3315 : ....

, Notary public, Panama.

Acting Secretary.

NOTE wtonln Mt with tht Lit dph and witb tti two lui
" ciphtrt ippty only to Um Tint Prin.
Th rim Ptii tad tin 2nd and 3rd Print an drawn separately Th a p.
proximationa ar calculated an th tnU Second and Third Pnzea. In caM
a ticket thould carry Um nmnbara ot aacb prli. tht holdar to tnUtltd
lain pajrmtnl. far tach.

dmi::g of the 3 strikes
Sunday, July 8, 19S6
Drawinf Number 649 r

.. V.'"'',"": '. Fraction
First Prize. . ... . 75 $11)0
Second Prizer;-; .: r54 3.00
Third Prize. . . 1 54 2.00


Tht trrnt will t pmU to accerdaiie with tht Official List of Finama to
tht offket tl tht National Bcncliccnt Latter tituated ea Central Avenna.
Plan of Ordinary Drawing; No. 1949 which will take
place July 15. 1956

Divided la two stria ot a tractions each d .nominated "A-'

i first Prlre. Series A and

1 Second Prize, Seriea A and B. ot

, 1 Third Prize. Series A and B. of
11 Approximations, Series A and B. el
t Prizes. Series A and B, of
90 Prizes, Series A and B. of
M0 Prises. Series A and B, of

and "B"


ot S22 .000.000 tech seriea 14.000 00

0,000.00 each series 13.200 00
1.300.00 each Mr tea 0,600 00
220.00 each aerie 1.020.00
tlOO.OO each aerie !, U.800 00
00.00 each eerie r U.SW.00
' 11 00 each aerie S0.tiM.0S

It Approximations, Series A and B of S 05.00 each aerie
- Prise Series A and B. of no 00 each erie
''''':, THIRD PKIZa
llApprexImatlona. Series A and B of 1 MM each seriea
. ( Prizes. Seriea A and B. of CCM each aerie

1074 Prizes'" 11 TOTAV 1140.11X08

Price of a whole ticket . .. ., ..,...$22.00
Price of a forty-fourth port ........ JO

t 1.0000
1.040 M


UW (3-9). J.

jo and Foiles.

(Second Garre)

Pittsburgh 000 110 0305 11 3

NewYorfcT 001 100 000 7 12

Klinet Cf-8). Fact and Shep

ard. v

Worthlneton (4-9). Grlssom

and Sarni.

No games scheduled

New York 303 000 1108 12 C

Washington 010 000 0102 9 2

,Byrne, Kucki (11-4), R. Cole

man sturdivant and Berra.

Stobbs (7-6). Ramos, 'Weliler

Pascual, Byerly and Fitz Gerald

Cleveland 000 004 112017 17 C

..A MAM e A IK m M

XW. 11V UUU V1U O H 1

Wynn (10-4), Lemon and He-


McManan (0-3). Las or a a

Crimian, gantiaog and Gins

(First Game,), 1
Detroit ,428 000 21017 18 1

Chicago v 100 000 121- 5 8 2

Foytack (6-0) and House.
Wilson (11-5), Staley, Consue Consue-gra,
gra, Consue-gra, Martin, Donovan and Lol Lol-lar.
lar. Lol-lar. ;
(Second Garnet :i
Detroit 410 002 0018 18 1

Chicago 300 0100026 11 2

' Lary (6-10), Aber and Wilson
Pierce (13-3), Lapalme, Harsh Harsh-man
man Harsh-man and Lollar. K
(First Game) :
Baltimore 000 000 0000 6 1
Boston 230 120 10x-9 16 0
Moore (6-6), Wight, Brown
Schmltz and Gastali, Smith.
Sullivan (8-3). and White.

Junior Circuit Sluggers
Show Why They're Favdred
To Whip N.L. Tomorrow

.. NEW YORK," July 9 (UP) The Americai
League's All-Stars flexed their muscles Sunday in i

thunderous batting outburst that demonstrated why h
il,... I i 1 i. it.. XT-! l r I

mc ik Aavuicu w ucai me iiauuiiai league in 10
morrow's classic.

(Second Game)

Baltimore 103 000 0004 10


003 110 30x 8 12

Johnson, Ferrarese (3-6) Zu
verink, Fornleles and Smith.

Nixon, Sisier, Hurd (2-3). De-

lock and Daley.

Halional Public
Links Golf Tourney

To Begin Today

(UP) Play started today In the

31st annual 'National Public

Links Golf Tournament when

155 shotmakers went to the tee
attempting to qualify for 64
places in the match-play com

petition starting Wednesday.

Headlining the cast was Sam
Kocsis of Detroit, the defending


There will be '36 holes of

qualifying today and tomorrow
during which the city team ti title
tle title also will be decided. Miami,

Fla., is the defending champion

minis division. ..

It Is believed that two round;

of 75 or better will enable

golfer to qualify for the match

Yesterday, Kocsis didnt' shoot
that well. He was panred with
National Amateur champion
Harvle Ward In a best-bail ex

hibition against Jimmy : Wilbert
and George Galios of titvs North Northern
ern Northern California entry. Tiw local

team won 2-up despite the fact
that Ward shot a fcrar-under-par
68. Kocsis had a 77; WUber

71, Galios 74.
In ; another special match
ten-aeers from Florida and Ca

lifornia batled tova draw. On the
Florida team were Dave Onstad
and Dick Huff. Jr.. of Miami

Playing for California were two

oroners from Los Angeles. Joe.
and Jerry Gallardo, joe had the

oesi score of .tne foursome, an

even-par 72.

Glai:d Discovery
Buffarara from loss of vIkout, arr
avsnesa, vaak body, impur blood,
tailinc memory, and who ara old ana
worn-out bafora thalr tima will ba da da-llfhtad
llfhtad da-llfhtad to leaan of a naw (laad dia dia-aovary
aovary dia-aovary by an American Doctor.
This naw discovery makes It pos possible
sible possible to 'quickly and easily reatoro
vigour to your elands and body, to
build rich, pure blood, to strengthen
your mind and memory and feel like a.
new man. Ia tact, thia discovery
which la a home medicine in pleasant,
eaay-to-taka tablet form, doea away
with (land operations and quickly be be-ttna
ttna be-ttna to build new vtfour and energy,
yet it ia absolutely harmleaa and aalr
oral in action.
. The anoceaa et this amazing diacor
ary. called Vi-Taba, kaa been so rroat
that it ia now being distributed by all
chemists her. In other words, Vt Vt-Tabs
Tabs Vt-Tabs nakea you feel fun of vigour
and energy and years younger. A.
special bottle of 41 Vi-Tabs coats little.
w a warif ehemiat today.
ftafrs Haafcaaat mm VttmlHf

Toronto (limbs
To Vilhin 2 Games'

01 Montreal InIL

NEW YORK. July 0 (UP)-

The second place Toronto Maple
Leafs moved wihin two games of

me Montreal Royals today in tne
International League' race by
sweeping two games behind tht
fine pitching of righthanders Ed

Biake ana Don Johnson ana
vital homer by Loren Babe

Blake, who held Montreal to
seven hits In the first game of a
doubleheader Sunday, got the
edge he needed when Babe hit a
two-ruit homer hi the sixth in

ning of a 3-2 Toronto triumph

Johnson shut out the ; league

leaders on three hits In the
seven-inning second game, win winning
ning winning 6-0. 1
The third place Rochester Red

Wings got only two hits off
right hander Harry Nicholas of

tne Buffalo Bisons and lost. 8-1

The Miami Marlins whipped
the Columbus Jets twice, 8-4 and
11-5. while the Havana Suear

Kings split with the Richmond

Virginians, winning 5-1 and los

Ing 3-1 in the other games. Al
Cicotte, Richmond right hand hander,1
er,1 hander,1 held Havana to four hits in

the seven inning second game,
Yoiilh Physical
Culture Program
On At Diablo Gym

The Diablo Health Club meets

daily from three to four o'clock
in its work-out 'room in the
basement of the Diablo gymna

sium, xne apparatus and equip equipment
ment equipment used In the conditioning

program include bar-bells, dumb dumbbells,
bells, dumbbells, medicine ball, parallel

Dars, siau oars, inclined ooara
press-bench, Jump ropes, chest
weights, and tumbling mats.,

Any bov over nine years of
age may become a member by
presenting a parent-permission
note to the instructor. All mem

bers must follow the exercises

outlined by the gymnasium di'
rector. -. ............,..,.....

Continuous activity is attained

by tne use of a rotation plan, in

wnicn tne boys move from one

piece of apparatus to the next

At the beginning of the pro

gram, the physical measure measurements
ments measurements of each boy were taken.

These measurements are taken

again every Monday to Indicate

progress being made by the in-

tuviauai. .-
At the close of the summer

program a trophy will be nwarri

ed to the student Improving his

pnysique to me greatest extent
A similar program is beinc

considered for adul participation

if a sufficient number are inter interested.
ested. interested. Those Interested should

call the Diablo Gymnasium and

With Ted Williams -and Al

Kallne showing the way, the A

L.'s eight starters had a com

posite record of 26 his in 52 tries
for a 500 average In yesterday':
games. The eight NX. starters

meanwhile, collected only five

hits In. 27 tries for a U85 aver average.'
age.' average.' Y.i V;.,.-
Williams, scheduled for- hts
12th Ail-Star Game tomorrow

knocked In four' runs with a

homer, double and single In the
first game" and drove in the l,r
500th run of his career In the
nightcap as the Boston Red Sox

downed tne Baltimore unuies
9-0 and 8-4. All-Star first-base

man Mickey Vernon ... had two
hits in six tries and drove in
three runs while Baltimore's
George Kell went four-tor-eight
andd rove in four runs .during

the doubieneaaer.
Frank Sullivan, the only All All-Star
Star All-Star pitcher to go the distance
yeserday, pitched a six-niter
for his eighth w'n In the first
rame. ..

Kallne went three-for-five In
each game and drove in total of

seven runs urnne Harvay ltuenn

collected four hits in eight' trie?

to lead the Detroit Tigers to 17-

5 and 8-6 victories over the Chi

cago White Sox. The Tigers, who

walloped 18 hits In each game
routed AU-Star pitchers Jim

Wilson and Billy Pierce, snap snap-pine
pine snap-pine the tatter's winning streak

at eight games and handing mm
his third loss compared to 13
Wins. -'A

All-Star second-baseman Nel

son Pox did his best tor ? the

White Sort, collecting" three hits

in six tries for the aay. xne

Sox, however, d o pped 6V4

games behind' the first-place New
York Yankees, 1 who beat the
Washinetorf Senators-.' B. 'for

ptheir 12thwlhln l4:gamesiii'

AU-Star Yogi Berra with two
hits and Mickey Mantle with one
contributed to the Yankee" at attack
tack attack although the big blows
were struck by Hank Bauer, who

hit two homers, and GU Mcdou-

gald and Bill Skowron. Pitcher

Kucks picked up his 11th win in
relief.', '-v..-;

The Cleveland Indians rocked

four pitchers for 17 hit and

scored 11 runs In the seventh in inning
ning inning to crush the Kansas Cit)
Athletics, 17-3, In the other. A L

game. Early wynn gained ered!
for his, 10th victory behind th
Cleveland attack which include!
a three-run homer by the rea
hot Jim Busby, v ;
In the National League, th
Cincinnati Redlegs took a on
and a half game hold on fin
place when they scored thre
runs on only one hit in the set
enth inning to beat the St. Lou)
Cardinals, 3-2. Three walks
Wally post's two-run single an
an infield out gave the Redleo
all their runs and provided ail
star hurler Joe Nuxhall with hi

sixth victory. r

The defeat was the Card!'

nals eighth In their last nine

games and 16th In 24 games
since their "big trade" with
the New York Giants- ,.wfcj it
Monte Irvin's ninth lnnin
grand slam homer enabled th
Chicago Cubs to defeat the Mil
waukee Braves, 10-6, and gat
Turk Lown his second win. Th
Braves had gone ahead, 6-5. I
the eighth but shortstop John
ny Logan's third error opens
the door for the Cubs to th"
ninth. fw-.t';?,...y-vv.
Willie Jones' three-run doubl y
in the sixth Rave the Fhiladek
phia Phillies a 3-2 verdict fU
Don Newcombe pitched a foul
hitter to give the ; Brookly ;
Dodgers a 9-2 triumph, vjad
Meyer won his sixth game I
the nightcap after Newcoma
breezed to his llth In the open
it. ....;..,
The New York Giants hit foi
homers in one inning and sev.
in all both totals one short 4
Major League records in beat
ing the Pittsburgh pirates. 11-4
but the Bucs came back to wiv
the second game, 5-2. Willi
Mays, Daryl Spencer and W
Westrum had-two "homers eaa,
and Hank Thompson another i
the' -opener: "'ys.-Thoirpsef1
Spencer and Westrum hit th
four homers in the fourth in
ning. Ronnie Kline was the win
ning pitcher in :th nightcai
when the Pirates scored thel
fifth victory In their last 3
Kallne. of the Tigers, who
drove In seven runs and had
six hits in leading the way to
twe victories over the White
Sox. ,-1


Mantle To. Play Tomorrow

In 23rd AU-Star Contest

There also liad been sbtn

doubt about Friend being abr
to appear in the AU-Star Gam
But Dave Grote of th Nation!

League Service Bureau said tht
he had talked to Friend by tell
phone this morning and "h

feels fine."


Mickey Mantle of the New
York Yankees will start in to

morrow' All i- Star Baseball

Game,, and the starting pitchers
will be Billy Pierce of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox and Bob Friend
of the Pittsburgh pirates.

Mantle's status ana me i
Identity of the starting pitch-
era were cleared np today at
a Joint American -. Nat'onai
League news conference. -Earl
Hilllgan, American League

public relations director, said
that "as of now" Mantle defi definitely
nitely definitely will start in centerfleld
for the' American League All
stars. There had been 1 doubt

Mantle could start because of

an injury to his right knee sui-

ferea m tne nrst game oi ue
Fourth of July doubleheader

with the Boston Red Sox.

Hilllgan said that Casey sten-i

eel. manager of the American

League All-Stars and of the New

York Yankees, will watcn Man Mantle
tle Mantle warm uo before same time

tomorrow.'''."' '".

"If Mickey seems okay, he will

ro." HUilsan saia. "ir not, jhu-

mv PiersaU of the Boston Red

Sot wilt utart in centerfleld. But would follow Ford.'

as of now. Mantle is the starting Fierce s recora mis year so n

center fielder." 13 victories and lour defead

Friend will be the first Pitt!

burgh pitcher ever to.tart a!
Ail-Star Game. He has a recoil
of 11 victories and seven defeat
so far this year.
Pierce, the ace White Rq
southpaw, was given the covete
starting assignment for tr
American Leaguers even thouj
he was knocked out of -the b
In the sixth inning of yeste

day's Chicago-Detroit game.

But Stengel saia, tnrougn
Hilligan, that Pierce 1 is "a
great pitcher and I'm not tee
concerned about what hap'
pened yesterday."
Stengel also disclosed that U
own number one ; southpatf
Whitey Ford, probably woul
succeed Pierce on the mound f I
the American Leaguers and thl
still another southpaw Hei

Score of the Cleveland India!



if. 5


jtlOXDAT, JULY 9, 1356

' flu an-ataua
i Aslis 37-Year:-Olc3 Robinson To Put Fire I nto Dragging Dodgers
NEW YORK (NEA Here tbey
ara in mid-season, and the Dode-
aie stutwaiuog for- one M
tneir big guys -to get DoU'-
fne World thirapions remain
in the thick of things only because
u.e neus, Braves and Cardinals;
show, no more early foot toan

tbey did.

WATER COOLER The weather being what it is, Lee Meri Meriwether
wether Meriwether doesn't mind this backward flip skimming along at a
fast clip with a one-arm assist from Alfredo Mendoia at Cy- 1!
press Gardens, Fla. He is. the world water skiing champion.




A eoaple of weeks ago educators, medicos, sports leaders
and professional muscle connoisseurs met in Annapolis, under
Whtto Hons auspices, to look int the decadence of American

il -..n.-t v- no tnAu-ai. a mass, shuddering.

"ugh.." No question about it. Our youngsters werent getting

enough Iron, blood, sweat, tears, sptoacft ana nip-ups. rut wv
, mn- n nrottv nW-tnre either. .. A

mailer. OUT uuuita uiuii v a j i 1 1
Churchilllan paraphrase might apply: "The soft underbelly, of
North Aincrlcft :-' vt- V' .N-r -v.,-,-'-
t To the man In ihe street, still beaming over the tremendous

how our young men pu on in me uwmiiic
teles last week, such expressions of alarm must bo baffling.
.They set three new world record j, tied three others, bet bet-.
. bet-. r . i w. ..j i. .trillion nwmnle bests were

fmiiinr an the hour bv the hour. In the 400-meter hurdles a

world-record tie was worth no more than third p ace.
. J1..1...J a,n aiiftiitT. with tne

sensational DaTe Sime sidelined on account of a groin, injury
and lost to the team, Bobby Morrow, si sophomore ft01".""9;
took over for him and won his two specialties, the 100 and
tSa-meter dashes, in time that equaled, thef world-record for
each. ?vi ,-ws k-'-:c '"-"? r imt JEW" "? --
The man in the street toad watched on TV as Fordhams

take and overpower the supposedly invincible Arnie Sowell of

PittsDurgn in me ouu mswio, i-


. ... .tin a vi. crliisl tr. rho iprppn whp.n TjOU Jones

of Manhattan College led aU the way in an outside lane to

take the '400 in time nimerio unmavciwu ,iu uv w iu

remind the man in tne sireei mat i-jtia-vu'w ,u.
...a. i u.k 4imk wa niitnf.r.nta-wflrifl Ktllff.

" In the light of this unprecedented display of might and

skill, how mucn siock ao you mm, uc ""ib v""
,ii 4. ...i... Ari antlnn t.oVpn immense St-

nropriatlon svoted, myriad committees appointed, government,
state and city directors, and aub, sub, sub directors hired, the

American youth becoming mcrtasingiy unni, pii;svuj,
soon crumble and vanish? ? ;
It won't do much good for the gentlemen to explain to our
free-wheeling friend that the problem of fitness with which
they are concerned is national in scope and has very little if
anything to do with the glamor athletes who sparkle in head-
UDein alf probability, his comeback would run along these" lines:
"All I know is that for years people here, and in other coun countries,
tries, countries, have been using competitions of this nature as a meas measure
ure measure of athetic ability and physical prowess.
"If it wasn't conclusive proof, at least the Indications did
not argue to the contrary. I admit this ia a subject i don't
know too much about Still, if we are worse off than ever in
Bhysical fitness, how does it happen that "we come up with
what everyone agrese Is the greatest Olympic team in our his history?"
tory?" history?"

' Anv nrntrmm deslrned to heighten the physical bloom of a

neoDle (whicti is also another way of saying health), of course,

warrants support, nna wo wuum uc ihj,iuii iviki
Indeed, If no part of pur" country was In need of any such as-
Srtneless, V think the Annapolis Vie wers-With -Alarm
dredged up a lot of bUge water. It's almost impossible for a
succeeding generation not to be improved In some measure over
tba preceding one, in health and fitness factors.
A dissenting attitude is to maintain that the endless en enlightenment
lightenment enlightenment In medicine, and dietetics hygienics, sociology, etc..
are without point There must be soma reason why the stature
of Americana continues to grow in height and weight. .

..- i

II 1 i 1 sT If.'

Cists Lew To Sell ;
, a IToase This Wav
Ye ttl) 0 fast.; ft fur
price rt icll tt t Itu cat f
Va win fow n lifHo Want -A4
In Hi Parana Anxrkaa,

If ytu'n bariaa, sJllnfl, rantiaf

, awmt f wepBtof. ,. r
tm Wnf A4u



m Mm i ii i



Ine tip-ou on tne crooss u mat

Randy jackson, who was suppos supposed
ed supposed to bat eighth, is batting fourth.

Anotber is toat Walter Alston

called on toe 37-year-old Jackie
Robinson, .to lignt a tire umiar

"We ve been a little dead on our
feet at times,", says Manager Als


nobinson was doing bis utmost

to put the breath of lite in the
dying Dodgers as a first baseman
wben Dei tinnis ran into nim as
he caueht an inside throw and

jammed his left elbow.

'ina Kuperoas nava aone uiue
to disprove Tom Sheehan'v spring
appraisal of them. Tne U i a n t s
cmef scout described them as nine

old men.

The athletes who have hurt the

Brooklyn club most Roy Campa Campa-nella.
nella. Campa-nella. Gil Hodges and Carl FuriUo

are on the venerable side. Cara-

panella admits to 34 and has been
playing professionally since be
was very young. Furillo is 34,
Hodges 32. Pee Wee Reese gives
every indication that he intebus to
go forever, but the captain, isn't

any more ague .at 37. c ,.
While there are notable excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, of course, the average ball ballplayer
player ballplayer starts going to pot at 32.
He loses his reflexes, that step or
whatever. No. longer hungry, the
urge is lacking. He becomes more
susceptible to injuries. ,-.
Winning five pennants, a world

title and second four times in 10
years, the Dodgers have never
had a red championship pitching

staff, but sufficient pitching was
somehow scraped together,
Boomins suns and taking full

advantage of the yawning left field
stands and short right field at Eb Eb-bets
bets Eb-bets Field made up the difference.

At the outset tbis spring, tne
strong and silent Alston was' con concerned
cerned concerned about the pitching. Then
he lost Johnny Podres to the arm armed
ed armed forces, Billy Lots' and Karl
Spooner. bobbed up with bad arms
and Don Bessent underwent an
abdominal operation, t
Having been convinced last sea

son, when the Brooks ran away

and hid, Alston took the hitting
of his big guys for granted.
While the pitching has heen
sketchy and was on the short side
when Don Newcorabe was side sidelined
lined sidelined by a chronic arm ailment,
the lack of a sustained attack has
been the principal trouble and dis disappointment...
appointment... disappointment... ., .'
Closing the last borne stand, not
bloomin! Bunj'was batting-.3Q0.
Jackson and Junior. Gilliam show showed
ed showed th wav with .297 and the hith-

rtn vmnteri Duke Snider had

shown only oasnes a t zsi. runuu

was at .278 ana men you naa

such old reliables as Reese at .2s,
Robinson at -.255, Hodges at .235
nri rimnanplli thorouehlv mi

serable and squawking about call call-mA
mA call-mA third (trikiMi t-2U. Rub Wal

ker, the other catcher, was batting

nnlw nn noint more. T i y f-

This brought Rocky Nelson" in
mm Mnntrpal tn hat all of .209.

It forced the benching of Charley

Neal,-Uie spring training wonuer
recruit second baseman, because
th Kaitina order ntuld not carrv

his .248 average, It p r o m p t e d

switcnes ail over ine piace.v
And it nut all those Reds in the

AU-Staf Game.'-; fr tf

3 r & a


24 Years hi National League
Written for NEA Service

QUESTION: With one out and a

count on the batter, a runner on
third base attempts a delayed steal
as the catcher returns the ball to
the pitcher. The pitcher throws to

the plate ana tne natter singles.
What gives? James Byrne.

A. The batter is euf far inter

ference because ho hit a thrown

and not a pitched ball. The, runner
returns to third bate because tha
ball is dead.
Q. A fielder chases a fly to the

outfield and he trips over a water

dram covering. The bail drops safe.

ly. Is there anything in the rules
which would help him 'here?

George Pncer. ,
A. No. . - -0.
With a runner on first base.

a throw is maae to tne Dag ana

it eoes into the dugout. The run

ner heads for second. The throw,

hewever. rebounds from the dug

out and the runner is caught at

third. Is the legal? Art M surer.

A. No. It is an automatic two

bases. ...

Saddler, the featherweight cham

pion, and Bud Smith, who rules

the .lightweights, are southpaws
who were turned into orthodox
boxers, ... ,.

ai:d im:ciiitis
' Athm nd Bronchltla attack ara
poiaonoua to your boOjr, undermlna
jour itrtnath, ruin rour health, and
waakan your naart. Mamfaca quickly
atarta ta work throuah tha blood ta

avarcoma Aathma and Bronchltla at-

lacaa.. naipa aorv iumniin mu mu-rua,
rua, mu-rua, aromotea fret, aaay brtathlntr.
Manaaea'a action la quick avan In vary
old and atubborn eaaai. Gat Mandaea
from any drufatora today, and aaa
how much batttr you ileap and
breatha tonight, how much Improved
you fI tomorrow. Mandaea flghta
Aatama, Bronchi Ua and Hay Favar.

''':.,::.:.'v y. t


. s

ONE-SIDED Dale t.nR of the Pirates feels lunt-some flanked by" Reds elected. t the All- ;
'Star Game at Griffith Stadium. Washington. July 10. Cincinnati has the distinction of being thi(
tiil club to send five Ktarters In the interleague show. The players are. left-to right, Frank
Hohinvon. Gun Bell. lone. Ed Bailev, Rov McMillan and Jnhnnv Temple. .; -, gM-:



I I a, r

COOL ROMANCE' Kissing gourami nq. longer have a monopoly on underwater romance. The
I tiny tropical fish are lost in the swim, trying to compete with Jerry Allen and Betty Sue Con Con-I
I Con-I hell Swim saucers, which increase rate of speed in case anyone's interested in coming up for
3 air, conceal the buss. These aquatic goings-on occurred at Rainbow Springs, near Dunnellon, Fla.

Charley. GauKWins:
1st Half Of 4th Leg
Of Tour De France
ROUEN. France. July 9-(UP)

liUxembourg's Charly' Gaul
won the first half of the fourth
1 nt tha Tntir T)c: France todsv

by outspeeding all opposition in

a 15.075 Kilometers inaiviauai
race "against the clock" here.
. naul wlnnar nf the recent fll-

ro Dltalia race and number one

favorite for final victory in tne
French tour, went all out today
aftar havlno' nedaled ftlon? with

the pack during the first three

larva. wii.,..,. i

He covered the twisting es
sarta. circuit in 22:19 for an av

oraoa nf km n h. An PX

cellent performance consmennp

tne lacg oi siraienis aim ine cx
t.rmlv hot weather.

But the distance was too short
to allow substantial difference;
in clockings. Overall standings

remained practically unchanged
miner Dexmet of Releium re

tained the yelow) jersey of the
Jan Brankart of Belgium was
second In the lap in 22:48 and

Fernando Bahamontes of Spain

inira in



. e. v - L : i .
. J.
': lllliiiltflllli'
A I 2
,,;;:f imm,
'f -H. ;
, 7 1 ;
i if ? cp'i,
' ''r V
i r i
I ., 1:

K can ruin your appetite, spoil your
whole day. But famous antacid Sal
Hepaticagivej speedy relief this way:
Just take Vi teaspoon of sparkling,
antacid Sal Hepatica in a glass of
water, and feel how fast it relieves
your stomach upset. i. if
The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
goes with acid indigestion.
So be wise get fhe economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today I Have
it on hand when indigestion strikes..

Take sparkling
and smile!
a hmoimt a aaiatai avaaa


! OUT COI DGloves at his aiHiw .Inov fiiarrf.lln i. .n nn.

I looker as a physician and handlers trv to bring Tony Baldoni
around after being knocked out in 2 minutes and 46 seconds
at the St. Nicholas Arena in New York. The Wilkes-Barre
middleweight was dead to the world tor two minutes.

'Vfi 1

' 1

SHE GETS A HEAD Bullfighter Bette Ford goes for an
unwanted ride on the bull's head as she has a narrow escapa
from being tossed and gored In the ring at Nogales, Mexico.
Bette killed two bulls during the afternoon, but was tossed by
both of them several times before the kill.

Six months ago, retired South Southern
ern Southern California track coach Dean
Cromwell predicted Charley Du Dumas
mas Dumas would skim the high jump
standards at 7 feet 2 inches. .he
was only off by an inch and a
half, and charged up Charley
could make him look good yet.
Giant skipper Bill Rigney is
still a Lee Durocher disciple.
refers to his erstwhile boss as I
"The Lion". ... ,;
Good thing .'for the Chicago
White Sox the' Pacific Coast

league didn't have the "no draft"

option clause in its contracts half
a dozen years ago ... because
Jim Wilson, the pitcher who's put
them back in the pennant chase,
told his Seattle bosses: "I don't

want to go back to the majors."

he was perfectly satisfied

pitching on his native west coast,
but Seattle had to sell him "up

stairs" to forestall a major league

draft. ...

Frank Thomas, a handy guy to
have around. for the infield or
outfield, built his own house in
the Pittsburgh area with his own
muscles. . Why? "I couldnt
afford it any other way. I work
for the Pirates." ...
Ben Hogar. retirement Story:

last fall he appeared in a film

ar v l


Jlsa Wltoo"

Hot note: Red Rocha of the I
Syracuse Nationals spends the J
summer selling heating equip I
ment in central New York i
. state. . J
Utah fight' manager Marv Jen-;
son, taking a middle-sized cue J
Archie Moore, is waging a circular (
campaign around the nation's!

sports desRs to get a champion'

made by the USGA in which he shin nudd eweight shot with Ray

presented that august body his Robinson for Gene rullmer, . so

mo. 4 iron to commemorate his ue s nui investing me uiou-retirement.-.
. Right after t he nds Archie spent in telegrams.

cameras stopped grinding, he
went up to Joe Oey and said,
thoughtfully. "I wonder if I could

borrow that club back for a little

while, Joe. I might' want to try a
few shots with it around Fort
Worth. I'll send it back Inter."...
The USGA is still waiting. ...

Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd
can out-hillbilly hillbilly satirist
Andy Griffith on hi monologue.
"What it was, was football . ."
. . Bobby hasn't worked up to
Griffith's Shakespeare routine
yet. . Vi. ,f

Fullmer first came east as

reputed slugger with 13 straight
VYV. ..J k.a ...t

m pun iia. j

a knockdowa
palgning. .

iq aestera


Delaware.will play Army in foot football
ball football this autumn, t but don't get
excited it's only a pre season
scrimmage. i Pauline sMi Ad Ad-die
die Ad-die spends? eight hours ra -. d a y
teaching .tennis to Uids around
Washington, ;D.C. .U The first
signs of success have bagun to ax
merge on heavy-weight prospect
Eddie Machen he's taken up golf

There'll be no regional football and new, fast. tars. t4 The top,
telecasts in the south again this town for having furti say National
fall. . NBC's Lindsey Nelson was Leaguers, is Cincinnati.'.

IClIlllg VUIIVIWTO VI III- oiuuiciiii
conferences how difficult it was to
sell such a btckage because of the the-lack
lack the-lack of big markets.'. . "in the,
east," he began, "you have cities I

like' New "York; Boston. Philadel

Ball players expectorate. .the
Yogi Berras are simply expect expect-mt
mt expect-mt -: their third; -t

Between' youVm If f

" a' wa ....

pftia. . ." when. up popped Staves' rookie telix Mantiua nas.
Jim Tatum ant) blurted, "Schucks.'all the equipment, just oneN fail-J
we, can heat any of theni by eight ing. he'd rather dohis exercis-
touch-downs, n ling in the dugout.'. f


HktStsns True Life Adventures
!-' ( Mtii'ti I I
SJSssiJs, ..r-:- ill1"

a," '1


t-:Yfc' I -. ...VBT HE 2ANbJff SlU



aWSi's True Life Adventures


1HB Sn?xmN5 SEEP Or A


i i

0y i vj

0 J

2 7u mi.' lW V.OOT& into jjiA-


wared J o



.Read shry on oaas 7
As Allies Invaded Southern France.
Churchill Was Furious
At President Roosevelt
cs J



ib aaan am am t. avoa am a a a. earn & m A


: f

; ' fr : (NEA Telephoto)
I PASSES THROUGH PICKET LINE Pickets at the gate of
U S Steel's Gary, tod., works stand aside as a car driven by a
.' foreman enters the plant. Some 900 supervisory personnel were
J permitted to enter and leave the struck plant

1 Steel Adversaries Adamant
' ... v.
ln Bargaining Positions

! nreTTTtftw i.iiv a (VP) 'deadlock with a concise "no de

Ttfeirntiator for 650.000 striking U velopmenU." A Union spokesman' lnd

iited Steelworkers and the closed- agreed that there was 'not a tning

i Miiietiu flniwHrn uijinic.

DOWn UUK eicci luuueu rr-. -.-

-j.-t 4 hiTti nhD nosi- reaerai mediation airecior jo-

exploratory conferences with, both
sides here last Thursday, said be
hoped management a labor would
resume talks on their own. But he

indicated he wis prepared to ini

tiate bargaining without their in

vitation. ,.i

tions today, apparently waiting tor

the walkout's pent-up economic
pressures to fore a more favor

able showdown.
But the Federal government
I was expected momentarily to
' make the next move to break
Jthe costly contract deadlock
4 which lor days hat cut off 17 por
.'cent of the country's steel pro-
duction and threatens to disrupt
the nation's entire economy.

-i Neither side has made a new
proposal since the bargaining talks
Collapsed in the New York June

an ir hnuri hefore me sirme ui-

;Ullu hooan -; j i

! John A. Stephens, U.S; S t f 1
Corp. vice president and chief in industry
dustry industry 5Doktsm?n,onfimedie

Weather Or Not

This weather Wperr, for the 24
hours Rdin I a.m. today, it pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorolofictl and
Hydrofraphie Branch of the Pane Pane-ma
ma Pane-ma Canal Company:

S& 13
72 74
96 94
72 .79
22 14
IT .66
II 12


(max high) i.

RAIN inches)

(inner harbors)

5:11 a.m. 11:19 am
5:29 p.m. 11:41 p.m.

The mediation chief, it was
believed, will summon U S. W.
president David 1. McDonald and
negotiators- for U.S. Steel,. Beth Bethlehem
lehem Bethlehem and Republic Stool to
Washington In a day or two to poo
what can be done toward re re-sumntion
sumntion re-sumntion of bargaining.,, r''

Pressures for a Quick,' settlement

are creat. js of lastnight. the in

dustry production 'loss was about

$369 million,, .taking into account

si.iiost; in Banking furnaces pn

or to the strike, deadline at, 12:01

a.m. July 1..

The striking millworkers ( will
have lost about $75.8 million in

Ruhr May Trade
Steel For Scrap
ESSEN, Germany, July 9 (UP)

Ruhr steel mills were reported
today considering trading finished
steel to the strikebound U.S. steel

market in exchange for scrap steel.

industry sources, here said a

scrap shertage has prevented

West Germany's record-sett i n e

steei industry trom expanding to
its fullest capacity.

The U. S. steel strike has caus

ed a finished steel shortage and a
scrap surplus that could be a par

tial solution to the problem, the

sources said.

The sources pointed out, howev

er, that the industry could not send

much finished steel to the United

States because orders from do domestic
mestic domestic and European clients are
backlogged six to eight months.



fayNfapt oW enjrjr


2:24 4:31
49 9:00




- j

1:15 3:44 6:05 -8:45

0.75 0.40

LONDON, July t ;(UP) Se-i telegram. The splitting upfof the
cret ducoments published for the'eampaign in 'the Mediterranean

iirst time toaay disclosed that Sir; into two operations, neither of

Winston UnurcniU Was tUTlOUS l Which ran rtn .nvthina Hor-iciu. i

with the late President Roosevelt 'in my humble and respectful opi opi-over
over opi-over the World Waj II strategy ornion, the first major strategic and

political error for which, wo two

have to be responsible.
"I doubt whether you will find
that three American divisions,
supported by sevea French
per cent native- divisions from
Morocco, Algeria, and T a i s,
will have any 'important strate strategic
gic strategic effect en the tremendous bat'
tie which Eisenhower and Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery are fighting 500 miles to
the north." :
Churchill", -then added .his
"frank" fear that the ODeration


would prove a "costly statemate"
unless, faf more. U. S. divisions

could be thrown into the landings.

Roosevelt replied that he and
his Chiefs of Staff had carefully
considered the points raised but

were convinced the southern

r ranee campaign mould co

Linrougn. t r i

jne American president said

I honestly believe that God will

De with us as he was in Overlord
(the Normandy landing)- and in
Italy and North Africa. T lwv

think of my early geometry i A
straight line is the shortest dis-

between two points."

Students Jailed

For University
Riots At Madrid

invading southern France.

The documents revealed that

Churchill, then Prime Minister.

violently opposed the southern
landings of August 1944, while

Roosevelt strongly favored them.-

ine mediterranean landings
began on August 14, and prov proved
ed proved successful. Churchill quickly
acknowledged their success.
But the deep differences over

the issue left Churchill feeling "ill-

treated and furious," according to

tne latest volume of an ofncial
British history of World War II

published todayi

The new -volume of "Grand

Strategy" was written by John

Harman, a fellow of Trinity Col

lege, Cambridge, who bad access

to ail omciai sources, it covers

the wartime period from August

1943, to September 1944.

According to the history, Church

ill described Roosevelt's insistence
on carrying out the landings as

'the firsts major; strategic and po

litical error for which we two

have to be responsible."

Viet the people know the truth and the country U $afeu Abraham Uncoln.

31st YEAR




President Eisenhower May

Second Term Intentions This Week

Churchill said the landings,

known as "Operation Anvil.

would prove a "costly stalemate"!

a "cul-desac". (blind alley).

Churchill, according to the vol

ume, was u favor of pushing on
with the Italian campaign, in the
summer of 1944 but Roosevelt
wanted to invade southern
France with troops taken from
the Italian theater of operations.

, Roosevelt was convinced that

even with forces withdrawn, from
Italy, there still would be suffi sufficient
cient sufficient allied strength to push the
Germans north of the Pisa-Rimini
line. He gae his ideas to Church Churchill
ill Churchill in lt July.
Churchill, in a 1,000-word cable

released for the first time today,

vail iJiiaa nv esai j ouiw awnv t v-v

"We are deeply grieved by youtl

Rainstorm Snarls
Thousands In London

aid, to begin the week which may

see him confirm

r intentions.

The White House has left) open House press secretary James Ct
the possibility that before ; t h e Hagerty said, "No, not today.'J His
week is out Mr. Eisenhower will I answer and his manner indicated

hold a news conference his first, the President may issue a last-,

MADRID, Julv 9 fUPl Thn

Spanish Supreme Court has con

firmed orison sentences on a riiru

1 . . r-l

lomai ana seven students involved!

in 4he February Madrid Universal

tyvTiots, it was learned today.

.ine original trial was held last
April,. All eight men were found
gui'ty, fined and sentenced to oris

on terms ranging up to one year.

inwr appeals nave now been re

jected, v

Thos Imorisoned lnclurta rlin-l

lomai vicent uioau and students

Manuel Ortuno. Jesns Ihanex anrli

Luis Cano. They were found guil

ty of charges of defamation and
clandestine publication of
ernment literature. i

Students Francisco Bustelo. Jo

se Maria Gonzalez Munoz, Manuel

Fernandez Montesinos and Pablo

GETTYSBURG, Pa.. July a nected to b th fnriifri airl

(UP) President Eisenhower to-j gram, which is under heavy fire

day conferred tun -his advisfcrs.'in Congress.,- '-

yivvuuij ou imuuti ana loreign


India to run for the U.S Senate

rrom Kentucky. -v: j

it was believed that Cooper,; wh

f1 weess rrom today, Mr, Eisen-, morning by teleohon. hTaVr

resigning os US. ambassador tJ

ances that Mr. Eisenhower wii

siu oeaa me uur ticket.

creased speculation that Mr.

sonhower will run again.
With, the GOP national hmivm.

t i fin . i. nas ucuevea mat uooner wh
Asked yesterday whether .Jl2E&'& rflfi

hu second term was any White House eommtnt on hower is expected to make his an-l

...s wutirastuuii umue, nunc nouncement soon,

since his Intestinal operation iast


miute plea against
in the program.

further cuts

it no noes, nis political inton-
in. .i hi. i.ilk -in k- h. Tn.? President also was expected

main topics of questioning. ; .?iSC"".!-pol;USs witn

The President Also is expected' 3"Jl exP?ed

this week to open an o f f i c e in I MeSuhTaMV wESSSriSCl
downtown GettvBburs. stenninff un l'neri' ??Alc by telephone Fri

th -pace of his work.; It would bit"" uriun-: ; v W

his first public appearance in more n was this conversation and
than a month, except for two brief smilar ones between the PreiJ PreiJ-occasions
occasions PreiJ-occasions at Washington's Walterj dent and Hagerty that led to b

Reed Hospital. -'; ..,,' -: '-, j ; .... .. -,.., 1 1
' Mr. Eisenhower planned a con I 'O t1? ; ; : -v
ference today at his farm house I Vl'llff Ml KwArArl

risa i lia hiviVJI

Another mdieation thai Mr. FL

aonhowor's hat still la In the rinj

arwrnay wnen jonn Srtor.
man Cooper announced ho was
resigning as US. amb.auador to

with Presidential assistant' Sher.

man Adams and Dillon Anderson,

his top aide on national security

affairs. The President has not

seen Anderson since before his urn

ness.x ;:?' -, i-,----.

One topic for discussion was ex

Democrats Huddle
To Choose Aug. 13

Convention Keynoter

Expedition Dispels

ZURICH, Switzerland, July 9
(UP) The leader of the suc successful
cessful successful r Swiss Mount v Everest
expedition today threw Ice water
on report that "abominable
anowmen" inhabit the a n o w y

icitcnes or me Himalayas. -Albert
Eggier and eight expe-

uiuun members received it

neroes welcome

French Patrols
Search For Rebels


worst-storm of the year snarle ,d"1;80erlimen,t. PmphleU.

traffic and stranded thousands of

commuters in flooded subways to
day, v .'-;
A flash thunderstorm heralded

the arrival of the teeming raid

shortly after 0400 GMT, and the
oppressive heat which saw a tern
pciature of 74 degrees recorded at

midnight Quickly dissolved,

I ow lying roads leading into the
center of the city were reported

bvbpolice to be blocked by pools

as much as two feet deep in plac

es. Subway services at Epping and
at Chiswick were suspended be because
cause because the tracks were flooded, and
thousands of commuters had to be

re-routed onto already overcrowd overcrowded
ed overcrowded bus lines. v

Fire broke out in two houses

which were struck by lightning at

Dartford,1 and and engineering

works at Sboreditch, on London s
ea-t side, also caught fire. No ca casualties
sualties casualties were reported. t

from thousands

CHICAGO. July 9 (UP) Tod or persons when they returned

Democrats huddle today to ae- uynir toaay.

cid- who will deliver the key- 1

note address at the ;, national' ; The Swiss expedition conquer conquer-convention
convention conquer-convention Aug. 13. Id th 27,850-fopt high Ihotse J
At least; nine nart, leaders peak and then twice scaled the

were under consideration for the 29,028 foot Mt. Everest less than

J..--. Wka. ilnrtl MUnllr iA at t M. WPr I O r At

SfSL? made at an afternoon meet-r- ''

V. "gai propagaa lri. f the invention and ar-' -Eggier told a ew eonfertnc

rangements committee called tj at the airport he did not believe
order by Democratic "chairman to the existence of "abominable

btudent Bustelo is a neDhew of

Jose talvo Sotelo, whose kidnsp

in? and murder helped spark thel

spanisn uvu war in 1936,

Leader Of New
Iceland Senate
Parleys vWith Reds

REXKJAVIK, Iceland, July 9 -,

(UP) An ann-Amencan leader
of Iceland's new Parliament open

ed talks with the Communists yes

terday on formation of a govern

ment which would close down the

U.S. Air Force's strategic Kefla-

vik base.

Progressive Chairman Hermann

Jonasson -approached the Reds as

a representative of the Progres

sive Socialist coalition which cam

paigned on an "oust America
nlatform. 1 v

The coalition holds 25 seats in

the 52-member Parliament. Addi

tion of the Reds' 8 seats to their

bloc would give them a working

majority. :'
Health Education
Officer Suggests
Getting Up Gently

NOTTINGHAM; England, July 9

(UP) Health education officer

A. H. Marrow assailed yesterday
the popular belief that it's healthy
to vigorously spring out of bed as
soon as you awake in the morn morning.
ing. morning. "People, who start the day vi violently
olently violently instead of getting up gent gently
ly gently deserve a heart attack," Marrow


Professor Says
British Industry
Has Dirty Look1


fes.or at Britain's Royal College! Kennedy of Massachusetts, Sen.

Paul Butler.

Most likelv candidates for the

job appeared to be 8en Henry
M. Jackson (Wash.) and Sen.
Robert S. Kerr (Okla.). Both
we said to be .acceptable to
the groups supporting New York

Gov. Avereii riamman and sen.
Estes Kefauver for the presiden

tial nomination.,
other men seen as the nossi-

ble keynoter were Sen. John F.

snowmen," or 'yeUs."

- Native Sherpa mountaineers

nave reported finding footprinu
they believe are made by a huge
hairy half-man, half-beast crea creature.
ture. creature. Exneditions have treM in

j vain, to find any trace of such a

"We have heard a lot about
these snowmen," Eggier -said,
"but, have never 'met anybody
Russia, Sweden.
Norway Planning

North Pole Trip
-MOSCOW. July 9 (Up) The

SOVIet Ilnmn i nlaonintr

itcui kb jLice&ucr ill rciiii,ivBiii ranrrn a-riia atnaufiriA Miti a?....

greasy Workshops, dingy offices' and Robert Meyner of New'jer den and Norway, It was annonnc annonnc-PUr
PUr annonnc-PUr ,.,ir" our ,0ll Prpetual ey. Sen. Paul Douglas of Illino's ed yesterday.
a i.M. i.; : ?nd Rep ; Jhn McCormack,, Capt, Ivan Man. commander "of
iiL' ff'?- landscape in House majority leader, of Mas- the flagship of the Soviet Antarc-i
which aU the human virtues and sachusetta.v ,. f v Uc expediUon, made the announce-!
vices, courage and greed, enteH -Thla was expected to h. the ment when h iil wn tninJ

pnre and,, Philistinism, self-disci-final meetlntr of the nrranirr- nrA "l

pline and hypocrisy are displayed! ments committee, before Ff e '
in the surroundings they have ere-' convention ottn unrlerwav nt the Van ii .;.;,. rAm iv.

I i . e - vmuj rvivwutria J Vll .SIC

of Arts said today Briuin's indus-1

tnai scene has "a dirty look. .
that only thh bravest or most hlinri

of men could bear without blanch-

: air Hugh Casson, professor of

interior desien. cited "eroded

neaps, smoking chimneys, stax-

nani poois. abandoned worklnc

Hubert H. Humphrey of Minne

sota ana got. Frank o. Clement
of Tennessee. All three are back backing
ing backing Adlai E. Stevenson's bid for

the nomination.
Also mentioned for the key key-noting
noting key-noting assignment were Govs,

Edmund 8. Muskie of Maine.

ALGIERS, July 9 (UP)-FTench

motorized patrols directed by
spotter planes fanned out over

me rough terrain south of Oran
today to search for a rebel band
which ambushed a bus and kill killed
ed killed two passengers.:-1 -v
- The- rebeta,- wearing" unlfoams

oi tnr outlawed "Army of Al Allah,"
lah," Allah," stopped a bus near Bedeau.
75 miles-south of Oran, yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, and forced the passengers

w yet on at gunpoint, -y

They set ftt td the bus and

inen,: for fio apparent reason

seiecied two- of tne passengers
for execution.: Thev itnnA th.m

- j u.wvvi
in front of their hprrified fellow

iraveiers, sut tnr throata and
then rode off Into tha hills.;,

News of the attack, was dellv-l

ered to French officials by. a

isain wuck onver. f j

VThe .twa bus passenger's!, were

amour 49 nersons Killed in scat scattered
tered scattered actio! throughout Algeria
during the week-end. They in

cluded 30 rebels shot down by

rreucn Hwpj and I1V8 IT0
French Moslems slain by tx tx-tremista.
tremista. tx-tremista. J ?.,-.
' 5i,;..-v.V
Most rebel losses came In four
separate engagements. The two
most serious fights were in the
Kabylle mountains of the Algiers
Department, where 12 rebels
were killed in one battle and
eight In another. ;

r uS

a ted -for themselveal,", he said. International amphitheatre.

Channel 13
ft:. - i:-

The JWB TV set went on the

blink Sunday.

Two GIs came running down
from the library room yelling

"It's smoking!"
Caretaker checked and, found

they burned out the set by put put-tlnj
tlnj put-tlnj it on Channel 13.



:'yyx y -.v-vj ?
KIDNAP STORY A HOAX Dr. John Paris has' a happy
reunion In Houston, Tex., with his adopted daughter, Cathy, 8.
Police report Mrs. Faris, In en attempt to win back her
estranged husband, phoned Dr. Faris and told him the girl had
been kidnaped. Cathy turned up on a Houston street corner
and said her foster mother had hidden her in a closet of her
grandmother's for 20 hours.- Police jailed the foster mother,
" her brother and his wlfs and the grandmother.

two Scandanavian countries would
board his ship Aug. 1 at Stock Stock-holm.
holm. Stock-holm. The ship will sail to the
North Pole where it will pick up
Soviet scientists drifting on a float floating
ing floating station.

Germans Haye New
Type Of Fashion
Show Bad Styles
BERLIN. Julv 0 fUPlThe

East German Communists have!
come up with a new type of;
fashion show-an exhibition; of
bad styles.:

Tne party newspaper Neues
Deutschland said the Progress
Men's Clothing Factory f or.ed
it employes to sit and watch

customers model clothes they

bourht and did not like.

we suiii trial
were too wide at the ton and too 1

narrow at the bottom, badly-1
made lapels and collars that did;

not nt properly," the newspaper
said. it .;.;

Step Down, Granma

HEREFORD. Eneland. Julv 9

(UP) The contestants in the
"trimmest ankles" contest were

lined up behind a curtain ; at a
church fete here last night, -with
only their. feet and ankles visible
to the audience.

The contest iudee. Dr. C v r 1 1

Francis, pointed to the winning
pair of ankles and pronounced
them "the trimmest I've seen in
years.".' .. ;

When the curtain-was lifted the

winner was disclosed to be Mrs.
Gertrude Pritchard an 11-year-

old grandmother. r

CCLDEN C.L-s: jr.

rtige wears an eye-poppuitJ
outfit for ,a night-club act iraj
Las Vegas, Nev. ,The twcpiecJ

oainina sun is -srom lame

number said to be worth $200.
Combined with an "out-Of-this-

world" beach hat of f!sh-nt
veil, this marks the- end-result

v of a near-strip tease in whichi
Janis trace 50 years .of leml-J

june modesty,

I imm The new ',' ,,-";

' proudly presents
. at the


PRICES: 1.00 .50




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Straight from the Waldorf-Astoria of New York
j and the Desert-Inn of Las Vegas!
- i , f
" On The Screen from 3:00 p.m.
Neville Brand,; in "BOBBY WARE IS MISSING"


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