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ML tip people Intm tk truth ri iJk euntry is xtfe" ,4aWurm Lincoln.
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! 1 v ... PANAMA. It P.. FRIDAY. JVtT 27. 1956 ; :, .- "- ; TTTXCZTt
7?v II- fxl,-'. ir I YAN
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i i i if i u ) p i.j
- ".. v., .i v. v s. .i
Eden Calls On US
To Help Counter
D:c!an Testifies On C;nal Pc'.::y
Canal Zone health ; authorities
yesterday announced the .exten .extendi
di .extendi nf th free polio vaccination
Broaam to include all ; perwna
up to 21 years of age. i
- tv- immnniTfltion of those el-
th nw extension
J?,m h.0in Monday at first aid
-.tini.. nil out oatient : clinics
of Gorgas and Coco Solo'Hospi-
tals. The unmumxauoa v-"
for personnel of the Armed Forces
will be handled as in the past
v., h. varWnis disoensaries on
the military reservaUons. ,
Under" 1 h e n e w eliflibility
roles. eD children fern, six
month of aae to Wlridu. s
who have wt yet reached their
JHt birthday and pre 9 n t
.women are eliBiWe. "?
"There- will "be ho change to oth other
er other eligibility rules for receiving
thi Salk va e cine .inoculations
from those which have, been to
effect in the past' Only depen dependents
dents dependents of. residents of; the Canal
Zone, or of- non-resident u..
citizen employees' o U. Sj. gov government
ernment government agencies are eligible.
this time to permit individuals w
the older age roup v.tp .receive
two immunizing doses of tne vac vaccine
cine vaccine before; the beginning of the
fall school term.'
' ii vittor mf th number and 'se
verity of polio eases which have
been treated' at Gorgar Fpitar
this year -oi. vnanc v. "vv,
Health Director, .has urged : an
iitihi to be immunized
tttthoat delay i The full treatment
,mist of three injections, up to
the present none of he patients
.jiff.fi thi vear have been
fully immunised although two
children- had receivea one mjw
Chicsso To Give
Shots Cy Aui.15
CHICAGO, July 27 (UP)-City
medicar authorities rushed pr
parationa today for giving 500,000
civ nnii. inm illations before
iv,m disease reaches, its annual
peak Aug. 15. -,
riinics already have adminis
tA vk 780 Salic shots in an.
attempt to stem the early
ak. ao far the worst
LONDON, 1 July 27-MlT
Britain today called en the
United States, France M the
Commonwealth te Join in
eounterior Egyptian President
Gamal Abdel Nassert telxure
of the vital Sues canai.
vAn tjiid the House of Com
mons that Egypt's "nationaliza "nationalization"
tion" "nationalization" of .the vital 101-mlle wa
terway created a senoua uu
tlon"' ''' ' -''"
He' said that International
consultations already were un underway
derway underway and promised Britain
would meet the Egyptian action
; The Prime Minister' refused to
reveal to the commons what ac action,
tion, action, he had in mind untU "the
other governments Immediately
concerned" nave naa u
uarltmint echoed With de
mands that BriUln meet "force
with force" and cries of "Hitler
whn Eden officially disclosed
the Egyptian revolutlonaryi re regime's
gime's regime's seizure of the Canal.
. Eden summoned his cabinet
Into emergency session w
cuss what he denounced as the
"arb'trary" flecision y,sser.
to r "expropriate" 4he canal,
Britain's Wstorie lifeline to
the Empire and the Common-
Th. tprnrh pAbinet .was can
ed Into special meeting In Paris
today by Premier uy-.";
mi urire interests In the
canal although Britain now js
the major stocknoiaer in u
n-tional'ea"v cor -ry.
th meeunic, ion- v mu..
Chrihi-an i..ieau L:w- -x
seiaure of the canal is unaccept unacceptable.',;
able.',; unacceptable.',; -j. 1
The U.S. State Department
withheld comment on the
Nasser action pending more
detailed study. U.S. efficials
were apparently taken by turj
prise at -Nasser's takeover of
the Internationally -controlled,
vur in violently anti-
Western 'speech to thousands ef
wildly-cheering Egyptians in ai ai-vanrtria
vanrtria ai-vanrtria vesterdav. announced
t.h nftt.innftlis'.atlon' of k the
Siiea1- Canal:- and warned mb
"every -Egyptian will fight to
th. Heath" anv attempts to
fritstrat ttim move. "-'
Th Rues Canal belongs to
EirvDt."' the Egyptian president
said. He said that the revenue
from the canal would go to fi financing
nancing financing -the $U billion dollar
Aswan high dam project on the
Upper Nile River. -,
Egyptian officials, escorted by
armed police, l m m e d 1 ately
mnvert in to take nhvsical : pos
session of the company's hold'
to save the tedious voyage t t-rounrf
rounrf t-rounrf the Caie of Good Hope
Nasser said EzvDt need not "look
to the united States or Britain;
for hero. : t; -.. -.'i.
"We shall buUd the high dam
on the skulls or tne izo.uuu
Egyptians who died in building
the Sues Canal,". Nasser assert
WASHINGTON; Jiily 27 (UP)
President Eisenhower and mem
hen nf his Cabinet todaV diSCUSSCd
Egypt's seizure of the Suez Canal
Acting secretary ui smie nciu-i
ert Hoover Jr., went to the White
House for a special 3-mumte con
ference with the President oeiore
th eiihinet meetmff. '.
.f Hoover previously conferred by
telephone with Secretary of State
jona t osier uuues wne is u uuia.
White House d r e t cecretary
James C. Hagerty said that after
the Hoover Eisenhower meeung,
the cabinet examined the Suez sit-
i;gerty .indicated the State
Tepsrtw"t mr'-.t fve a slat c-
mcnt oii.uie Aint-. auunuc .-wara
wara .-wara the Egyptian move. He, did
nt indicate when. He said any
statement would have s to come
from the State Department. :
The emrtment oecunea com
ment on, Egypt's action last night.
Els All Ab::rd
Rates of nav and frinze ben
efits for pilots have been set all
along administratively "In the
public Interest," Personnel Di Director
rector Director Edward A. Doolan testi
fied today. 1
Doolan.' who Is amjearin for
the defendant Panama Canal
Company in the $2,000,000 pilots
suit also explained the basis of
coordination of salaries and
benefits practiced by the com company
pany company at its discretion. ,;
Attorney William Tyson, rep representing
resenting representing plaintiff R o b e rt
Bovd and lOf other pilots.
continued his attack on the
"theory of coordination." -He
objected to almost every qnes-
tion put te Doolan by defense
counsel David Marlnun. vn
Tvsdn bartlcularly ohlected to
TVmlan'a r.omnetence to elve ex
pert tesUmony on matters re relating'
lating' relating' to Jobs in the maritime
Judge outnne r. crowe neia,
however, that Doolan's extensive
experience In personnel matters
affecting widely cuiiereni groups
qualified him to give., expf rt
Doolan explained 'how the
company had looked Into the
question of comparability many
times, -v. r,:;t.
He identified a letter be had
written In 195S to Capt, Harold
fed Kp.3 fc;by
Fcr SsK:3 Gasc!
....;a to Tir Herman
Sr RimHenen. Citv Health CnieL,lrlt -n(i nrooerties in Egypt;
a aneciM coiuuuwiuu uu
, i.Bundesen hopes the -one-hatt
million additional inoculations
will be possible ttrough greatly
expanded clinical facilities. FuW
nine hospiUls in the city and its
suburbs have offered to help in
the program, -!
'-" Health Chief wants chil chil-j
j chil-j i and oresnant
women' to be vaccinated wan at
hnt within the next
weeks, as a safeguard a
gainst possible epidemic. : i
ii. .ennrted 13 new cases in
,u" .itu. durina a 24-hour pe-j
Za which, ended at midnight
Thia boosted the
dcauis. ; i
mh! nrevlous outbreak
f took place i" 2 when 66 cases
'1 thre deaths were reported
during the same period
the Ministry of Commerce took
over -operation of the canal
which links-the Mediterranean
and Red Seas., a.":' ,"-":..; : J
Nasser made no attempt te
conceal that the selinre was n
direct retaliation for the refus refusal
al refusal of the United Stater and
Great Britain to help finance
' with the revenue from the
Shipping which plies .the canal
US 01 C.i Tr:!r
k Panamanian Dllot and his
three passengers died yesterday
afternoon With the crash of. a
domestic -'.airline) plane- In the
MMmt,lm near T.A.a Tablas.
UIVUIVH"111 w j
The pilot was Evangeuo Jtn-
Ca, part-owner or Tranapuric.
interioranos Aereos. His passen passengers
gers passengers were Nino Garcia, Ernesto
Si M . .. ..... i -. Am ina
Garcia ana Mrs. nicuioi w
Kios, .Tonosi farmers who were
en route to Las Tablas. ..
The bodies oi ine iour wc.c
removed from the scene of the
crash by U S. Army H-1S hel helicopter
icopter helicopter piloted by Lt. Elwood K K-eh.itnn
eh.itnn K-eh.itnn : knA flown to Tonosl
from where they were taken to
La5 Tablas this morning.
Anenrrilnir la evewlincsarH, uie
Cessna four-passenger aircraft
crashed about two minutes aft
er taking ofi from me aimem
at Xa Cacica, fonosi.
A Panama detective yesterday
arrested a Canal Zone employe
n-lifirees-f-eing- Lone, gas-
Frank O. Duncan. S3, Pana
manian who is described as an
employe of the "Transportation
Department' at Corozal, was ar
rested on Jose Francisco tie la
Ossa Avenue yesterday alter
noon while- transferring r w
from -his car to a iive-gauon
Duncan is auegea to nave
confessed that he had been buy buying
ing buying gasoline from Canal Zone
eas stations and selling--, it to
customers, whom he did not
Police said Duncan naa iour
five-gallon tanks, on of' them
filled with gas, at the time of
Longmore, president of the Pi
lots Association, it saia in part:
"The future rate policy of
the Panama Canal Company
with respect to pilots' rates of
nav must recoenize the main
tenance of a reasonable relation
ship of pilots rates with -other
wage ana. salary scneauies ia
the public interest."
tie Identified another let letter
ter letter in which pilot were told
that the full six per cent in increase
crease increase awarded Military Sea
Transport Service employes
could not be granted them "at
this time (1954) because it
would top all rates of pay of
employes in the i Company Company-Government
Government Company-Government organisation, aft
action which is construed to
be inconsistent with the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie interest''.
Earlier Doolan had testified
that the salary of the Marine
Director (a naval officer on
detached service) Is that of
G3-15. He said the port cap
tains cet the ton salary oi tne
senior allots nlus i600 ner year,
the assistants a piiot raw pius
about J24Q per annum...
Markbn asked Doolan what
OS grades doctors received here.
Doolan said tnat mey are uo-
12s, 13s and 14s.
. Tvann objected- to the aues
tlon, however, and it was thrown
nulla nal I
No Coif For :
A few Weeks,
, NEW DELHI,' India, July 27i
rupy A 28-year-old American
woman: is overdue on a trek
;.jen said 59 pet cent of, through the Himalayan Mountains
Bundesen sam w h.,.1(r.m uu b India, accordim to
.Li. vears' VlClim" u a ...... ------- u
eindren 5 years old, and younger
?ho belong to tb. least-vaccinated
group of persons.
delayed reports reaching
today. ... ,.,,v. .- I
Courtney Cowgiu, m iew rorsi
and San Francisco, t left Kath Kath-mandu.
mandu. Kath-mandu. Nepal on May 12 and
Ike I rt. Panama
Will Be Shown
t Balboa Theater
A newsreel of the meeting of
the Presidents in Panama ww
be shown this weekend In Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Theater. The nictares were
taken by Fox Movietone News
which covered the OAS and
' A considerable part of the
film la devoted to President Els Elsenhower
enhower Elsenhower and his speech in which
he urged the organization of an
... i,..(.fi p mirlear
h(t. wm ruuji w ioi..
Reds' Custom Of
WASHINGTON, July 27 (UP)
Gen. Nathan f. Twining, Air Force
chief of staff, was asked today a a-bout
bout a-bout reports that Communist boss
Nikita S. Khrushchev was -drunk
at a party during Twuung's Mo
COW Visit -'it ::. -i'tf:
The eeneral. addressing a Na
tional Press Club lunch, thought
about it and gave this reply:
"We all know the Soviets have
a custom many speeches with
toasts in vodka and cognac. It's
s custom of their's and I don'.- like
to criticize it. We have customs
too. Along in the" evening at a Rus
in nartv thine develoD."
His answer brought a roar of
WASHINGTON, July 27 (UP)
Preaii. "t L-ienhower salQ
dsy lt will he '"a lew wet-Ks yet"
beore he: can resume. his golf
Mr. Elsenhower discussed golf
and fishing his two lavorite
pastimes with members of the
Rnv Nation." a arouo of high
school studtnts brought to
Washington annually; by the A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan Legion to study gov-
immnf In ftrtifln. i.;
He was chatting' wun vonn
Lee Fry, IT, of Huntington. S.Va.
when several oi ne oua
nmaohed him to invite the Pres
ident to come to their states for
some golfing. a : -,
i 'HM fnp a few weeki vet. he
replied. "The doctor said it would
be a few weeks.? v'..i
A group of Maine boys extoll extolled
ed extolled the virtues of fishing In their
state. Tne rresiaen regreuuiij
a ired them to do his Maine
fishing for him mis year.
Pay raises averaging approxi
mately $800 a year have been
authorized oy uovernor w. a.
Potter for 58 eneineers employ
ed In the: Canal organizations..
The pay Increases are retroac
tive to July l.
Tne increases ioiiow .similar
action for men in the various
engineering professions In Fed
Raises were granted some time
aeo engineers in Grades GS 5
and 7 In the Federal service, but
relatively few in tne canal serv
ice were affected. The ne,w raises
are for engineers in G8 t
through U grades.
in announcing tne pay in
creases tor professional engi
neers, the-Civic Service Com
mission said the action was
taken to attract and hold men
in Government service. It has
become, increasingly difficult In
recent-years for the Government
to complete for competent en en-Klneers
Klneers en-Klneers with nrivate enterprise,
Tne uanai administration nas
experienced similar,' difficulties.
The Personnel Bureau Is pre
sently conducting a recruitment
program tor engineers in various
categories and all those who
nave been offered lobs recently
are being advised of the Increase
in pay just authorized.
C::.:lifs Okayed ?
Fcr Civil Scrvds
On Who Gets Ii
A. milestone toward better minimum waaes for em-
ployes of government contractors and certain ether pri
vate, tirms on the Canal Zone Vas reached yesterday in
Washington, ; ",,;.--; s :; ; :; '" ';, v';';; ;
When the! House passed a Senate-approved measure
to exempt certain overseas areas from provisions of the
Federal Minimum Wdge Law, the Canal Zone was not
included. -4 - 1 1 'w"
It is deemed unlikely the President will veto the mea
sure. Hence it appears the $1 an hour minimum will ap apply
ply apply pn the Zone to firms operating in interstate commerce.'
' The measure does not affect employes or the Fed
eral government itself. . 1 1
t The number of workers to be affected will depend
largely on whether contracting firms engaged in construc construction
tion construction work for Zone agencies come under the;: law. They
have about 1100 employes, many of whom earn only a
third to a half of the $1 minimum. ; ','
v Labor leaders and personnel men were in general
agreement today that it may' take a test suit to. decide
CI Being Tried For
Into Munich Bar ;
'irtTMiril 'ftermanv. JulV 27
mp A narade of bandaged.
i-'mrin witneme at a U.S. Army
m.Hial here vesterdav iden
tified Pvt' Elgie Newton, of Bat-
tie Creekj Mich.;- as tne ui wno
injured them bV tOSSing S u S D d
grenade into a crowded bar.
w,.rf..r, la heina tried on S 14
onn inHletment chareing Mm
with attemnted' murder and theft
nf & hand erenade. Eight U. S.
niiiinra and nine Germans were
injured by the blast
LITTLETON, Colo.. July .2!
VlJP -' The FBI arrested teUer
i .rr.v k- Grebb yesterday on
"aM has been working at the
bank At one montn. r
filing The Hand
tutrKEGON. Mich., July 27.H
Th- newsreel Saturday, Sun-
da v and Monday will be shown
Bin "Western Bengal by the end
of June, according to the rH
ports. The reports from Darjeel Darjeel-uig
uig Darjeel-uig said she had not arrived
nf Mnndav. :. ; V
' American- Officials nere sam,
Mis Cowgill resigned her job
witn the United States Opera-!
tion Mission in Nfpal and re received
ceived received permission to make the
trek from the Nepalese govern government
ment government Kathmandu is roughly 200
milf ,from Darjeeling by air.
.The last report on Miss Cow-
rimc from members or a
" --..i Matft Kn,U mountain climbiniz expedi
were icai I----. v.nwhl Kr
The mouse ne uw iv in6Ul..u...u
reral girts bit him instead.
on the route of Sazrjceling,
tnre "nesnerate Hours.'
The same newsreel win oe
shown next Wednesday ana
Thursday In the Cristobal thea
ter with tne picture, -i ne vir virgin
gin virgin Queen."
PATTERSON. N.J., July 27 -I
aiPl John Schafer,wai in Jail
today because he tore s notice toi
annear on a support charge in
fmir nieces. ;"
Jud"e Millon Schamach sentenc
ed Schafer to lour flays one oay
fo,: each piece. .
New Contract Heeds Final Touches
Before 51 Billion Strike Can End
VPW VftBK. .Tulv 27 (UP)' (
The end of the 27-day steel strike
hinged today on putting the new
three-year agreement into formal
language. - -',.'.
But that's not as easy as it
sounds The degoUators for the
steel Industry and the United Steel
..ririri Union have aereed orally
on all major economic issues but
they are finding it rougn w pm
ntn airuin? :
The four-man negotiating teams
tnr lahor and management met a-
gain at 8:30 a.m. in an effort to
put the finishing touches on the
three-year contract that will end
the billion dollar walkout.
xrortrmalrf aaid the new contract.
scheduled to be presented to the
union's wage policy committee to today,
day, today, "will be in the best interests
Lablr, management and the conn
try." '' "'"' ?
The new pact includes a package
Increase nf about 50 cents an hour.
McDonald said it would not be an
inflationary factor in Uie Ameri.
can economy. ..
It was learned that the negotia
(nr have reached an acreemen
n nrartira v au OI Uie majui
economic issues, but differences
over a few details delayed the
scheduled presentation oi ui
contract, to the wage 'committee.
An industry spokesman said they
are orepared to announce a steel
price increase on the heels of the
immmeni seiuemenu v
year contraer is expo-icw
suit in a steel increase of between
$8 and $10 a ton. Steel currently
avenges suv.a vm.'
The wage committee'-wlll have
in anorove the new contract be
fore any settlement can be,n"
nouneed. It is expected to Mow
th recommendation of McDonald
.n i th. nthef union negotiators,
Un'ess unexpected difficulties ar
ise, it appeared that contract wwmi
be. completed today and strikers
would begin Returning to work by
MonJay. 1 .u- i
. an, nnfraot would COS! me TO
dustry nearly billion dollars in
increased labor costs, most of
..kih wnniH filter down to the
cocsumer lavtL ...
C( fasjJ h .J suit to
tl. VvJute house a bill increasing
the pay of ton administration ex
ecutives and liberalizing retirement
oeneuis ior government civu serv service
ice service workers and members w
Consres. ?'-'":;' s
The compromise bill was approv
ed yesterday by voice vote in boi
Senate and House.? ?
The measure would raise t h
pay of cabinet officers from their
present $22,500 a year to $25,000,
The pay of 400 top executives al
so would be increased.
Charimen of boards and e o m-
misf ions would get the largest
increase, a hike from $15,000 to
$20,500. Salaries of top career ero-l
ployes. now .. fixed : at 114,800,
wou'd be increaseo to iib.ow.
-The bill would raise retirement
benefits for civil service employes
and their surviving widows oy a a-bout.
bout. a-bout. 25 per cent, and increase
annuities -of surviving minor cnii cnii-drei
drei cnii-drei bv about 150 per cent Mem
bers of Congress would get about
the same increase in benefits.
The increase benefits would
coi about $10 million a year and
end the treasury $265 m i 1 1 i 0 n.
Tiie rest would be financeo d y
increasing the payroll deductions
of federal employes from six per
cent to 6.5 per cent.- Members of
Congress, who now pay six per
cent., would be required w Py
7.5 per cent
u 1 1 1 I
kcial Security Bill
Willi Added Benefits
Heads For Ike's OX
WASHINGTON, July ti (UP)
Both Democratic: and Republican
leaders expected a compromise bill
1 Vurralfr ncr anrial aecuniv Deoeuis
to clear the Senate today and head
for President Eisenhower's desk.
' The Democratic-sponsored bill -is
one of the last on the Senate's a-l-cnds
before Congress adjourns,
the House yesterday approved tne
Miifiiv,m!n measure, which recon
.ilea differences between social
secur'ty bUls previously passed by
... 'A. Mm !..'J. ..
.William LI- Sinclair, Interna
tional representative of the Gov
ernment and Civil service t:m-
unen he hi-ar i tue nej u.e c.
nal Zone had not been- exempt-.!
ed from the wag minimum in
Interstate commerce. .' -;
' He said the union't thief
ferest is that the measure
"joouW protect okr backyard,
to prevent the Ctnal Compaq
ny from giving mt job ,, to;
cheaper labor." ':
Sinclair said he had discussed
the posslbiUties with a number
of people during and since the
hearings held onjthe Isthmus
last March to find: facts on the
proposed' ? minimum wage, ex'
emption. .. .,
Uncertainty on mis point i
such that "we may; have to cre create
ate create some kind of af test case to
see how we stand.
. Sinclair said he also hopes
i the 11 interstate minimum
' may serve as a lever to raise i
the minimum for government
workers. . v,:-... ; :x :'
The Canal Zone minimum for
government mployes is now 45
cents n hour. The average lo
cality rate as ofiast May was
68 cents an hour.' t
Sinclair explained that the
policy of Riving out most of the
construction and repair work for
Federal agencies to private con
tractors has operated to reduce
wages. i c
vjten, he notea, tt man mil
have worked ut to 90 cents an
hour on the. Canal or a mili military
tary military payroll When the job
goes to a contractor, he is oft often
en often hired by that private firm
to 'do: the same- work at 40
cents an hour.
Other observers allege many
contractors- pay legs than 48
cents wnen true time worked 19
totaled. ..... ,
fit .He nhf,f
jiini.um tri-y 1 &: 1.
,Laborleaiier Lulus J.I. Lo',
lady, of the American JTedeia JTedeia-tion
tion JTedeia-tion of. Government Employes.
gave as his opinion:-
1 uunn tne law ooes anniv to
contractors performing work for
government agencies. We have
maintained .that position, and
many of the Washington people
I nave taixea. with hold the
same view.'''. ..' ?- .". v
v Others Dolntra out that a lo
cal firm which builds a house
in the continental. United States
does not come under the law.
Everyone seemed in-general
agreement today that steam".'
ship companies, oil companies, 1
banks and other similar enter-
prises in the Zone definitely I
come within the scope of the
$1 minimum law.1 But it u un understood
derstood understood they have, recognized
this for several years. -Two
large shipping lines In
Cristobal are understood to have
abandoned their receiving ana
forwarding activities- in' Crlsto
bal after lt was determined in
1948 that the Jaw. applied to
Observers re equally 'in
agreement that local firms op op-erratins;
erratins; op-erratins; uch places1 as tailor
shops, restaurants, etcetera, are
not anected. ,:;t.:.
Last .spring, contractors who
testified on the minimum wage
before a House Education and
Labor fctibcommlttee, contended
that the minimum wage would
be a oeri to the economy of the
Republic of Panama If applied
here. They also said the $1 4
minimum would cause layoff s.i i
n'omiMlpan enntrressional leaders
believe the President will sign the
hill een thoiieh his -administration
opposed iU key features. T h t s e
wouW add more than one million
women and disabled worxers w
the social security benefit rolls and
boost payroll taxes. 5 -:
The iiiii wnuld nermit women
to draw benefits at 62 instead ot
65 rtarting ra Novemner. ioiaus
disabled woreers coura wi wi-lecting
lecting wi-lecting benefiU at age, 50, begin beginning
ning beginning next July.
Sirfin Jan. 1. 1957. social secu.
rity payroll taxes would be increas increased
ed increased by one-quarter per cent for work
ers" and -their employers and by
three-eights per cent tor seu-em-ployed
Triumph for Organized Labor;
Seem in Exemption of CZ, Guam
WASHINGTON, July 27-(UP
The House scuttled yesterday
Its bill to exempt Guam, the Ca-
?ial one and U-S. bases abroad
rom the Federal minimum
wage, and approved Instead a
Senate measure extending the
exemption only to American Sa Samoa.
moa. Samoa. ..'-'
The action was a victory for
the Philippines which protested
tiie proposed Guam exemption
on behalf of the thousands of
imported' Filipino worxers ra me
Western pacific territory.
" It was also a triumph "for
organized labor, whose lead leaders
ers leaders fought to retain the statu statutory
tory statutory isi-an-hour minimum
wage lor both Guam and the
Canal Zone.." i,'.-'.'.'"
The hill nassed bv the House
anH aent to the President will
nut American Samoa in the
same category as Puerto Rico
and Virgin Islands for purposes
of the wage-nour ia,w. .:
.Minimum wajes In those
reas are determined on an in-dustry-by-industry
ian committees specify what the
minimum should be and the
secretary of labor- promulgates
it. ';.;"', ':-,;:
The Van Camn Seafood Com
pany, a California enterprise, is
tne omy employer immediately
affected by the Samoan exemp-
Van Camn operates' a small
tuna cannery the only Industrial
plant in American Samoa.
Eruorcemeni 01 uie si wage
minimum, the Interior Depart Department
ment Department told Congress, would cause
that Infant Industry to shut
down, discourage others from
locating there and undermln'
the Samoan government's pay
scale. ; lt
Th House action In ditching
the broader bill, drafted by its
own labor committee, makes lt
j (Continued a rage i;
TT3 PAHAMA AJEKICAJI AN IXDEfrXTi:T t .1111 f,TWS?Af.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ma MO PUM.WHCS B TH PANAMA AMERICAN NIH, IMC
FOUNPCO ar NCLSON OUNtVIU. laip
, NAMMOOtO ARIAS IDrro v v
- S7. H anrrr P. O. Bo 134. Panama .'
mJ- i... TlLinONI S-O740 ( .LIM1- "v.
OaLt Aooataa. PANAMIRICAN Panama
:aou4 OrF-ta i? cimiiim. avinui fMit(wDe'ijMintt't
FOetiaN KlltNTTivl. JOSHUA B POWMl INC
- S4S kUOiaOM Avt Nt VOXR. (171 N r,
' .V : rV kttn .--it MTiiA
That 01' Black Magic Doesn't Wprk Any More
J TWIS IS TOUH rOKUM THI MAPI S OWN COtUMN
Tka Ma J taa 4a mm fiuaa lot riaimn it Tm PiaKIM Americaa.
f tatter are rectiv grotafullv aa4 ta toadlcS wM aafieeatial
ttaaaaat. v ....-. ., .. '"",
. It ya (onfrisut a letret aaal be Impatiant H ft aoeia'l appear ra
J, cast oy letters arc aablnttad mi tka area receive.
? Pmum tnr ta kate tha letters NmltaaVa one -aaae lenata. f .- V
latarht at letter writers it Mi ta tiJMt, toHdta. jf J u T 4
.." 3 nywn mi wttart fraai reader. ,-
- -' --.' BLOW FOR FREEDOM
I 'l waVv&itta the Paciffr side'tlflyMen I' Mfc day
oK fromtMai where I wort tn tjtjend o4tjemy
1 'time in lbTlubhouses what wxthoneHflihg- an totftet. f My
? first stop was-in the restaurant in the Administration Bulldin.
?' I aint bin there ier some time but I noticed it aint changed
much. It looked sorta empty thou? h. Either they got mojre
a room or less customers. But the noise was Jist the sarte. with
I the same gangs settin around thejSsnie Abie's chwin abott
J the same things.'' Mighty discouragln. ;f ,. N "'-J'
3 But even so, that there place is .fcfettetn the Balboa, Club-
f house, where all you see is high school boys settin around the
-.tables trataia on cigarettes, coffee And coke... Might depressin.
' 1 But there has bin a improvement In the wash room they
- X have a new style soap paper which you rub in yer hands when
" wet It worjts real good an easy two. You git plenty of soap
5 an you cahius the wet papar to scrub out the rough spots.
8 'They are rel exter good an efficient an simplify the h$Bd
I washin job. most satisfactory. L
S Now flfen the clubhouse brewery -would onley git rtt of
t ? them hot :iI blowers they got there which is supposed to lry
S yer hands'face while, you rub them brlskrjTthe iirectlois
i av but cLottti then I would buy some more stock, in the cont-
' 1 nany '.' - j : a
Seems tb'itne the onley people satisfied with' them air blow blow-I'
I' blow-I' '-era are the fellers from the GAO. Now ;whlle I was standin
there dryiiy hands on my pants lata, in-came a couple of
f '-fellers fromhe GAO. You can tell them m- account of there
' slzt an'how .healthy they look.: v .. ,:
f i ; These? two fellers went over ah turned; ;pe -nozzle oi the
5 hot air blower up an then they pressed the button an 'the hot
4 ir;started Momin out. ,t- Kv-l-:f 1 &jL
' i; Believe-it or not but them two feUers buffed out thete
5 cheeks arr blew right back. They 'blew an the (iachinB blew
an "the hardet; the machine blew the srder they blew aa ny ny-2
2 ny-2 tone could see that te machine was gittin the worst of it., In
f no time at all that poor old not. air; maenme 591m ipwuv u
J then turned nozzle down an give upythe ghost. v a I
J .; As them two GAO fellers walked? outeaf the. doof otifl jOf
v them turned to me an sap: z c T. 1 f ,
wouldilike to tiass on to youJand youc readers-my eom eom-i
i eom-i on what I thought wa&' sc. splanald JJ.fair. j I Wft tp the
xecent congrsd,oI we. OAS. v ,a, ..s ;v i : ;
''..'Bis Excellency, President Arlaj;' Is to: b? congratulated on
hiijutstandlng performance;; not onl' as '.a tireless and genial
host hut also as the outstandinst propaeatef-of goodwill ot his
time: I know of. nothing in the Jiasuwra which has;done
more to increase harmony and insure: tW solidarity of the
American Eeptblics than this itcent conclave. Panama hilght
well astablish herself as the central pivot upon which revolves
tha axis of democracy. Congratulations are very;miich lri order
. ven from this cynical crlti:. M It i f t V
Among other matters incidental to but notJbf great :lmport
was 'the conspicuous absence of Mr. Calhoun frdrh the .scene. I
could not credit my senses when it became apparent to me that
this illustrious critic of the Administration was Aot on hand, to
. art a lew well chosen words to our president, Jaor -even. tp
ne a r-""ky. from af,ar. ; 1 suppose this was due to his inr
'uivemfciii in strenuous 'laborrconhected 'with1 the forthcoming
Democratic convention. ::;' X:- -.''t A- '':--;
I may be wrong in this and Crede may have been 'merely
hiding behind a frangipanl tree. The proximity of the head
of the Republican Party may have been too much for this stal stalwart's
wart's stalwart's mental composure. I expected, in all 'probability; to read
f some astute observations pr Crede-isms relative' ;tb th?
recent defection within the GOP." However, it camfe ,as mo sur surprise
prise surprise to many of us Jor it has-been well known jtM6 ; Harold
Stasses has exhibited no great affection for th.Veep. ahtl ere
It not for his close personal f riendsiip with Presideht Ike,
St&ssen would .have long ago quit the' White House1 scene ;
- What will make some rather large, glaring headflneswill
be the entrancf of Senator Knowlanii on to;' the convention
scene, tittle la known of tha upheaval lnowi'bljbHrig5 within
California's ."political boundaries bub one thing:is sure,. Nixon
has lost much support while Knowland has gained. tremendous tremendously.
ly. tremendously. Senator. Knowland's only rough edge-seems; be; his, will willingness
ingness willingness to hiast away art certain aspects. 'Of the present foreign
policy and s blasts with uncommon accuracyaridi knowledge.
We shall hear more from this gentleman. i'A'Srrr''
When it devolved upon Knowland tv -make the receht."wlll receht."wlll-run"
run" receht."wlll-run" announcement, many eyebrows were raised nd questions
began making, the rounds. Speculation. is rife.bafrfly guess is
that Knowland is to make his bid for the Vice-Presidential .no .nomination
mination .nomination very soon. His very presence in the, JBUssnhower, re retinue
tinue retinue upon the occasion of this -last announcement gives evi evidence,
dence, evidence, thai. Bill Knowland was pot around merely to pas the
time of day. VU." -J
v ZtJ!. Colonel Blimp J
- 0 y
w 11 ;
mm mr?mm 11 11 ip f nr -mm .mm-
'Htm id! fiitn
t il I3'
"II ff W
By VICTOR RIESW.
Tnis- fellow Pat McNamars of
JUicbigsn is a very nice chao and
probably the only member of the
U.S. Senate who can' fix leak.
Now I've got something els for
mm 10 iix.
' The Senator is a quick-tempered
maa and may sound off because
of this intrusion on his time, which
is considerably taken up .what
with being in the upper chamber
and active in labor circles. Until
recently be was president of De
troit s Local 638 ol the Pinentters
and vice president of a company
mai seus mausiriai plumbing
equipment vice president-in
charge-of-sales, that is.
However, the Sena tor has been
Dusy lighting-for civu rights and
1 presume thai this 'means civil
rights for union rank-and-filerj tool
especially the. rank and file of
his old union. This outfit. Local 636L
Seems to have some strange ideas
aDOut all 'people being created
equal .and some more equal than
Others... if t-w 4 :. s t
The Senator may have been too
busy to notice that nine members
of the local union he once led
have Just been denied their civil
rights and. he ought to do some,
thing about it.
This is the- appalling story.
These nine men learned some
time ago that the Ideal -union in
Detroit had been investing in. real
estate. The nine ''objected when
they found that the land dealings
had cost the union $27,000. They
criticized the deal; They wrote
and distributed; literature statins
their point of view. :
There is no insinuation Here, that
their criticism was, anything more
than that. ReaT estate investments
can be bad of ill-advised and they
cad re klondikes. But it takes skill
to p'ck one from the other and the
nine critics .'voiced their opinion.;
Anyway the local did. shell out
i2?.nno. .-.' v t 1
Lsst March 23. the nine tpipe'
fitters were, ordered fo pay $2,500
apiece in fine hey nad ?been
"convicted"; bff the !union officials
for criticizing the real estate in
vestment out loud. The nine .were
deprived of their union rights.,, The
J2.500 fines were for reinstate reinstatement,
ment, reinstatement, a 4 f it' 1 lu
The fedts1aert fppealed to
the national office of itha United
Assn. of Journeymen and Appren Apprentices
tices Apprentices of the Plumbing and Pipefit Pipefit-tin'g
tin'g Pipefit-tin'g Industry of the and Can-ada-of
,whch Senl' Pat
mara l one of thei-rjnost promi prominent
nent prominent members. The national Office
wa ittore thariUble in its .view
of this trarigiwssion.yt reduced the
fines to $1,425 apiece, t J-
This is quite'a bit of mone for
anvnpi and Detroit ninefitters are
no exception They may orfmay
not have been judicious in tneir
criticism. Rut they were Withln
their rights in distributing their
printea material; among weir
fellow members. ; S
5. This deprivation of ordmaey
rights shoulal imst certainly ae
come to Sen. Mc Namara's atten attention.
tion. attention. His Senate office is a few
minutes taxi ride from the Plum Plum-bers
bers Plum-bers and Pipefitters national head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the Ring Building Building-aftff
aftff Building-aftff certainly Within local telephone
caH distance. H4 : is ia constant
touch with' his union j and knows
much-of it business.; H
1 (Furthermore! hia brother. Tom
McNamara,waS the; local's bu$i bu$i-hess
hess bu$i-hess agent back home in Detroit
and is noW With the Building
Trades Council there-. It is logical
to conclude that Pat keeps; in
touch" with Tonv oh many matters,
including' the state of affairs In
Local 636, of which the Senator
had been resident for 18 eyars
( I make thU 'point because "the
Senator has been active on many
fronU In this fight for the rights
of others. Earlier this session'- on
fh u. he introduced a mu.
S.3irr which would wipe out of
the Taft-Hartley Law tne secuon
nhifh dpmatids the filing of non-
Communist affidavits by -labor
leaders. The Senator Is anti-Com-
mun.it but vwent out of his way
to push -this. Bill because he 'felt
t6at it made "second class iti iti-tens''
tens'' iti-tens'' of labor leaders and that it
was an indignity. ; -f;"f
Rut what of the indignity not
to mention, possible loss of cash
and jods suiierea ay uio nuie
memhfenlof his own local union
simDlv because they exercised
their civil rights to express them themselves?
selves? themselves? Why should they be sec
ond class citizens? Why snouia
the hav to anoeai to uieir na
tional union convention in Kansas
City, Mo., on Aug. J3?
Why should not their, own Sena
tnr nri rstwhile onion president
Pat McNamara, Have fought ; for
them as he fights for others?,
,.ls it not time that these nine men,
and hundreds of thousands of eth ethers
ers ethers ilke them in a score of other
uni;ns,- enjoy fun crvu ngnw, pur
' CARP IN, TIRE.' J'
SODUS BAY, N.Y. (UPT -Thru
man fishine in Lake On
'tario decided to Investigate when
they spotted a submergea ore
' movinir. .They dragged the tire
out and found a 30. pound carp
with its head wedged in tne fiia
er side. ;!
' I V NIASawita, lac
rrH' ..." : -1
.PALAMOS, Spain r guess there
won't be much work done around
here this summer not hard work
for money, at any rate, u s esti
mated that 500,000 Americans will
b traveling' to Europe this year,
and a good percentage will be
dropping in for -if drum? As am
the- bartender, that' makes time as
well as liquid. .
At the moment a have" ah AUfr
tralian, a Hawaiian,1 and an East
African in the joint, with an
American who. works in the Philip Philippines
pines Philippines due jn tomorrow.-1 am, not
running a summer house: I am
running the' League of Nations,
Visitors art charming .people,
but they (1) can't speak Spanish,
(2) haventVariy pesetas, (3) have
no transportation from the' air-
(5) want, to go sightseeing, (6)
see fteir first bullfight, (I) get
ick and leave, 18) say they, like
it all except that about the horses,
(9) remarlcV'ihdighantly that the
poor bull doesn't have a chance,
(10) want-vou to fix their, next
plane- n d-hotei s reservations to
other countries; $11) change their
minds after you ve nxoa tnem;
(12 expect personally-guided tours
and (13) a, cocktail party every
day with a short-order romance
laid .on. j
In addition to the visitors. I am
vice president in charge of two six-week-old
boxer puppies as a re result
sult result of a recent honied dalliance
of my; big dog Schnorkel, an idyl
which produced mnellegiumate
Tne new monsters are named
Satchmo and : Mrs. : Wentworty Wentworty-Brewster,
Brewster, Wentworty-Brewster, and a good part of the
d a r ; is consumed s in saying,
"Please -quit chewing that shoe,
M t Wantworth-Brewster," or
''Stop beiftg sick on the tiger skin,
In .addition to being vice presi president
dent president in charge of puppies, I am
president in charge of gardening.
I was a lousy gardener in Amer American,
ican, American, and I am lousier in Spanish.
AU .the flowers 'and trees have dif different
ferent different names, and we lost most of
everything in the big freeze last
The lawn it scruffy and. : the
flowers shabby,: but J got a right
fair stand of eatin corn and. all
the rest seems to be onions.
In addition, L am cruise direc director.
tor. director. nd bead exolainer. entertain
ment planner, mailer, of letters,
and life guard. Since they, come
and bring their children, or mere merely
ly merely send their children,' i am bead
baby-sitter. In .addition to my; oth other
er other duties, I am chauffeur and
head chef on the barbecue. ,:.
..The coast is lousy with, writers
this yea, and sw allfsit around
and talk' about writing;' but don't
write anything. The actors come
and we talk about acting, and don't
One came for an hour and stayed
a wee.-' .
I eopie always ask the same
quesuoa: "wnta do you tind tune
ui worn" Ana the answer is: "I
oon t lind time. 1 mane it. 1 am
cue oniy guy uv the world with
bis private -iiour uay."
But it s nice hav.ng them,
though.. It keeps me working
steaiMiy, U oniy to pay the grocery
bill.;,-., ., tS. v;,,.y-:v)y!,;.'-:::
Better Pub. Transit
PHILADELPHIA -(UP) -Addressing
a meeting of the Traffic
Clinic of th Chamber of Com Com-mere
mere Com-mere of Greater Philadelphia,
Hawley S; Simpson advised that
"the general ;1 public in traffic traffic-strangled
strangled traffic-strangled cities should demand
that a proper portion of the funds
now being : poured down A sink sinkhole
hole sinkhole of traffic eongestiofti be 'de 'devoted
voted 'devoted to high-speed raU facilities;"
Simpson,1 of the firm of Simnson
write anything. Doctors, lawyers, t? Curtin, pointed out that rapid
painters, professional hunters andi!"., us of automo automo-musicians
musicians automo-musicians come, and we talk about 5 'fLh". .wet!Ilor,tl co co-all
all co-all that, but we don't write any.!d",( transifa ability to
thing. vj v ioBer speed, convenience and com-
.:.;:p:v:-fy. Ifort. is-rapidly declining."
I could be jailed for illegal orae-l He stated that: while he Is hrtt
tice -of .medicine, -because the ehil-'opposed to the cohstruction of ur-
dren fall off walls and poke sticks
m eacn otner s eyes, and the
ban expressways,-"quite inade inadequate
quate inadequate attention'5 has been oaid the
adults have hangovers, ; virumes, problem of dispersing expressway
skin rashes and sunburns. .The. traffic on Surface streets. 1
drugstore bill;: is just .? littler Simpson "proposes that monies
smaller than. the one we get from be allocated to facilities to carry
the grogshop; -m.4--. t' traffic arbuhd, 4 not intov central
On weekends, friends drop In for districts of large cities. The logic
a drink and stay, six hours., i in of the proposal is that transit, car-
uiwim ui. u uu w. ivuiw hwy ijrui uibiij pivsuai wnne using a
on witn notes from mends; con consume
sume consume food and drink, 'and look
wistfully, at the spare hedroom. of interference by automobiles.
WASHINGTON Missouri's ?He wanted to counteract Nixon.
PerSlStent S(n Tom Han n in 00 1! TU IW- ...
- a c aumuusiraiion
Mil) wangled a promue out of has now turned four handsprings
,T "' 1.J11UUH uu utuiramy. first, ixe nimself
jonnjon to let the Senate vote onion June ( favored neutrality Next
the long-bottled election reformi.jday the White House issued a
or months ..... Hennings has! statement reversing Ike. That
sought action on his honest elec-week end Dulles made' a speech at
tions bill to clean up campaign' Ames, Iowa, also reversine Ike.
reve,ilf tSKSPl CMe.bas partly pulled the neutrality
,J!i.h?d!tuined rug vut om under both Nixon
uul oupe. ano nimseu.
iiw uu company lobbyist just
before the vota nn ik s9 km
At that tima Jnhn
Hennings" carefully prepared bill
and hastily joined Senate GOP
usaner mu xuiowiand in sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring election reforms of their own
Actnallv thv. I1C1 miul a 4L.
Hennings bill. But as soon as the
neacunes mea down, Johnson's
enmusiasm ior elecUon reforms
also abated. r ..
Behind ih rlnisA ilrinM -a tk.
Senate Democratic Policy com-
niuiee, nowever, Hennings re-
Rt'DubUcans ; hava Anna
quick .investigating tf Gov. Frank
Clement, i the rootin'-tootin' boy
orator from Tennp.su h tk
Democrats' keynote speaker,- and
vwiuuu ms uayyivi wiul lam
Demucrat choice. v '.
.,Thv u find h hat mn
skeletons ui : his political closet
that the Democrats will have a
hard time talking much about
Dick Nixon's $18,000 personal ex.
minded ison mat it was time' fu,ndv f 1 ever
to vote-on the bwwtelectfe P sidatL)t-h
t 'AU right, but give me week." ?P&S W H1"
Johr sonfinally agreed. "I've got !J"S?; ...
nnff"7 1 fuimh:us are uoi
unnappy over tne way the Demo
te set Knnwlanrf
j,o oosiacies, ne said, threat threatened
ened threatened to upset the Johnson-Know-land
compromise.' First. Arizona's
GOP Sen. Barry. Gold water want wanted,
ed, wanted, tc force labor unions to get
approval of the entire member member-shin
shin member-shin before snenriina
I -M --"3 AVI.
ipolilical purposes. This would be
umjuseu Dy pro-iaoor democrats.
Second. Tennaxsea'a n
Sen. Albert r.n dm
I hibit outsiders fro m Spending
mojre uian si.uuo. m any sUte
election. This was aimed at the
bis Renuhlipan million. !-..
hence -would be opposed by, the
nruuuucans. ,v. r. y-. -.5 .; ;.,
Johnson said ne would talk to
Core about withdrawing his
amendment anil nro riu1.j
. ..11 .U -1 jl rr.,
.u iu mu. viuiuwaier. xnen, ne
crats are s still, muffing their op opportunities.
portunities. opportunities. h,
The Republicans ''picked their
keynoter,'- Governor Langlie of
Washington, to give him a boost
in- trvinir tn unat virft Can
O wuvw- V U WU.
Warren Magnuson, longtime Dera-
ucrauc nepreseniauve or wasn wasn-ington
ington wasn-ington State in Washington, D.C.
The Democrats could have given
a similar boost to an outstanding
candidate. ; ' 1 -;
They could have picked as key.
nnfpr r.nwrnnr ITnslria nf Main
first Democratic governor in rock-
riooea Kepumican Mame in 20
years. He Comes up for re-election
Sontemher 10 Thv nnlrt hav
picked ijagnuson, who faces a
fight from Governor Langlie; or
promised, tha n K!' . 1 Kentueky,
naved for a ,ik i.iYlZ XliiM nate wmp wm laces an u
nonest eiecuons pill.
' NEHRU VS. NIXON i
Cooper said a month ago that It
WOUId he "the heiohf nf irmxmnn.
sibilfty", for him to resign his post
m maia 10 run ior the Senate.
Last week when he read what
Vice President Ninn ban tmiA In
Karnchi about the key Indian
statesman cooper has been nurs nursing,
ing, nursing, Cooper knew that irrespon.
sibilUy had reached its height.
Not only was he leaving the
post which he said he would not
Ieayi ami where be has done an
excellent ifih for tha IlniteH Ktti
but Nixon's brash remarks tore
dowr- just what Cooper and Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower .himself ; had ; t r i e i to
build .tip.: wj.' w.y; .,;
In June, just before he became
ui, ixe naa tamed sympatheticaUy
about neutrals. He even defended
riirftpt nnr)rhanHH .. re.laftinii
bnttle from Republicrat Happy
Chandler in Kentucky.
Or thev cnuld have nlrked Sen
Wayne Morse of 'Oregon; who
risxea nis ponticai future by be becoming
coming becoming a Democrat,' thereby help help-ine
ine help-ine the Democrats to control tha
Senate. 1 1
Instead they picked a 3s-year
annritamm arhii lilr Mivnn
used political "money for perw
sonai purposes. ine democrats,
smile the Republicans,'. just aren't
smart. " '
To Visit US
NEW YORK, July 27 (UP)'-.
Prince Rainier and Princess
. HI "11 1 M
uvw iiciiuaH. io cTva ueieiiycu; uiwc ui.juuuauu wui leave rU-
them He had Premier Nehru -in rope. Sept. 8 for ihejr. first visit to
mind. wheaMr. made the state-i the United States sinct their mar-
.i it. -j. .
mem. lauugn me smemeni was xiage, k was learnea yesteraay.
..,....J V... .L .nrL : t tt t .tut. i i .
icitu uj mo nuiie t louse u; jub ruym coupie wui visn wi'..i
were wurkina out a snnt nf mirMl
grotird regarding neutrality.
. Nehru has argued, during talks
with Cooper, r that international
the Kremlin dlrtatnrahin Dicta
tors, he said, use tension as an
order to appease various non-the former movie star's Barents
s; Eisenhower and Cboperjin Ocan City.. N; J, tThey a li e
pian irequeni trips 10 .me Atiamie
City race course. Grace's father,
John B. Kelly f is president of the
track. :f .',,,'r.,"V '.;';;! '.V '."
Thev Ojilr ivmbirt at h-ian Tit
through September arid (possibly
min'mum amount of street sance.
i i . .. i
wii uo permiiiea to operate iree
' ,-t' ,' j ( J I
i'Jt. -M -AU VllV.ffallUWa lltiW IU UlCUatlC laf V1U1I UfC ILaUIMIU:; X-f I
. No one knowi how to oretnre ravioli like the Italiins!
;Therefore' our 'CHXF BOY-AR-tEE chef chose a real
Italian recipe, co prepare this) delicioui dish! f
nut a gooa recipe none u not enougn one sua must
use ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Bor-Ar-Dee
ravioli is made with magnificent tender meat and a sauce
of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re result?
sult? result? a tasty dish that an be prepared in minutes and'
will delight everybody. ;
v Ftttftnd At Year Cemmisnrj Strt
has a SPECIALTY SPECIALTY-W
W SPECIALTY-W THE BEST RECIPES
lexcuse to tighten thef power. By
relaxing tension tne United States
tan siuiiuiaie-; on, aemocrauc
forces Inside ftuccia :
He deplored belligerefit speeches
py oinciai American hotheads,
Rut tlifit a tnm jr txmtrravu avae
npinff mane alnno- :. th linoc
Vice President Nixon became an
official American hothead. He
popped off against Nehru, choos-
inf. (if all nla Pakiatan
Ithe place tov do It.' Pakistak is
mma s outer nvai ana potenuai
enemy.' ; ;-. ; :'; ; ? v.
All this was why Dulles turned
an almost : inmnleh : hantnriner
next day and came out with a
Booming statement, .on neutrality.
season Oct., 6.
. About Beasts
' ntwer to Previous Puzzle
' 1 The big had
Kind of crow
; IS Australian
IS Siliceous 1
M7 Where whales
' live w
18 Frozen rain
i is t,ome in again
' 21 Made melnriv
! 23 Knight's title
. 21 Dance step
j 27 Fish eggs
, 29 Many an
r animal has
I- on. v v-,
, v-, 32 Gets up
1 What e dog's
4 Cooks ia fat
a Come forth v
I Worms I
9 Holds as
10 Toward the
1 and tea
18 Gazes fixedly
22 Hunting dogs
need good ..
ll.' IICIK. T I
"An; aIo! l t IE 3T
iaitia.1 "? c 91
s !?. 2. k.
25 Region 1
33 Fodder piU 1
35 Leveled' -40
43 Go afield ?
46 South Africa
?47 Formerly 1
48 Slippery 1
'80 Half "t"
i Si Russian riven
52 Essential t
' of neither
! 38 Death
39 Auction ;
44 Volcano in
54 Santa's hent
(8 Playing card
87 Variation, .....
88 Wine cups j
' f fi 15 lb 17 16 I JTToTT
4 .i1 iT" T" "T
a-aa- --- aaaMai -a. aa. -aaa Ua. "aavaaa mm
" 1 f 4 f II I a aaJaMXan
. '" w H9 ........
t a r
T" " .- T
I I I ' I I n-7
SntTHAM. England. July 27 i
fTTPlT)-ni 'nnrt Mahal rin-nafn-
ble hec.ame a .mo-honR family
today. -v The Kural ; council of
souttiam decided their three-'
bedroom home" via nnt hi
enough for the Constables and
their .17. children. The council
will provide them with twa
houses. 1 4
I .'.12 AY, JULY 27, 1338
t::e fanama American an independent daily newspajpes
On'Kixcn's Pcl&cc! Sex Appeal
WASHINGTON, July 27 (UP) wer not as scientific and as wide-
HaroloVE. Stassen said yesterday, ly representative as his contem-
lie will take a Hew nationwide poll pisted new poll will be. He esti esti-i
i esti-i next week to determine the Tela, mated that the new poll should be
tive political sex appeal of Vice completed in about a week,
President Richard M, Nixon and
Gov. Christian A. Herter of Mas-
v aachusetts." '" '"!'
Stassen, whose drive to dump
Nixon, in favor of Herter ran out
i of gas with record speed, amde
his ant after a "thor-oug' andf
- his announcement after a thor thorough
ough thorough and friendly" breakfast con conference
ference conference with Republican National
Chairman Lenard W. Hall.
i It wa's Hall who blunted Stas-
, sen 'a drive just 24 hours after it
t. was launched by announcing that
Herter would place Nixon's name
in nomination for the vice presi-
dency at the Republican National
Convention in San Francisco next
Stassen,' President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's disarmament dvistr', yts yts-.tarday
.tarday yts-.tarday accused Hall of trying to
fore Nixon's re-nomination and
to foreclose, any, free choice by
convention dalagatts.- .-'
. But it was reported that Herter
agree. to make the nominating
speech only after he, was con convinced
vinced convinced that Mr. Eisenhower had
approved the idea. i n
Presidential ntwj secretary
James C. Hagerty confirmed that
Mr. Eisenhower and Hall discus-!
cd the-possibility of asking Herter
to do the honors for Nixon at their
recent conference at the Presi President's
dent's President's Gettysburg, Pa farm.
Hagerty said Herter's name was
brought up by Hall,not the Presi
dent. He also said the final deci
. Hall not the Presirfpnt
s But the (act that Mr. Eisennow-
er did not raise any objection to'
r Herter's nominating Nixon led po po-;,
;, po-;, litical observers here to believe he
has little sympathy with Stassen's
V "dump Nixon' movement. -.,, ?
Stassen told newsmen that nei nei-r
r nei-r thet he nor Hall asked .for or
.'made any commitments at their
conference this morning.: s v
i v?He, said his new Kixonv Herter
i, poll would be conducted by "a pro-
,-, tessionat polling organiauon, on a
. scientific .basis. He said that until
. the poll is completed, he -will
."make no adverse comment about
.any Repubhcan. ; V; t
; But he said this does not mean
S be will stop plugging Herter, for
the GOP vice presidential nomina.
, tion when he is a guest Sunday on
the CBS television show, "Face
the Nation," or when he speaks
to the National Press Club here
next mesaay.iv ? ,;. y
. arassen said that in a previous
" secret poll be .conducted, Nixon
was shown to be six per cent
weaker than Herter- In another
poll, he said, Nixon placed last in
popularity among eight vice presi-
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
CfncfhnEli Uniy. f
. CINCINNATI W)--t-.Cincin
iTiati's growing demand for experts
in nuclear engineering wiu be met
in part by a graduate program to
be offered this fall for the first
time by the, University of Cincin
Tne; nuclear engineering pro
gram will be Under the univer university's
sity's university's Graduate School of Arts and
Sciences in cooperation with the
evening : college. Dr. Walter C.
ii a n g s a m, uc president, an announced..
nounced.. announced.. It leads to- a master of
science degree with a major in
, Courses will be held in the eve
ning, starting in September, so
that nuclear experts in nearby m m-dustries
dustries m-dustries will be available to give
teaching assistance to the UC.
staff. - n
Persons who have had training
in almost any branch of engineer engineerings,
ings, engineerings, physics,' or' chemistry may
be qualified to enter. the program.
Its electives permit application to
a variety of nuclear fields o
'Dr. Hoke S, Greene, dean of the
graduate school, pointed out this
is the first time the University has
given an evening degree program
which has no daytime counterpart.
Dr. William Licht. head of the
UC chemical and metallurgical
engineering department, will be in
charge of the program. At least
tkwAA a ofifstt 111111 V a niinao
tin uc vaio ovuuj niu uv uvwa
sary for the degre. ; :...'
"Nuclear engineering is a rapid'
lv developing field of graduate
study and were is an increasing
demand for local educational op
portunities in, this : field, Dr,
4 The Atomic Energy Commission
has estimated the annual demand
for trained nuclear engineers will
exceed 2.000 within the next thre
years, and less; than one-third of
those will be trained under pro
grams now in operation through throughout
out throughout the nation;
Only about 20 other universities
in the United "States give nuclear
engineering degree programs, the
dean ; said. ; ; ; ; ;
In a nreliminart survey of In
dustries to determine the need in
this area, more than 106 persons
indicated an interest in- such a
"A HAfJ ALOilE'
- NORTH 1
' A J 1 4
. ; Ajm
WEST' ( EAST i
763 V A 9 1 1
' e 1 7 6 2
SOUTH (D) .:;.',
' A At ...
, KQ8- ;
South Wesi North Eal
JN.T. Pass 6N.T. Pass
Openmj UiS C
CHICAGO (UP) If you work, and said their attitude in
failed your June exams this year, 'marking was definitely affected. i
it might be due to low grade 'i An assistant professor of medi-.
handwriting. cine at Northwestern said:
A recent survey showed that j '-'Teachers tend to become im-j
no matter how objective the av- patient with illegible. scrawls and.
erage professor- tries to be in'despite due diligence, they may j
marking papers, a good measure
of hostility against -students with
illegible or messy handwriting in inevitably
evitably inevitably creeps into the profession professional
al professional outlook. .. r
Also, such writing' will result in
miss meanings of paragraphs and
sentences as a result of such im impatience."
patience." impatience." -,
A professor of psychology at
Harvard 1 said,: "Handwriting is
getting worse I havef a hard
unconscious penalties against thei time reading my own."
The1 survey, (conducted" by the
Piper Matd C6manufacturer of
writing intrumentsi, assessed
teacher attitudes- toward 'hand
writing .In colleges and universit
ies -in all parts of the country.
All teachers agreed that they
are Inevitably annoyed at the per
son who hands in sloppy looking
According ; to the survey, the
liberal arts student is the worst
offender in the matter-of hand
writing. The business, ; journalism
and law schools are stricter in
their handwriting requirements.
In the general liberal. arts col college
lege college or university, however, the
undergraduate, level i of writing
causes real professional anguish.
Our USED CAR VALUES )
The opening bid of two ns-trumn
shows ii to 24 powU'wiih balanceu
distrioution and all four suits weil
stopped., In today's hand, South
stretched one point on the theory
that his strong five-card diamond
suit more than made op lor the
misting pouu. f.
Unfortunately ?"ior South.- -his
partner also chose this time to
stretch. North' had only 10 points
and therefore could assume only
32 points in the combined hands.
North knew that 33 points are
usually needed for slam., but he
thought his strong five-card club
suit would make up for the
missing point. ; V' .. -'
The result of the two stretches
was that South was in a slara with
only 31 points in the combined
hands. This is not as bad as it
sounds. If we never get to a worse
slam contract, we should feel'
satisfied without bidding. ' l
After all, only the spade lead
gives South any trouble. Put the
queen of spades in the East hand,
and West wouldn't dream of lead,
ing spades away from the king
against a sTkm in no-trump.
! As. the cards' actually lay, 'West
opened the king of spades. South
saw that he could win the ace of
spades, .five diamonds, and -five
clubs. This would be enough for a;
meet oown one. cast woma signal
his ace 'of hearts and" West' would
save the queen of spades and a
heart to the end. i s,
The only chance was to win the
first trick and lead a spade right
back. South did to, and West took
the queen of spades. East had to
follow suit and could only hope
that his partner would suddenly
develop mental telepathy in-order
to find the heart )hifti n w- '
As is usually the case, West
didn't develop new gifts; He was
afraid to lead a new suit for, fear I
of giving declarer a free finesse.
West therefore led a 'third spade,
and South gratefully took bis 12
, ..FIR( DEBT, REPAID
SALEM. Mass. (UP) .-After
42 years, the great Salem fire is
officially out. Mayor Francis ;X.
Collins recently burned- the last
$1,000 loan note to show that Sa Salem
lem Salem has paid off the last penny
of the millions it borrowed for its
rehabilitation. The fire in 1914 de
stroyed 1,800 buildings and left!
18,000 persons nomeiess.
K comparison y
- "V' Ti7
; Turn to page 6--;--
" M)' '.. ..
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rr.iDAT, jiTT rj
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fTEszi Axa ns rears.
X"LL fJO AsUCA AT
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Strife Wit Father
8L TBMH :
v ' ; r
-'i' -3 b 1 f .. -i:,v' i
.,. -x jgj. yDCVr 1 I THAT rSS FATHE7 KA5 kXifD M 1 V
r,' :X5ESL: Trrnmrnritll i : X. VP MMi
h;x. '7 'iJSv ' 'x-
.'j"'': jjSS:. "-C. 'y--r !S tXt',.! -i.'
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f - : ; -.--:..---r- k V'1';"
Tv v 'II I ALWAYS 1 fSWAME ON YOU, POP!! fc EVEN IN WIS OWN W I
- r-, x X X SAY YOU l NOW YOU'VE WURT (WOME A MAN CANT )
TWE MAtDONALD l- CANT BEAT V r-M OLIVER'S "SPEAK -WreELY?M'
fBOUGHT TMEMSELVESJ. Lfs A -COLLIE r rHO(f MUNGS!
I A COLLIE WHAT FOR CSOOOj Gl) a VaTr" 1 PfvOT
)eCCSB0BOn -"i v.;- t. Super-Bra'n '- v : fee Than .
! t ur:rf" ( ri'i'rf I Vrywrv rrnrr "jl -n-i,
,f UPWHILfT f TOO FA(? AWAY! I'M """ r
t f:::.U li A i use youi? five feet short o1, ) NS?-r v- ;. ace ctSTv
I KUGSVS I phone l tm Ireachin' his tank j V- A R.UMBIN3 1 5 ft 7r
J ? OIL 4 SAS jf VilJfi '
t' ' " w Ill .I..WI' I MiMwli I n .j.,,,, -H i urnm III II 1 pmpm m pn w II Ml
Artillery-The Army's Oldest
branch Marks 181st Birthday
Martins its 181st ttrthdav last
week, the Artillery is the oldest
branch of the United States Army
and the only part of the A r m y
,' WcH has an unbroken record of
t rviee Mince -the HevoiuuQMry
Var. When the American Army
was disbanded by Congress after
the War, the only unit which re
mained in active service was Bat
tery "D," 5th Field Artillery Bat-
uiion, Known as Alexander Ham Hamilton's
ilton's Hamilton's Provincial Company of Ar-
; 'tiUery of the Colony of New York,
. it was used to guard military e-
fluipment at West Point.
. At the present time the ArtlK
,'i Itry has twe main branches,
Field Artillty and Anti-Aircraft
; Artillery. Here in Panama since
the deactivation of the SMth FA
' Bn., only the latter division Is
i represented by the 65th. AAA
, I Croup. Group headquarters is to to--
- to-- cated at Fort Clayton where Col. Col.-'"
'" Col.-'" Peter S.'Peca, the Group Com-
i mender resides.
' When the 65th AAA Go was or
. ganized in 1917 at Fort Stevens,
Oregon, most military aircraft
' were of the biplane variety, slow
in speed with twin machine guns
synchronized to fire through the
r ""r without damaging t h e
; Rotating blades. At that time anti anti-iwi'au
iwi'au anti-iwi'au artillery-was likewise in
a very primitive stage of develop development.
ment. development. Standard equipment were
three inch field pieces on a special
nounfr enabling them to fire at
fncoming enemy aircraft.
Current weapons being used By
' ine fata aaa up, however, have
tal Panama Canal, the lifeline of
. i : 1 1 fr-l. l : .j
iuo Aiuencas, ine oaia is iuippeu
with modern, anti-aircfrat arms
capame ot meeting modern enemy
bombing planes on equal term a.
These -current weapons .have been
built into a pattern around a com
plex radar network.
Included in this pattern are the
75mm "Skysweepers" of the 903rd
AAA Bon. These are almost uner unerring,
ring, unerring, equipped as they are with in
dividual radar and capable of
pumping 75mm shells with deadly
accuracy and an almost incredible
rate of fire. t
Besides-the 903rd "Shysweepers"
the 65th Group includes the 764th
AAA Rn The Tfiifh with' hpari.
quarters' at Fort Davis, is equip
ped with 420 and 90mm guns
These guns are also directed- by
radar but unlike the "Skysweep "Skysweepers"
ers" "Skysweepers" they are. located in groups
and 'directed by a common radar
installation. ; t
Both components of the fc5gh
Group, the 903rd and the 764th,. are
alwavs in readiness, alert and vi-
gilaat. in their assigned task of
euardine the Canal.. Woe betide
any enemy who might try to at attack
tack attack it while they are on watch,
In this state of preparedness the
65th Group is carrying on the tra traditions
ditions traditions of the peacetime Army Ar
tillery. , i - 1
BUSY BLOOD DONOR
QUINCY,. Mass. (UP) Har Harold
old Harold C. Shaw, 63, father of seven
veteran of World War II. recent-
ome a long way Since the. En-'ly donated his 100th pint of blood
ttkf9&fc Trud Life Adventures
Whbn the .South African 'A,
WHITE-FRONTED BEE-EATER vi! W
, IS JU12K TO KBACH THIS FIR? UKG&W
' VWjr flirt
trusted with the defense of the vi- to a blood bank.
Wumerym look ,'. Juide and out.,'
; p ruvuos wm .
Published through the courtesy of i
DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTR1CA, S. A;
Art. la. (Pern) No. 9-116 TeL M650. Paiama, B. T. J
- RIDAT, Jely IS
.-. v. -.,
t.it Elgn on
SKW Ajmed Force Hour
4:00 Carry Moon
4:30 Robert Q. Lewi :
SKM Godfrey Tirol ?
S .30 Perry Coroo
5:45 CoK Time -o
6:00 : PanoramiH NeWf v s
7:00 Meet Millio,
7:30 'You-Bet Vour Life 1
S:W Colgate Comedy Hour
t:00 Danger i
t:S Truth or Comequencta t
10:00 Damon Runyon Theatre
10:30 Johnny Carton Sbow
ll.-OS The Studio v
11:31 Phil Bllvert Show I: :
12:05 Sim oft
SATURDAT. July 18, II5S
Harry Owtna Show
Armed Torce Hour
. Stage Show
Eddie Cantor -Highway
US Steel Hour
12 M Sign ofe..
When buying appliances.
NORGE before you buy!
This aproit biro swoops n anp ojt op the' smokjb
ANt? RAMB,S9B0L1N5 HOKPBS OP HSeCVS GrVZ9 UP
' W THB APVAN.JIN6 PRB. INSTINCT' ANP EXPERT MANEUVEJJW6
KEEP HIM FROM GSTTm HIS.'TAIU FEATHERS S)M5Ei;.
"If you mak'a mistake Mom, caryou;va that
make-up like I do on the blackboard at chool?M 2
Faltering Philip j
nultp'a, life b filled with braises,
IFetl-weTB ttepsand ruts he esea. -Repairs
would leare his home like aew.
?. A. Classifiedf tntt the rW eioe'
rzzczia ajto mrz
When, to Say No
LIKE UTOE OLD ME..
.Tiki U K.r A Dt AIA.I
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raw r i i r i i ihilku usu -i i i i c t. i s lit
n i l t .;),g?l I..JLXI a.
7 ; v X
". " aUI2I OCf '. -; !' 'Reunion
WrArllM5aFfSWLy4 V-jJ C
M- i i tuat uiu aw' uid I !THPRP NOT-NBTHER-1 r'i I
iui win iioucoci- a nptM i ti -Aw '-. I i i. r
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Tt4E LFASr COULD r AVE POME
WAS iO SAY VW
l$ VA kj K Urt. T.M. U ; J
Cr r. t. BAKUS
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ARm5tP5 UPKAMEP WU OIiiPVlJ JSAIP MV IWrVJlMATION HAD RUM ADRE&M'. CUT A AND AT MOON t MUST
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rKurmtstzirw 1 LET YOU
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MAK NAWED 6RAUP5CrlMUTTE T V&NE MIRTHS ,., J7
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AM" THEM'S HIS
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THE fiUMMEff ri?oop
? a. i n,i & 134, Pc
Social and xJtherwi
WARM CABBAGE SLAW IS
SWEETHEART OF A SIDE DISH
Box 5037, 'Jl,
TUS PANAMA AMERICAN AN DfDEPEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
The new and super-abundant
ii 'miff L mJ If ulfLmi y'Pnmmm 3-0740 m 2 0741 Lm 9.00 mJ tO .W V
1 I V
LABOR UNION GIVES LUNCHEON FOR GOVERNOR At the luncheon given Tuesday for
Governor W. E. Potter by the Central Labor Union and Metal Trades Council of the Canal
Zone, Canal Zone officials and labor leaders chat Informally.; Shown at the head table are
' from left to right, Ruf us Lovelady, KT.Q L ieutenant Governor H. W. Schull Jr.; L. S. Da Da-mianl,
mianl, Da-mianl, first vice-president CX.U.; Governor Potter; E. W. Hatchett, president CL.U.; Person Personnel
nel Personnel Bureau Director S. A. Doolan and Jack Rice, 2nd vice-president CJ..U, 1
RECEPTION AT FORT GULICK OFFICERS' CLUB 1
HONORS GOVERNOR AND MRS. WILLIAM E. POTTER
jj Guests from both sides of the Isthmus enjoyed the cocktail-buffet
Riven at Fort Gulick Officers' Club last night, for'
! Governor and Mrs. William E. Potter. Co-hosts for the affair
X were Capt and Mrs. John Andrews Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. B.
? v 'amiH other union meiau wno sre
A luncheon honoring Governorl meinb.ri of Gov-mo,. Tboi.
liam'G. Are v. Jr.? Public" informs
W. E. Potter was given by the
Pantrsl T.ihnr Ilninn inrl Metal
Trades Council of the Canal Zone
at the Fern Room of the .Tivoix
Guest House,, Tuesday," President,
f. w Hatrhett officially welcom
ed Governor Potter to. the Zone
on behalf of organied labor ana
Conference Rroun which ratiti
regularly and who attended the
luncheon were waiter Wagner,
Secretary of the C.L.U.: James
F.lliot. Acting Treasurer! R. L.
Blaney, Alternate Legislative Re.
presentative; T. J. 1 Dee, Acting
Trustee; Ed Womble, Alternate
recognised as special guests in ad-U ,u d M b p
iDers oi me wver. p,i. Rrent
tflittnn tft mem
or's staff present for the affair,
visiting .Railroad Consultant J. T.
Ridgely who is currently making
a study of the Panama Railroad
for the Merchant Marine iM Fish Fisheries
eries Fisheries Committee of tiie U.j. House
of. Representatives; the new r
nama Canal Company Marine Bu
..I rirftnr .Cantata W. S. Rod
iman; and. Personnel Bureau: Pro-
frams Coordinator : Leonara m.
irockmsn who this;, weel leaves
tbm. fmm for hill new nosition "'-in
It V w -
Alabama. Flanking Gov. Potter at
the head Uble were .Bums m.
Lovelady,- A.F.G.E.; Lieutenant
tinvmmnr H W Sphull. Jr.; L. S.
Damiani, First Vice President, C.
L.U.: Presioent aaicnew; reraon reraon-net
net reraon-net Bureau Director E. A. Doolan;
and Jack Rice, Second Vice Pres President,'
ident,' President,' C.L.U. ,y:;:,,,
niiior oiiesta from tithe Comnanv-
Government included P. M. Run-
nestrand, Execuuve becreiary;
rninni IT W Arnold. Director.
Engineering and Construction Bu
reau; Major v:.tL anuui, juuiih juuiih-.istant
.istant juuiih-.istant tn the Governor: F.
G. Dunsmoor, Administrative As
sistant to the Governor; a. ju .v .v-erson.
erson. .v-erson. Director, Transportation and
Tarm nili Bureau: P. L. Steers.
I rmntrnl er J K. t on ev. AS SI SI-
r nt to the Comntroller: John Hoi-
I len, Chief, Executive Planning
the Personnel Director; ana wu-
ternr J: M.' Purvin E-" Break
field, S. J. Gariel, L. T. Brennan,
and c. a. Luhr. memDers oi tne
Legislative .Committee, C.L.U; a
M.T.C.; R. G. Danii ts, general
chairman, Ralroad c aductors, Di Division
vision Division 690; F. H. Hodges, general
chairman, R. R.. Locomotive Engi Engineers
neers Engineers Division 49; W. H. Alves,
Police Association; ;W, H. sBrown,
Macninisi en; u. i. t nzgeram,
M.E.B.A.; and H. G. Simpson,. M.
Gsrdenles In Fountain '-:.-.. .;:
. Mora, ihnn nn hnnilr et Client
attended the tea given by Mrs.
Octavio Fabrega at her charming
home in'El Cangrejo, yesterday.
Th silent of honor was : Mrs.
Ricardo Aris, wife of the President
of Panama. Guests included wives
of the diplomatic corps, high, offi official!
cial! official! nf the Panama and tha Ca
nal Zone and many other interest
ing members nf isthmian socieif.
Gardenias floating in a iountain
in the vestibule added fraerance to
the pink and white decor.
Ambastacfer To Spain .
Hama Far Visit ?
Panamanian Ambassador to
Spain Octavio Vallarino arrived by
ship Wednesday for a short visit
on the istnmus
Deiegatien Leaves. --t- '4,i ii;
For Lima, Peru
Minister of Government and. Jus
tice and Mrs. Alejandro Remon,
Commandant First Chief i of the
National Guard and Mrs. Bolivar
vausrrao, and Mr. and Mrs.: Juan
rie Arco Galindo yesterday left for
Limn, rem to attend .the- lnaueu
ration which will take place on Ju
The Reverend and Mrs. Milton
A. Cookson of New Cristobal an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Joyce Emogene Cook-
son, to Mr. Ralph E. Malcolm Jr
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Rabh E.
Malcolm of East Meadow. New
Miss Cookson eraduated from
the high school department of All
Saints Episcopal Junior t College
and is attending- Canal Zone Jun
ior college. Mr, Maicolnt graduat graduated
ed graduated from -Cristobal L.gh School and
is employed ,by the" Communica Communications
tions Communications Branch,. Panama Canal Co.
Electrical Division. s
A fall wedding it planned.
Surprise Party i,
For Patricia Madura t;
M'ss Patricia Madura was' de
lighted Friday evening, when her
cowing Gay Fidanque and Myra
Maduro gave her a surprise birth
day party at Myra Maduro' house
.... r... .ifr.;y.-M.'-;r-,:..:
MISS' JOYCE COOKSON whose engagement to Ralph E. Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm Jr., is announced by her parents the Reverend and Mrs.
, . ,,, j Milton A. Cookson of New Cristobal.
Gay Fidanque, Myra and Shirley
Winners Of Bridge
Winners of the Ancon Balboa
Bridge Association annual-tourna.
mcnt are: First, Mr. and Mrs. t.
Ai Bruck; second, Mrs, ; Shirley
and Mrs. Vevis, Third, Mr. W. M.
Kennedy and Mr. -W, B Turbin..
Che Cha Cha
At Ft. Clayton
lb Sonoronac a's ("New
Sounds") : Band will play return
engaeertient at the. Fort Clayton
Service Club Tuesday night. July
31, for a dance beginning at 8:00
p.m.'1 u'.r-i,is ;.,: i
Junior hostesses will attend the
danco to demonstrate the "Cha
Cha Cha" and other Latin Amer
ican dances.. ,.f. -v V. --i
The Panamanian band is return
injr by "popular request. Refresh
ments will be served and admis admission
sion admission is free. t
For the Best in
0 EELU VISTA HOOM ;
1 with music for dininir and danclrnr by
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
,. Lovely ALICIA RODRIGUEZ now singing
i every evening the latest musical bits.
6 su!iday';bru::ch da?:ce
!. ' From 11:S um. t. S:SI p.m. In the
Air-conditioned BALBOA ROOM
i -Our popular- breakfasWunch combination.
; Complimentary cocktail, choice of deilcious
'i menu. -Music by LUCUO AZCARRAGA. j
12.25 per person J
o GEORGE 60D0Y TRIO
every Friday and Saturday at the
CLUB 4:3 (Mkinite to 4:30 a.m.)
George also plays every Sunday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
10 p.m. 2 a.m.
"Tnloy yturilf..T It'i
rhrprr than you think
at tl FtnamL1
in 1 Cangrejo.'
Guests were the Misses Lily Ale-
man, Aiarceia Arosemena, Patri Patricia
cia Patricia and Marlena Maduro. Eve Ei-
senmann. Manta. Boyd, jane
Clarren, Juhe Ann Maduro, Mere Meredith
dith Meredith Fisher, Anita Leonard, Diana
Faquctte. Cecilia Madruo, Rita
Perkins, Maria Elena Maduro,
(. tokeep 'V v
your children healthy
..the best milk! x
There's no better food for
Crowing youngsters than
" pure, safe KLIM milk, Kuic
milk is so nourishing . so
. good for building- strong
muscles, bones and teeth.
; need healthful KLIM milk
.every day." Give them the
fresh-tasting milk they love
dependable KLIM milk!
i --"i '.W.
let am water- I ADDED
Ma l pan ot aiifflu
a Mix, and yoe aave
, I .....
Daniel Brlcourt - -Will
Play For -
Schumann's Centennial ; ; ''
Musk lovers will have sn excel excellent
lent excellent importunity to heat top rat
ed; artist next Monday when Dan
iel Ericourt. world famous .pla
nist. will feature the third concert
of the iational' Orchestra
- The occasion will commemorate
Robert Schumann s ,- Centennial,
and works of this musical genius
includes, the Symphony. No. A, in
D Minor, and the Concert for pia
no and orchestra in A Minor. j.jus
master niece is one of Schumann's
most beautiful and also difficult
works. Conductor De Castro has
made a very good selection fea.
turing an outstanding pianist as
Ericourt for this musical event
Besides, Mr. Ericourt will play
. 1 i .kl.U It, i.
pianu auius w wuicu um a m 10
vorite V among ... Jsthmisn, music
lovers. i ff-.--:
' Many Canal Zone residents are
subscribers for these Concerts of
the series, and many more are re reserving
serving reserving tickets for, this special e-
wnt, next Monday...-- -t
Tickets may be reserved by call-
ing Department of Fine Arts, tel.
JMB5B, ranama. n
Feint. Four Wives i-.'
Give Luncheon t
For Mrs. Cavander .
In honor of Mrs. Nina Cavender,
who is leaving next Tuesday for
her home in Arkansas, a farewell
luncheon was given by. the wives
of Point Four employes in the Dau-
roora of the Tivoli Guest House
yesterday '"Ct ;.!.":'."
Present at the luncheon were
Mrs. Gladys Hill; Mrs. Florence
Birdsall,' Mrs; Hennie Shaw Mrs.
Carolyn Townsend, Mrs, Evelyn
Claxton, Mrs. Mary Lou- Brown,
Mrs..Martha Hall,. Mrs, 'Cherry
Hubp, Mrs,Vera Gattoni, Mrs.
Bea Koone. Mrs. Hesper Purdy,
Mrs. Wilma Schroeder, M"- Char
lotte Stephens, Mrs. Angele Vales,
Mrs.' Beth Wolcott, Mrs." Barbara
Toler. Mrs. Freddy Cornish, Mrs.
Mary Morrison, Mrs., Ruby Paine,
Mrs. Trujillo, Mrs. Ann Worn,
mack, Mrs. Dyke, 51 Mrs. -Helen
Marx, Mrs.' Posey, Mrs.' .Virginia
Whitmore, Mrs. Harold, Mrs, Mie Mie-senhelder.
senhelder. Mie-senhelder. Mrs. Engel. Mrs. Alice
Chrieleison, Mrs. Ana Rost and
Mrs. Candv-Wells. A cuest at tne
luncheon was Miss McCollum.
cabbage crop is a tender blessing
to the budget-minded. We knocked
on James A. Beard's door begging
recipes. Jim. one of our best-
known American gourmets, au
thor of many books on food and
cooking, is a large and pleasant
fellow. He gave us two of his
best 'They appear also in his
' r ireside Look Book, one ot tne
most beautifully illustrated cook cookery
ery cookery books ever, published.
-... .-. .(v ..: i
Hot Slaw v
Shred 2 nounds young cabbsce
very fine. Soak in cold salted wa water
ter water for 1 hour. In a double boiler
heat V4 cup vinegar and Vi cup
water, with 6 tablespoons sugar, i
Add 4 tablespoons butter or mar-
garine which you have blend-1
ed well with 1 tablespoon flour. I
Lastly, add 2 well-beaten eggs and
stir until sauce Is thickened. Cor.
rect the seasoning and pour oyer
the raw cabbage, which has been
well drained. Mix thoroughly and
serve hot. j
Cabbage In Casserole
Line a casserole with slices of
bacon.' Place washed cabbage
quarters on the bacon strips, add
1 small onion, W teaspoon salt,
tt teaspoon black pepper- and V
cup bouillon. Top with port sau sausages
sages sausages or several slices.; 6f bacon
and place, covered, in a pre preheated
heated preheated oven' (350 degrees F.) and
cook f until cabbige ,u tenaer,
about 1 hour. ,f
MEXSANA is a medicate J,
powder lor yjtnir baby.
Relieves pridkly heat, and diaper
-- rashes. Refreshing to the skin.
MEXSANA is not a talcum. It is a,
' starch-base powder, j "v
Mrs. R. H. Often
Mrs. W. G. Hearon and Mrs. H.
j Ouinian were hostesses -for a
luncheon Tuesday in the Garden
Room of the Tivoli Guest House
at a "desoedida for Mrs.' R. H.
Otten and Mrs. Howard W e n t t-worth.
worth. t-worth. who are leaving soon for
the United States on vscation.
Mrs. Otten Is departing On July
28 and Mrs. Wentworth on Aug. 4.
Guest included Mrs. Fisher Ot Ot-tenbure.
tenbure. Ot-tenbure. Mrs. F. H. Hodges. Mrs.
Herbert Bathraann. Mrs. Lawrence
Chambers,' Mrs. Sallie Foote Al
len. Mrs. Stanley Hamilton. Mrs.
Al Ruoff and Mrs. Albert Saari-
(Continued on Page ))
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
Just what you've been :
r asking for: i
Both EUROPEAN and
. :-V. AMERICAN J;
--. Table Sets
. Sandwich Trays
. Footed Nut Dishes
. Tumblers 'v '
. Fruit Bowls
i r. and many more. j
- from Sc. up
Until Wednesday Only
Cj)pos..s the Ancon P. O.5
to young couples 3bP'j
1 to take life'$ mosi inportant
step. There's no rush, no ne?d
- te make up your minds immeJiately
about the diamond you -jnt Just
Jot ys show you iMu hae
ta offer snd tell you athmjr or
J'ao a&wl diamonds $ we've
. doneforsomsnyotos.Ard -thr
y'vj thanked us ap:n and
agam tor ourcounsel, V.'e don't 1
; fisigs-as'iou'dcaretosee. ;
We've tots of timd. Cecaur-?, remt
;t;stieliear it for Ieire5t pfher
wj' ihpi r : 9ii i ..f 10 b '. 11 i
fresh 05 all outdoors!,
Fcr HERTZ Rent A Car, just call
It takes only few min minutes
utes minutes to rent a new Hertz
car . and it's always
i Just show your driver's
license and proper identi-
;i. ...... ., 1
flcation 4 and off you go
, . in a car as private as
No red tape. No con confusing
fusing confusing charges. One rate
, "A new 1956 car can b yours
for an hour. . day. ween. .
or month. And take up to 5 with you for the
same reasonable, all Inclusive charge."
Call us to; reserve' a car Anywhere
" t::nTZ'STST::j .'
n-fTi r n nrMTil C ( nAMAHA
HOTEL EL PANAMA Tel. 3-4568
BL EA CHIP OK HA TURA I FINtH
... --Wre 3 IS
dko Median, 'c&ziex ZXf .fliAcifl iit5fc"i;
Rattan 2(mdiWd t
The Home of Quality Merchandise
for all your home furnishing needs.
. Dnacrtai, Bltaai.
.. : Blinds
- 1 1 i i ii.i;.,.. t : i
Credit Facilities to meet youf individual needs.
Light ss a Feather
Soft ss Down
Costs no more than
ordinary TV V;
(Formerly rhilippine' Rattan Furniture) 4;'
'4th of July Ave. at the sign of th clock -. Tel. 2-2181 5
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE t
TEE TAKAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPATOl
FRIDAY, KIT IT, 1"!
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H", STREET, PANAMA
V 1 Street M. 11
Agendas Internal. de Publication
No. I Latter Plans
C antral In. U
1U La CananaUlo
No. M "V Slwot
. In. Three! No. 4
'.FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
MS Control Am
.' FARMACIA LUX
1M Conceal Aran
J. If. de la Oaao At. No. 41
lad tmnnt Ave.' and n St.
M Street 'Me. U :",
FARMACIA EL BA1URR0
Ftrc.ne Lcfevrt T Sine
... Via Perm 111
M BtpaAa Ave.
i of ittf Am. tin
i r A I
I I i l 1 1 T Hi
CANAL ZONK WLTCUN1C
DR. C. FABRESA. D.D.S.
' OR. AVILA JR M.O.
Tlr.ll 4tk ml July)
fmrf- Ancon hl Ploytsoan
rhn ra t-"55
f recKes "TJ"
Ph.o 2-245 2-""-
- team RMi -,..
PANAMA RIDING SCHC0U
Of jy jppjini
. MM,ollnM nail
. Canal Zo"6.14,1",,.,.
rot Smart and Lovely Hair
... try onr
- Doable lanolin Wat
! Each iatie fat hchiiwa la Ihh
-column ononis " ., j ...
U ty-wrio fern
, il rtt
"Swlal and Otharwita." ar dalivar dalivar-.
. dalivar-. ,db, hand H th effic. NotlM.
r:maatmgt ba lecaatad
.'. Buripf Scheme 1 v
' Mtett Next Week .
Ktt Friday Aug. $ the .United
" health and Burial Scheme ol fa fa--
- fa-- rtaroa wiU convene in regular e-
: tion lor me apecuic
f ceiving new and reinstated mem mem-''beri
''beri mem-''beri and also to pay the beneficia-
k. i.f. Frprtrirk Drayton.
-Phillio S. Baugh and Manie Bel Bel-Savi.
Savi. Bel-Savi. The mwtingw ll begin at
. r p.m. in' the Bible Truth
Church of God, Chorrillo.
Jut received new ship ship-ment
ment ship-ment of famous English
. "new model R.C. 88.
SALES ; SERVICE
Central (next U
TTe alse ha? ;
; 25 cycle motors.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
I. ARIAS, HATUSS1 A ASSOCUTE
, Bid Ask
Abattoir Nadonal ;
Danec ridudarto Vl
Cemanta Panama TS 75 St
Cervoeerla Maclonal S
Rilrlaana da th 11 '.
Coca CoU .' :
Cuantaa Comerdals f
Prof, with Com. - US
DosttUoora Xadonal . 1 11
' Fret With Cos. ...M
rinanxaa, S.A. r (, J :,
PretwtUi Com. ...... 111
fuersn f Lua Prsf. ... 4711
fuona y Lot -Cam, a
Hotdoa interainerfcanoe. SS4
General da Segaroa SS
Panamefia da Aceltea .... v'.
Panamcrla da Tibraa ... M
Pinamefia do Scgurot ..IS It
FanameSa da Tabaca ..10 11 15
Tatr Bollavlstn K
Ttatr'o Central ,...,; 16 l.
, (Cnmmerela) Notiroi
FOR SALE FOR SALE
' Houscliold Automobiles
FOR SALE: .Westmghout re- FOR SALE. 1 946 Hudson, good
- frigerater $7$, 2 5 -cycle. Diabla condition, $75. x. Phono Colon
Heights 5520. Fhon 1-4116. ? 268. - -. -,-
, FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic FOR SALE : 1947 Packard Se-
washer $150; bamboo and mi- 9i condition, claan into-
. hogany step table SJ 5; ttes rior. Phono -Diablo Hrt. 2-3516.
iraninf baard $5; lampi, arc. $200. V . .'
Panama 3-0409. Aat. Na. 1 ... .... .....
"Cariba Bldt." Ricarda Ari FOR SALE: 52 Stiidabakar
Sm r... Al.. ; Convartibla Commandor, whita-
Strart. Camp. Alotra. J50() pl- 2,,7M
FOR SALE-Fiaa tnahaian din- Balboa. , ,.
ing room tat, in paHae "'- MUst h toia c..j ti.
tion. $150. 54 50th Stroot, in "ST "Ll J?4' M .Sl
front El Baturra. J"nV'aV"'"t t,wW
,, , : Call 1-4114 or too at 5611 -A,
FOR SALE: 4-braar Mafia Hodgoa. Diabla Hoighti,
Cbaf fjai ttovo, apartmant lis, ,n ....
ad condition $50. Via Araan- ?i w 5- '"O.Chavrolat
tin. No. 59, Apt. 5 at call J- Cub Caupa. biahpowar VI ..-
1571 "" pawarglida trantmiuion,
." dia, custom interior, w tuba-
" FOR SALI: 1 maHrouo, m tiraa, tinted flat, directton-
$10 each; 1 mahotany table l and back-ap lijhti. dlux t-
$10. Hauta 2049 Cprundu. Tal- '"" nditlon-
epheae 13-7106. r ld, juit aor two thouoand milei.
Mutt trada far aider car. Catt
$3100. Sara $700., Balboa 1
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan 1515.
; living team 5-p. tat $15. Iltt ' 1 11 1
Street 9 (near PitciM), Jurte WANTFH
Aroiamena corner. v fTrlM,U"j
' FOR SALE.-15-cyle rofrifora- x MisCelliUieoU
tar, new nit. $65. Call Balboa ,.... r
$411. v WANTED Bey who needt
' "H "ala, part Cocker.
FOR SALE. Wttinhut jt Delanay 1170 -B, Margarita,
tngaratar, 15-cycle, ecollnt Phone C.Z $-1416:
condition; ether household goods.
-igrcStt Position Offered
FOR 5 ALE: Mahagany dining ; WANTED: Inglith speaking
Nam t.bl., chaira $35. Haus. .thw Htthu prof(rlblr w, B,
I573-F, Phone Balboa 1-3676. ; knowledg at Spanish (or ana
, month only ta giva clattas, twa
II "i v a daily tv a yaung
HelD Wanted fpu"tk wi" c'-
' axt September. Phen. Na.
da housework, to sleep in. Mutt
hva referaacat and codula. Good
salary. Cuba Aye. No. 28-33.
Planned By JUnited
Burial Scheme" ?
The United Health and Burial
Scheme of Panama will be host to
a large number of friends and
members at its fifth annual pic picnic
nic picnic which will be held this year at
Buses will leave from the Sugar
Bowl, West 17th Street, at 7:30
a.m, Sept. 3, "Labor Day,' for
Puerto Puon via the Boyd-Roose-
A day of dancine. TJicniclintr. vis
its tu the Old Folks Homes and
sightseeing to and from Colon will
be offered, (
Tickets may be obtained from
any member, the Sugar Bowl or
from Miss Celetina Durant's '23-
11 Este Bis 22nd. Street. Guacha
1954 Willys Station Wagon
in good condition. Price
$1,500 easy" terms. Call
Eisenmann, phone 24505.
MAKE EXTKA MONET Big Cash
Profit Full or tparo Tim StU Ptr Ptr-sonal
sonal Ptr-sonal Christmas cards IS for US SI M
Name Imprinted. Sample free. Also
SS beoutlfur box assortrnents. Writ
Air Hail CTPHEKS CARD CO, II
W. Huron St,. Buffalo, N T.
U. S. Trained Technicians
Ask About Our Service
CORNER "H" and DARIEN
Service Calls Till 10:00 p.m!
RK43H?W'v-'.? ii If f if i nifllli muj
- N (
i v k j
Navy capt. Frank Ritchie
More, above, arrived In the
Canal Zone Wednesday for
duty at Headquarters Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean command a Flans Of Officer,
ficer, Officer, J-3. Prior to receiving
his present assignment he was
attending the V. Naval War
College. He with his wife, Ha Hazel,
zel, Hazel, and their sons Ritchie, 18,
Tom. 14, and Lani, 8, are re residing
siding residing at Quarry Heights. (US
Soldier Pays Fine
He Couldn't Owe
NIAGARA FALLS, N.Y. (UP)
-Ohief Warrant Officer Georse H
juggles has squared himself with
local authorities even though it ap appears
pears appears he was unjustly accused. -
Ruggles, stationed with the U.S.
4th Imantry Division in Germany,
was named in an aUeged parking!.," h1"" "T?a11 ,or,po"
violaUon here Nov. 5. ia54. Secent-iiV.' ??e xPlai.ned-..tht
I.. :-..i.1 -j l..
years later, local poUce received T??,).t.in "Kerous
Lm him .150 lire, .25 piastres, WXlJLiJ!"
francs and lo.ooo draenma to pay
any fines mvoived. v
The warrant omcn &'r&f
for the foreign currency but 8aid frorfl hospita, bed
n'pr!Vented iUI Mnd,nllPhi Home of Incurables latt
U.a. money. v jly has underUken to make Poetry
o.r-1... n. -mnuint w'0 celebrated in Pennsylvania
. ""'v t .
Ifeyer,"i be added, "it's mgniy im.
ine lime siaica.
After 41 Years
COLUMBUS, O. (UP) Aft After
er After more than 41 years as a rail railroader,
roader, railroader, Harry E. Tarleton's ca career
reer career has come to an end. He re retired
tired retired recently as chief clerk to the
superintendent. , ;
Harry first began his career as
a railroader when he was a small
bov. His father operated a grist
mill alongside the O.R. V W.
(Ohio River & Western) no long longer
er longer in operationand Harry would
ride the cars as they were- moved
to snd from the grist mill
In 1912 Tarleton came to Colum
bus and was later employed on
the old T.tpA' Railroad, now
h. n v.,lr p..,..
he New York Central
?vstem. When he retired he was
chief clerk to Superintendent J.W,
1 M,nil. o
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
SOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Dr. Wandehaka Medical Clinic.
Day Night service. Opposite
, Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. -, ?
SAN JOSE INN. m San Jew,
Casta Rica, afters a delightful,
all-eipease three-day tour
coal and beautiful Casta Rica for
$52.50 par parson in groups of;
two ar mare Pople. Fat reserva reservations
tions reservations ar information, write at'
wire SAN JOSE INN, Saa Jose,
FOR SALE: Smith Premier'
( typewriter, English keyboard. In Inquire
quire Inquire Libreria Preciade.
, FOR SALE: 8 aluminum Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds 55(60 $45; 3 wood wooden
en wooden blinds thrown,, m far free.
Call Balboa 3481. ?H
FOR SALE: Metal turning
lathe, most attachments; drill
press with drills, good condition.
5616-D. Diabla. v
FOR SALE: Metal turning
lathe, 5-inch swing, 30 inches
between' center. Law price, CaH
FOR SALE: Aquariums with
fish, plants; Chinese desk, chest
of drawers, chest. Phone Navy
FOR RENT-1500 square ma ma-tart
tart ma-tart lot and thed a 45th Street
Martin Seta). Call 2-0610.
FOR SALE: Small pine treat
and cypress. 'Floriculture Nacia Nacia-I."
I." Nacia-I." Phana 1-4987. ;
mm MkiAwW LJJ tVj iJ
. - .
It. Cot Ryerson. N. Mauscrt,
arrived m the Canal Zone
Wednesday for duty at Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Caribbean Command
as assistant Intelligence Offi Officer,
cer, Officer, J-2. Prior to receiving his
present assignment he was at attending
tending attending the Army War Col College
lege College at Carlisle, pa, Mausert
with his wife, Sylvia, and their
daughter, ttynthia, 8, ar re residing
siding residing at Quarry Heights. (US
Poetry Day To Be
World wide Fete
Every man and woman h
inborn love for poetry, says Mary
u tonnor, herself a poetess of
some renown. ;
T, i. '' .' :
u an 10 memorize ine Justv linps
hi; ;J'UVV "w1,c(u
,on uci. is. an lmnrnatmnsi ynh.
Serv.Bee ; y
uh. inj.;i..i- k...
"'W UlUlTiUUtJl o ItObG,, uiiv Ivn WTTl-
pie have gone through life without
saving a few choice clippings of
poetry they, particularly loved."
CHAMPAIGN. IU. (UP) Re-
search at the University of Illinois
indicates that warm air heating naa- been "forgotten" by the
from floor registers near outsidewormSl then resumed it by flash-j
wain is more economical uiau
from high wall .registers.
Heat from the perimeter of the'y tubM ,-aln e though they
room is better destnbuted at au
levels ana less conceniraiea ai uie
ceiline. the university said.
"This increases comfort and re-
duces heat loss through the ceil
me." it said. r
laClSUIlla Ills uaovuiviu mil" w
kirrh ,oii ooictr
a because of the panel heating eThe was sponsored by the
i M tho flrvnr, hut thn researcn
of the floor, nui. am. ree..v
showed that this aaas w per ceui
to fuel consumption.
A With ner meter heating. waiTO
- ATTENTION 6. LI Just bo.lt
modem furnished aportmsatt, I,
2 badraamt, hat, cold wales,
Pheae Panaasa 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment an Ricarda Aria Street,
Campe Alegr. Bathroom, maid's
ream, hot water, near Via Espa Espa-a.
a. Espa-a. Phone 3-6846 at 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, military inspected, screen screened.
ed. screened. Call 2-3065.
FOR RENT.- Apartmant cam cam-pletely
pletely cam-pletely furnished, ana bedroom
with balcony. 120 Via Porras..
FOR RENT f -El Cangreje, mod modern
ern modern 2-bdroom apartmant, hot
water, garage. Balboa 2-1651,
2-3382, Raberta. ,
FOR RENT Madam apartment
at Vista Hermesa, Third StreetJ
Fifty dollars. For information call
: telephone 2-0958. )
FOR RENT- Nicely furnished.
. small apartment or room. Best
residential taction. 43rd Street
No. 13. ;
FOR RENT: Modem apartment
new building: 3 bedrooms with 2
baths, maid s room with own
bath, sitting, dining rooms, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, porch, garage, at 'El Ctngre Ctngre-Jo."
Jo." Ctngre-Jo." building "Monterrey," Ave.
Argentina. See Da Castro, Ave,
B No. 24. Phone 2-1616:
FOR RENT: For August 1st,
' completely furnished apartment,
2 bedraemt, living roam, dining
room, large porch, Venetian
blinds, garage, hot water, iaea,
china glassware. Exclusive resi residential
dential residential t e c 1 1 a n, Bella Vista,
$175. Telephone Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: Famished or un un-,
, un-, furnished ena-hedroom modern
'.apartment; garage, 161 Via Be--
- lisari Petras.-'''i''-v.-.v '''-.,'';.' ";'
F6R RENT: 2 bedrooms, din-
ing room, living room, large ve ve-tandas,
tandas, ve-tandas, alt scraaned, hot water,
maid's room, garag. El Csngre-
Jo, "A" Street No. 17, Apt. 3.
Phone 3-3906. . r
FOR RENTi1 -bedroom apart apartmant
mant apartmant with- dining room, large
perch, bathroom; kitchen and
cedar dry closets, complsteh
scraaned and comfortable. L L-catad
catad L-catad an Juan B. Sosa Street,'
i Rent $55. Phono Panama 2 2-027
027 2-027 ar 8-0763..
FOR RENT: Lovely fully fur fur-nishsd
nishsd fur-nishsd ana-bedroom apartment,
midsntial sector. Telephone1,,
i watet heater. Call Panama 2 2-i
i 2-i 2835 during office hours. (
FOR RENT. Modem apartment
2 bedrooms, maid's room and 2
bathrooms. Camp Alegr. 1 1
Ricard '' Ariat Street, "Nelrt
Building" $100, Ask for Mr.
Taquis, Phone 3-6174.
FOR RENT Two-bedroom fur.:
nished apartment with garag
and maid's room. Apply 51st St.
, Na. 20,
FOR RENT. Apartments, Jere Jere-nimo
nimo Jere-nimo do la Ossa Street, $50 and
$55. Phona 2-0364.
The Worm Turns
Memory Off, On -'-
BERKELEY. Calif. (UP)
Even a worm has a memory sys system
tem system of sorts... w
But it took a University of Cali
fornia graduate student to demon
strate that certain worms will
learn, forget what they have
learned, and '' then remember
W. J. CooDock. tTarluate student
in the department of phychology,
reported on his study of what is
known to psychologists as "extinc "extinction"
tion" "extinction" and "spontaneous recovery"
phenomena in the common sand
: For the purposes of his study,
extiction was cited as roughly
the same forgetting and spontane
ous recovery, similar to remem
Coppock taught four of his
worms the simple trick of swim'
ming out of a glass tube In order
to set food whenever a light was
flashed on them. They learned to
respond to this trickr within 30 sec
onds after fewer than 20 lessons.
Then Coppock taught them to for
get me tries.. .
He did this by fooling them
flashing the light but withholding
the food. Before long the worms
stayed in their tubes waiting fori
their two regular meals each day.
rnntwiek susiMnrlfrl tho exoeri-
ment inr two dava after the trick i
he iibm team. The worms
"remembered" by coming out of
received no food for it.
ing the basement adds 12 per cent
to the .fuel bill.
.. Research was carried out in a
tvDical small home built on the
Ilhnois campus for heating study.
wauonai mdrm ait nrauns
.ws w w
- .n.. ,ctu v. ... vum, .
Spend your week ends at Rie -Mar,
the bst bathing beach ho
the Republic, with H conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Moderate price. The
new management it anxious t
acrve you. : -u,; ..- r. -,
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa CU CU-ra.
ra. CU-ra. Shrapnel's comfortable heuiaa.
Phana Thompson Balbea 1772..
PHILLIPS Oceansid Cottaooa,
Santa Clara. Baa 435, Balbea.
Phana Panama 8-1877, Cnsto Cnsto-bol
bol Cnsto-bol 31673.
FOSTER S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phana Panama 2-1515.
FOR RENT-Chalot, thro bad bad-roomt,
roomt, bad-roomt, maid's room. "P" Street,
El Cangreio. Information. Phona
.2-2581 or 2-1611. ;
FOR RENT: Modem chalet,
first occupancy, ideal location, 2
bedraemt, large closets, living
and dining rooms, 2, porches,
ample kitchen, garage,' laundry,
separata maid's room,, hot water
connections. See Kosmat Tailor
' Shop. 28th Street 9-23 (for (formerly
merly (formerly Q St.).
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Small tecand hand
piana. Call 3-3337.
FOR SALE OR FOR RENT: At
reasonable price, property near
th Casina Santa Clara, Rio Ha Ha-t.
t. Ha-t. 5.425 hectares (54,250 a. -meter
I, all barbed wire fenced,
three buildings in perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, all modern conveniences,
water-mill (abundant water tup tup-pry
pry tup-pry all year) garage, entrance
an all-weather road, concrete
'highway from Panama City t
the property, bordering th Ma'
Jaguar Riven ten minutes' by car
ta the Santa, Clara Beach, five
minutes t the Casino. House
ar built en th corner, thin
guaranteeing privacy. Dry healthy
climate. Apply. t Carlo Julio
Quijano's Office. 8th Street No,
5-30, Panama City, Phona 2-
FOR SALE- Black rubber trea
plantation, 57 hectares, 5000
trees. Rio Bohla Pints, Darisn
Cleat titl.' Price $1700. Dr.
"lifT I IMM..J
Comdr. Robert Irving Langlols,
arrived In 'the Canal Zone
Wednesday for duty at Head
quarters Caribbean Command.
He will be assigned as Assis
tant Operations Officer, J-3,
Prior to. receiving- his assign
ment he was attending the U.
S. Naval War College. Lan
glols Is a graduate of the U S.
Naval Academy, Annapolis,
Mtt, He, witn His wife. Ger
trude, and their children Gall.
10, and Donald, 5, are residing
at Quarry Heights. (US Army
HE MAD t IT
HOLLAND. Mich. (UP) Ed
Prins, read of the custodial, staff
for Holland's Public Schools,- has
been awarded a bachelor of arts
rdegree by Hope College after 10
years of attending college part
time. .. ;:. .. ,.; : ,..
lor aqualung part
in underseas film;
1) AbUlty to awlm and dire.
S) Willingness for make trip
on a launch of one or twe
. weeks to Laa Perlas, Saa
., Bias, Escuda, etc. t
Write full particulars and
experience to UNDERSEAS,
Box 5037, Ancon. C.' Z.
S I '-' fir. jmm
LUCKY BUYER .SPECIAL
'53 FORD 7. : . Tudor $1,650
'53 DODGE Station Wagon-Fordor 800
'53 NASH . Convertible Rambler 975
'52 (DILLAC V.V.Forfior; . 1,85(
52 JAGUAR .... ..Convertible .1,695
'51 BUICK .V. v iGonvertible . 575
50 FORD .! .. Judor t A 1 475
'49 MERCURY . Convertible V,7 .175
'49 BUICK . ; .Convertible . 175
. '46 FORD . . Club Coupe . V 200
Help the'VFW at the same time You may Win 1 of 3
Great Prizes in VFW Teener ali Star .Raffle-
. ;;;,,r t. ..- August 12. 1856
, : r t-' m .
1st Priie; FORD V-8 4-Door Falrlarie ...
2nd Prise: ENGLISH FORDAnglU ..' :
3rd Prlxe: TV set !'CBS, 71 Inch Table Model
. See them and Get Your Raffle Tickets at
. COLPAN only $1.00 . ;
Our USED CARS won t let you down
COLPAN'S deals are the best around!
SEE COLPAN ON AUTOMOBILE ROW
FORD MERCURY LINCOLN
.ENGLISH FORD TORD TRUCKS
OUR NEW PHONE
COLON IXLEPHONE 446
a. i a
vevt . ar t
IT.ID AY, JTLT 27, 1938
TSE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFES
, 1; '-. Also: -i
THE SWORD AND -THE.
'lETL'RN OF THE
; BAD MEJt J1
. Also: -f
Popular Nitht! SMI PER CAR!
i "ATOMIC PLRiL Chap, No. 2 Also:
BLONDE PERIL .
with-Judy Canova and 1
IDAHO r: r
with Roy Rogers and Virginia Grey
A real hate between brothers!
Cornel Wilde Dan Duryea, in
. STORM0 FEAR
Another fantastic picture with' fear
. and scare Brian Donlevy in
THE CREEPING UNKNOWN
V() )) J1 Wf 1 Gwl Compiles Lqwdovn
Gold Prize $42Q.C
, THUNDER PASS!
! Also: ......
i with Tony Wright.
. r and
LONDON (UP) The Brit- only by the ability of "the" disUH disUH-isii
isii disUH-isii government 4 advisin2 ex- ers to provide sufTe'ent ,.uanii ,.uanii-porters
porters ,.uanii-porters that American men pre- tiec for fie iel. SVpme.nts are
colored either sold from
tjh n. uv r. ..,-;
C HM k, MCA kna, M. 4 If
&10 kcs., Panama Oty
... (,. .
VWell, she's starine at me!"
I J OA
if iif.r'i II I i
RADIO f I
HOLLtWOOD iiNA) Hol-f ; TV's 'Kit Carson, Bill Williams,
ilarihrn Monroe up and tied theew western, "The Halliday
knotwitrinteUecutal playwright Brand."-. He'll L play Joseph ; Cot Cot-Arthur
Arthur Cot-Arthur -Miller. Sheree North ten's young brother Lna
quirped: "Now there's nothing left Turner keeps wading through
7' v ... T.nnti. irrmt at tl.f- Aiit cha atill hain't
maae up ner mina aooui ner new
mm. , :
t I 1
Tbe Roy Ridebaueh who has
mad a 'hitf'naKio far himanlf j
a Los Angeles tile designer is
fomer film 'star Richard! Crem-
weji, nest reraemoered for bis
role of.'ToTable David." HU ce
ramic designs have been "ac
claimed by ; decorators and are
fl.an in ninff nf th natinn'a mnat
Iliriff-lmia hnniH anfl hntAla fnat
of his designs are based on the
primitive art of the Aztecs and
southwest Indians, ;
' f t
FRANKII LAINE returns to
live TV late this month for a
Giimmw aftriiia anil ha nni nf 4h
few Hollywoodites not groaning
aooui an in-ine-uesa appearance.
' "I'm u.ni kinmi iIaiiui I iu a
TV ha uvt. "Mtf avnarljiw
IwHh filmed TV Was pretty grim.
iiinougn in rums aia i snow me
what I ahauldn f da. Tha wav I
look at It if you goaf en TV, you
goff end ut have to laugh it off.
I think everyone enoys e fluff
on television new end then."
for me 'to do but marry Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee Wams.',;::
First of MGM's big stars Bot
to make a bolt for freedon i at
icontraefs-end tunj l
. uu.tii Fsthpr wuliams.
Lana Turner and Jane Powell all
dashed for the exii ooor, uv w,
. ,L : .u. .t;ii uta a ton studio
- behind her. Tony Martin backed
her up, too. ..
at.L UJ.MMr niiM for look.
Ing 10 degree happier is his
' ilsignemtn te play the title role
tarred In the eriglnal.
...Li.i. u.. .uuai avar and ever
gain te become ene ef the top
moneymakers ef ell time. It wes
theater owners, in ft, whe ericed
for the remane ana;,wBw
Wagner es the star. v
ITS SERIOUS between Jackie
Loughery and uick naymes .
Helen Hayes feels the same way
i.-... .iiina oarApr for her
son, James MacArthur as Job n
Wayne feels about tedy?i"
4m it 4nr h a voune Pat Wayne.
rrkf rniivira educations come
first. ;',- '::'-
Expert opinion holds that there
Isn't lik-eiy to ne a weuuiu -"
Jng Liberace and Margaret Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, a constant twosome. But
there is talk of Liberace going
steady with a blonde jn new
- Drivate eye. Tracking down kill
ers by candlehght mayner
- Rdss Tamblyn and his .bride
Venetia won't have to worry about
paying the rent. He received a
big pay raise when MGM picked
up his option and now .RKO u
is giving Venetia the big build
i THB WITNET: Vanessa Brown
cm.., :,ijul h auit- about the
title that will be used In Japan in
case "What Makes ammy nun
Is filmed. She's sure it will be
called "What Makes Samurai
NOT IN' THf SCRIPT! Jqan
Collins': "Every time I finish a
picture, I have a horrible feeling!
" It will be my last I have learned
a star's big money melts awfully,
THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, MRS.
JONES: There's a permenent sign
n a driveway ut three deors
west ef the swank Mocambe night
club en the exclusive Sunset Strip.
It reads: "Free Kindling Wood in
ftiiwii Mnnttvi totlinff ahnnf tha
two boosters who were walking
aior.g a couniry roaa one nigm
when .they saw a huge meteor
NtiHA j hlAvintf Hnitm fmm tha
heavens and strike the earth with
a t iremenaous crasn, leaving a
huge crater in the ground,: i
"Man," said one. "I'd sure like
to know" what that guy was tak-
!..!. .... .. i
.: Today Friday, July 27 1
p.m. '"' K T' ;
a fliiiwhof Vnnr Kavnrlte (re
v quests taken by pnone
' till 3:00) v
5:35 What's Your F o 1 1 1
i.lMlTn ha annniinred
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30 Your Dancing party
6:45-M ELACHR INO MUSI
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.,
8:00 Music By Roth k.
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:00 You Asked. For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till T-Sn 5 'i r
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Tin Mianigm
12:00 sign on. r , .
Tomorrow, Saturday,. July 2S
6:00 Sign Qni-" Alarm Cloci
Club (requests ia.c"
by phone till 7:00) jh
7:80 Jaza Salon
8:15 The Christophers
8:30 Musical Reveille ;
9:15 Bonjour Mesdatnes
9:30 Paris, Star Time
10:00 News V,
10:05 Spins '..And, Needles (re
.quests laiten Dy puuuo
. till 8:30), Mt v
11:05 Spins Ana weeaies
ll:3CMtJourney-Into Space ,7ji5
12:30--New Tune Time'
1:15 Serenade in Blue
1:30 Wayne King serenade t
2:00 Old New Orleans
2:15 Rhythm And Reason J
2:30 Paris Star Time.
3:00 Concert On The Mall :
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Feature Review
a-3(twhat'a Tour Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
- tiU 3:00) "vy .;',.
a-nn Nra' ' -i
J5:35 What's Your F V o r 1 1 e
a-irinrjiiast star s
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW XPabst Beer)
8:30 Manhattan Melodies
8:45 Do It' Yourself ; ,j,
ij-nvnAPannrt from TJ.S.
8:00 Saturday Night Dancing
8:30 Educating Archie
9:00 Your Hit Parade
9:30 Ray's A Laugh
10:00 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:30 Owl's Nest (requests
taken by phone through
1:00 a.m. Sunday Sign Off
Reck 'n Roll, Jazz
Like Today Wave
straight jazz have struck Argenti
na like a tidal wave after 12 years
of musical nationalism under the
Kn announcement today said
fer to. by oods
black or red.
And some British merchandise
is "too good" to se!l in tlie United
Staes, it says here.
Dont make the stuff so durab'e,
British manufacturers ate official officially
ly officially counseled. In the United States,
tney are told, "purchases are ex expected
pected expected not to last for a lifetime,
but until the next change of fash fashion."
ion." fashion." .."':
The- Inside information for- the
British businessman is contained
in a book-thick pamphlet com
piled by the s'aff of Her Majes Majesty's
ty's Majesty's Embassy irf Washington. The
MIe is "Economic and Commer
cial Conditions in the U.S.A."
In America, 1 theA report says.
"goods are bought, not sold." It
explains at the outset that Amer
icans are 'amazingly wealthy.",
American wea'th has loni been
proverbial and, although today it
may not be so easy to become a
millionaire as it used to be, re recent
cent recent increases in income have been
It's a funny country.
"The contrast between the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Northwest and Texas is as
great as that between Britain and
Sicily," the pamphlet reports.
"Ihere is no 1 single American
market but a series of regional
markets. 4 f.
"The American purchaser, who
is generally a woman, is much
influenced by fashion. Fashions
change quickly' and out-of-date J
merchandise earinbt be sold ex except
cept except at giveaway prices, A
"Again, the Amencan consum
er is demanding, and will not buy
anything unless it is just right.
"Once a manufacturer popular popularizes
izes popularizes some labor-saving improve improvement,
ment, improvement, his. competitors must fol follow
low follow suit or go out of business.
4 "Then merchandise must look
as demure tvnei "r.
regaras a vis rresiey, pecially Ughtness, simplicity and
pear' ia person on, his television. as
snow as weu as on mm,..;.;; ' K ; t criticised for beina- too
ia, .frf; u juiss JSrltton outhned her ohW.' ...'. .
inn tnv Prac av'i n In t . . . ,
nireeuu.tne use tor iwnicn, tney were oe-
e Jun- sinnori I i .-
the snip s
iMiiiiaiiiiiiiiiii i saJiii. m m r a mi im j ,' "awni ial
DIG THAT COO-O-O-L MUSIC Man, those crazy cats are hot stuff with thet cool bea:
they're banging out. They're the ?'Dukes of Dixieland," a jazz band playbjt in Chicago. As
temperatures soared Into the 90 s the Dukes gave out with some rock in. Lake Michigan's roll.
Ed Sullivan Hopes
PARIS.' July M (UP) Fd Sul
Elvis As Threat
To Her Profession
WASTniMCTrtM "t..l w iro
nurvnc aidpo tn r aki.- juw zs (uri hid sui- c.u" .. ... u.'' r-
Tv" ?' r"" van said todav he hcmP h 'r wiuon, a demure
American ; noes a rou ana. . ; r i stnpicaser,,ret
-i-.:i.a. I i a I flat-ciia4a Tnrtn4 Hn-rimAM a.!., C
persuade Ingricl Bergman to ap the swivel
L. .7a PCWIWIIJ UKI11UC93 BHUUUttlJ Villi
thrlf 'PIJf;i hUlbfllly 8ln8. funcUonal line. United Kingdom
threat to her profession. ; i goods, from machinery to textiles,
''l 1 t,. -j s 1 Af4AM iiiiitiAiaAJ Inn ta!nM fnn
Sullivan is takintr some fit melons to Presley's act in a aooprhUw. ,k
,t, 'J'.Li footage of Miss Bergman herW' deUvery to me Jun-lgtoeT J""
wil oT.aixXhtTanratX movie
ailhA thPiW lomnrrnv lha firat tthmi ha laaa K air tnniffht ttnt .nnnW.tarf t j. ?i f '? 'F 10 lne POiemiai DUyer.,
ffsT :M7ii.,T. Tha.. : tav7:"r: VV":? -V: -.r" irCKn.- ',n,0, Thus,, foa articles that are ot in-
i J ,. j j ine popes ne ean gei ner 10 t v'""' M acvreiary 01 mor-i
sWiWljaillMfc fclliiiKi iliw pii rm ill ia nm I .i-aiaWalal
SBMaaavaajaaBtaaaaaaaa4aB'. wy f WHe) oyx-aef-T?aaaBaaaa
here in more than a decade.'
In the ten months since the o-
verthrow of the Peron s dictaror-
ship, there has been an enormous
demand for recordings of Benny
(jooaman, jjix BeiderbecK, w a t
King-Cole, Count Basie, Satchmo
Armstrong and other kings f the
off-beat. Even pre-war recordings
are selling last, ,v
York to do a
live" scene with
Presley, the brunette stripper
terest to men (machinery, for ex
ample) black and red are generally-favored.
"Pastel shades are preferred tor
llalked toln tendon elS
her this week about coming to the ed. In my office of secretary -of and sunnier than in England,
states, but nothing's b e e n settled morals, I would have his lewd mo- "Durability, though of value in
vet:". he sald. She's sort of hesi- """ "UIU our ouwry s.industnal 'eduibment, 'is not
iani..uui sue yiuuiiscui vv vuuia.
it over. ; i
HARRISBURG Pa,. (UP)
When Rev. O. B. Poulson cele celebrates
brates celebrates his SOth wedding anniver anniversary,
sary, anniversary, nothing interferes not
ven a broken hip. The retired
Methodist clergyman held open
house for the occasion, and .re .received
ceived .received the congratulations of
friends and relatives while
propped up in his bed. ; C
Ui tajy livar cluwi you to aurter
from Indigeatlnn, faa, heartburn, con con-''
'' con-'' atlpation. heartachea, bad bramth, di di-ines.'bilioTisnes
ines.'bilioTisnes di-ines.'bilioTisnes and akin blemiaheav
ftt Higalon from yout chmit today.
Hijalen 1 a ral tonic to th liver an
tatMtlnea. Get Mijaion at druto
''..Showing 'At Your Semct Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA Kent Taylof tt Marian Carr
4:V0 :2; 8:0. GHOST TOWN
Satarts tomorrow "THE DESPERATE HOURS" (
DIABLO HTS Marjorie Main & Arthur Hunnlcutt
m ''Ma and Pa Kettle In the Ozarks"
- Ten-thirty show tonight "The Sniper"
I' Tomorrow "OUR MISS BROOKS"
GAMSOA Rhonda Fleming, John Payne, ArleneDahl
S:15 Jc 7:55
Frank"sinatr, Eleanor Parker, Kim Novak
"The Man with The Golden Arm"
mil Wlllloma 1 ..... ?
tHr f - .
Ten-thirty show tonight "Mask of The Avenger"
CRISTOBAL Richard Todd & Michael Redgrave
iu i Ms "THE DAM BUSTERS"
r Tomorrow "TARGET ZERO"
FARAISO Jack Palance In "THE BIG KNIFE;
LA BOCA "Miss Grant Take Richmond" k "Teen Age
'a.-; Crime Wave" Viz? 'V --.'V -''' t V.
SANTA CRUZ "BENGAZP ft "BORN TO BE BAD"
,'. ..... i
CAMP BIFRD Sterling Hayden ft Vera Rabton in
TENSE I TAUT!
IVaawaat MUMPRfV PRPrC
h WILLIAM WYLEFTS frem ?
ArOwrKariMdy -Martha sWo -Dvway Martfn
SiS Young -Mary Murphy 1
STARTS TOMORROW BALBOA
''YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUlG"
The undisputed kings of comedy, Dean Martin and
Jerry Lewis, wiU OPEN ON WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1st AT
THE CENTRAL in their newest, wackiest and greatest film
yet, "YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUNG." The VlstaVision, tech technicolor
nicolor technicolor musical sensation has been enthusiastically hail hailed
ed hailed for its warmth, its charm, and its million laughs. Diana,
Lynn and Nina Foch co-star.
"Besides," she sdded, "Mr.
fresley is a threat to our busi
ness, u his popularity continues,
mvugnuiu ui 911 ipicaCrS Will UTl
is not im
portant in consumer goods where
purchases are not expected te last;
for a lifetime, but until the next
change of fashion. t i
' ''The' American purchaser Is Bot
blind to Quality;" but for him (or
wreaking havoc on the national ec
Petrillo To Bef
King Of Swmg
For A Night
doubtedly be thrown out of workher), quality reside more in style,
design and convenience uiaa in
The report discerns nothing that
British doggedness cannot conquer
in the "admittedly difficult Am American
erican American market," if the Englishman
"brings vigor and imagination to
back up the quality, style end
price of his goods."
- But it lists two market areas
NEW YORK JhW w yttp lwnere. W11 salesmen can Keep
Jama r Pairiii iT American ooys ana ineir uaauies
annntinrprl tnHav ha 1. V u oome iraoiuonai wya ict.,
t.W'n lead soldiers) are inconstant de-
r"? V"" w ne wiu m.nA ,nrf .all
jeac Dana com nosed of band
leaders including Guy lombardo
and the Dorsey brothers, be said.
t Petrilld said he would wield a
batoi, and perhaps plav the trum trumpet
pet trumpet on the NBC show 'Band stand'
July 30, The program will be part
of the union's campaign against
tiie extensive use of recorded mu music
sic music on radio programs.
mand and sell well with no alter
nation in design.
2. "ExDorts of whisky to the
United States have been limited,
"We're fighting the disc lock-
eys," he said, "and besides. I'll vears. At the outset.
find out if these guys can play." made handpegged boots,
' MARLBORO, Mass. (UP)
What's the oldest shoe manufac
turing company in America? That!
honor is claimed by B. A. Corbinl
k Son Co., which has een turn-l
ins out footwear here for 1?5
k.aa V-.- -
f S AT:
FLY MIA TO
AND ALL EUROPE
k Now KLM offers you the fastest
-. most direct route to Europe...'..,
non-stop to Bermuda
it Your choice of KLM's famous
De Luxe Service or economical
Tourist Class t
X VX l uinW all maior cities of
Europe stopovers arranged
' V far hill Information im your local trovat
ooant or All SERVICES KIM ANAMA, INC, :
Tivoll Ave., Tel. Z-ZJJI. , ',
WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE
. Wiilbeoff ih-; :
Rio Abojo, Panama Viejo, Porque
Lefeyre and La Carrasquilla from
4:00 a.m. to .4:45 q.tti. on Satur
day; July 28; J956
n take, a lot af work te kaea aaca with yaur eamands far mora and mora electricity. Cvai
r now facUltla must bt planned for and addai to enable w te meal the growing electric naacfci
, of Panama.. .. .. m
So, pleaea caniMar thU Maf Interruption at your alactrk aervlce as a ttan of oroVth and
prosrett. The work will ba dona at a time when It will cavae tha least Inconvenience to van.
A short Interruption now will inaan mare power and .mora dependable service fer yaw In tha tav.i
' .1.''' -L 'i.k'.: j ... .... i .. .t.
Ck.Vananima de $uerza ijjCuz':
i I I I i I -I 1 I 1 I I : f r I i I i i I f I . i i I 1 -i r 1 1 f i 1 1 ? f 1 I I 1 i 1 i 'i I ii . W I I 1 I 1 I .. f '1
1: 1. 1 I ft I t I 14 11 '.! V J I 4' 351 ( 111 !((' f 1 II '1 Iff! lift
: t;-,. jj iyy ryyfh :'::yyyc '-iy
. . 1 H.M .,n,,i.in ,mi , , 1111,1 1,1111,1111 '. i J,,.' ,! , t - X s lK i ;
M t D D t f MAULER That's r t ' ' ' y ;
..Gene Fullmer, Utah middle- i f 1 l
- weight, who throws a right f V-: 1
, , here as.. Charley Humez of I
":mm'i$m;:. France, covers up in New 1
ke;.:v; York bout.., 'Fullmer -won the V:f'::Wi.:
, wrr decision to continue his rise Wm.;. I
.i; up the 160 pound ladder.: V:.:v;.;:U
j a, ilf- --w.-p r. nm (mirmr... rf-.- fT mtmmmmm urn t mi tmmu
; f s y; ?,
vy v, u-
IEAP YEAR TOUCH Zipping over a
slightly rough sea, this motorboat stunt stunt-man
man stunt-man at Cypress Gardens, Fla., takes to
the air for the benefit of the cameraman.
,1 il i
,fv V ...... 1
- Mr ,iu
' . . sJl:'...--,. TT-iiiiiii.!!!,,,,,.,,,,,,. II ..1 7" ,'""'
;, i :i RIGHT UP HIS ALLEY Empty stands in s .. M t
. RIGHT UP HIS ALLEY Empty' stands in
1 -s 1 iho V,ar.lrrnnnH Hnn't ViaH Rill AIIpv I
J( .Jf5 r ; v of Syracuse from going all out in thef :-l -:rs-
;i -C javelin throw at the IC-4A track and I w, .,
J V w s ld championships in New York. Alley V- J t
, Vfe ti losses javenn zuq ieet ii incnes xo win. v t i
j ,i , ihiiiiiiii.ii i.
' 1 f
RINGS BELL ON SPEEDWAY Queen of the midget racers
Ishp Speedway, Debbie BelL, who is 'Miss 'Midget
with appeaL Fred Meeker, NASCAR thamp, t' right j
END IN SIGHT?r-Ezz Charles, the for for-I
I for-I mer world's heavyweight champ, is still
in there fighting but not getting any-
& where. Here he is, left, losing a decision
in-N. Y.-to- newcomer-Wayne- Bethea.
tess?: s::; s.
, : 1 ,j !,' -Jt-- t
1 1 i .
vmS iK vttfAuUt
. ; GOT IT? YESr.AND NOh-Looks like T.'cs VnVstrum.! Giants', catcher, has himacll a good play at the plate here but -
. .he-diopsjhejjall as Frank Eobinson.of Jhe Redlcgscharges across duiin game I'lycd irccntly in New York.
IT ID AT, JTTLT 27, 1S58
TCt F.AXAMA AMERICA?! A?! IXDETEXnEVT DAILY KTRZUTm
So rial an d Otli
Rebtkah Club fcecds were added to the Oub Chari-
Ck,rA Party Uv Fund.
The Rebekab Club will hold! Members and' guests attending
their Open Card Party on Monday, ; were the Mesdames Cora
Jni an at the Wir Memorial Bal- Mak'bbin. Gerturde Smouse. Lu
boa Road Balboa, C.Z. cille. Drew, Edith. Brown, Maja
.,- A door prize will be given. AU'Nordeng, Ruth Jenkins, Lois Van
players will kindly call one of the! Home, Louise Merchant, Blanche
hostesses, Mrs. Edith Epply oriSchilling, Jacoba Joustra, Peggy
Wra. C. Cain for reservations. Ke-
trcshments will be served.
Ws. Charles Lester ' ;
Honored At Coffee "'
Mrs. Charles Lester was guest
hi henor at a coffee party given
by Mrs. Elsie TetUnger of Cocoli
at her home, Wednesday morning.
Mm Tester is here with her hus
band; visiting their son and daugh-j
ter-maw Mr. and Mrs. Kicnaro.
, lister of Balboa. ;
Tryouts Tonlflhr 1 ".
For "Brighten V 11
Yin. rrnr" -:.''..
- The Little Theater of Cristobal
Is happy to announce tryouts for
i iu first nlav in two years. The
!'iv "Rnifhten the Corner" !ls a
comedy in three acts by John Ce Cecil
cil Cecil Holm. The parts to be cast
include two young married cdu-
- rU nernnial Joe College in his
forties as well as several smaller
. parts. Tryouts will be held tonight
at St. Margaret's in Margarita at
7 o'clock. Anyone interested in the
v litt'e Theater, is invited to attend
the tryouts. ; w ; '
Balboa Women's Club
". CrA Croon ,,
" The card group of the Balboa
Uomoi'i Club enjoyed i, very
pleasant bi-monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. saran KowJey,: in
Oamboa yesterday eftemoon
Cards and refreshments made op
the program. The entire pro-
, OLD ROCKIN' CHAIR NEED v
NOT CAPTURE. OLDER WOMAN
"Any : woman who retires to a
- rocking xhair: on leaching 65 is
I underestimating h e s e 1 ff" says
. Mrs. Irma Fnede. In. addition to
being 63 herself, she is a member
of the St Louis Board of Educa Education
tion Education and chairman of the gerontol gerontology
ogy gerontology division of the General Feder Federation
ation Federation of; Women's Clubs. f.
1 The woman who .thinks that- a
") rocking chair comes "with her ,65th
'', birthday IS underestimating her herself.
self. herself. Or else she is Jetting her
grown children underestimate her
2 i et-up-and-go 'potential.
. My guess is thai; it's taiore often
her grown children than the wom woman
an woman herself who thinks Uiat because
ha ha rnsrhpH R5 chp OIlL'ht to
sit down and: take life easy while
tit. HM1r4 AqeaDt fonr V
j Children often get the mistaken
, notion that the most tney can ao
for mama is to see that her later
years are utterly useless
They ?don't think of it in that
' tvay-, of course, ihey urge mama
- if she happens to be a widow to
civ nn her hnm and cnm in
live with them so that they won't
. nave to worry aDoui ner uving
alone. ; ' t ;
. Children-Rarely Learn This Lesson
Or they throw fit. when she
talks ; about doing something to
supplement her income, like su
',. ting with neighbors' children.
"You. don't have to work," they
i tay sharply never -understanding
that she might want to wort ust
. to prove to herself that she can
earn money on her own or because
ibe-wants to m useiuu.
..' f Of they discourage her when
she talks of driving cross-country
by herself. ''We would be frantic
' about you," they say. -j,
It often takes, real .courage and
elf-reliance for a woman to turn
, a deaf ear to the efforts of her
children to retire her to a rocking
Probably more women have to
tight their grown children's- belief
that tney are finished at 5 than
nave to fight their own tempta temptation
tion temptation to reire from life. :;
Parker, Mary Aanesen, Phyllis
Turner, ilelen Stera, Eliabeth
Bates, Mary Ruppel, Elsie Ettin-
ger, Sarah Rowiey,. Ruth B o u r
geous, Claire Irwin, Helen Adlcr,
and Emily Bolton.
Co-hostesses for the affair were
Mrs. Mary Ruppen and Mrs. Row Rowley.
ley. Rowley. The next meeting is scheduled
for Aug. 9, at the Tivoli Hotel
Hostesses will be Mrs. Ruth Bour.
geous and Mrs. Elsie, Ettinger.
SI. (hrisb: r $
To End Sirnday
The observance" of the 17th ann-
mversary of the patronal festival
of St. Ch r i s t o p h e r' s Episcop
Ltiurcn, kio Abajo, will close on
Sunday with special services.
The members of the parish will
join a corporate communion of
thanksgiving at the celebrations
of the Holy Communion scheduled
for 6 a.m. and 7: 30 am. The preach
er.at the sung Eucharist will be
the Jrev. Clarence W". Hayes, Prie
in-charge of the Mission. V
The day's activities will end with
solemn Evensong and sermon at
6:30 p.m. The preacher at this
service will be the Rev; John Spear
of St. Simon's, Gamboa.
Feed Prices fcr 55
Exp:cl:d to Rp:!n
i:::r CurrcrJ Level
WASHINGTON. July 27 (UP)-!
The,, government- said yesterday
that food prices, which helped push
the cost of living to a record nigh
last, month, "probably will conti
nue near current levels" the rest
of the. year. ,,v
" The forecast was contained In
an Agriculture Department publi publication,'
cation,' publication,' "The National Food situa
tion." The report also said food
supplies generally will continue
plentiful the rest of the year.
"Demand for food will remain
strong and retail prices in the re,,
mainder of this year probably will
continue near current levels,' the
' The Labor' D" cut re- Tied
earlier tins week t retail food
prices jumped two r;er cent last
month. It said this was the chief
factor in a rise In living cost to
a new all-time peak.. ,
The Agriculture Department said
there will be, "somewhat less"
meat per-person in the last half
of 195b than in the same period
of 1355,. chiefly because of an eight
per cent cut in the spring pig
"op- '. r k,
There will be, about as much
beef, but -larger proportion will
be of the-intermediate and, lower
ti'espite the expected dip in pork
supplies, the department said the
average American will consume i
162 pounds of meat in 1955, one
per .cent high than the 10ii fig figure
ure figure of ,160.7 pounds. , ,- i
Supplies of dairy products, eggs,
and poultry will be big enough to
take cate of expected increases in
consumption over last year, the re report
port report said.
v Retail meat prices are expected
to average somewhat higher than
in the last half of. 1953, it added.
Price jumps on meats, dairy prod
ucts and lard probably will more
than offset reductions for eggs and
In Bamian Valley
Cause 100 Deaths
LABOR E, Pakistan,- July 27
(UP) Radio Kabul reported yes
terday that "devastating floods" in
the Bamian Valley and Kandahar
are believed to have drowned 'at
least 100 Afghans. The broadcast
said the seven-man U, S. aid mis
sum surveying -the American, fi
nanced Helmund Valley project is
continuing Us work despite the
This speciallted tablet h approved by ; J Juofpf f
than any-other brand. You're sure of Jf'jD n.,, f
accuraVi dosage. Your child will like I Vfl tjlji f KM V
. iU orange .flavor. Refuse eubstituUt h Lb'n 1
get St. Joaeph Aipirin For Children. f noueS- i
niLI'S IAICEST SOUNt aSPttW FBI tRILDIU
KEF. PETER" FBELWGHUTSESr, (R.-NJ.) (center) Is shown here with several delegates to the -American
Legion sponsored "Boys Nation" convention in Washington, D.C. The pictures were
made in the olfice of. Vice President Nixon, who loaned his office for the occasion. Left to
right; Robert L. Coutts, Jr. of Boys Nation staff, NJ.; James W. Watson, Jr. of the Canal
Zone; Brian li. Cox, Canal Zone;f Frellnghuysenr George A. Gilfillan, III, of N.J.; ; and Dale
Hlmes, of N.J.:.J" l- t-. r- L--; j ,- K
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. Ju-!by husbands and fathers who have
ly. 27, A breadwinner who takes moved to another country is the
advantage of living in another necessity for action across inter inter-couutryto
couutryto inter-couutryto avoid paying for the national boundaries and often a-
support of hfs dependents at home cross oceans. At present, a de-
maV soon nave to recKon wita an senmg nusDaao or lather wno has
international fconvention approved, moved to another country is. al-
her recently designed to improvennost immune from- prosecution
the- lot of abandoned wives and, because the' difficulties and ex
pense- of bringing him to court are
practically insurmountable for de dependents
pendents dependents -who are often destitute.
To overcome' such difficulties the
Convention provides for a proce procedure
dure procedure enabling a wife to apply for
support to a 'transmitting agen agency"
cy" agency" located in the country where
she lives. The transmitting agen.
cy, after a preliminary investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, would forward all particulars
Fiftaen countries already have
signed the 21-article Convention
on the ; Recovery Abroad of
Maintenance, unanimously ., a
dbpted by a diplomatic confer confer-nca
nca confer-nca which mat at United Na Nations
tions Nations Headquarters recently; and
six others have indicated that
they would sign in the near fu future.
ine ionvenuon win ue uyri aui, n j : .u. .ti.u
signature until the end of il us year h b d h d
-signatures must be followed by ,d ft b j t
ratifcaUons-and countries later.,,,'5.. hi' he(nrp th ,nn
may accede to the," agreement. ,;v,,, ; "..
The new instrument will tome in- . .- -
to force 30 days after it has been. -The proceedings would be gov gov-ratified
ratified gov-ratified or acceded to by at Jeast erned by the law of the tribu tribu-three
three tribu-three countries. ; j nal.rThus, a. support order is-
iThp ma n.d'ff"iiltv facing wivp svtd iv woul.-l be enforceable
and thiidren j I, without support: in tha tan. a manner at if the,:
'is To Sponsor
the Bah'l community of Panama
and the Canal Zone will hold a
special program on the topic "Pro "Progressive
gressive "Progressive Revelation" Sunday night
at 8 o'clock in the Pacific Service
jCnaalrarf An III, mwmi.M II
ri""vio vii nc luiaiu yr 11
he Mr. Jpnn fivrscr in Pnatich-i
and Mrs. Raquel Constante in
Spanish. Alfred E. Osborne, super supervisor
visor supervisor of Instruction In the Canal;
Zone Latin American Schools, will;
preside over the program.
The public is invited.
Starting ; v : ,: )J .Ut :
AUGUST- 1st IT'S 0UR; SPECIAL
. i,. ; r ,
r ; $ v,v, , I lit. i ;
i Take' advantage of our Attractive Prices,;, :
European Furniture Store
Ccutrai Ave. & 21st St.
Tel. 2-1830 2.1833 s
claimant'ware a 'resident of the
country in which the debtor is
Th governments which' have
signed the Convention are Blivia,!
Camhudta, Ceylon, Cuba. The Do-:
minican -Republic Ecuador, Eli
Salvador, the Federal Republic Of
Germany, Greece, Israel, Mexico,!
Monaco, the Netherlands, the Phi-i
uppines, ana Vatican uty. The six
countries who have announced that
they i would sign the agreement
.hortb' are Denmark $i or w a y,
iwcoen, japan, Italy and trance.
' Jm 4 '
Vct-dtert'i a big difmnce
ia Ai favor of Hcini Mat- ?
too mili"fii rights with
i Hcias Cor, Hciu quality.
I HE OF IIEV
RCA VICTOR RADIO CLUB
( 'Join our RCA VICTOR Radio; Club.
Yoii get mores for your money in bur Club than
ts, x any other Club' in Panama -1
I j H-&r J St i
Clubs from t) cents weekly end up.
f hone 2-2566
KENNY ADAMS at his PIANO at the Bar ROOSEVELT
. awaiting your pleasure nightfyfr6rri 9 p.pi. on, .'y.-
i V ' compliments of ACEWOOD ,; Jt Z
You con hav golden-btown, fluffy-light pan-
eakea hf never you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mix is packed in the new her hermetically
metically hermetically sealed tin! In the tin, Aunt( Jemima
kef oa frenh iiuUfiniieh.. It's alwavs vure and
vvr oe so you can keep a supply bandy all the time.
Whatever the occasion Sunday morning breakfiisla, holidays,
or "mack times" and e; pecialiy on Fridays and other meatless
days during the year, your whole family will enjoy a special
treat with Aunt Jemima pancake. So quick and easy to make
so appetizing and fiufly-liebt every time! ', ., .",
.Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today- help yourself
to GOOB eating!
MOST .of our MERCHANDISE
at HALF PRICE ; "...
. ; . .. .
DRESSES DRESSES DRESSES
SHOES f well known and nationally' '
f .f advertised brands as '"
' DE LISO 0EBS s
V. MADEMOISELLES '
! X DELMANETTE 5
" RISQUES, etc.
t . I ( 'k
v ?. !i: i'iM
rrj t,i. ;-.H-5Tr. -'' ':.: iv ..-
I::"';:.'..'. ...... ..
v: GIRLS DRESSES AND'
.. .. SPORTSWEAR
Exquisite Form BRASSIERES" :
at greatly reduced prices
'" V f : 4-
- Thi -is-our famou$ annual
: BRANCH STORE : :
At Tivoli Avenue No.. 8 In front of j
Anion Post Office Telephone 2-3121 -1
l: i i : i m n m n rzi lu r j l j ii m
: f h 7 -'7
f AGE TTt
,-TEE TANAMA ; AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT BATLT NEWSPAPER v
FRIDAY, JILT 27,
r'fiotiafa am) ;TT!Mm'
j.fc times out are amone
who will match strides in
six-furlong "Special" at
track. iv 7.7
; The other four are Melendsi,
' Barge Royal, Toiiy and Sadir.
i.'fclelendei and Barge tKoyal were
:'lecond and third, respectively, be be-i
i be-i 'jiind the starring Charlie McCar-
;'thy last sunaay wnen tne. iaiwi
spun seven furlongs in 1:26 1-5.
Tony wound up last in that race
after being prominent to the final
furlong. This time; however,, he is
tVfcof expected to be a dangerous
factor Because leading jockey Al Al-fredo
fredo Al-fredo Vasquex'bas been replaced
by'raw apprentice L. Gutierrez.
Kadir will be making his first
itart at the new Juan Dial oval.
Alejandro Ycaza will do the, boot booting
ing booting aboard Antonio Eskildsen's
4 pride. Kadir has turned in some
snappy workouts this week and
rfMRt ha reckoned' with." ' r
UCristian Rebolledo will ride Me-
. lendez. Miss Virginia de la Guar Guar-dia's
dia's Guar-dia's black sprinter has recently
' developed a habit of finishing sec
R ."HI -A- lmierttJ Fat
Pvn $400.00 Pool CIomi 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THI ROUBLE
rrii-lncalca B. Baeza 103
2 Roval Emblem R. L. Oil 113
nS-Amat H. Gustlnes 102x
Hascadof v, !' H. Reyes 110
Tomorrow s Racing Card
: Soft Note ; J. Gfagora 115
- Am. Maid A. vasquez no
U -Reflector- wVf Ortega 115
3 a Duchesar 'B. Aguirre 1,10
,9 Bright Blade FY Godoy 115
Ini lace "H2.A" Import.d 7 Fi
iJun $400.00 Fool Clows' 1 :1S
" SECOND RACI OF THE DOUBLE
.1 El Fakir ; A. Ycaza 110
v j Dlanalicla A. Vasquez 118
" J-Bos'un'S Mat? B. Baeza 10S
?2-irtsH Front" T, Hiaaigo n
R. Crlstian. 110
L. Giraldo 110
1 8-vValley Star
A. Credidio 105x
. B. Aguirre 110. J
'. .. -.-.-:.--." .
Irr Race "6 NartvM, '- 6 Fji.
Punt 1275.00 Pool Clottt 1:45
"'i W16n 1
!" PolleUto "'
. -R Radical
B BuU Flea
L. Giraldo 113
T. Sanchez lOlx
A. Ycaza 118
C. Igleslas 105
H. Gustlnes 99x
'. R. L. Gil 115
A. Gonzales 112
O. Ruiz 113
G. Montero 102x
4th Race "C-D" Natim Fgi
Purw $325.00 Pool Clout 2:20
3 La Enea
B. Darlo 108
A. Vasquez 118
R. Crlstian 116
A. Ycaza 108
A. Gonzalez 108
R. L. G11 108
7 Lady Edna
B. Aguirre 120
B. Baeza 100
B. Brown. 110.
5rh Race T Mitlvct -J F
furte $275.00 Pool Clou. 2:55
-. : .....
I Bagdad O. Miranda 109x
9-Blue Moon A. Credidio 105x
s uyuyuy B. Baeza 105
4 CaradeSapo R. Crlstian 113
6 Guarare O. Sanchez 110
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Wbite Fleet
New Orleans Service '7 ;
8.8. "FIADOR KNOT'
"S.8. "MUSA" ...
S.S. "YAQUE" .
-'Abe Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service ;
S.S. SAN JOSE"
.,A Steamer .....
8.8. "FRA BERLANGA"
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles ......
10 Seattle and Return
: ' i TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
5mnrf!vp iwinnprs Jthelr
the sii scheduled starters
tomorrow's featured $750,
the President RemoiVYace-
and He has ; been the rutmerup
his-Uast, three, times out. a;
Elko surprised last' week when
Lhe scored a post-to-post victory o-
f ; 1 .I..J in ialU in thfe
lower bracket and could repeat
here: Bias replaces unstian a
board the speedy Peruvian-bred
Braulio' Baeza, who seems to
have regained his winning touch
following an unimpressive begin beginning
ning beginning at. the new; trc,k, .will guide
Barn' Royal. --.., ;
. Virgilia. Castillo will .attempt to
repeat hit victory Of a fortnight
ago against a similar field when
riding! the Stud .Zep's Cachafaz,
The Cachafai-Casullo team is u u-sually
sually u-sually hard to beat when the spot
is rights :-r
Nine other prospective thrillers
are included ton the card.
6h Race "G,f lmportJ 7 Fgs.
Pur.. $450.00 v Pool Clom 3:35
. FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 P. de' Gales
2 Lahero '
Jf, Jimenez 105x
3 S. Slipper
4 Dun i
' G,' Vasquez 102x
G. Sanchez. 110
H. Gustines 107x
A. Credidio lOOx
.. E, Ortega 105
'P. -Alvarez 112
G. Mgntero lOlx
7fh Rie.n 'F".; Imported 7 Fgs,
Pun' $500.00 Pool Clom 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
k-Arpegio i J. Jimtaez 105x
2 Emp, Magic.', J. G6nsora .110
a isncacnaaa ,; if. vasquez joox
4 wessciine , F. Hidalgo 104
5- r-Dlstlngo F. Alvarez 106
B-Moon Beam, B.' Aguirre 114
Tx-Panicus ., A. ..Ycaza 116
8-M. Halllgati A. Credidlc lOTx
9- iiQutescence K. Flores 116
10- Golazo ' A. Vasquez 118
8fh Race 'ln 1mmU' 1 1 Fat
Pun $375.00 Pool Clous 4:40
2 Bacana '
5- G. Buzzer
C. Igleslas 105
-'F. Hidalgo 108
V: Castillo 114
F. Sdnchez 102x
B. Baeza 110
R. L. Gil 100
L. Giraldo 112
9- S. Windsor
J. Jimenez lOSx
G. Vasquez 100X
M. Guerrero 105
9th Race "D" Import.d W7 Fg.
Purte $7600.00 Pool Clou 5:15
1 Don Cuto . A. Ycaza 113
2 Bradomln A. Vasauez 110
1 r"KlmiYV'Jlr nitiitn ne
4 p. Countess H, Gustlnes M5x
5 fEscorial'ji G. Montercr; 99x
6-f-(Gonetlno R. CrlstianJ 12
7 Pollzon F. Hidalgo 115
8- Gavilan) ' L. Giraldo 115
10th Rc. "SMeir Iwo'tcd
Pun. $750.00 Pool Clout 5:40
1 Kadir A. Ycaza 115
2 Tony L. Gutierrez llOx
3 Klko B. A?ulrre 108
4 Baree Royal B. Bsea 100
5 Cachafaz , V. Castillo 126
6 MeWndez R. Crlstian 115
' fir 1
A .. It
Wi..i.;t.. August is
Psraiso To Have
Variety 01 Sports
Activilies For '57
In a stroma bid to succeed La
Boca as the sports capital of the
Canar Zone, Paraiso has launch launched
ed launched an intensive recreational pro-.
gram which offers a wide range,
of activities for the ,1856-57 fis
A recent meeting of the Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso Civic Council Recreation
Committee with the physical di directors
rectors directors resulted In 'a re-organization
. of recreational, activities
and the appointment of activity
' Now -holding the nmeiisnt a,
the Unisport Table Tennis Tour
nament which has attracted the
outstanding payers of th?i Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus and is offering much need needed
ed needed entertainment tct cap? city
crowds at each session. Volley Volleyball
ball Volleyball leagues for men and women
will follow the completion of the
table tennis tournament. . :
. The year s program iouows:
i. Socqer .-- July 1 to October
31 (Junior and sen'or leagues).
2. Volleyball X- July and Au August
gust August (open tournaments). April
and May (local tournaments). -'3..'Basketba'l
s. September: to
November (nren'S r league, wom women's
en's women's leagues junior girls' league,
. 4. TaDie tennis juiv zj
(open tournament). January 13
(local tournament); Feoruary 3
(open tourrament). t
6. Softball January to April
(working men's league, women's
7. Little League Baseball
January to March.
8. Pony League Baseball
January to March.
9. Little League Softball (Gins
12 and 13) jaruary and Feb
ruary. 1 w
10. Cricket .-' January to June
11. Arfnuni Paraiso Sports Day
(championship contests in crick
et, sofiball, volleyball, tenni.
track, and basketball, sporis
ance n ;ynv.isium).,
,12. Track January to March.
13. wclffht-Uftinii through
out the year, $ v
s 11 Square panclng-rthrqugh-out
the year v j v
15. Doml'io FlayingthrougU. FlayingthrougU.-out
out FlayingthrougU.-out the year. v, -ii
16.. Bridee-'SPlaylng; throush-
out the year.' . ;
7:00 p.m.i Badgers vs Wolverines
8:00 p.m., wuacats v nawiteyes
In last night's first game, the
Hawkeyes handed the Badgers
their third defeat by trouncing
them 47-27. The Hawkeyes, play playing
ing playing very well, took the lead dur during
ing during the third quarter and main maintained
tained maintained itf or the remainder of
the game.;- Leading the Hawk-eyes-
to victory were D. Winklos Winklos-ky
ky Winklos-ky and L. Kirkland, with 16 and
12 points respectively. O. Suth Sutherland
erland Sutherland scored IS points for the
Badgers,- .-. -;.
In the second game, the Wol Wolverines
verines Wolverines ebat the, wildcats bv a
score of 32-29, in a low scoring
contest., For the Wolverines, B.
Hamilton and. K. Morris scored
12 and 10 points respectively, R.
Barbara once again led his
mates with 10 points.
LEADING SCORERS 1
R. Barbara, Wildcats ... 193 11
O. Sutherland-. Badgers 185 11
D. Wlnklosky, Hawkeyes 139 11
Pio Delgado, Wolverines 138 10
U Kirkland, Hawkeyes. 120 9
' The box scores: '
.' First Game
Wlnklosky, D. .. ..t8
Kirkland, L. .. .. .. 4
Reyes, L. 3
Fearon, B.. .. '..., 3
Womble, T. .. .. J
Hele, B. V. .. .. .. .. 0
' .. ...
Totals ; . 20
0 3 16
4 2 12
2 0 8.
0 1 6
1 ,2 5
0 0 0
7 8 47
O. .. ..
ve$ Londes, D.
Morris, K. 4
Mead, R. .. . 0
pt nf t
Delgado, P. ... 1
Hamilton, B.. .. 4
Chalmers, J. ., ., ,, l
Thompson, L..,. ,. ,. 0
a. .. .. 0
10 12 15 32
Barbara, R". .
Selgle, L. .
Dolan, W. .
Forrest, J. -.
12 5 15 29
v u 1 u
. - .1 (NEA.Telephote)
NEW HALL OF; FAME MEMBERS Jue Cronln (left), general
manager of the Boston Red Sox,ahd Hank Greehberg, general
manager of; the Cleveland Indians, display their plaques fol fol-Jowlng
Jowlng fol-Jowlng their itistalaltion in the National Baseball Hall of Fame
. at Cooperstown, N. Y. a
COOPERSTO 'WHi There be no 2357 election to the Hall
of Fame by the baseball writers, who have been voting anmaUn
smce 1936. 0 ' ',
Hank Greenberg and Joe Cronln, who were inducted lnt6
the diamond pantheon in, the annual rites here Monday, will be
the last picked by some 250 members of the Baseball Writers'
Assn.1 with the necessary 10 years of eligibility, until January J
1958.-' ;7yf: ''. -7'7' ;,v"f ---1-v;' ,':.-':rA
v Fearful ofa glut: of onetime baseball heroes, the board of
directors, headed by Stephen C. Clark, millionaire angel of the
entire enterprise, liai voted to let the ''writers hold their poll
only every other year' However,-instead pf being restricted to
the field of the .past .quarter century, they, will be privileged to
pick players who have been active, within the past. 30 years.
1 wish I coidd feport that the writer had been represented
officially in the councils of the directors. They had no say in
the formulation of the new regulations,- They take the revised
rules, or they, leave them and forget to vote when, the next
election toUs around. ':.-i-l-4-ut.:. 7 -; '.
f,.v-The question now arises as to. the "wisdom of the rie'w sys system.
tem. system. It certainly merits a fair triaL With the canonization of
Greenberg and Cronln, the list of Hall of Famers has'reached 81.
How many more of the current eliglbles, with at least five years
of retirement behind them truly are worthy ofelection? ,,n
: The two-year systeni will allow the field to catch up a bit
with what should be most rigorous requirements for designation.
Examination of the results of the polls of recent years reveals
that the writers have been far: too promiscuous in allotment
of their 10 votes.. They have been throwing away ballots, on
players who no more rated Hall of Fame mention than would
some of ouf current more travelled commuters between the ma majors
jors majors and the minors. s
. In th 1956 election the 193 voters spilt their ballots among
a record total of 130 players, some 110 of whom failed to qualify
even by the most elastic standards.
v v Any Greats, Today? v
Particularly in the light of
eliglbles to the baseball pantheon, It is Interesting to speculate
about the chances of our 1956 titans for ultimate election.. -.
' There" is, for one, Theodore (The Spitter)' Williams, Red Sox.
twice winner or me inpie crown.
and Jimmy Foxx, have achieved
League since the majors began to take account of runs driven
in, back in 1920,' h n-z
By the, time Williams is ready for consideratlont and 1 hope
that it becomes possible within
ing with 1957, he doubtless wiU
cence ana acntevea tne perspicacity commonly associaua wun
a 14-vear-old.- v : .-
Stan Musial, perhaps Mickey Mantle, if he stands up under
the test of years, Robin Roberts, Jackie Robinson, conceivably
Yogi Berra, thrice, most valuable, and -Roy Campanella. How
man v more? !--... . 7.
in the 1956 election, with
cnoice, those who limped behind Greenberg wtwims 10 ana
Cronln with his 152. were Red
Lefty Gomez, 89, Hack Wilson,
else reached the 60 level. , 1 ,
t. -t Greenberg: and Cronin Fit .'rV
The writers election mill, with that 75 per cent stipulation
working against haste, grinds rather slowly. Greenberg finished
his 12-year career as a player in 1947 while Cronln left the
ranks of the actives, after 20 seasons, In 1945. But they had
their troubles making the laurels for which they were so emi eminently
nently eminently fitted. . -
Hank's induction into the Hall of Fame is a high tribute
10 our oaie playing fraternity from the siaewaucs ana pavements
of Little Old- New York. Cronin's is just- as powerful a recom
mendation for the sandlots of
interesting, that both Hank and
That Greenberg went'to Detroit to gain his place In the sun
was through no lack of appreciation of his potentialities here.
True, the-Giants called, him awkward and hopeless, but the
Yankees, through Paul Krlchell. who attended six straight Friday
night noodle soup galas at the Greenberg home, made a strong
bid for the big kid. f v ; ; 1 77
Hank thought of Lou Gehrig and decided that he would
do better away from the Bombers. Greenberg did not, at that
time, envision his possibilities as an outfielder. r
Cronln made his first, trv In the majors with the Pirates
And was discarded for the Washington club to pick him up
and eventually sell him to Tomx Yawkey for $250,000 cash, plus
Lyn LeTty.' . ; 7 , ;
, .... ..
(Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a m.)
George also plays the piano
10 D.m. 2 a.m. Sun- Tues.. Wed, Thurs.
the dwindlin ranks of current
uniy two otners, wm uenng
that diadem in the American
thai minimum of five, years start
have grown out of his adoles
, .', ...
at least. 145 votes necessary .for
Ruffing. 97. Eddie Roush. 91
74 and Tony Lazzeri, 64. Nobody
his native San Francisco. Itiis
Joe are general managers in
have you heard
7r them?; '
piano bass' and drum' ;
to entertain the late crowd
every Friday and Saturday
midnite to 4:30 a.m.- In Jhe
air-conditioned BaJboa Bar.
23 Go Rich H
Br, JIMMY, BRESLIN
COSHEN. W.Y. (NEA) Once
a year tney take a big harness
race out of 'the bright' lights and
money flashing metropolitan
crowds and put the standardbred
sport, back into the afternoon sun
and box-' lunch- atmosphere in
which it originated.
The change results in the fore foremost
most foremost trotting event of (he year
Ti:e Hambietoman. The .3-year-old
charge will be run Aug. in the
county fair surroundings of Good
Time Park, which is on the out
skirts of this sleepy town, 60 miles
irora ew lors vuy. . uie piays ere resonca cov
In the past 10 years," harness lieteut happenings in both Ma-racing-
has become a big -league, jore Leagues have suDDhed more
I night-time betting sport through-
out much of the nation. Butt Tha uef, and tne aetiop iaicen by fres fres-Hambletonian's
Hambletonian's fres-Hambletonian's tradition still' over- ident barren Giles of the national
shadows even the f lashiest cf League, in the recent Ruben Co Co-tracks.
tracks. Co-tracks. : ; : N 7 imes case should serve as a detcr-
The race is valued at, $90,000, rent to would be offenders.
the highest harness nurse in e.;.' in ipsa than ft rr.nnf K tti raft Aia.
istenie. The Hambletonian is the
uuiiuuij vwuj ijj umuuj. Crj in tneir intern 10 a.ecp tne
. .. : ; j loose up there" have let go with
. U waold mm proper for; a deliveries stf dangerously tlose
horse such as Darn Gay to prance to the hitter, generally resulting
down in front. The Peter P a nl m violent arguments and some some-Farm's
Farm's some-Farm's brown colt has bacW, times fist fients 7
Kiuunu wuita suiacKS 'ui, wpKru
horse-trading around tli
fait circuits. i '77
Darn Gay was sold to Dave Res-!
nick of Washington, Pa.,' by Del
Miller, the veteran rdiver-trainer,
for a one dollar profit on his ori original
ginal original $2,000 investment. At t h e
time, the colt .was only ordinary.
At least. Miller thoOght so.
The colt was beaten twice by
Saboteur in the Historic .- Dicker-
son (;up heats, but Miller ; n 0 w
rates him the morning line 'favo 'favorite
rite 'favorite for "The Hambletonian. Darn
Gay is at his best on a mile track.
A fiald ef 2) will be on. the mile
triangular Good Time Park track
for harness" racing's biggest prire,
with the fleet filly Egyptian prin princess,
cess, princess, holding the most impressive
pre-race credentials, as far as past.
performances go. ; y":: : 7 .7" ;
-",7.'-;-"..-V V'?iV7..' -. :': V':-7;
Egyptian Princess won- lour of
Jier first five starts this year and
six uf seven heats. Her clockings
have been eye poopefs. In the
Coaching Oaks at Goshen's Histo Historic
ric Historic tracjr she took the first beat
In 2:04, only a fifth of a second
oft the world record for a hau-
mile track & ', X '.;"
- i t "f-;7n5 '.-;
The : Ardeni Homested Stable's
Saboteur is another big Hamble-
tonian threat. Off to a slow start
this year, Saboteur has come ra rapidly.
pidly. rapidly. He took the Historic-Dicker-son
is four ,t heats, i captured the
Runnymede at Saratoga from a
field of Hamble tonianeligibles.
WaltarT. Candltr'a Lullwater
Victory, with Delr Miller in the
sulky, la another threat. ; injured
for part of this year, he was a
fast-closing third to Gratis Hano
ver and Egyptian Princes 1 at
Roosevelt Racewayrt Westbury, it
Y,, in 'June. fiW'' 4
, ;5 ''"''. V-' i ..'.:'';,.'1'i',.r.
. Others rated in the top 10 con.
tenders are Valiant Rodney. Boldimeels,
Rodney, Newport Del, Specialty,
The Hambletonian is contested!
in trotung's i old .championship,
By LI IS ROMER
1 Reflector "'
4 La Enea
5 Blue- Moon
Bright Blade II
" Oyster (e)
8 Golden Batter
roDAy js .20
: '; 'r :-- '
7 : IN CINEMASCOPE I
,.: ...Tnr' -V
cwot fcr m win
Today IDE AC 20 -.10
"S.O.S.' COAST GUARD"!
, '' Chapters 11 b 12 ?
"Law of The Gulden West".
v By Victor Gray.
Is baseball really losing iu ca-.
iiDer ot sporumaosmp? u tne
will to "Win so intensu.ed among
the players that in orJer to -chietre
victory, such baraaric acs
as Dean-ball throwing and flymg
tackles for the breaking up of dou-
ihan enough, reason for sueti a ue-
es have been reported where pitcn-
jn the Chlcaeo Wh t Km Yin.
kees Series piayed in New York
I act mnnth Qnk wIm V..L..
pitcher, had a-run-in with Sox first-
oaseman uave Pnilley.. Philley,
wane, uaiung, was airucK ny a
Grim pitch; and made no bones
in telling Grim how heJelt about
it. In the belief of many. Grim
was ordered to pitch him 'close.,
In a Brooklvn-Chicaeo contest.
Don Newcombe, Dodger pitcher
was warned several times by the
umpire about throwing too close to
the Cub batsmen, especially to
Gene Baker, the second .baseman.
Baker, who earlier, in the game
walloped a homer with the bases
full, had to be continually ducking
from pitches in his subsequent
times at bat. ,:'-,. '? V' "-
: The crowning point came last
week in Milwaukee when Ruben
Gomez, Giant pitcher hit the
Braves' slugging firsf baseman,
Joe Adcock, who became so. en
raged,' that instead 1 of gomg to
first base where he was sent bv
the umpire, stalked towards ; the
pitcher's mound where senor Go
mez, after seeing the look on Ad Ad-cock's
cock's Ad-cock's face, threw, the' baseball
which he had in his hand at the
G a t u 1 1 S vim I
The'lserlel of swim ineets which'
began Friday, July 13, are being
sponsored by Gatun Civic. Council,
Margarita Recreation: Center and
Elks lodge No. 1542 under the di direction
rection direction of the department of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Recreation.
a numDer or enthusiasuc spec spectators
tators spectators turned out for the race last
Friday in. which S3 children were
entered; Any Atlantic side young.
sters attending U. S. rate school
are still elegible to enter- the
The children are competing fori
ed on a point basis. Five points
for each first place, 3 points for
each end- place and 1 point for
each 3rd place. More tickets are
awarded to all place winners' of
each events. 7 7
Ueguining July 30 team srpac-
tiee tor tne coming aau Jr. u u-lymoics
lymoics u-lymoics swim meet will be held
Monday through Friday. at 3,0
1 I. 1 n.-l 1
; irrs. end Under.
"', fiaglnnars Kick Board
1 Steve Radel; 2 .Steve
Jackson 3 Marck Paulson. ;;
1 yd. and Under 7 1
, Beginntrs Kick Beani
1 Jack Sanders; 2 Peter
McBride; 3 Skip Redmond.
7 I Yr. and Undar
IS yd. Free Style
, Beys v.,
. 1 Duke Wilson; 2 Gary
Vaucher. v, : v ; ;
25 yd. Frea Style: f
" 1 7' Girls','... 7 w.77'"
1 Linda Bon ton; 2 Susan
Shirk; 3 Ginger Thomas. 7 7'
25 yd. Back Stroke
1 Duke Wilson; 3 Gary
25 yd. Back Stroke
1 Ginger Thomas; 2 'Judy
Keomona; 3 Linda Benton.
,2$ yd. Brteat'Stroke
"7'f Boya ''
-1 Duke Wilson; 2 C a r y
25 yd. Brat Stroke
1 Ginger Thomas; 2 Jane
Wilson; 3 Susan Shirk,
75 yd. Medley
: Boys ....
1 Duke Wilson; FaryVau-
. 75 yd. Medley
1 Finger Thomas; 2 Susan
Shirk: 3 Jane Wilson.
.10 yr. and. under
25 yd. Free Style
1 John Vaucher; 2 Stewart
Brown; 3 Robert Bohamon,
25 yd. Free Stylo
1 Carol LaCroix; 2 D 1 a n e
Ashbury; 3 Gale rettler.
25 yd. Back Stroke
1 John Vaucher; 2 Stewart
Brown; 3 David Shobe.
25 yd. Back stroke
- Girlt --'
1 Carol LaCroiz; 2 Gale
Fe'.tler; 3 Diane Ashbury.
25 yd. Broart Stroke
1 Stewart Brown; 2 John Vau
cher; jimmy Lbdoa.
advancing Brave, hitting him oa
Je leg. He then fled for. all he
was worth to the Giant dugout
with a horde of angry braves he,
hind him. Players of both, clubs
engaged in a melee, that lasted
some 13 minutes, enuing with both
Adcock. aud Gomez being banished
fronx the game. 7 4. ,7
Giles two days later meted out
a stiff 2o0 fine J and a three-day
suspension to Gomez for "conduct
unbecoming to the game" and a
$100 assessment to Adcock.
It js indeed alarming to note
how modern day pitchers have to
resort to sucn cneap methods to
be considered effective. It is pre.
posterous to thunc that they could
oe compared with former greata
of the pitching .mound such as -Mathewson,
Grove, Alexander and
others who, whenever in trouble,
fired the ball over the home plate
daring the hitter to even get a
piece of it instead of intimidating
him by dusting him off." ' -'v t
It is Indeed unfair to the batter,
who, while up there with a bat in
his hands, instead of being given
a fair chance to hit,, is forced to
be ducking and getting out of the
way of pitches which were not in intended
tended intended for the plate, keeping him
scared and worried during his stay
In the batter's 'box. 'tl 7vi v
. We are of the firm opinion that
a few more decisions like the one
handed down by Mr. Giles will
curb this' nasty; trend that tha
game has taken,' and pitchers re resorting
sorting resorting to these unsportsmanlike
tatties should also be possessed
with the guts to stay in there and
take their medicine like m e n,
when the maimed batsman 'rushes
out to the mound to seek satisfac satisfaction.''
tion.'' satisfaction.'' .'"-'"' -u' .;.: t ''
We are not In anv" wav laudinir
the.atUtude adopted by' : Philley
ana aocock, but in such moments
when players whose value is ot
great importance td 'Jheir club
have to risk injury in such an un un-gentlemanly
gentlemanly un-gentlemanly manner, their d e e i i-sion
sion i-sion to put up a beef Is more than
justified.-; .-t- -.-
Meet f Results
"7. 15 yd. ,Broaf Stroke
1 Carol. aCroix; i
tCmerv , ,.
; s .75 yd. Modlov
John Vaucher; 2 --.Stewart
Brown; 3 -Dick.Dugan,
' '75 ydf Modloy ,
Carol LaCroix; 2 G a 1
FettJer; 3 Diane Ashbury, ,
1 yr ana ondor
7l yd. Froe Styio1
... , w , ... -. Doys i -
r Tom Dugan; 2. Doand
Stohrer; 3 Mike Klasovsky. 7
,. SO yd. Froe Stylo 7.-v
y ..:.',, Girlt
1 Charlene Graves: 2 Ver Ver-Wdcbrand;
Wdcbrand; Ver-Wdcbrand; 3 Hirriet Hew
.,,7 '" -t' '.1 - .-. V." !-'' i i 4
.:,";'. 50 yd. Back Stroko
.""''v- ,; Boyt ; v'.i .-. ''
I Tom Dugan; 2 Raymond
Quieiuegg; 3 iionam Stohras,
au yd. Back Stroke
'' 7 '' Girlt ., -, 1
1 Verna Hildehranil'
Charleen Graves; 3 Virginia B
rons. ;.' ..
. 50 yd. Broatt Stroko
1 Tom Dusan: i L TlnnM
rStohrer; 3 -i Mike Klasovskv.
50 yd. Broat Stroke
1 Judv Hallot: 2 rhirfea
Graves; 3 r- Verna Mdebrand.
1 Tom Duean: 2 Rivmnrwl
Schcidegg; 3 Donald Stohrer.
: :'""": Girlt
1 Charlene Graves: 2. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Scheidegg; .2 ,-. Donald Stoh-
rer.' .7 7-7
! ; 14 yr.. and Undor .7
. 1. : Boyt
' 1 Authur' Parrottfl' Paul
Ebedon; 3 Albert Goguen.
.. 50 yd Freo Stylo
77 Girlt' ..- .-.
1 Lillian Hironr 2 AnAr
.. 50 yd. Back Stroke
1 Authur Parrot; 2 Paul
Ebdon; 3 Mike UCroix.
, r7,fi. 5j Bk Stroke a
1 Lillian Hirons.
. 50 yd. Broait Stroke x
J'v Boyt, -t.i ..
1 r- Authur Parrott; 2 Mike
McBride; 3 Albert Gougen.
. 50 yd. Broatt Slroko
N l Lillian Hirons.
, 100 yd. Modloy
7':v7"v Eoyt '.," '"'
, 1 Authur Parrot; 2 P a u 1
Ebdon; 3 Mike LaCroix.
i., 100 yd. Modloy-
' -''"' Cirlt .. ,:.
1 Lillian. Hirons.
H yr. and Undor
50 yd. Froo Stylo
1 Rosalie Radel.
t 50 yd. Back Stroke
1 Rosalie Radel.
53 yd. Brt Stroke
X Eosalie liaid. I
nl; TT1T0 r 1
i Own Game
7? o' KtrhnniQTr nvnn
-V v. ;
f a.n. Asia a:.;c:.;c..n an ineffendext CAftT newspafes
Dodgers Since July 2
f ":bFfred down
NEW YO;y 2 (TO.rr-Tlw Milwaukee
Braveaife beating the vaunted power hitters of the
Cincinnati Redlegs and Brooklyn Dodgers at their
own game today in big push to lock up the Na National
tional National League pennant race. f i
Generally regarded as iteam
built around P"cMnK V BjMg.
have rolled to 19 victories In 22
games since July 2 wltha pow-ir-packed
lineup ; that has a
' eraged 6.T runs game, SEE SEE-the
the SEE-the same period theyRedUs
have, averaged nf
compilrn a 12-U rec.,
the Dodgers have averaged 51
whUe winning 13 of 22 contests.
? Hank Aaron, Joe Adcock, Ed
Mathews and Bobby Thomson
are th, "big sticks" In the drive
Thia 'fearsome foursome' r nas
- averaged a composite .331' Jot
-the 22 games while connecting
for 29, homers anxTdrmng in 83
runs. ;;V (!.. i'. .,v. ;. ,y
V The 22-game breakdown c on
, the four sluggers is as iouows. ;
" 'Ot Ab ,H HrRbl Av.
" Aaron C W 3 v
Adcock ; .67,' 21 2
Mathews 81 24 6
Thomson 44 10, 5
ComoosiWi 172 0 29
' V ..'.Vl'' "'.- ItV 1';
' AaronHknocked in tout runs
with his 15th homer, and . two
innlaa onA Thomson. Whacked
. his 16th round-tripper ye?1" ye?1"-day
day ye?1"-day when the Braves routed, the
New York Giants, 11-0, t run
their latest winning streak 1jO
five games and increase v their
. first-place lead to 8Ms games.
. Gene Conley was touched for
nine hits but breezed hinH a
r 16-hit assault to his fifth ;,m-
-nmph:. :-:Vr vf:r'&, K'-y"j!
' The bodgerSf nieanwhlle,' com completed
pleted completed a. sweep of their, three three-game
game three-game series with the Redlegs
with a 5-S .victory behind, Roger
rii .! hitter THw. Csm
' panella hit a three-run, fourth fourth-Inning
Inning fourth-Inning homer for the ,,, Dodgers
while Frank Robinson and Ted
' ... 1 J
, legs. me -victory moveq we
. Dodeers to within a half game
' bf the Redlegs but they trail
Milwaukee tav six names.
KOOKie rreo waters ana vet veteran
eran veteran Howie Pollet collaborated
In a tur,-hitter to 2 give the
Pittsburgh tirates a 4-0 decision
over the Chicago Cuba and the
St. Louis Cardinals, beat i the
- Philadelphia philUes. 14-9. in
other NJ. games;- ':A :-
Pollet saved Waters after the
young right-hancVr walked
the .first' two batters in the
' ninth to help the Pirates score
their third Straight win with
- the a'd Of a throwing error by
Sam Jones. Homerj by Wally
Moon, Ken Boyer and pitcher
- Herman Wehmeier enabled
' th cardinals, to ,ky iBobin
: Roberts. 1
5 MickeV Mantle's three hits led
an lf-hlt attack that gave the
N. Y. Yankees an 8-5 decision
over the Chicago .White 8ox in
th. American League. Don Lar-
aen limited the White So to one
run In the last six uinings 10
nlclr nn hiaj slxtft win wnue
Jack- Harshman u jsuffered Jiis
Bob Lemon reeistered his 13th
vlptorv of the vear and 194th of
his career when Gene Wood-
hng's sixth-lnnlntf homer gave
the Cleveland Indians 1-0 win
over the 'Washington senators
The rame was halted m tne
seventh by taltt but wooaung s
homer was' enough to give the
Indians their sixtn straignt f
: Ted Wllliarri8,'tWo-run 4 10th
Inning homef enabled the Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox to beat the Kansas
City Athletics, 1-3. as lke De-
lock won his sixth in a row and
eighth game of the year 1 and
homers bv George Kell. Gus Trt
andos and Tito Francona paced
the Baltimore Orioles to an 11-6
decision over Billy Hoef t and the
Detroit Tigers fcrthe other AA.
AlkrJic Area's i r
Search For Csgs
The Atlantic area's "search for
talent" continues in the Tort
Davis gymnasium as the Third
battalion, 20th Infantry -.regiment,
goes- into its final wef k of
First phase of si double tour tourney
ney tourney scheduled for Atlantic side
units, current competition is de
signed to uncover talen for the
coming Panama. Armea Forces
basketball league. Special Serv
ice "scouts" are attending all
games in an effort to come up
with a top, notch, team. :
Quarter final play Tuesday
night resulted in "I Company
emerging on the to pside 0! a
34-32 score over "M" Company
to land a berth in semi-imal
play The- quarter, final winner,
then, went on Wednesday jjdght
to meet JJLV company, ;,
iniual icompeimon, is,(DeiEg
staged among the five infantry
companies assigned to Fort Da
vis. Winner of the. first phase
will meet the champion of re
maining Atlantic area units lor
the title. 'The -playoff is sched
uled for tne nrst week m sep
tember." l .(to-ti!
While the infantry completed
play this week, remaining units
will not begin their :- schedule
until the end sj of v the month.
Games are set for Tuesday and
Thursday nights from July 81
tnrougn August 3U.
In The Majors
V.Fm Teem AII-Stdrs
Panama Stars At RP Stadium
YESTERDAY'S STAR Ted
Williams, whose 10th inning
homer tare the Red Sox a 5-3
victory over the Athletics.
PGA CHAMPION 1 Jackie
Burke, shown above in an ear earlier
lier earlier match;, reached the final
.af the PGA -golf champion
ships at Canton, Mass., by de defeating
feating defeating Ed Furgol. Burke Mon Mon-dayi
dayi Mon-dayi turned back Ted Kroll 3-and-2
to become the only oth other
er other nolfer -v besides' Slammin'
Sammy Snead to eop the Mas
ters and PGA titles in the same
' "-year.-"1 1
tBase4 on00 of fieial at bats)
Kayer and Club t
Aaron, Mil 86 338, 46 115 J40
Musial, 8t. 91345 55 115 .336
Bailey, CIncl,;7L,230'37 76,330
Boyer. St. L. 91 365 es HH .33
Sc'dienstNX, 65 230,27 7i .322
' AMERICAN t.EaCt'R
Mantle. N.Y.'. 89 326 il 121 .371
Kuenn, Det t 4 326 52 Hi M6
Maxwelk" Det.. 83 285 57 99 .344
Vernon, bos. 72 255 39 84 .329
KelL Balti. 74 258 85 84 .326
. a nnMR RUNS n
Kluszewski, Redlegs 4.
' Snider, Dodger
: Wertz, Indiana ....;
Robinson. Redlegs . .1
1 RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle. Yanks ......... 82
"Muslal, card&.i;...ta 75
it Simpson; Athletics ..i..'71
Boyer, cardsi . ; 'w 70
"Mantle; Yanks' .'.iiiiiii 81
Robinson. Redlegs ..,'-. 71
Boyer, Cards .if..'.',;,," 65
Mantle, Yahks ; 5,fiV
Boyer, Cards" ., f. 'S ? . .'.
- Aaron, BravCj -Musial,
-i mm )m lift vwstMf?.. "i nt
CLASSY CLAUDIO Scrappy Claudlo Martlnei, the courage courageous
ous courageous little bantamweight who fights out of Colon, meets slugging
rntn Thtirrn in a tsn-round 119-Dound feature bout at the Na
tional Gym Aug. 5. Claudio and Toto have met twice. The
Colonite was the winner by a split decision in the first matcn,
when they were still amateurs, and Toto evened the score by
knocking out his rival in the last heat of a six-rounder in the
return match. Ibarra is the main aspirant for champion
Melvin Bourne's 118-pound crown while claudlo is the second-
,.;,vt ; ranked contender.;;'""; ""'.":. .V';;:i'"
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
The VJP.W. Teener Stars last
nieht eked out a 4-3 victory
over the Panama pony League
All-Stars at the, Panama oiym
The C.2. VFW Stars ase
scheduled to day in the Nation
al VFW Teener Championship
in Hershey, Pa. next month.
Proceeds from the game were
added to the fund to send the
VFW team to the States.
The C.Z. lads tallied twice in
tne lourtn on cosuy errors oy
Montero and a wild pitch by De
oracia 01 tne Panama nine.
They added two more runs in
the sixth when the Panama boys
committed two more errors.
Panama scored ail its runs in
the top of the seventh inning
when starter Georgie Barbier of
the CZ Teeners walked three
batters and they all scored when
Gibson and French erred. The
Canal Zone boys had played er errorless
rorless errorless ball up to the final in inning.,
ning., inning., -. ..,-V ,:;...
The winning Ditcher was Bar
bier, the loser De Gracla. k
The Panama team nulled two
snappy doubleplays with Qarri-
ao ana oonzalej executing the
twin killings. ;
Panama 000 000 33
CZ. YFW : 000 202 x-4
New York .
Teams W L
New York . .63 30
Cleveland . .53 37
Boston ... .51 40
Ch'cago 44 42
Baltimore ,42 50
Detroit . .41 51
Washinrton .36 51
aansas City .34 58 J70 2$
Mlwankee at Philadelphia (N)
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N)
. Chicago at Brooklyn (N)
-St. Lou s at New York (N)
' ; r. t y; S ;
Milwaukee 340 030 10011 16 0
New York 000 000 000 0 9 1
I v v A ..tall
Antonelll (9-10), Ridsik. Hearn,jt,n'"W
.523 14 '4
.457. 20' i
J83 27 U
: TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at Cleveland N
t Boston at Chicago (N) ,.'fs
, Washington at Detroit (N)
vj ''' ,'. .vtf.fM 4,-
YESTERDAf 8 RRSlfLTsV
Littlefield, WUheim and Sarni.
Table Tennis Tourney
. i r ; '- "U
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. A new stock car 500 mile-record of
107,126 mph has been set at the Indianapolis' Speedway by a 1956
. Ford V-8, the United States Auto Club announced.
.. t This is the first time any stock car has turned a lap at In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis at more than 100 miles an hour," Duane Carter, USAC
director of competition, said. ; V -v vv
The' Ford, a' two-door Customllne Victoria powered by a 312
cubic Inch V-8 with standard transmission, was driven by Chuck
Stevenson and Johnny- Manta, both of Los Angeles.;
: A team, of USAC officials, including Col.. Arthur Herrington,
chairman of the USAC contest committee, used the official tim-
lne device that clocks the Indianapolis Memorial Day "500" Car-
ter 8ald.- :itti."'S::T f'""'' r' : '4!i-'t: ..-' ; ; '-;'
- Ford's new record tops by 17.24 mlleaan hour the average
for the last stock car run at Indianapolis, made in 1954 by another
make 1 v."'. ;
' Captain' othe Ford team was Peter DePaolo of Long" Beach,
, ; California. 1 ; ;. .; A .' : -- ..v...
v DePaolo Was the first Indianapolis race drive to set an aver
age speed of more than 100 miles an hour during the "500" clas-i
glC i: f j i 'i ,7,-' 0 -J 1
. ... "Actually, it took until 1936 before race tarj at Indianapolis
pushed their 'average speeas nigner man r ora s new mark, ana
' the average speed at the latest 500 was only 20.2 miles an hour
faster than the one set by the stock Ford," DePaolo said.
. PITCHING i V
' (Based on Decisions)
Lawrence, Redlegs 2
Brewer, Red Sox ,.,.13; 3
Pierce, White Sox .',..15 4
Ford, Yanks 13 4
Buhl, Braves. ...,, .. .13 f 4
New Pitch Making ,;
Tod Relief Hurler
New YORk.4 JuW ir (up-
Bob Spicer of the Columbus Jets
has deveiopea uito tne jeaaing
relief 'pitcher in the Interna Interna-tlonaf
tlonaf Interna-tlonaf League how that he .has
learned how to throw a Knuckle Knuckle-ball.
ball. Knuckle-ball. Spicer, on the verge of being
released two months ago,-' con continued
tinued continued his strong. comeback last
nightVhen be picked, up his
ninth victory .against only two
setbacks as tne jets errgea me
Rochester Red Wings.; 4-3 in JO
innings. The former m a J p r
iaa mid? i. relieved .' Rnh Kuzava
during a 'three-run ; Rochester
outburst in the ninth inning. ;
t After Spicer checked the Red
Wings in the top half of foe
loth, columbus won the game bn
singles by Curt Roberts. Rss
Sullivan and Clink McCord. l
Fred Hahn allowed gniy tnree
hits as Buffalo whipped, Sicto Sicto-mond,
mond, Sicto-mond, 7-2; 'Dick, Farrell pitched
Miami to a 4-3 verdict over TPo-
ronto. and Montreal defeated
Havana 7-5 in 11 Innings with a
J3-hit attack ; t
Rnarks are expected to fly in
th nnisnort Table Tennis Tour
nament as the compeUtors en enter'
ter' enter' the final week of play, be beginning
ginning beginning Monday night when
games will be conducted in the
quarter-finals., - ;.. W
-John "Hall, xJ perennial Gold
Coast champion, after smashing
his way througrt me qu"iy'B
roilnds of the Atlantic Side
p'racket, will enter ,the main
iminummt at Paraiso on Mon-
day night when ne lacmea
Moreno, the accompiisnea eiyi eiyi-1st
1st eiyi-1st from Panama. -H--- f
Last night's piay, conimeo w
the boys'' and, girls' divisions,
hrniiuhh. ahout a couple of atart"
ling upsets.' Robert Worrell, La
Boca eigntn grauer, svucu
crowd by shading Ralston Kir Kir-ton
ton Kir-ton a Paraiso high school favo favorite.
rite. favorite. Not to be outdone, Eduar-
fln Modes maintained his mag
niflcent form by whipphig the
highly rated waiter cnanaier
straight sets. Z.Z' 'lX7
The results follow:
.t-,. .;,..; t,..t -:--;-:';t''.4
'Robert Worrell defeated Ral Ral-utrin
utrin Ral-utrin tclrtoii 21-10. 18-21, 21-18.
Harold Daniels deieatea hbd-h
ry Clark e-21, zi-i, za--
EQuarao niaae neienwu
ter Chandler 21-12, 21-14.
Robert Pate defeated Frank Frank-lyn
lyn Frank-lyn Ford 21-19, 17-21, 21-17.
nenevieve McClure defeated
Leona Lyder 8-21, 21-18, 21-11.
Alberto Loney aeieatea Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Shofgreen 21-15, 21-17. : :
. Coming Matches
Winner of Game No. 9 vs win
ner of Game No, 5 (finals, boys'
division) 7 p.m.;,,,.. ;
Genevieve McClure vi winner
of Stewart Proverbs (finals,
girXdivisio.nl. ; .f
Cincinnati f ,
Robinson u ......
Bailey c. !.........
Bell cf ....f....
jeficoat p ......
; t '. .
. By BEANS REARDON
24 Ytsrt in National Lagu lard.
WriHm for NEA Service
QUESTION: With none but and St. Loots 010 204 610-11 15
Philadel. 004 021 002 9 10
105 0!0 0008 jr..l
031 000 001 5 11. 1
2, Cincinnati 000 000 1023 8
0.Mkl. A1A A1 on. K 41
1UWR1JU V1V UVA tWA H lpp S ABMA
, Acker (1-2), Jeff coat, Black ,v"u,?.
Craig ( 10-5) and Campanella.
Byrne, Ursen (6-1) and Bern.
Harshman 7-7), Staley, How
Ainuer ana moss.
Chfcaro 000 000 000-0 4 1
Pittsburgh 000 102 10X 4 6 0
Jones (4-10), Meyer, Davit ana
Chltl. -'-....a. -,, ; -. -.
Waters (1-1), Pollet and Shep-
OOAOOt a 1
Cleveland 000 001 x 1
Stobbs (7-8) and Courtney.
Lemon (13-7) and Began.
. (Called on account of rain)
(Second Game) '
Washington at Cleveland
(Postponed, rain) .,
a runner on first, the batter hit
a ball that is traooed bv the first
baseman. The first baseman step stepped
ped stepped on first base and made a
swipe at the runner divins back tn
the bag head first. The batter was
out, but the runner remained on
first base. What happened?
Wayne F. Lewis.
' Answer: The first battman U
thor mifsed tagging the man
who was en first or tha runner
beat the tag back to tho bag.
To have insured a doublo play,
tho first bastman might have
taggad tho runner returning to
th bat first. Th ball being
trapped removed th force from
th runner m first base.
0.. Can the catcher block th
Elate without having the ball- in
i possession? Pete Glazer, it
Blaylock. Wehmeier (5-8). Col-
Ium and Smith.
Roberts, R. Miller (1-4). Flow
ers, Meyer, Pillette and Lopata.
022 301 003-11 I
030 101 100 6 12
Wight (6-8). Loot and Trian.
Hoeft (11-9). Garver, Miller,
Gromek and Wilton, House.
Boston 000 010 020 25
K. City 201 000 000 03
Shaati (1-4) tod
MILWAUKEE (UP) Vic
Kralj, West Allfs; Said a bartend bartender
er bartender he hired at his tavern made' 0
dry martini this way: A custom customer
er customer asked for a dry martini "with
en onion." The bartender mixed
the drink properly. But for the
onion? He sliced off a hunk of a
JOHN HALL ONCE AGAIN
ATLANTIC SIDE TABLE
RAINBOW CITY -f Flashing in Watching John HaU fo througbih!s
spots the brilliant playing that has drills here brings to mind his per c
always made him one of t h e performances, of year gone jy.
country's leading table tennis play. Because he feels personally th
ers, John Hall once again mowed he is in the best possible shape,
down the opposition in the open John is confident that he wlll. L.i
table tennis tournament now o be- the table tennis champion" of VXZ.
ing conducted at Rainbow City "and;
RODOLFO TOM BACK
, PROM COSTA. RCA 1.
t ; .-.."?; Paraiso.. John's victory made him
chamjion of the Atlantic Side div
ision. Tonieht the ami-finals and I
finals will b played t the Parai-' Rodolfo "Fih" Tom, coach of 'the
so Gym. , ch.nmpion Chesterfield basketball
- k team arrived at Tocument Air Air-Over
Over Air-Over on the Pacific Side. George port Wednesday evening from Cos Cos-Grannum
Grannum Cos-Grannum is having a busier but ta Rica. Tom spent a bout,, one
hot necessarily r a tougher time week in the engihboring republic
than John had over here. Close mixing business with a little plea plea-Wrvpr
Wrvpr plea-Wrvpr nf the en me 'are unani- sure. He was in the Chesterfield
Bermuda and slipped it into the mous in their opinion "that the fl. bench as they played Gallito last
glass. 1 ; v : ?; ; j 1 balists will be' Hall and Grannum, mght.
George Grannum vs Alfonso
email (I n ml.,
Frank Durnam vs Aiian uuiu cmcmnau
31. 3 6 24 10
"7-""" 7 Brooklyn
Reese ss 4
b-Fernandez ss ... 0
Snider cf ........ 4
Jackson 3b ......
Amoros If ...
30 5 9 27 12
a-Struck out for Acker in 6th.
b-Ran for Reese In 7th.
c-Singled for Jeffcoat in 8th.
Score By Innings
vs John v Hall
' Xuis Moreno
(7:30 p.m.)., -Robert
Pate vs Eduardo
Blades (7 p.m.l -
Robert worreu vs iiaroia
iels (7:30 p.m.) ;'
Carol Proverbs vs Elma Stew Stewart"
art" Stewart" (7:30 pm.)
000 000 102-3
010 301 OOx 5 1
SUMMARY Errors: McMil McMillan.
lan. McMillan. RBI: Amoros, Campanella
3, Hodges, Robinson, Kluszewski
2. Doubles:; Kiuszewsu 2, Hodg Hodges.
es. Hodges. Triples: Jackson, Amoros.
Home runs: Campanella, Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, Kluszewski. ftolen base:
Gilliam, sacrifice fly: AmOros.
Wednesday Double plays: Reese to Gilliam
Arthur Joseph vs winner of to Hodges; Temple to Kluszew-
Luls Moreno-John Hall (7:30 skf to McMillan; Jablonski to
p.m.y J Kluszewski. Left on base: Cln-
Winner of Grannum-Small vs cinnatl 1. Brooklyn 5. Bases on
winner of Durham-Chlu
Winner of Blades-Pate vs
berto Loney (7 p.m.)
- Friday -'
Winner of Game No. 7 vs win winner
ner winner of Game No. 8 (finals, men's
division) 8 p.m.
balls: Craig 2, Acker 2. Struck
out by: Craig 4, Acker 4, Black
I. Hits off: Acker 6 In 5, Jeffcoat
3 In 2, Black 0 in 1. Runs and
earned runs: Ackr 4-4, Jeff
coat 4-1, Craig 3-3. Hit by
pitcn: jerrcoat hit Giiiiam. wp
Craig (10-5). LP: Acker (1-2).
THE NEW AUSTIN 1956
' S f
DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
ITS COSt AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
. JUST ASK ANY; AUSTIN OWNER!
THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS
, r YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT!
CIA, CYRNOS, S. A. A
' '' U ; v. : i''
ONE BLOCK FROM TlVOLI CROSSING
TEL. 2.1790 :
I' ., I-
.HOT BUTTERED BACARDI: In an old fashioned glass pltce a lump
of sugar, a small piece of butter, four clove and a Jigger of BA BACARDI
CARDI BACARDI COLD LABEL. Fill with boiling water, stir and aerve. This
Is just what you should order for a chilly afternoon. (
; Prepare your every day drintwith BACARDI, Anep or Carta Je Oro in High Ball, Ginger Ale or Soda J
a TV n
.Read stcry on pags 11
( 'A v, r
llTrKEON AND FAMILY SSgt. Matthew McKeon poses with
m rnnrt. martial at Parrls Island. SC. Left to right
B lev...., .
SSgt and Mrs. McKeon; sister
AJcKeon Defense Counsel Wants To Call
Retired Tough Top, Marine, Chesty Puller
tipjTS tst.and S.C.: July 27
mpv i Defense counsel tmue
j Zola Berman today requested the
'.Marine Corns to produce famed
T tuHi r fChestvl Puller,
' .1 J i -
outspoken advocate of t o u g o
training methods, as a witness for
, Siaff Sgt. Mattnrew jitn.cuu.
Berman requested that an er-
jJer be Issued for the produs;
lion of tha retired fighting veter veter-:
: veter-: "ar who won tha Distinguished
i Service Cross and five Navy
" Cresses for heroism in action in
Korea four World War II cam-
:jMiins and expeditionary service
In China, Nicaragua and Haiti.
. nfnra leaving on another mys
"mission" in connection
with,, the McKeon
Weather Or Not
f l,This waither report, for tha 24
hoOrs anding a.m. today, is- pra pra-',
', pra-', parad by tha Mtraaroloflical tm
; Hydragraphie Branch o the Piaa Piaa-Canal
Canal Piaa-Canal Company:
; Law ,
'l ?' :;
, (maa. nph)
, RAIN iacfce
SATURDAY, JULY 28
-TODAY 60 30
, 2:40. 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
i in Cinemascope
! and COLOR!
, 't M-G-M
v filmed it in the
. J l H-
ua auu wbwuu, uu wuuicc
Berman said he wanted Puller,
week" as a defense witness.
Puller's attitude toward training
methods might .be summed un in
this statement: m '.
"What the hell kind of people
have we ot in this country? Wtiy
can't people understand that a sol-ry
ed as a maa. not a baby?" .
Puller let loose with that in a
barrage against U.S. training
methods when he came back from
Korea in 1951.
He said servicemen need more
basic training, more "pride.
"Give 'am boor and whisky
that'll help some." ho said, "and
gat rid af lea cream, candy and
cjirla In training camps."
Puller emphasized he was not
criticizing any particular service,
but said pointedly "Marines dont
get ice 'cream.' t .n-'.' -V ''
He added he saw no- need to
change Marine Corps t raining
Housing Bill Tangle
To Adjourn Today
- WASHINGTON, July 27 (UP)
Longressionai jeaden tried to' un
snarl a tangle over housing legisla legislation
tion legislation today and adjourn : the 84th
Congress j?:t p. ;:y-''-f :..
Social securite, foreign aid (ind
other important m e a s u r e s still
were awaiting final action. But
they were expected to clear easily
during the day and be sent to
President Eisenhower. j
The housing' bill, long a bone of
contention between the Senate and
House, was the major bar to ad adjournment.
journment. adjournment. ? In m" 1 parliamentary
snari, ine House still bad not ap appointed
pointed appointed members f to a Senate-!
House conference committee
draft a compromise bill.
But conferees from both ohm
bers were scheduled to -meet1 in
formally in mid-morning to try to'
reach a compromise. Both houses
have approved a bill calling for
construction of 70,000 public hous
ing- units over a two-year period.
The controversy, however, involves
other features of the Senate bill.
The Senate was certain to give!
quick approval today to the com compromise
promise compromise social security bill and the
$3.7 billion foreign aid money bill
The House passed both yesterday.
Senate-House conference com-
mittees were at work on compro compromise
mise compromise versions of the flood insur insurance
ance insurance bill and a public works' au authorization
thorization authorization bill. Both could be
cleared before adjournment.
Senate Group Kills.
Po$l Office Bill
WASHINGTON,--Jmy 27 (UP)
A Senate post Office Subcommit Subcommittee
tee Subcommittee yesterday killed President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's 430 million dollar post postal
al postal increase bill. It promised to
take up the measure early next
year.-. vi;;v ; v w .:.
ine live man subcommittee.
headed by Sen. Olin D. Johnston
(D-S C ), agreed unanimously that
adjuournment was too close to act
on the House. approved bill this
year. .v.-.ji.. 4r
Sen. WUliam Langer fit'. N".D.)
proposed at a 15 minute closed
meeting of the subcommittee to re report
port report the bill out;. The. other; four
Langer'i motion was v a substi
tute or the one by Sen. Frank
Carlson (R Kan.) to approve the
bill, but with a smaller' increase
in tecond class rates than that
voted by the Housl. 1 i
The House bill, would have in in-creased
creased in-creased the cost of mailiog a first
class letter from 3 to 4 cents and
hiked air mail from 0 to 7 cents.
It also called for a 30 per cent
increase in third class rates and
would have more than doubled the
administration's request for a 30
per cent increase in second class
rates on newspapers and maga magazines.
zines. magazines. ,.v
Mr. Eisenhower had requested
the rate boosts to help offset the
fost Offices annual deficit, now
running at about 470 million dol dollars
lars dollars a year. It was the fourth year
in a row that Congress had .sent
similar presidential requests to
the dead letter office.
v (NEA Telephoto)
members of his family during
brothers Edward and James:
IT. I, l
"I'm going to train them as Ma
rines have always been trained,"
he said. ..."I want them to be' a a-ble
ble a-ble to march 20 miles, the last
five double time, and then be rea
dy... to- tignu ,,
MANILA, July 27 (UP) Phi Philippine
lippine Philippine President Ramon Maesav-
say today forestalled ..a threaten
ed mass resignation: of .top de defense
fense defense and armed forces officials
over failure of Congress to enact
an ami-Communist rebellion bill
. The Officials announced 3 they
would quit unless -the Philippine
Congress and Supreme Court
gave them the "necessary weap
ons io ngm communism.
Magsaysay : quickly -'summoned
the leaders to a conference at
Malacanang Palace and a s k e d
them to reconsider. He urned
them "to face up to, the "more
aiuicuit" cnaiienge posed by the
communist movement in the
Philippines. ,' t
The ; President i said that the
failure of Congress to pass the
bill should only spur the offi officials
cials officials on A to greater efforts.
""All of you have thii enlden
opportunity to serve and save
your country in time of real cri
sis, Magsaysay said. "It is up to
us to see to it that the coun
try remains in the hands- of
the Filipino people and not the
agents of a foreign power."
The Officials. headed hv Tb.
fense Secretary. Eulogio Balao,
acceded to the President and
pledged to- redouble' their efforts
to stamp out Communist acti activities.,
vities., activities., j. :,i.,f(
Man Plants Burning i
Cross Outside Home
Of Sam Rayburii ?
BONHAM. Texi Julv 7 (VP
Police said today the man who
piantea a burning cross in the
driveway of House speaker Sam
Rayburn's home in Bonham iat
night didn't do it as a joke, but
wa aeaa serious.
Officers said the
feet tall with arms 4 1-2 feet
was perfectly balanced and
vidently built by an experienced
iom oonnam1 resident mm
T ... j
mysiuiea as to why Ravhnrn's
two-story colonial mansion was
picKea as a target since, the
speaker, wno was in Washington,
has been involved in no racial
f Rayburn's brother: Tom Ha.
burn and a sister. Mm S v.
Bartley, were in the house at the
time. Mrs. Bartley lives t h e'r e
aoa iiayDurn uvea a short dis
tance down the road.
- Police had no leads today' hut
believe the lumber used in the
cross might have come fron near nearby
by nearby Perrin.Air Force Base smee
the letters, VSAF, were stamped
on one of the cross-arms. ;
Other letters.' which made no
sense, were stamped on the cross
arm along with a lone seauence
or numbers,.1 leading officers to
surmise the wood possibly came
from a packing crate.
There has been' recent trouble
at Perrin over civilian employes
protesting alleged mistreatment
by officers, but authorities a a i d
they couldn't associate this with
the cross buromg.
Don't Fence Me In..,
KALAMAZOO, Mich., July 27
(UP) Owen Muncy exposed all
when' he had a spat with his wife.
The angered Muncy drove his
car in hi. five-room house thrift
times smashing in two walls and!
leaving the living room, a bed-1
room and the kitchea exposed.
OK THE WESTERN FRONT,
Korea, July 27 (UP) A Com Communist
munist Communist offensive of sweet words
and soft music echoes across the
heavily-thlcketed truce zone as
American troops on front line
patrol mark the third anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the Korean Armistice
today. ' : '.
Over the wilderness ot the de
militarized sone. where anery,
smoking guns were silenced
tnree years ago toaay. tne Keas
now fire blaring- American mu music
sic music and enticing words in a
strange new war against sol
To th vanguard of 150 hand-
picked- VS. troops patrolling the
lonely truce line It's a "routine"
Job made interesting hy Com
munist propaganda antics, tne
rapidly-changing scenery, and
cooling summer nights.
xne G.i. s morale is Kept ceu-ing-high
because of the distinct distinctiveness
iveness distinctiveness of the taskthe D.M.Z.
civil rjollce company to 'which
they have been assigned is the
only one or its kind in tne U.S.
Its-- assignment r Report truce
violations, keep the truce line
properly marked, and- 'escort
United Nations' personnel in
and out of the D.M.Z; :
The Communists' musical of
fensive is turned on as sudden suddenly
ly suddenly as their armed attack against
South Korea was six years ago.
in the stillness ot a summer
night their marsh loudspeakers
come alive, filling the air with
son serenades ana rocking
"I don't know why they play
the music," puzzled. Pfc. Booker
E Boyd, Madera, Calif. "But it
gives me a strange feenng."
Charles Heriter, Jr.
Has Fatal Heart ;
Attack In Alabama
Charles Henter Jr.. son of Mr
and Mrs. Charles Henter of Bal
boa, was stricken with a- heart
attack and died last night. In
Momie, Aia. J
L 4 H 'it
Mr. Henter was 54 years old.
He was born In New York City,
and raised in Oatun. He grad
uated from Cristobal rH i g h
School,' and served as a lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant in the U A Coast Guard up
to World war II.
' He la survived -by his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henter,
his wife ?nd two children,
Charles and Caroline, two broth brothers,
ers, brothers, Julius Henter, Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, .Pa and Ted Henter of
Balboa and two sisters, : Mrs.
Louise Miller of Baltimore, Md.,
and Mrs. Helen Forsman of Fort
Worth, Texas. He had many
friends ana reiauvea r on tne
Isthmus. .. 1. H ..
Bids for the painting of sev
eral public building-' and struc
tures m ine lanai one were o-
pened Friday by the -t Panama
Canal Company: Tropical Paint
Company, Inc. submitted low bids
for the two items that .constitut .constituted
ed .constituted the bid schedule covering the
various buildings.. v
isthmian bid $4,973 for Interior
painting of the Canal Zone Jun Junior
ior Junior College; and $2,617 for inte interior
rior interior painting of Diablo Heights
Elementary School, Kindergarten,
and Girls Dormitory in Ancon,
and Boys Dormitory in Balboa-.''
The painting contract co vers
work planned for the first quar quarter
ter quarter of the fiscal year. -, n
other contractors submitting
bids were Guardia and Company,
cesar Terrientes, and Servicio
FIGHTING A LOSING BATTLE Listing badly, the freighter Falrlsle, which collided with
a tanker on June 23, wallows in Gravesend Bay, Brooklyn, N.Y.; as a tug attempts to tow it
to safety. All efforts to keep the vessel afloat failed and the ship went down in shallow wa water.:
ter.: water.: The Coast Guard rescued the 12 men who were still aboard. .'.
"Let the people
Rescued Andrea Doria .Sumvor$Weep
NSW .YORK. -July 27 (UP) -I
Survivors of one of the worst col collisions
lisions collisions in modern maritime histo history
ry history arrived, in New York last night
and today with tales of terror, con
fusion and death. v
At least seven died in the roar.
ing collision of the Swedish ship
Stockholm and the Italian luxury
. i T r a .
uner Aiiarea wna on ixaniucsei
Islapd shortly before midnight
Wednesday Nearly .40 persons
were missing early today but most
of them were believed aboard the
Stockholm, limping into port with
a shattered bow. y::
. Some of the Andrea Doria pas passengers
sengers passengers praised the Italian ship's
craw for heroism. Others com complained
plained complained that craw members did
nothing ta stem the panic that
broke out sporadically; spoke to
them only in Italian and shoved
passengers aside in the scram scramble
ble scramble for lifeboats. j.
ine disneveied surviros. manv
of them weeping, arrived on res rescue
cue rescue ships including the majestic
He De jrance which turned back
from a European-bound course to
pick them from the dying Andrea
Piero Calamai, captain of the 111-
Like Titanic,; Proud Owners Of Andrea; Doria
.. '., .. .''.- ; ; v -.V" ... .'.(,', V; ......... ..,
j O1-- v, ,- ,-. .: s ,; ,'- -v '.-i'f ".t :i- r : j '. -'i- ;i .':..".;'-''
Claimed Ill-Fated Luxury Ship Was Unsinlcable
" NEW YORK, July 27 (UP) The
Andrea Doria "A vessel which oj
fers the sea traveller as safe am
cnmfnrtahli' transoortation as" i
justly expected in this a tomic
,;That is what the Italian Lines
has ae proudly said of the 2
million dollar quean af h mer merchant
chant merchant flaat.
The Andrei Doria was built to
On Israeli Borders
JERUSALEM. (Israeli Sector)
July 27 (UP) Reports circulated
here today ot new concentre concentre-ions
ions concentre-ions of Jordanian and Syrian troops
alonf the Israeli borders.
The reports could not be confirm
Maj. Gen.' E. L. M. Burns, U
nited Nations chief truce supervi
sor, called last- night on Israelii
Foreign Minister Golds Mayer
(who recently changed her name
from Myerspn) to discuss the!
latest round of shooting incidents
between Israel and her Arab neigh i
bors, -..-, :,J
It was understood that Mrs.
Maver demanded, vigorous action
by the United Nations to halt nuis nuisance
ance nuisance attacks by Jordanian forces.
Her demand reportedly was coup
led with a. warning that Israel win
not sit back without retaliating a
gainst the aggressors.
At least two new shooting inci
dents were reported. A settler was
wounded by Egyptian infiltrators in
the.Negey desert settlement of Zi Zi-kim,
kim, Zi-kim, and anti-Israeli Arab was kill
ed when he refused to need the
chavenge of a border patrol, ac according
cording according to Israeli source.
Reuorts from Geneva said U.N.
Secretary-General Dag Hammarsk.
jold gave up his vacation plans
because of tne gravity oi tne maa
le East situation.
knout the truth and the
; PANAMA, R, P, FRIDAY, JULY Z7,' M5
fated ship, appeared on the verge
o: collapse last night when he ar arrived
rived arrived in New York .aboard the Ed
ward H. Allen, a U.S. Navy de
- When he appeared at the gang gangplank
plank gangplank he was greeted with a bar.
rage of shouted questions by news newsmen
men newsmen who had been waiting for
him. He appeared frightened ; by
the-reception and retreated back
uistde, Uie ship.
, After an interval during which
he apparently prepared a s t a t e
ment. ne met., newsmen in the
ship's Jounger and read the state
meat in a .shakins woice. Then of
ficials of the Italian line escorted
him irpm the ship.,f w ;
Martima experts, said "human
, failure" may. have bean the
' cause f tha crash but alio cited
th possibility that each ship's
radar momentarily cancelled out
the other. The two appeared to
have baan-going full speed, ex.
parts said, judging from the ax-
i tent of the damage.
aecK cadet aboard the Andrea
Doria. John Conte, said he raced
Dona. John Conte, said he raced
to the bridge immediately after
the cullision and saw on the radar
survive just such a collision as
the one that sent her to the bot
ton Wednesday on her 51st Atlan
tic crossing. The hull was divided
into 11 watertight compartments
extending the entire length of the
ship. . '
"This guarantees that the vessefl
will stay. afloat witn any group of
two compartments flooded," the
owners had said.
But just as the Titanic was nojfj .-it 1 1..
uiisiuMuuj, iioiuior 't'the vessel with Uoyds of London,
drea Doria. A great gash in her
hull kstnw th atartwiaril hridwr
wing let in the imrginr sea, ultedlT-!.. Crt'r.
the ship -so haply, that not one of, 1 rv v
her 16 big aluminum lifeboats
could be used and finally sent her
She was a magnificent s h I pj
somewhat on the flossy side: Her
interior, was decorated with a col
lection of the paintings of modern
Italian artists her floors richly
carpeted with, hand-woven woolen
rugs, her windows hung with ci.r
tains woven of the finest Italian
Site had three outdoor swimming
pools on her stern decks, one a-:
voe the other. Alongside the pools
were tables-covered with gay ca canopies.
nopies. canopies. There were four movie au.
dltonunas. a 60-bed hospital, a pre.
mcnade deck. Just for docs. The
ship was air-conditioned throughj
out,, even in the .crew a quarters.
i -The Andrea Doria was named
after a Cenoase prime and ae
miral who lived fci- the -time ef I
Columbus and defended Canoe,
.against her many- enemies.-. She
was launched in 1M1 at a Genoa
shipyard and made liar maiden
voyage te New York in January
WM.. ; -,r .-.v'v
On that first vovaee was an o
men of the fate that was to be
hers.: It was the last night .out, of
Ne' York just as it was I a Si
nieht when the Andrea Doria en
countered very heavy seas. At the
late dinner hour, a towering wave
- (NEA Telenlioto)
country is iff" H Mraham Lincoln.
screen the outline, of a ship he
S resumed to have been the Stock-
olnv -' -. ' ;
The dead included Camille
farra, Madrid correspondent of the
Ne New .York Times; his daugh daughter
ter daughter Joan, and his stepdaughter,
Limla Morgan. His Vife, Jane,
was seriously Injured. The sharp,
reinforced bow of the Stockholm
smahed- directly- Into their cabin
and they didn't have a chance to
escape.- The bodies ofuaniarra
and the "two girls went down with
the glittering Andrea- Doria when
she sank yesterday..
Also killed were-, Mrs.- Martha
Peterson, wile of Dr. Thure C Pe-
terson of .Upper Montclair,' N.J.
mi a. naiict vuiui,-, :wic. .ux r.
Brooklyn Democratic: Party, lead
er; Alf Johannsen, crewman of the
Stockholm, and an unidentified
man. - j
.That the disaster might have
been far worse if the seas had
been rough was underlined by sur survivors.'
vivors.' survivors.' f
"If there has been high seas
there wouldn't have been 20 people
saved," Morris Keil of New Or-
saved, Morns Ked of New Or-
leans said. The miracle of this
whole thing was the calm sea."
smashed against the ship and
rolled it far over. Passengers were
hurled from their chairs and bat
tered by fiymg 'furniture," cutlery
and plates. About 20 were hurt
none seriously.' '.
Part of the i 29 million dollars
that she cost wis Marshall aid
money from the 'United States.
The owners said the amp was ful
ly covered by insurance with the
socieia Assicuraigne insurance
(Continued from Page II
almost certain -that; the issue
will be revived again in the next
.The .Defense and State De Departments
partments Departments are understood to
remain insistent that Congress
specifically exept from the
wage-hour law !! U.S. mili military
tary military bases on-foreign aoiL.' :
Many bases agreement witn
host nations Include written or
unwritten understandings- that
U.S. contractors will pay locally
recruited labor according to the
going rates ot the, country.
Yet, the Supreme Court has
ruled that the law applies
wherever the U.S. flag flies
even the' bases abroad unless
Congress' specifically exempts
them, as It did with Puerto Ri Rico,
co, Rico, the Virgin -Islands, and, now,
Samoa. .. t 'A,-t w t
- The military are expected to
be more cautions ,next year -however,
when it comes te te-trying
trying te-trying to pull Guam and the
Canal Zone la for, exemption
along with the bases..
:....,.. ,. ; ii'-. tt u.j. rOt.'Kyf
Tt wa t.he leadersfiln'a i resist
ance' with respect to Guam and
the Canal Zone that delayed the
House bill and finally decided
the. leadership upon, accepting
... r. will 1 .- . T
Vie ocua-ve uiii.
To have permitted fmend fmend-ments
ments fmend-ments coyering the overseas
bases- would have required de debate
bate debate and a House-Senate con conference
ference conference during what they hope
will be the last 24 ,hours of the
session. -, -; t V aA.
(s That Crcar: Now? J
V WASHINGTON1. Ji& UPw
Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air -Force
Chef of Staff, said; the Russians
aren't revealing" very much about
- During his recenf trip td-Moscow,
Twning asked the Russians
about the range of a- light bomber
and was told it couldn't; fly. as
far as-the heavier Bison, t- j
Twining then asked how. far the
Bison could fly,. A little further,'
wa the reply...
BANGOR, Mich. (UP) Men
of Sacred Heart Catholic Church
here are building .a 13-room ranch ranch-style
style ranch-style convent for six nuns who will
Mr.. Alexander Mackerell of
Merchantville, N.J., said the fog
1 "suddenhr just 'cleared mil ih.
Ciah-'moon shone bright-and I -'donT
knon- what we'd have done if that
hadn't happened." ;
''Mayor Richardson Oilworth af
Philadalphia praised tha behavior
af the passengers and craw and
craw and said "there was abso absolutely
lutely absolutely no panic of any kind.? He
said "Everybody is a hare on a
night like this."
But' SO of the "passengers' signed
a petition, which they gave to
newsmen, complaining that' some
crew members panicked and corn-
;!PX ?J Abo" ,wav, crewmen
handled the evacuation .,
Planes ,Sd Scan 4
rf v ;
f NANTUCKET,' Mass., July 27
K-P) An empty 50-gallon oil
drurd painted a bright yellow bob-
oea on an oc.ean swell today so solitary
litary solitary marker of one of the great greatest
est greatest sea rescues in martime histo
Underneath the drum in 225 feet
of wrter lay -the hulk, of the once
pround ueen of th Italian .fleet,
the Andrei Doria:
Planes: still sweDt tfi. V 1 1
above the coastguard cutter Ev Evergreen
ergreen Evergreen which kept a lonely vieil :
nearby looking for persons missing
among, ine i, jub, wno scrambled in into
to into lifeboats from the s 1 0 p i n t
decks of the sinking liner after thS
Stockholm ripped a bugs gash a-
A full moon illuminated tha At.
lantic last night as the Evergreen
circled- the crash scene 45 miles
south of this resort island.
This morning, the cutter reoort-
d it had completed a search of
an so-square mile area which it
considered 45 per cent effective in
the darkness.. Results "Negative,
search continuing." v 1
; j TODAY
' 0.75 0.40
ShoarvlUS, ;39,;5:5, 1:40
'Vv--'!'U.-.'.I v ,,
; killer and
j v the dime-
a-dance doll I
al at ausW
mm f I
. tc:ti iff cAiari