The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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; HOMEWARD ind i '


I' i f i

via nc3DciLi
., Tel. Panami 2-0975 Colon 779 797


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Con With Murder On His Mind
'Confesses Sheppard Slaying

DELAND. FU July 17 (UP-
a huhv haired -voun2 convict
"with murder on my mind
claimed he. bludgeoned a Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Ohio, housewife about the
Ik.t Mirilvn ShPDOard Was
t death in 1954. Sheriff
Rodney Thursdy reported,; today.
It was the 25th "confession' to
the celebrated slaying for which
Dr. Samuel Sheppard Isserving
life imprisonment and Cleveland
authorities "discounted complete complete-'ly"
'ly" complete-'ly" the latest, a story told by
Donald Joseph Wedler.
Wedler 23, is serving a 10-year-term
for robbing a TamP.l-.
cafe in September,; 1954. ;He ; has
been in Jail here since June 11,
the day -he escaped from a state
prison work gang.
Sheriff Thursdy said details of
Wedler's statements matched
closely some of the circumstances
of the Sheppard murder July 4,
1954, although Wedler never men mentioned
tioned mentioned the word "Sheppard."
One of the main thmgs appear appearing
ing appearing to connect the blond blue-eyed
convict with the case is his thick
and bushy hair,
Dr. Sheppard, a y 0 u.n, g Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland osteopath, was convicted of
the second decree murder of Ms
pretty wife Dec 21, : 1954 at the
end of a 65-day trial. ;':
Throughout the thai and after afterward
ward afterward Dr. Sheppard maintained
hir wife was beaten to death by a
bushy haired stranger who had
broken into their home.
At Cleveland, uetecuvo- wuei
Thomas Murphy said police j don t
nut much credence" in. Wedler a

. k.t.t.mfit v Hm .laid -there nave


UCSSTSorV than 40. f confession. "i 'S
received Immmmtm-PM& X h?-lvllw.

recewe. iiswww
of. them from mentally msionea
huvahosa County," Ohio; Sheriff
Tnnh M Sweenev also indicated
h v mil skeotickL Both he and
Mmnhv said the Florida convict
might be attempting to trick his
way out of jail. j
However,, Ohio authorities indi
cated they' would make a thorough
rheck of the confession and possib
ly cotrfe to Florida to interview
Wedler it written reports 01 n
"confession" indicate he might be
a suspect, .
Sheriff -Thursdy said Wedler
callad him last week for a "talk."
' cah't sleep nights," Wedler
tnl A the sheriff. 'I ean't stand
worry. I want to get something off

my chest. -Thursdy
Said Wedler then re re-.
. re-. lated this story which he signed
a a "confession" :
Wedler hitchhiked to Cleveland
about July 1, 1954, after quitting a
trutk-driving job, at Omaha, Neb.
He said he ; loafed around town
two or three days, making some
' acquaintances.
Wedler said he decided to leave

and stole a 1949 or 1950 Ford auto
mobile and then realized he did
not have money to drive East. He
said he decided to rob a residence,
and picked up his belongings, two
... i . ? j
suitcases, one ox wmcn couiaioea
a piece of pipe nine inches long
and one and one-half inches in
diameter, -Wedler
said he drove to on of
the best residential sections of
Cleveland, picked but a home and
2 Sailors Killed
In Auto Smash
(UP) Two sailors were killed
and a third was injured seriously
early today when 'their car smash
ed into a ditcn and telephone pole
sar here; i-'
. The accident four miles west of
here, took the lives of Navy Air
men Arthur W. Hanlon. 19, of
Westchester,. Ba., end Anthony
Zaidel, 19, of (Route 3) Lena, Wis.
Edward-- D. Beary of (Phillip
St.) Thibodeiux, La.,- suffered a
skull eonclussioa and compound
.fractures of the leg.' He was -in
serious condition at Portsmouth
aval Hospital- is nearby Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, Va. ; ;-y. ;
'Cautiously; f
Changes Small

V NEW YORK, July If (UP (UP-Stocks
Stocks (UP-Stocks moved autiosly at the
opening today following yester-
day's failure to break through the
all-time -highs set last year. ;
Price changes were small for
. the most part as traders end i

rrhieh developed as the marketings about 30 miles aouthwact of

vajprsc tsiitoiepeaJu.

, 0o QD

parked his car. He. went up to the
front door and found it open,
! Inside,r he saw a man lying
asleep on a couch. He went up-r
stairs and into a bedroom where a
woman Was asleep.
When she stirred, he hit her with
the iron'pipe. Then he hit her a
couple more times and ran from
the room. He met a man. coming
up the stairs and hit him with the
pipe, ne said.
In Cleveland, Coroner Samuel
R. Herber said Marilyn Sheppard
was slain "with a minimum" of
35 savage blows to the head. He
said the weapon "could not have
been a pipe of any diameter."
Gerber added that 'he doubted
Dr. Sheppard could have been
struck with a pipe, as Wedler's
statement claimed.
Gatun Lake Up
A Little; Ships
Not Delayed
. Panama. Canal officials are
still keeping their fingers
crossed. .
".. But today it seemed as if
the Canal's water troubles for
1957 might be on the way out.
' Gatun Lake has risen three
-inches.: 7
Since around July 1, It's been
fluctuating, with a tendency
to rise in the morning, be low lower
er lower at night after the day's
traffic has utilised its water
needs.' :.
Unofficially,, it's t foreseen
,xt it the take tin hold-
' i-MW
. - hT l!. VhW
trouble-mark. But nobody cast
say lor ure. "i
The rtort-chamber lockares
Which utarted Monday failed
to delay ships as has beei
feared. :
A total of 33 vessels transit,
ed in 26 lockages. Of these,
five were tandem lockages, in involving
volving involving two, ships, and five
were short-chamber lockiigts.
MNrOlf Firing
8th liuclear device
Until Tomorrow A.ML
LAS VEGAS. Nev., July 17 -mp
The Atomic Energy Com
mission has postponed for 24
hours firing of the eighth nuclear
device of tn summer series De De-ciuse
ciuse De-ciuse of "technical and operation
cuincuiiies. .
The AEC last Jnight rescheduled
the shot for 30 a.m. PDT tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. The blast, dubbed "Owens,"
is expected to equal nearly 6,000
tons of TNT. ;
Meanwhile, the AEC .revealed
that heavy fallout on the Nevada
test site from Monday's "Diablo"
test prevented scientists from
"recovering" radioactive soil from
around an underground shelter,
The shelter,, 2000 yards from
muinH Tm. was manned by
more than a dozen scientists dur during
ing during the test The AEC said radia radia-tinn
tinn radia-tinn ivl were so heavy that the
nlanned experiment of removing
the soil with bulldoxers would be
carried out later when the area
becdmes safe for- access.
Chinese, American
Searcll Parties
SeeUpsiAF Plane;
TAIPEI, July 17 -(UP- Abori Aborigine
gine Aborigine guides today led Chinese sad
American search parties through
the rugged Northern mountains
towards what, they fear is the
wreckage of a U.S. Air Force trans transport
port transport plane missing with 16 persons
A ail day aerial search V U.S.
and Nationalist Chinese planes
failed to find any trace- of the
missing C-47 transport. i
The twongine plane," with
a erew of seven and nine passeng
ers, wsa returning to Taipei from
Liar ait arte Base m u rwup-
It has beeo missing since 1220
GUT Tuesday night when it made
its last -radio contact in the vici vicinity
nity vicinity of the West Coast city,, of
Center of -the fround search is
the low but treacherous mountain

'Let the people
Building Folk
Receives Shots
Against Polio
About 300' employes working in
the Administration Building at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights got "shot" today.
According te reports made at
press time, 300. had taken ad advantage
vantage advantage of free InnoeuUtion a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst polio which will D given
all day today in the rotunda for
worker in the building.
On hand to administer the shots
was a registered nurse, Mrs. Er Er-na
na Er-na Forbes, assisted by her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Joan Astrin, a visitor to
the Isthmus, who is In ber senior
year of nurses' training at Denver,
The mother-and-daughter team
began working early this morning
an i found that employes who pass passed
ed passed through the rotunda were rea ready
dy ready an willing to get the free
The vaccinations are being pro provided
vided provided through the Canal Zone
Chapter of the National Founda Foundation
tion Foundation for Infantile Paralysis.
Plans have been made to give
employes their second injection
Aug. 21. At that time a vaccina vaccination
tion vaccination station will again be set up
in the rotunda of the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building.
Although'' the program is intend intended
ed intended primarily ior- cmployesj depend
ents fcaiso may ootain 4.w, uptc
tidns ihis time. These wiflT be
furnished without charge by .pro .provision;
vision; .provision; of the Poliomyelitis Vacci Vaccination
nation Vaccination Assist nee Act of 1955.
The Health Bureau expects to
conduct sim'iar innocuiauon pro programs
grams programs in other Canal Zone loca locations.
tions. locations. Fifteen American
Beauties Selected
From Luscious Bunch
LONG BEACH, Calif., July 17
(UP) Fifteen girls representing
the cream of American beauty
were selected last night to vie for
the title of "Miss United States of
America" in the annual Miss U U-niverse
niverse U-niverse Beauty Pageant.
It took judses more than two
hours to narrow a field of 44 A-
mericani beauties down to the 15
finalists. The finals for the "Miss
U.S.A." .title will be held tonight,
The finalists are Miss Arkansas,
Helen Elizabeth Garrott, 19, of
West Memphis; MiSs California,
Peggy Jacobson, 18, ot uowney;
Misr. Illinois. Marianne Gaba, 18,
of Chicago: Miss Iowa, Judith Ann
Hall. 20 of Council Bluffs: Miss
Maryland. Leona Gaee. 21. oi
Glen Burnie: Miss Massachusetts,
Sandra Ramsey, 19, of Haverhill.
Miss Nebraska. Carolyn MeGirr,
18, of Sidney; Miss Nevada, Joan
Adams. 23. of Las Vegas; Miss
New York. "Sanita Pelkey, 20, of
the Bronx: Miss Ohio. Kathrm
GabrieL 20. ot Cleveland; miss
South Carolina. Jean Sports, 20,
of Newberrv: Miss Texas. Gloria
Hunt. 20. of Corpus Christi: Miss
Utab. Charlotte tnemeia. zu. oi
Salt Lake City; Miss Washington,
Diana Schafer, 18, of Bellevue;
and Miss West Virginia, Ruth Ma Marie
rie Marie Psrr, 18, of Saint Albans,
"Miss U-S-A" followins ber se
lection tonieht will be entered in
the Miss Universe finals Friday
aeainst the ton 15 international en
trants. Judges Thursday will se select
lect select the 15 international finalists
frojs 32 entrants, including Haw
aii and Alaska representatives.
NY Man Appointed
Supply, Employe
Service Director
L. A. Ferguson, ceneral mang
er of the New York operations of
the Panama Canal Co., has been
appointed to act as Supply and
Employe Service director while
currently on temporary duty is
the lanai one, according to a
circular issued today at naiooa
Heights by Gov, W. E, Potter.
Ferguson arrived here last week
with his family and will be on as-
sisnment in the Zone for about a


know the truth and the


Heroism In Suburbs Ends
In Victory For Plumbing.

PARK FOREST, 111., July 17
(Uf) mis is a story of hero
ism in the suburbs and after you
get into it you'll, know why no
names are used.
It Involves a woman. She has
five, children: and one of them
flushed a toy building block down
the toilet. ;
The father of these children
was out of town. The woman
couldn't get a plumber because it
was Sunday. So she turned off the
water and somehow removed the
The block wouldn't budge de despite
spite despite her efforts. She thought
maybe water pressure would free
it. But she had turned off the wa water.
ter. water. She dammed the toilet outlet
with, a towel, turned the water
on and moved the toilet to the
She had just started the job of
freeing the .trapped block with the
garden hose when another of the
children yelled, "Mommie, it's get getting
ting getting pretty wet in here." The tow-
Tuskeegee Mayor
Leaves Draff Board
On Girard Issue
TUSKEGEE, Ala., July 17 UP)
Mayor, Phil Lightfoot resigned
from the Macon County Draft
Board yesterday in protest against
the U.S. Supreme Court decision
to let -the Japanese government
try G.I. William S. Girard.
Lifihtfoot. in a. letter to State
Selective Service Director James
WoQCLJBaLCUhat because of the
SipremeXburt ruJflfl'I anhotTi
, .snare tne responsibility ot send sending
ing sending young men into hostile areas
without the protection of our cov
ernment in the performance of
their duties." v
The'Tuskegee mayor has been a
member of local board 44 since
Selective Service was organized in
At Olney. 111., Samuel Barnes,
40, chairman of the Richland Coun
ty Draft Board, regisned Friday
because of the Girard ease.
Barnes said he felt' the United
States had competent courts to try
Girard. ;
Mechanical Brain
Blows Love Fuse;
Gal Returns Ririg
Pretty secretary Barbara hmlth,
23, and advertising executive John
Caran, 38, who became engaged
last December after a' Univae ma machine
chine machine on a TV show picked them
as ideally suited for each other,
said they are througn witn com
olex 'machines
They called off their engagement
yesterday and agreed they were
not meant for each other regard
less of what the, mathematical wi
zard said.
"Univac blew a fuse and she
gave back his ring," Norman
Kahn, a friend of the pair, -commented.
"John's plans now sre to
meet a nice girl without any ma
chine helping mm alter au, wnat
does a machine know about love?"
PFC Faces Court
Martial In Death
Of Second Marine
NEW LONDON, Conn., July 17
(UP) Pfe. Richard Cassidy, zi,
of Norwich today faced a general
court martial for the .slaying d
another Marine.
Cassidv is charaed'wiih -negli
gent, homicide in the March 15
ghootintr of. Pfe.. Omer E. Criley,
lr of Feneltor, Pc. Both Marines
were about to be relieved of sen sentry
try sentry duty here when Cassidy's gun
went off, aceording to Maj.'Leo
E. Walton, commanding officer.
Walton said Cassidy will be tri tried
ed tried next week in Newport, R. I.,
because there are not enough qua qualified
lified qualified law personnel at the Navy
base here.' ... .... ; 'IV
Tirst 50 Easiest?,
Mrs. Stella Sawyer, who celebrat
ed her 50th wedding anniversary
last April, filed for divorce on
rounds her husband, Clyde, made
her "nervous and impaired her
health." Mrs. Sswyer said ber
husband struck her. threatened to
take her Ufa aad used profane
language -

ternary 1$ eefe" dbreham Lincoln.


el had not held and' a .miniature
Old Faithful was spouting in he
oatnroom. -The
woman turned off' the wa
ter again. She put the toilet in a
little red. wagon and wheeled it
across the street to the home of
a neighbor, where she asked for
and was granted permission to
use the hose and some water.
Pressure did not free the block
but the sight of a woman hauling
a toilet in a little red wagon a
cross the street trailed by five
children brought out many inter
ested neighbors. These neighbors
offered suggestions,-but all fell
Finally the husband came home.
He knew where there was a hard
ware store or-en. He put the toilet
in the car and took it to the hard
ware store; The hardware man, a
father himself, freed the block by
sawing it in ball.
The toilet was brought home
and reinstalled.
An hour later there was another
block in it.
Protocol Bars Meg
Front Trip To Pal's
Brother's Wedding
LONDON, July 17 (UP)
Princess Margaret has turned
down an invitation to visit Ire
land with her', latest boy friend
because of the sticky diplomatic
protocol Involved, : was report-
year-old peer who has been Mar-1
garet's irequent escort in recent
months, was reported to have
invited her to the July 23 wed wedding
ding wedding of his. brother, the Mar Marquess
quess Marquess of Waterford, to Lady Car Caroline
oline Caroline Wlndham-Quln.
Friends of the Marquess of
Waterford said the princess' sec
retary turned down his lnvita-
tlon because she has a previous
Informed sources said Princess
Margaret had wanted to go to
the weddings but realized she
might be stepping on diplomatic
toes if she visited republican
No member of the British roy royal
al royal family has visited Ireland
since 1915 when King George V,
Margaret's grandfather, went to
Dublin, The southern half of the
island was part of Britain then
but cut Its last linRs with tne
Commonwealth in 1948.
A visit by a member of the
royal family, even though strict
ly private, would thus cause a
diplomatic flutter. Palace sourc
es said Margaret apparently was
advised not to risk any adverse
comment by taking up eeres-i
ford's invitation.

1 I
1 V

TEHUVIAN VIS TOR Ramiro Prialf secretary general of the
Peruvian APRA party, arrived at Tocumen last night and has
been extended special courtesies as official guest of the Pana-

mian government. Prlale said

Kaui Hays oe ui Torre, atkas top icaaer wno is ex pec tea w
arrive iron Europe. The two will than continue to Lima together-
The photo abovt shows Priale ateppini oft a Braoiff
: f pUna at Tocumen.


" Jill


Tooth "Infection
Delays Popes
VATICAN CITY, July 17 (UP) (UP)-Pope
Pope (UP)-Pope Pius XII is suffering from
a "slight indisposition that will
delay his Saturday departure for
his slimmer Villa at Castel Gan Gan-dolfo,
dolfo, Gan-dolfo, Vatican sources said to'day.
The sources said the Pope is suf suffering
fering suffering from a tooth infection
which resulted is the swelling of
his lips.
The sources emphasizes the in
disposition: is : slight and that it
gives so cause for concern for
the 81-year-old pontiff; But they
said the treatment may force him
to postpone bis trip for a few days.
The rope attended tne custom
ary Wednesday general audience is
St. Peters today but papal gend
armes asked photographer; not
to take pictures. The audience
lasted only 25 minutes, much
shorter than usual.
Later the. Pope greeted in six
different languages some 15,000
visitors from west Europe, the
United States, Canada and Brazil.
Earlier Vatican sources said the
Pope had advanced the date of
his departure for Castel Gandolfo
by 10 days to beat the stifling
Rome heat which has sent temp temperatures
eratures temperatures into the 90 and left more
than 200 persons dead in a coun country
try country wide heatwave.
Thief Who Broke
Probdion Terms
A young Panamanian who broke
the conditions of his probation was
sent to the vamboa Penitentiary
tod ay 'to begin serving a one-year
In the Cristobal Division of the
U.S. District Court : yesterday
Richard Rowe. 21, was found guil
ty of failing to report to the pro
bation' officer over a period of
several months, as ordered when
he was placed on three-years pro
bation October 1955 for a subse
quent offense of petit larceny.
In addition, Rowe had been ar
rested in the Republic of Panama
since that time on several offens
es, including 'vagrancy and loiter
ing. He had also been picked up
in Panama lor trying to ootain
money on false pretenses.
These convictions were in viola
tinn of the terms of his probation
which stated that he Was not to
break any of the laws of Panama
or the Canal Zone within the three-
year probationary period.
Judee Guthrie F. Crowe revok
ed his probation and ordered the
defendant to serve a one year
he is here to meet with Victor -j


9sr y.u,



Possibility O f

Talks Favored

WASHINGTON, July 17 (UP) President EiserW
hower, at his news conference today, implied that he fa favored
vored favored giving America's NATO allies stockpiles of atohiiei
At the same time he said he thought a meeting be between
tween between Soviet Defense Minister Georgi Zhukov and U S
Defense Minister Charles Wilson might do some good.
He implied that a meetina between him lf nnA Tk,.'

kov would not be of value because of Zhukov's new dosU

nun in me juyici regime. -.-.
As for a meeting between Wilson and 7h ilrnv cum-

gested by a reporter, the

poncy was consranny to test Soviet statements to see if
they were trustworthy and to check if they are followed
by deeds. He said in this connection he rhmmht

ing between Wilson and Zhukov might perhaps do some

East Germany
Shuts Border
BERLIN, July 17 fUP)
East Germany suddenly clamp clamped
ed clamped a banv on movement of for foreign
eign foreign tourist buses across its
western frontiers in tbe past
2 hours, West German border
stations reported today.
West German border officials
at Helmstedt, the western end
of the super highway to Berlin,
said at least six foreign buses
en route from West Germany
to Berlin, were turned back by
East German border guards
within the past 24 hours.
Two more buses were re reported
ported reported to have been returned
by communist border guards
at Horst-Lauenburg, the West
German border checkpoint on
the run from Hamburg to Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. Public Registry
Here Gels New
Photostat Unit
A new photostat unit in the pub public
lic public Registry Office in Panama Ci City
ty City will make it possible for the
public to. secure clear copies of
documents promptly.
The Registry office near the
Cathedral in the capital city is
the national repository for all con contracts
tracts contracts to which the government of
Panama is a party, and for deeds,
corporation agreements and ma many
ny many other documents.
A Verifax unit supplied by Ko Kodak,
dak, Kodak, will nrovide businessmen and
others with photostats promptly,
at a cost of 50 cents per page.
- The unit was put into operation
yesterday at brief ceremony at
tended bv officials of the Minis
try of Government and Justice,
and others.
Bus Driver
Fined $15
For Speeding
A bus driver who was too much
in a hurry was fined $15 today in
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Arrested on a speeding charge
was Jose D. Martinet, 24-year-old
Panamanian who was driving his
bus on La Boca Road at 40 miles
an hour. The maximum speed lim limit
it limit there is 25.
Fine Figure Pared
HOLLYWOOD All?) Report
ers looked forward with Interest
to meeting Valeria Fibmii, Miss
Italy of the Miss Universe beauty
contest. After all, it wasnt every
girl' whose measurement ttad
been listed as 8 56 34. Atfer re reporters
porters reporters discovered the tig ares
were in centimeters, they s greed
the revised et38V4-2U84-did-'t
lot anything is translation.:

fflfl CCcTt',
President said United s'tates
On the ouestion nf
stockpiles for NATO allies h.
said the idea la being studied.


ne-'Mwa was a question of
making NATO effective. He add-
ed that this means the NATO
.nations-must Dft armeder.tMHii')w!

j.ftMrttiaV'lic denied that tht"'

iaea or atomic stockpiles for WAV
TO was inconsistent With. 4 the
effort at the London dlsarma-
ment coherence to limit atomio
tests and "weapons production.
Asked if the two ideas were not
inconsistent, he replied that if
nations were to defend them themselves.
selves. themselves. iUnder a stockpile system, na-
tions which at present do not
have nuclear weapons would no
have to spend their resources In
the future to makeuch wean.

ons, he said.
Asked about the status of U.S:
government's consideration of
tne stockpile Idea whether It
was merely an Idea or was under
negotiation the President re
plied that there were laws at
present which forbid giving
atomic weapons to other nations;
He said these laws must bo
obeyed. A number of observers
drew the Inference that-U.S. of officials
ficials officials are considering a request
to congress to change thest
At no time did the President
say flatly that he favored stock-
plies or atomic weapons for NA
TO allies, but the combined Im Impression
pression Impression of several remarks on
this subject implied that he did
particularly his remark that
NATO nations must be armed.
Waddling Gambler
Soughl For Attempt
On Coslello's Life
NEW YORK, July 17 (UP)
Police disclosed today they were
peeking a former heavyweight
boxer in connection with the at- -tempted
assassination, of racketeer
Frank Costello.
He was identified as Vincent Gl Gl-gaute,
gaute, Gl-gaute, 30, a small-time gambler
who police said disappeared May
3. the day after the abortive as assassination
sassination assassination attempt. A heavy-set
man who has been in police cus custody
tody custody on several occasions,. Gigan-'
te's description closely matches
that of the assassin who ambush ambushed
ed ambushed Costello in the foyer of his a
partment house. The gunman fir fired
ed fired one shot, creasing the skull ml
the reputed rackets kingpin. y
Police said inform stion led them
to Gigante's Greenwich village a a-partmen.
partmen. a-partmen. after the shooting, but :
that his wife said he bad disap-
p?ared. A nationwide alarm for
his arrest bas been broadcast.
Deputy Police Commissioner
Waiter Arm said Gig ante was on
of a number of persons wanted
for questioning in connectiM witn
the shooting. ..
. -. .-,--
Police have described the assas assassin
sin assassin as "between M and 35 years
old. six feet tall. 235 to 2i5
pounds' who "'waddle what a


v i





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' f LOCAL ll
wontn. in i.?o t.ett

M. ONI WAR. IN AOVAWCt 0.O 14,00

I i Tka Ult la I am im forum fot Madera of The Panama American,

Letters art fecervee" gratefully and ara handled la a wholly confidential

snVAMtntf '
'': If 'ye eoetrliute a Utter Won't ba Impatient if ft doesn't sppeat aha

pest alar. Latter ara puoiisriad ta me oroer racaivaa.
flssst try ta keep the letters limited ta ana ease length,
IJ..ii of latter writer! to held in Strictest confidence

Tli it aawtptaer assumes na retponilpility far etatamaaN or opinions

vaapraued in lattan from rateem.



WK'-Vben in your community there exists

vile gossipers, none can resist.
S They force their presence in your midst
"To know your business with cunning wits.
Shun the gossipers who malign everyone;
SL Their dirty talk is not. In fun.
Detest the gossipers, for the day will come
5 When they'll flay your character with venomous tongue.
2 Wlth no small thought of humankind,
They'll say the words of their own mind.
Whatever spoken by them are germs to spread,
Wrecking human lives, causing living dead.
They re our supposed stood people, remember my friend
They'll tongue-lash everybody unto no end.
The weak and defenseless are usually their goal
And many are church folks without a soul.
Their rotten minds, like their talk,
Spew carrion into everyone's life's walk.
The putrefaction of it all
Is listening ears lnvitins a fall.
I To you who chum with the gossiping ghoul
"They'i: destroy you, even your child in school.
Despise the gossiper as infinitely revolting,
Else a disgraceful reputation you'll surely be molding.
Their disease-laden minds, thoughts and talk are inseparable,
: Tho they Impress you as one most respectable.
They're monsters whose gossip will surely deprave
Your community, friends, you to your grave.
Be cautious, my neighbor, and don't imbibe
Of the poison of gossipers at your side.
There isn't a pal they hve anywhere, v

So be friend to the g oagiper, u you we.

Labor News

'One Thing I Don't Havep Panic Push Button"




F. G. B.

San Antonio, Tex.

Put on mv head-set last week in time to hear Robert An

derson, 4, of Vernon, Texas, a Democrat, sworn In as Secretary
of the Treasury, the youngest on record.
Ike was asked why he made the appointment, and answered
that Anderson was the best man he could find regardless of
poltlca. That's the way I like it; the man not the politics, inde independent
pendent independent in everything.
That wouldn't suit Crede Calhoun, and I think he has lost
out, as I have seen nothing of his writing for some time. Last I
heard, he was making a trip to Chlriqui, and from there I lost
(Editor's Note: Malls to Texas must be alow, since Pop
doesn't seem to have been reading our new columnist Crede
We are going to have a special session of the legislature to
"provide funds for a few roore dams on Our all-but-dry rivers.

About all Of the nowing springs are wormng again ana we nora
the water for power and irrigation.
The heat is still unbearable, and no relief in sight. The
topical storm that hit around Lake Charles left death and de destruction
struction destruction in Its wake. More than 600 bodies have been recovered
and wore than a hundred unaccounted for.

I am thinking of airconfliuoning Franks automowie. can
get the air down to 70 degrees in the car, and I think It's worth

a try.
One of our nice drives up the Ouadaloupe River will soon
be a thing of the past. They have agreed on a series of dams,
that will change the road and possibly locate it on dry land out

of the valley, our last trip snowea gooa crops "a pimty ui
J grass for the cattle.
As I have said before this country has the best network of
' roads that I have seen anywhere in the State. Our supply of
-cantaloupes from the Pecos Valley failed to show up last week
; fo we do without. But my friends brought me in a supply of
I line figs. Wanted to take them to the Christie's for a fish din-
fter and found they skip the noon meal, strange people In this
world, won't eat when it's free.
Alarmed about Frank Wright. Dropped from 180 to 125
Lpoundi; has to go to the heart specialist every week; and- tells
me nothing. The same man freed me three years ago on a digi digitalis
talis digitalis tablet at bedtime for life, so that's fixed.
My friend Bill Hasklns keeps me well supplied in clippings,
so I gave him one last week on Bandana the free and easy for
man Antmio. thir onlv revenue. Road 80 miles lonr and well

" "Pop" Wright

This nation in its time has exer

cised itself over rum runners, gun

riuineri, slcva traders and dope

smugglers, out it is taKina with al

most whimsical summer casual
ness a serious Federal security re

port that it ; quite possible that

the enemy may easily smuggle

punaoie atomic Domes ana Dac

terioiogical warfare contamers in

to tna country.

mis report is lust a few weeks

old. But the tear of such hot carco

in a moaern nriate said tivma

mencuy uag goes back seven
years. Then, after being briefed

by our counter-intellieence forces.

some of our Congressmen who

couia naraiy oe classified as fright

ened men or galloping Warmon

gers arose in the House and Sen

ate to warn oi the oossibilitv of a

big Russian egg blowing up a giant

seaport or iDreaainc epidemics out

oi a satcnei.

Among those who Dulled a Paul

nevere were wew York's Rep. is

manuel CeuVr and Washington's
Sen. Warren Maenuson. A law was

passed giving the President of the

U.S. the pouer to screen sailors,
longshoremen and others who to

oown to tne seaside for their daily


There was much moaning at the

bar ot many a waterfront louu ire

quented by Communist operatives

wnen sen. Magnuson got up in the

senate and warned:

. ..Thi is a limited mar

fleney meagre ta take ear at

the waterfront security of the

nation. It is tc prevent the entry

into cur port of foreign flag

ships without netiea either to tho

Ceast Guard or to the Pit, and
enable them to make a search

f the ships before they reach
our territorial waters. In case

they might have In their holds

something which might ba des


"It would be impossible for

destruction to come to any great
port of U. S., of which there

are many, as a result of a ship co

ing into the port with an atomic
bomb or with biological or other
destructive agency without some
liaison ashore This (bill) would
give authority to the President to
instruct the FBI, in cooperation

witli the Coast Guard, the Navy

or other appropriate government
agency, to go to our waterfront

and pick out people who might be
subversives oi security risks to

this country.

The law wa passed. The Coast

uuaid screered like mad some

837,254 wateitront workers. The

screening picked up 3,788 danger

ous men. This cost us $1,275,000

about $1.22 a man. Just about as
chesp as the Fish and Wildlife

Service's tenner care for brook


1 522 SS'.4 3? V"
J too ooo ft
, II, lJs2Jr"



Health Dent.:

When is something going to be done about the mosquitoes
"on the Atlantic aide. They are so bad we can't stay outside long

en ouch to hang Out the wash.

The children cannot play in the outdoors, the baby cannot

be taken for an outing in its buggy, in iaet we are prisoners in
our own house due to the don't-care attitude of someone along

Ui line. Never have we had it so bad.
' This has been going ou too long, let's do something.
Margarita C. Zone



-Shieftx wtnta totttewt tottT

New comet the Congressional
Commission on Government Sec Security
urity Security with a warning that our
ports ara as open to a pirate ship
at thaw ara to the rummer tun.
After l0n( study, this Commis Commission
sion Commission believes that our screen screening
ing screening system hat broken down. It
believes that there ara powerful

Communis? waterfront elements
which can sHIl cripple tha docks,
despite the crippling of the Com
munitt party ittalf, and that tha
werkimi with tha underworld.

There just doesn't seem to be

any money for effective protection
oven of the nation's 10 major ports

and four minor harbors.

We began w th 4,772 Coast Guard

last count, in 1955, port security
officers and men in 1850. At the

last count, in 1955, port security

operational personnel units total totalled
led totalled 110 officers. 18 warrant officers
and 872 enlisted men.
They have to check incoming

vessels on a 24 hour continuous

harbor entrance patrol at the 14
ports. And there also are restrict

ed sones ot operations wnere miu-

tary and explosive cargoes are

This involves tha need for shore-

side and waterside patrols, pre preloading
loading preloading inspection of ships and
facilities, of permits and
actual, supervision by trained man
in loading of explosives, including
the atomic and hydrogen bombs
which we're shipping abroad.
There is no really trained Coast
Guard security force. There is no
effective investigstion anywhere
on which to base security clear clearance
ance clearance of manpower. Screening is
limited bow to forwarding applica applications
tions applications to the overworked FBI which
pan do little more than check fin-


Walter Winchell in New York

WASHINGTON Sincere, schol-

trlv Jam O'Mahonevi the Demo-

cranio Senator xrom Wyoming, ar

gued at length on the Senate floor
recently that it was dangerous to
rush nidation throuffh (JoncreSS,

that the senate musi never by

pass its own Senate Rule 14 re
quiring legislation to go to an ap
nrnnriat j-rnnmittpp Hft WIS talk-

ing about the civil rights bill, re recently
cently recently passed by the House.

Recently!! However, the V same

Senator O'Mahoney rushed the so-

called "FBI bill" through tne &en &en-t
t &en-t .TnHiniarv Committee in rec

ord time, only to have Other col
ha tme orove the truth Of what

be had argued before ibat haste

makes for sloppy legisiauju.
Vnr the FBI bin. lammed through

the judiciary Committees of both
houses allegedly to protect FBI
files, is now i ound to have alarm alarm-ine
ine alarm-ine loooholes which would set back

judicial procedure In the United
States for many years.

Senators Ervin of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and McClellan of Arkansas,
both former judges, teamed a
little concerned over the hatte
when tha bill came before them
In the Judiciary Committee. New
southern legal .experts point out
that, If the civil rights bill past pastas,
as, pastas, the south will benefit most
from the right to examine per
tinenf portions of FBI files. For
It will be tho- FBI which will be
sent south to investigate viola violations
tions violations of civil rights.

poratlon could be prosecuted witl
out' giving them the right to sec
the files of a competing firm on
ahich the prosecution is based.
Of interest to taxpayers In
tax cases against you, the govern government
ment government could seise you files -and
financial statements and you would
have no access to pmaip.
Of Interest to la'wyers-i-The, FBI
bill wipes out Rule 16 of the Fed
erar Rules of Criminal Judicial
Procedure, namely,;1 the rigiu of
discovery. This has nothing to do'

with the ;Jencks case'

' Td get a clearer picture of what

the FBI does, it's necessary to

go back to the Mooney case where
Tom Mooney, a California labor
lnader. was convicted in connec

tion with the bombing of the San
Francisco preparedness parade in

1916, Twenty-tnree years isier,
Mnonev was released from Jail.

hflrmise the- government of Calif

ornia' had withheld evidence in the

trial. 1
In other words, the state had
evidence which indicated Mooney
was not guilty, but Mooney's de defense
fense defense attorneys had no way of
getting that evidence, because they
could not see the records of the
state or the state's police files.
Since then th- "right of discove discovery"
ry" discovery" under Rule 16 has been es established
tablished established by the courts with the
approval of Congress. Under this
rule, any citisen being prosecuted
for a crime has a right to see
the documents the government has

Hall of Fame
Fame is a mysterious and pow powerful
erful powerful element. It frequently moves
with relentless force to shape lives

in the image of joy or despair. The
glory and irony of fame was ex

emplified by Jonn raui jones. ne
was the first man to hoist the Stars
and StriDes on a warship. His ex

ploits will forever symbolize the

grandeur oi ine Biar-opansiBu-oaii-

ner ... Europe as weii as tne u u-nited
nited u-nited States was electrified by his
valor and audacity. Congress vot voted
ed voted Jones a gold medal and the
King of France presented him with
a diamond-studded sword.... After

the Revolution he joined Russia's

dismissed the plane as a rather ri

diculous mechanical freak.. When
the Wrights informed the War

Dept. that the plane could be utiliz utilized
ed utilized as a weapon, the letter was fil filed
ed filed and forgotten. Thev were gen

erally considered as harmless ec eccentrics...
centrics... eccentrics... Several years later

tnanKs to we interest of Teddy

Roosevelt the Wrights demon

strated tneir plane tor the benefit

of the President and skeptical

newsmen... When Wright landed landed-several
several landed-several reporters were so impres impressed
sed impressed by the stunning incident thev

dashed up to him and extended

hands while tears streamed down

their cheeks.

n Admiral. The intrieues ..rvDU.r. w"Sni. unionunaieiy,

r hmoou. aian t live

er, compelled his resignation, tie
returned to France. The hero who
wail honored bv Tw6 nations a

short time ago died in obscurW

ty in Paris.

Sometimes the margin between

fame and failure is 20 feet. A fra fragile
gile fragile plane, heavy with its load of

gas, Once desperately sougni io

rain altitude alter us laxe-on. u
in.iiv miniwii to dear telenhone

wirss bv 20 feet and Lindbergh

was on his way to Paris.

A 'miral Dewey was another who

tadlv learned that caprice is the

primary element of fame. He was
welcomed with one of New York's

wildest ovations after nis triumpn
at Manila. He was a public idol.

Cnnseauentlv. demands that be

enter the Presidential sweepstakes

were inevitable ... Dewey destroy destroyed
ed destroyed his political opportunities with
an unfortunate remark: "It's ea easy
sy easy enouch to be President; all

that I have to do is take orders

from Congress, and I have been
obeying orders all my life" ...The

result was an editorial oarrage.

The blasts at Dewey inspired

this verse: "The heroes we're ex

tolling... A tickle public drops ...

Folks chase a oau mars roumg...
And kick it when it stops."

When fame Is motivated by the

fine simplicities of life, it is most

enduring and inspiring ... r iweute
Nightingale's name has become
synonymous with mercy. With
immense patience and self-efface

ment she made nursing a great

nd noble profession... During tne


long enough to reap

the glory of the accomplishment
he shared with his brother. Some

years ago orville was asked if he

regretted developing the plane

since n aiso tunctioned as a des
tructive instrument. Wrisht's nhi.

losophic replv is applicable to the
moral issues engendered by atom atomic
ic atomic weapons. He declared: "I feel

aDout tne plane much as I do a a-tout
tout a-tout fire. I regret its damage but
i am glad the human race dis

covered it.

Amelia Earhart (the most fam famous
ous famous woman oi her time) was show

ered with honors following her

trans-Atlantic solo. She was feted
by royalty and mobbed by the
public... Amelia, however, found

a bed of laurels an uneasy rest

ing piace. ar e couiu never resist

tne cnaiienge of conquering space.
Before her final flight she cave

reports this prophetic statement:

ger-pnnts anaw cnecx names ot ,CrimM0 w the British Gov't a

essf i t m sbaw tne i

each man warning to work

ships and docks.
The aew Security Commission
report warns that:
''The Coast Guard hat no inves investigative
tigative investigative unit for screening appli

cations for security clearance, as
it holds it has no authority to re

quest further investigation of any

applicant. No money it appropria appropriated
ted appropriated for the Coast Guard to pay

for an Investigation by the FBI or

other investigative agency.

Thlt anevM please i-emer
Harry rlr'nee, whoso PacifU
Ceast union, the Independent
Lnf shoremen's and Warow to
men's-, backod a committee to
fight all screening of waterfront
workers. I wonder why he Kotos
that security eereantng so? But
he doe. There was all that that-meaning
meaning that-meaning at the bars he freejuewts
around Friece bay.

N sm

warded her 50.000 pounds for her
work. She promptly donated It to
a hospital. This Great Lady re retained
tained retained her innate modesty to the
end. In deference to her wishes
the offers at a national funeral

and burial in Westminster Abbey
drooned. There ia only a

brief inscription on her tombstone:
"F. N. Born 1920. Died ta 1912"...
Her work Is her monument

Fame Is a crown. And a crown
can be a burden... There is an

abundance of evidence to certify

its ironic asoectt. Some of the

greatest heroes to the judgment of
historians were, condemned by

their contemporaries -..Tom Paine
wa never endowed with the hon

ors he deserted during his life

time. The man whose eloquent cla

rion calls inspired the Minute Men

was Dubliely vilified aner ine re

volution... raine fled to France

nrl waa imBTiaoDed. wiring nis

final days be was a weary and bit bitter
ter bitter eld nan. Se profound was his
bitterness that be authored a let letter
ter letter abusing bis former comrade

and rood friend feeorgc Washing


The historic tniafura! flight of

Wilbur and Orville Wright was
practically igwired. Most ewspa ewspa-oara
oara ewspa-oara bell erecf the story was too fan-

tattle to -mention. Several devoted

only a paragraph te the event and

daily flights
J land

Say or CuUlhdiom


Someday I'll get bumped off.

aoirt want to go, but when I go
I'd like to go In my own plane.
This Is my final flight." And she

winged into immortality.

.Sg for'the' right "of'jury tri: taken by judicial process.

m. kui eirner in iury inais ur ju

trials before a judge, defense law law-sers
sers law-sers now have the right under
Supreme Court rulings to examine
earlier statements made to the
fbt in order to impeach the tes

timony Of witnesses. The FBI bill
would curtail that right.

Yet Sens. James Eastland of

Mississippi and Olin Johnston of
South Carolina, both members of

the Judiciary Committee, and vig vigorous
orous vigorous opponents of civil rights,
were among those who wanted to
OK 4he FBI bill in record time.
When Attorney General Browrt Browrt-ell
ell Browrt-ell testified before the Senate Ju Judiciary
diciary Judiciary subcommittee, Senator O' O'Mahoney
Mahoney O'Mahoney asked: "Are there any
further questions?"
s'Yet,' replied Aubrey Gasque,
counsel of the subcommittee, "I
should like to ask the Attorney
General whether It Is true that

this bill merely clarified the

Jencks case, and does not change

other judicial proceedings."

The new FBI- bill now wipes
tho new FBI bill now wipes
this out. Thit was probably why
Attorney General Brownell hem hemmed
med hemmed and hawec". and did not an answer
swer answer the question: "Does this
bill only clarify the Jencks

Note In the Jencks case. Jus Justice
tice Justice Brennan, writing 7 to 1 for
the Supreme Court, ruled that
when a govenment witness har har-vey
vey har-vey Matusow gave infprmation
voluntarily, then his statements
and reports also must be made
available to the defense., This
goes further than Rule 16 which
applies only to evidence which is
not voluntary,, but obtained by
seizure or judicial process. In the
Jencks case, Matusow later testi testified
fied testified that he had lied about Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Jencks of the Mine, Mill, and
Smelter Worekrs. The Supreme
Court decreed that the Justice De Department
partment Department should have given Jenks

lawyers copies of Matusow's vari various
ous various FBI reports to let them see

whether Matusow had been con-

m, n-moif a;a wit .n..r.sistent and whether he was the

Kiiiu ui uiireuauis peisun no later.

turned out to be.

t if if
f VJ

(CMMtea rant

aoore Tn


ru rA

e AnAJSCAf oeratal

uSm Oi ifac-ie 'imr,
IIMM to Hmmtmy
. Ce n turn Til

Aro4 or Caal Om

omeo.'M e-stet
Tut CXntit Arfu m Trr amTIXaI
abwavi irrrtM

The flamboyant General Custer
was a victim of fate's cruel little

joke. He hungered for military vic

tory and frequently contended that

the success of a man s life could
only be measured by the glory he
gained... Ironically, he won undy
ing fame as a result of "Custer's

Last Stand" ... The worst defeat

sustained by U.S.. troops.

The Presidency encompasses the
sad and gladdening pageant of glo glory
ry glory plus this stark contrast: The

rosd to tha White House resoundr

with fanfares, while the paths from

it sometimes reach a .martyr's

grave or a trail of despair... Mis

fortune was Grant's constant com

paniou after leaving the White

House. Failure in private business

burdened him with heavy debts.

Always an honorable man, he paw

ned his war trophies In an effort
to compensate those who had lost

their savings supporting nis com

mercial venture.. The sorrow was
intensified when Grant was struck
down by aespalr... He spent the
last agonizing months of his life

penning his memoirs... It was

frantic race with death for Grant
hoped the Income from the book
would provide adequate support

for nis tsm'iy. He compietet his

monumental chore a week before

he passed.

7The memoirs represented the

crowning irony of his life. Mrs.

Grant received ove ra half-million

dollars in royalties. More thn her

husband earned during his lifetime

Fam- has supreme grandeur

when it comes in the form of mor moral
al moral and intellectual accomplish

ments.. .Booker T. Washington was

born a slave. But he became one

of our greatest educators.... Book

er T. obtained bis education at

Hampton Institute and founded the

Institute at Tuskegee. At bis death.

Tuskegee bar 1500 students and

aa endowment of two million dol


It has been said that "famous

men in -history seem te wt poetic

because tney tie there. But if we

should tell the simple truth about
our neighbors it would sound
like poetry" ... Clearly, the fam-i

ous an "u I've amid
heaps of Illusions. Conceit d trades

tne famous in-unknown lire

amid heaps of illusions. Conceit

deludes the famous as the others

are fooled by another treacherous

charkcterist'e eevy. Fame doesnt

always sine wttk the angels; neith

er does it follow the devils-Fame

has a bitter-tweet quality. Journal-!

istie glory wss once graphically

defined by editor Henry Watter Watter-sofi's
sofi's Watter-sofi's verse: "A around a btUe

higher graded.. Perhaps upon e

stone a cmseiea mtst. a oao er
printer's ink reen blurred and fad

ed... And tia oblivion that, that,
is fame."

yes, as expeted. He nemmea ana

hawed, finally replied:

"The bill speaks for itseii.

"Well. I can answer that mies

Kion." volunteered Chairman O'

Mahoney. "That's exactly wnat tne

bill does."

The bill had been handed O' O'Mahoney
Mahoney O'Mahoney by Bill Rogers hand handsome,
some, handsome, popular assistant to Brown Brownell,
ell, Brownell, and O'Mahoney apparently
hadn't studied It as carefully as
he does mott bills. The scholar
ly Senator from Wyoming spent
weeks defending the Supreme
Court when Roosevelt wanted te
override It; but thit time he
spent only a few hours studying
an FBI bill te evorride it.

Legal experts now find the FBI

bill would override not merely the

Supreme Court but years Of Judi

cial procedure worked out by the

courts and the American Bar As

sociation to protect an individual

from an oppressive government.

Here are some of the things it

would override and the people who

should be worried about it:

Tho National Attoiatien of Ma

nufacturers : The FBI bill would

permit a field day to government
in antitrust prosecutions. General

Motors, Du Pont, any other cor-

TIGHT FIT Shapely Delia;
Weddington tries one of Cuba's!
famous straw carryalla for size
during a visit to Havana. Shei
figures if the huge bag can hold'
her it can bold the numerou
articles a woman carries.

Screen Actress

Anivr to Previous Punftt


t Roman poet
4 Crimson
5 Peaceful
6 Bute
1 Dedicated
8 Staggered
Greek letter
10 Cotton
1 1 .-tnin rfa

"wpT 12 Fiddling
IB Term in pnm.ii

1 Screen.
TSh is from
13 Glandular
14 Happen

IS Often used in

Ell lHIg-.5E
L3i If SISII sic
EE T 2 ? T STup
Z X T Z t TS n 75 ff T
US s w z t b a- c TteTRl


11 Father
II Asiatic
20 Popular sign
in her
21 Angry
22 Choose
34 Redactor
11 Smell
I J Challenge
34 Sea bird
34 Lampreys
35 Gibes
33 Swiss cabin
40 Weird
41 Recede
41 Genua of
' grasses
44 Fellow of
the American
11 Book
M Hebrew
SI Estimators
34 Paused
" gowjr-

I Girl

II Parent
23 Drunkards
23 British
24 Learning
33 Sea eagle

27 Notion
33 Chinese bang
39 Shield
30 Balance
36 Peruser
3? Cuts
33 Scoria

41 Anent
42 River in
43 Mr. Lugo!
44 Spoiled child
41 The dul
4? Skin disorder
44 Outbuilding
13 Worm

PIP 1 Pi 18 J I I) 11 1 H U U Li
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' V". ''j-."'r !!:;:',','"



A 37-year-old, U S; Pilot, mans the tiny plan (arrow) that looks like a toy as it wings down'
a steep Andean hillside on a crop-dusting run. 'Dave Bump 'of. Springville,' N.YV has in four'
, years become an expert at dusting in Colombia's rugged territory.: Bump has logged 20 000
hours dusting over terrain that's a far cry from long, flat U.S. farm areas, -Many Colombian Colombian-farms
farms Colombian-farms are high in remote mountain areas. :

, "'"4

4& ':- v I

Era' l-

Written for NEA Service

THE CAB OF TOMOEEOWT Without propellers Jets or ro rotors
tors rotors personal private flying sedans,, as depicted in this artist s
N coSJit available within the next 10 years.
) PouiKechanlca magazine reveals the development of .a
' four-seater aerial automobile7, already well under way by the
SSe&ptorCo, based on HillerV successful, "f lying plat.
-KrSSSbUni an automobile superficially, thVyehlde has
. ffWtlanirin.ple. of wheels. In horizontai
ilt-r xCT. (- win ,uvi i crulsinir soeed of 60 m.p.h. Ac-

cordlnc ito the magazine,: the flying car will be priced at tne
, approximate fbst of today's automobiles.;

K8 J
AK7I -'
Q 10 9 6 5 3

y s
Both vulnerable
North Cast South West
1 If 1 2V
2 4k Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 2

Minnesota Killer, 18, Sorry
About Mom, Didn't Like Baby

viltGINlAr;Minn.; July 17 (UP)
An 18-year-old boy confessed to

day he got Jnuraerousiy aruim. u
Stolen beer, killed his mother and

baby sister, ana wounaeu i"

The boyr' William Louis Niemi
Jr said he" would ; just as .soon
not have shot his mother and fa


ii t dno't like babies crying,"

b said when asked about the kill

ing of his 3-year-ora Sisier, mar jr.

rouct iieiecuve. ciuu uuwu
the bov. .known as "Billy,"

AAn't annear worried or remorse

ful after the attempt to wipe out

his family last nigm. me youm
wan charged -with two .first degree

murder counts ana -oraereu u

for the grand jury. . ,v
. Planrwd Suicide
. Bfflr Dlanned at first to kill him

elf because "I figured I was no

food,7 he toid1Llndeman. uut ne
became "a little peeved" and de decided
cided decided to- kill his family instead
when his parents came home and
switched off his ; blaring orecord
player, he said, w
. "I was -mad at the whole
world." he explained.
At 1 Billy was already a heavy
drinker, Iindemaa said, and had
served time in a correction insti institution.
tution. institution.
His father,, a 41-year-old welder,
and his mother, 39, left their chil children
dren children in their home late yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Bill hauled out a supply of
beer he had etolen frora a ware ware-koascand
koascand ware-koascand b e g a n polishing off
eight to 10- cans, Iindemaa said.

, Teytd With Piste!
- ?v .- . -. -
As he drank, the boy toyed with
a pistol and thoughts of suicide.
The tall, slight youth brooded
bout -his drinking and wondered
whether, the family would send

him back to the correctional
school because of it.
He decided that when his par parents
ents parents got home he would hold them
up, make his father hand over his
car keys, and kill himself by
crashing the auto-into a viaduct,
Lindeman said.
He had a loaded pistol, taken
from his father's gun case, ready
for the suicidal robbery, the boy
told Lindeman.
. Shot Mother Twice
But when his parents crossed
him, Billy ran around to the back
door, spotted his mother in a hall hallway,
way, hallway, and shot her twice, Linde Lindeman
man Lindeman said. She died three hours

Billy found his father in the kit

chen, the policeman said. His

first shot missed, but his second

grasea tne older man's forearm.

Billy's aim was also off when

his sister, Marilyn, 15, ran down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs. Lindeman Said the boy

.fired one shot at her,- missing the

girl but inflicting powder burns.

men, Lindeman said. Billy

heard his baby sister crying up upstairs."
stairs." upstairs." .,-

He ran to her room and mstol-

whipped htr across the head with
the empty gun in an attempt to
stop the baby's screams, Linde
man said..

When the babv kent on crvine

Billy went back to the gun case,
got a 20-gauge shotgun, loaded it,
and pushed the barrel between

the- crib's slats, Lindeman said.

Marilyn entered the room just as
Billy placed he barrel against!

little. Mary's3 head and pulled the
trigger, the policeman said.
-Wheh police arrived, the broth brother
er brother and sister were still struggling
over the shotgun in the baby's

South had little trouble mak making
ing making his two spades. He trumped
the third heart lead and went
after trumps. West won the sec second
ond second lead with the ace and play played
ed played a club
Dummy's king won that-lead
and a diamond waa played. West
won with the ace and Dlaved-a

second club. Dummy's ace. took

wis and a diamond was discard


Trumps were drawn and West
made his nine of diamonds at

tne finish.

A quick look at the East and
West hands shows that East
could have made four hearts or
maybe five. Both East and West

must take blame for letting

soutn steal tne contract.

East's bidding was the same
type of reasoning' that causes
the ostrich to bury his head in

the- sand so that the hunters

won't see him

East was pretty sure that he

could make four hearts. He also

feared that North and South

could make four spades. He rea

soned that if he bid again North
and South would get to that

spade game.

It never occurred to East that

if North and South had a same
they would bid It anyway. South
still had a bid coming and would

go on If has cards warranted

such action.

When the bid came to West he

acted like a rabbit West had a
mighty sound raise for his part partner.
ner. partner. He only held three hearts

but an overcail almost always

shows at least a flve-carcVeint so
that was adequate trump -support.
Then West's two aces were
real Rood cards. The worst that

could happen If be had bid three.

hearts would be mat East wouia

eo down a trick.

West should have taken that

slight -risk and bid three
hearts. Then East would surely
have pulled his head out of the
sand and bid the game.
Ku Klux Klan
Sends Threat
To British MP
IONDON. July 17 (UP Parlia

ment Member Maurice Orbach

Russia Demands USSpeed-Up
Of ySmql I Measured Steps

LONDON, July 17 (UP)
Russia has demanded that the
United States speed up presenta presentation
tion presentation ; of the rest of its "small

measured steps" disarmament

plan. The United States refused.

Soviet Delegate Valerian Zorln

called for faster' work In the face

of an Aug. 1 deadline. U.S. Dele

gate Harold E. Stassen replied

that : timet was unimportant in

terms of the vital issues involved

American sources said Stassen

will need "three or four more
weeks" to complete the outline of

tne pian ne. Dcgan unveiung piece

meal last month. :

The Soviets- rejected his pro

posals for a nuclear weapons ban

for a 10-mnth tryout period

Zorin reiterated the rejection

today. Still to come are the

American proposals for .open

skies inspection and control of

guided missiles a topic hitherto

untouched in 11 years of dead

locked negotiutions.

diao and French delegates' are to

report to the United Nations Dis

armament subcommittee in New

York Aug. 1. Russia considers

this the final deadline for the

London talks, The United States

is reported to consider it only

deadline far reporting en

progress. '".:":"""'

U.S. officials said there is- no

possibility of any detailed agree'

ment being worked out in the

remaining two weeks, stassen

said he was going as fast as

possible, v

KIM Fliei Experts
To Site Of Crash

Which Killed 57

MSTERDAM. July 17 (UP)

The Dutch KLM National Airlines

flew aviation experts to Dutch

New Guinea yesterday to investi investigate
gate investigate the drash o fa KLM Constal-

ation Monday night witn tne loss

of 57 of the 68 persons aboard,

many of them children.

The Amsterdam bound plane

crashed in flames in the Pacific
Ocean, two minutes after taking
off from a US. built Wartime

mines airstrip on Biak Island just

off the coast of Netherlands. New


The plane carried a crew of

nine and 59 passengers, all Dutch

except three Britons. Most were

Netherlands -government or mili

tary personnel returning home on
leave with their families'. Airlines
officials said there were some 20

children aboard.

The stewardess. .Mrs. D. J.

Klein Klouwenbarg, and 11 Dutch

passengers were rescued. One of

these, a young girl, died yester

day in a hospital at Hoiiandia,
Dutch New Guinea's capital.

Three other passengers, one oi

them a child, were reported in
serious condition.
Islanders and Dutch Royal Ma Marines
rines Marines who put out from the
Netherlands naval base on Biak
immediately ofter the crash have
recovered 11 bodies. I
A KLM spokesman here said

"technical trouble probably de

veloped during take-off; causing

a lire.-'

"All our .countries will Spend
years : in designing and building
a bomber the American dele delegate
gate delegate said, "Why can. we not spend

weeKS -in designing and establish establishing
ing establishing a new agreement that will

provide more security for all our

countries than a new bomber."

There were indications that the

other, Western powers, as well as
Russia were getting impatient
with the slow-but-steady Ameri American
can American aDDroach. British officials

indicated increasing pessimism
that any agreement cotild be
reached on a "first, small step"
program of disarmament agree

able to both Cast and West.
-British" Delegate Allan Noble

said at the two-hour session today
he had seen nothing from Zorin
to match the West's" "half-way"

moves toward an agreement.

'The session today- apparently

took no steps forward. -Zorin
'again rejected the Ameri

can proposals for a 10-month ban

on nuclear tests and charged that
Stassen's most recent presenta presentation
tion presentation of the plan "might rather

mislead won-' public opinion.','

The Soviets appeared to be

gearing a campaign of propa propaganda
ganda propaganda desiem d to blame the West

should the talks fail.

The meeting adjourned with an
agreement 1o hold the next ses

sion tomorrow..

Rqyburn Sees Foreign Aid
Set Wifh $522 Million Cut

WASHINGTON. July 17 (UP )-

rep. Frank T. Bow (R-Ohio) aban

doned" plans -today, to press an
amendment to the foreign aid bill
requiring' the President to cancel

this country's status oi f orces


Bow: said he believed speaker

Sam Rayburn would rule

this amendment "not germane"
to the aid bill. The so-called Sta

tua j of Forces; agreements provide

ot trial of American servicemen

by f or eign, courts on local of

Bow said he planned to continue

his' fight to prohibit submitting

American' troops abroad to foreign
courts, A bill.' requiring the ad

ministration to renegotiate all the
Status of Forces 'agreements pres presently
ently presently is bottled up in the Rules


Meanwhile, Rayburn predicted

the House would approve a $3,242.-

333,000 foreign aid bill a slash
ol about 522 million dollars from
what President Eisenhower had
requested. ;

But Rep. Otto E. Passman (D-

La), chairman of a House Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations subcommittee, said he
believed the foreign aid program

eventually would be trimmed to

about three billion dollars.

The'" measure was cut from

$3,864,410,000 to $3,242,333,000. by
the 1 House Foreign Affairs Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. It would authorize the for foreign
eign foreign aid money. A bill must be

passed later to provide the actual

That's where Passman thinks

the final cut to three billion dol dollars
lars dollars will be. He said his subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee already had completed
hearings and would send its bjii
to the House in another week or
so '
"I am convinced. the appropria appropriation
tion appropriation requests can be drastically re reduced,"
duced," reduced," he said in a statement,
"and still leave more money for
the program than will be reason reasonably
ably reasonably needed."
Raybuwi told reporters he be

lieves the House will sustain com

mittee cuts in the authorization
measure. He said the H o u se

should complete general debate on
the bill today and start actual vot voting
ing voting tomorrow. The bill has been
under consideration in the House

since yesterday.

: !t'
! '4
laaiiMBni,.n. wnro j'J 1 t

w-:;- $?r r a v b g a a a 11

v Km "I ,:

B-i&'i:!ls I mmmlisihmtimtils i r i mi., i in i r

PRETTY (AND) EXPENSIVE-Built at a cost of apomW.
mately $1,500,000 a mile, this scenic highway runs between
Muehlhausen and Hohenstadt, Germany. Only slightly' over
four miles long, the road cost more than $0,500,000 to construct,
requiring soaring bridges like this one at Todsburg, and a tun-

L nel. It took 1,000 workmen two years to complete the job. J v

"I doubt that there will be any

additions," Rayburn said. "I

doubt that there will be any re

ductions of significance."

$1 Billion Could Be Salvaged
Prom Ike s Budget Brundaige

Ex-Con Fingered As

Man Who Put Torch
To Pet Collie Dog

Expert Swimmer
Bleeds To Death

After Sharkbile

asked police today to investigate

wirnin" letters he received on Ku-

Klux Klan stationary in envelopes

nostmarked Waco. Texas,

The Labor Party M. P. said able to find Wade

the letters warned him to "stop the Coast Guard


A 57-year-old long distance

swimmer, attacked by a shark

about 600 yards offshore, bled to

death Monday before help could

reach him.

Doctors said Rupert Wada of

nearby Morehead City had died

from two gaping wounds in his


Wade, a World War I veteran,

was a familiar sight for many

years as he took his daily 10-mile
swims well offshore. He was the

only person permitted to swim

outside the lifelines at this popu

lar coastal resort.
Lifeguard Bill Shaw spotted

man swimming in deep water

Monday and, not knowing U was

Wade, swam out to warn him to

return to shore. He said that

when he discovered it was Wade

he started hack to shore.

The lifeguard said Wade sud

denly shouted he had been at attacked
tacked attacked by a shark. Shaw said he

first thought Wade was joking but
then realized that the swimmer

was in trouble.
' He said Wade, who was "swim "swimming
ming "swimming strongly," told him to go to
shore for a raft and that he would
be able to stay afloat until the

New 'Quiet' Jet
Engine To Bring

Passenger Peace

f247UP39 JET 7-16 .. bm608a

The CurtissrWright Corp. has de developed
veloped developed a "quiet" jet engine de

signed to take the ear splitting

racket out of the commercial jet

air travel of the fuure.

me revolutionary new oower

plant, designated the TJ38 Zephyr,
was developed 1 o 1 n 1 1 y by the

Wright Aeronautical Division and
Bristol Aero Engines of England.
Officials of Curtiss-Wright dem

onstrated the new engine Monday.
The second big factor of the
Zephyr is its thrust reverser,
which enables the pilot to "throw
the plane in reverse" much the

same as the pilot of a conven


23-year-old ex-convict was held to today
day today as the man who set fire to a

coilie dog alter drenching its fur

with turpentine.

Police said Frank Sturgill of

nearby Belle' admitted he was the

one who turned Frisky, pet 'of

young Lore am Neil Jackson, into
a running ball of fire.
"I'm sorry," Sturgill was quot

ed by police as saying. "I don't

know why I did it."
Authorities said Sturgill, on par parole
ole parole from a prison sentence for
grand, larceny, was picked up on
information supplied by a 17-year-old
Sturgill was charged with cruel cruelty
ty cruelty to -animals. A spokesman for

the state fire marshal's office in indicated
dicated indicated charges also may be
brought under the arson law. I

Frisky, reported ,on the road to

recovery, was savea irom aeatn
only when he leaped into- the Kan Kanawha
awha Kanawha River.

Camel For Baboon

HAMBURG, Germany, July 17

(UP) Six two humped Asian

camels' from Moscow arrived at
the Hapenbeck Zoo here, today in

tional aircraft brakes b'y revers- an East-West trade for. a group
ing the pitch of his propellors. of African baboons.


Budget Director Percivai F. iBrun-

dage said today the administra administration
tion administration now hopi-s that about one bil billion
lion billion dollars can be saved from
President Eisenhower's record
peacetime budget estimates.
Brundage told the House Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations Committee that his fore forecast
cast forecast which would mean federal
outlays of pbout $70,800,000,000 in
the current 12 months was
based on a new presidential econ economy
omy economy order and on budget cuts
voted by Congresss.
The burigrt director testified
that he believes the Treasury
wound up fiscal 1957, which ended

June 30, with a surplus of from
$1,200,000,000 te $1,500,000,000. This

would be a little better than had

been expected.

Brundage was called before the

committee by its Democratic lead

ers to explain the new administra
tion order directing federal gen

cies to hold fiscal 1958 spending

to 1957 levels wherever possible

Chairman Xiarence Cannon id

. . 1 1 j ii 1 1 y

jvio), woo nan canea on au com
mittee hearings pending. Brun

dage's testimony, said it would

resume worK on its remaining

money bills. But he said mem

bers were frill "wholly at sea

as to where reductions might be


Cannon said the committee will

decide later whether to try to

pass a recission bill barring the

administration from spending
some of the funds already voted

by Congress.

Democratic members of the Ap

propriations Committee have ac

cused the President of reversing
himself by calling for economies

now after originally resisting sub

stantial concessional cuts in his

$71,800,000,000 budget. v

They also have voiced sus

picions the administration is try

ing to clear the way for an elee-tion-year
tax cut in 1958. Cannon
indicated the Democrats may try

iiic u(ui uii iius issue oj
pushing through their own tax re-
lief bill later this year.
Brundage testified behind closed
doors but Cannon summarized bis
testimony for reporters. Brundage
stood by, listening to the account,
and confirming its main points.

T V I. lt.UILb

dollars in savings could be made..

saying that would be ?Hust a-

guess. w

raft reached him.

When two men reaehed the
scene with a raft they were un-


and Coast

denouncing racial discrimination! Guardsmen nsing small boats

in industry. He said similar, found Wade floating face down in

letters had been received by shop the water. He was pronounced

stewards, at th Handley-Fage auwdead at the Morehead City Hos-

craft factory. pitaL

Uj X



03 GEO



New Shipment;


eWorld Famous



SOFA in the day time

BED at night time

CLUB J 4.50

MONTHLY .$15.00

just Say


214)2 Central 7th Av.,

Tela. 2-1830 2-1833



. UNICAR, S. A, Panama i- DISTRIBUTORS M. A." POWELL,; Colon


JJ1fc fOJBw

1 "St

JJlmtt L uJ If Upl

,.nH9nf nf th 15th Naval District and the Com

, minder of the Midshipmen's Practice Training Squadron Bravo
have issued invitations fur a series of reception dances to be
held Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday this weekend In the
' ballroom of the Ttvoli Guest House in honor of the visiting
""Srsfj-V Batchelor, wife of Capt. Batchelor, the District

" Public Works Officer at 15th
ranjements for the dances.

' : Preetor-Tobin
Wedding Scheduled
. For July 24
Mr. and Mrs. Roswell J. Tobin
5neof Margarita announce the com coming
ing coming marriage of their daughter,
' MisS Shirley -Anne Tobin, to Mr.
Peter Procter of Quincy, Massa Massa-I
I Massa-I chusett who is currently station station--
- station-- ed at Coco Sulo Naval Station.
The wedding will take place at
the Holy Family Church in Mar Mar-garita,
garita, Mar-garita, Friday, July 26, at seven
o'clock in the evening.

V No invitations have been issued
fnr the wedding or tne reception
that will follow in the parish nan.
All friends ol the bride ana groom
are invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Mashburn
Have Heuieyuest
From Texas
Miss Mary Pierce from Troy, A-
lahama is vistina witn Mr. ana
Mrs. Dennis Mashburn of Curun
duiHeights. She is a student at
Tkxft University, and is making
aip to South America.
Cfpl. and Mrs. Swain
Atfittunce Birth
On Dauahttr
SEjapt. and Mrs. R. H. Swain an-
notlDce me uiiui ui men muu
ft' Hi tW

Stops Perspiration Stains and Odor!

Ut4 dally, new Anid wicb
Pentop it 1 Vi timet at effective
at til leading deodorant tested.
Arrid wop odor m conttel and
ktffi it away for 24 hourt.
No -staining -Arrid it ap approved
proved approved by the American Insti Institute
tute Institute f Laundering.
Don't be half safe.
B completely safe,
to bo sure.

I and Otherwise
By Staff ri

3-0740 3-0741
wavai umrm,
child, first daughter, Nola Eliza
beth on July 5.
Dr. and Mr. Wilkerson
Will Be Feted
At Retirement Party
Dr. and Mis. John M. Wilker
son will be feted at a no-host par
ty on July 27, in honor of his re
tirement, at the Fort Gulick Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club from 7:00 p.m. to mid
nisht. A buffet dinner will be serv
ed and inur.ic 'for the evening will
be furnished br Lucho Azcarraga
All friends are cordially invited
i attend and reservations should
h ma(le by calling Mrs. Louise
Griffon, 3-17f5 between the hours
of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.
Officers' Wives
Hold Lunchern
The USAK'JARIB Signal Officers
Wives Club had their regular
monthly luncheon at the El Ran Ran-cho
cho Ran-cho on Thursday. Hostesses for
the occasion were Mrs. Lee Win Win-slow
slow Win-slow and Mrs. Pauline Bynum.
Mrs. Bea Clark, the out-going
club chairmtn, was presented
with an engraved silver bowl.
Members and guests attending
Were Mesdanies Destina Zachery,
Irene Bukowski, Bea Clark, Marge
Jackon, Jane Wilson, Gladys Rey,
Nancy Zachery, Jerry Radke,
Louise Thurmond, Joan Jackson,
Lee Winslow, Pauline Bynum, and
Jane Brookshire.
The bt'siness meeting and cof
fee will be at the home of Mrs.
Jane Wilson on the Atlantic side,
July 25.
Wesley Townsend
Will Shew S!ide
Of Guayani Pow Wow
Wesley Townsend will show pic pictures
tures pictures and tell of his trip to the
Guayani Indian pow wow, the bal bal-seria,
seria, bal-seria, on July 23 at the Balboa U U-nion
nion U-nion Church Couple's Club. A pot pot-luck
luck pot-luck dinner is scheduled for 6:30
p.m. After a short business meet meeting
ing meeting Mr. Townsend will show his
mctures. All couples, members or
friends of the Balboa Union Church
are invited to attend tnis pouuex
dinner at the Basement of the

'ARRID yf"sf PI
V mmr AHA

2 !- fifrK J
fx tmiM krOmurta iiim. r ST X.

Box 134,

Lbm 9:00 J 10, :m. ml
church. You are promised a cheer
ful evening with your friends.
Clayton NCO Wives For Coffee
Ft. Clayton NCO Wives met last
Wednesday tli the NCO Open Mess
for coffee call. Mrs. Betty mrogan
The next meeting will be in the
form of a social to be held at the
Mess on Tuesday July 23 at 7:30
Bingo will be the enterta iment
for the evening, ana reiresnmenis
will be served.
Members, non-members and new
comers are invited to attend.
Balboa Assembly No. 1
Order of Rainbow
Held Initiation
Balboa Assembly No. 1 Order of
Rainbow for Girls will hold ini initiation
tiation initiation tonight at 7:30 at the Scot
tish Rite Temple on uamoa tta.
All master Masons and eastern
Stars are invited to attend.
Visotor From Miami
Mrs. Marion H. Yoo arrived yes
terday for a few weeks' visit with
her father Mr. Tom Myers of Pa Panama
nama Panama and other relatives and
Each notice for inclutien In thla
celvmn thauld a aubmiHad m
type-writtan form and ntailad
the number littad daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otharwitt," r delivered
by hand te the affice. Notices of
mcetinta cannot be atcented by
Atlantic Side
Art League
Mentis Friday
The Canal Zone Art League At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Branch will hold its regular
meetine at 7:00 p.m. Friday, at
thJ home of Mrs. Keith J. Lane,
240-R Gatun
All members are urged to at attend
tend attend this meeting.
Paraito Civic Council
Will Moot Tomorrow
The Paraiso Civic Council will
meet tomorrow evening in the mu music
sic music room of the Paraiso High
School at 7:30 p.m. when items
arising from the shirtsleeve con conference
ference conference will be discussed. The re
vised constitution will be submit submitted.
ted. submitted. Santa Crui
Civic Council
Meets Tonight
The Santa Cruz Civic Council
will convene tonight at 7 p.m. in
the service center.
Listed on the agenda will be a
Report from the Governors' Month
ly Shirtsleeve Conference, a dis
cussion ol the recreational neeas
of the town, and report on recent
negotiations with the Lanai bus
All residents of the town are
invited to come out and take part
in the discussions.
Ill-Timed Bang
NAPLES, Italy, July 17. (UP)
A fireworks factory blew up in
nearby Nola today, killing one
person and injuring three others



i siau runiAnro

Ffv special soups from GunpoosTt
...thanks to frtezjngl

We moan very special soups.
Soups you probably rtevetr in
the world expected to get in
prepared form.
Only freezing makes H pot
sible for Campbell's to brinf
them to you now. Only freezing
ca ptureft and holds the delicacy
and temperamental flavors of
these truly gre-at soupt. So be
prepared for tome thing very

Yul's Off-Beat Breakfast Dieting
Fascinates Danny JCaye's Daughter

Dannv Kave., back at work in his
first picture in two years, lunched
with daughter Dena m an jvium
dressing room and talked about
his lengthy hiatus from movie moviemaking.
making. moviemaking. "I've waited a little too long)
this time," the comedian said.
But I'm not the kind of guy
who can grab just any picture

It's not like being a dramatiefkaramazov." The actor needed a

actor. I'm so highly specialized
that few scripts come along tailor
ed for my kind of humor. Since
1943, when I made my debut in
'Up in Arms.' I've made only 11
Danny interrupted himself to
down a glass of sauerkra.ut and
tomato juice.
"Can I have a taste, dad.dy?'
eignt-year-old Dena asked
Cristobal's YMCA
Plans Formal Dance
For Visiting Fleet
A midsummer formal dance is
slated as a part of the entertain
ment to be provided by th& Cris-
icDai ymua-usu tor crew mem members
bers members of the visiting fleet during
the coming week-end.
,The dance will start at 8 p.m.
on Saturday and continue until
11 p.m.
Local servicemen are advised to
wear uniform, or if dressed in
"civieg," a shirt and tie will be
required. Thorpe's Combo will fur
nish the music.
A feature of special interest to
local service personnel will be the
announcement of the "serviceman
of the month." The honor is be be-strowed
strowed be-strowed upon the serviceman who
has contributed the most number
of volunteer hours of service dur during
ing during the month of June. As the
honored guest of the Cristobal YM
CA-USO during the week-end, he
will be entitled to meals and lodg lodging.
ing. lodging. The "Y't" corps of senior volun volunteers
teers volunteers are al;.c planning guided
trips and touts to Ft. Sherman's
Jungle VVartare Training Center
and to Fort San Lorenzo.
Special dances have been arrang arranged
ed arranged for Sunday and Monday to
entertain the visiting guests. The
Monday affair will be in the na na-ti;r
ti;r na-ti;r of a farewell dance featuring
the rhythms of th newly formed
Ft. Gulick Combo.
Not A Box
Of Garbage
Comes Back
CHATHAM, Ont. (UP)-Charlie,
Dobton has discovered that appli application
cation application of the theory that everyone
has a streak of larceny helps him
get rid of his garbage.
The 76-year-old man who lives
hi a neat cottage on the outskirts
of this city just beyond the Chat Chatham's
ham's Chatham's garbage collection area. He
fills a small box dally with his
garbage of table scraps and old
Cans, wraps it attractively and
places It on the shoulder of the
highway in front of his dwelling.
"I've seen many a car stop,
pick up the box and hightail it
down the road and I haven't had
ajtox returned yet," he chuckled.

The Inter-American Women's Club
William Hughes at the piano
JULY 18, 1957 8:30 P.M.
Tickets on sale at Morrison's, USO-JWB,
and at the box office evening of the performance

2iav& you thhd

Try it tonight afler Dinner
you will like it;
it is a


Distributori: CIA.

"Sure, honey," Kaye said, then
laughed when his daughter -wrinkled
her nose at' the concoction.
"Great for your digestion," Pan Pan-ny
ny Pan-ny grinned. ,: 1
"rynnor Bursts In
His dressing room door burst
open and .Yul Brynner strode in
wearing a. Russian costume for.
his new picture, "The Brothers

shave, as evidenced by five
o'clock shadow atop his noggin.
"Speaking of digestion," the
comic said, "what did you have
for breakfast, Yul?"
."Lamb stew, boiled onions and
liver," Brynner answered..
Little Dena was wide-eyed with
wonder. She was introduced to the,
bald star who assured her he eats
such off beat breakfasts every
morning. Then he was off to
"Great guy," Danny observed,
"but he sure has a crazy diet.
"betting back to picture-making,
another' reason I haven't filmed a
movie this year is that I've made
six trips overseas in the past 11
months. Four were for my
umcEif television aim.
Red Nichols Stery
"There were plans for me to
make 'The Red Nichols St6ry' last
year, but the script wasn't quite
Currently starring in Metro's
"Merry Andrew," a circus epic,"
Danny will make the Nichols
storv next.
An affectionate father, Danny
frequently reached over to muss
his daughter s hair or give her
hand a pat. His "Dena Produc
tions" comDanv is named for her.
You know what I d like to do?"
he asked. "I'd like to make an en
tire movie of first takes. Think
how much better it would be when
an actor is doing things instinc-
fivolv inctoaH nf riicsonriria ftvprv
'little segment of his role."
Dena nodded her approval and
Danny took her by the hand to
walk back to the sauna stage to
Left An Estate
Valued At $52,67)
TAMPA (UP) Famed woman
athlete Babe Zaharias, a victim
of cancer, left an estate valued at
The probate department of
Hillsborough County received the
official report from a., court court-appointed
appointed court-appointed appraiser who spent al almost
most almost Ohe year totaling the estate's
The appraisal does not, how
ever, include tne property tne
Babe had jointly owned with her
husband. George Zaharias. The
property she owned in her name
only was composed mostly of a
$33,000 apartment house and a lot
valued at $15,000, both in Santa
Monica. Calif.
Her will directs that income
from the estate be used to pay
the living" expenses of her husband
and his parents, and that the re
mainder be divided among his
three sisters, three brothers, three
sisters-in-law and two brothers-in-law.


Quote Unquote

field (D-Calif.) on the role of the
federal government in civil de defense
fense defense planning:
"In effect, the high officials of
our government are saving them themselves
selves themselves and abandoning the peo people,"
ple," people,"
NEW.; YORK Dr. Robert C.
Hockett, associate director of Uhe
Tobacco Industry Research Com
mittee, on the claim that benzo-
pyrene -resulting from cigarette
smoke may nave cancer causing
"In its pure form. (benzoDvrene)
has never been shown to be cancer-causing
to man, and it induces
cancer only on certain typea of
laboratory animals ...
BEIRUT Lebanese Foreien
Minister Charles Malik on the an
nouncement the .United States has
granted some 15 million dollars in
economic and military aid to
Lebanon: ,
. "Never before in the history of
mankind has any one nation been
so generous with its talents or
money as the United States."
NEW YORK Attorney Ferdl Ferdl-nand
nand Ferdl-nand Pecora, defending Tommy
Manville's younger sister, Lor Lorraine,
raine, Lorraine, against charges she failed
to mention undergoing a facelift facelifting
ing facelifting and rejuvenation oneration hn-
ffore she married a TV actor 30
years ner junior:
"When a young Jadw endeavors
to keep herself youngby .medica
tion, sne cannot be guilty of any
kind of misrepresentation."
DAYTON. Ohio Democratic
National Committeemas Albert
Horstman, oh the death of James
Middletown Cox. unsuccessful
Democratic nominee for president
in iuzu:
"Not only Dayton but the nation
has lost a great leader who served
the United States as well s a
congressman and our state as a
Smathers.(D-Fla.) urging legisla legislation
tion legislation to avoid future Girard cases:
"The Girard incident would nev never
er never have arisen if the United Statps
had not waived its primary juris-
7 ;
Disenchanted Actor
Bemoans Spouse's
Face-Lifting Job
NEW YORK (UP)-A disen
chanted young television actor
charged in Supreme Court here
Monday that Tommy Manville's
younger sister failed to mention
she underwent a face-lifting and
rejuvenation operation before she
..iC'- 1-1
man leu mill.1
Charles Baxter, 33, who wed
Lorraine Manville, about 30 years
his senior, on April 27, 1955,
brought the charges in an effort
to obtain an annulment of their
His wife's attorney. Ferdinand
Pecora, rallied to her defense and
conceivably of all womankind by
"Since when do these things
constitute false representation?"
."When a young lady endeavors
to keep herself young by indica indication,
tion, indication, she cannot be guilty of any
kind of misrepresentation," Peco
ra added.
Trial of the annulment action Is
scheduled for Sept. 6 but there
were' indications that the entire
affair may be settled before then.
Without A Ticket?
RENNES, France. July 17 (UP)
A German shepherd dog tired
of her new masters and returned
to her old home 20 miles away
yesterday by train.
EUe went to the train station
and carefully allowed several
trains to go by before boarding
the one she had often taken with
her master.
She went straight to a first class
compartment and stayed there
until the train stopped at her
home town. Then she got off and
trotted away to her old dog house.
Makes Angels
out of cranky babies!
Rlivt Baby's

this MEDICATED way I
No unmtdtcated 'powder can
relieve your baby's Diaper
JtasH, Diaper Chafe, Urine
Scald and Prickly Heat Rath
as Ammeas Powder does!
For Ammens Is specially,
medicated to soothe, protect
and help heal Irritated skin.
Absorbs moisture wonderful wonderfully
ly wonderfully nd lsso soft. It pro-
motes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed akin against
further Irritation. Get Am Ammens
mens Ammens Medicated Powder to today.
day. today. FREE Try Ammens at our.
expense! Tot trial size can
absolutely free, send a post postcard
card postcard with you& name and
address to Dept. GK, Bristol-,
Myers Co, Hillside.
' Wffer expires Dec 31, JBS7J


FIERY ANNA Anna Magnani, explosive Italian star, says
she loves acting so much "it hurts." Here the Oscar winner
of two years ego for her performance in "The Rose Tattoo"
concentrates on the script for- her latest film, "A Woman
Obsessed." Her scripts are in English and Italian on oppe-
site pages. In the background is her close friend and in-

terpreter, Pamela Danova, who
Anna gets lost..
BOBBY'S mother -grew up "with
adults who got very reproachful
or angry, if she didn't do what
they wanted. To keep theni in
good temper, she learned tft giye
them compliance until compliance
became her only solution to con
flicts with other people.
Naturally, after Bobby was born
she was attracted by the permis
sive theory of child training. By
making a virtue of letting Bobby
do as he plased, it fitted in per perfectly
fectly perfectly with her fear of offending.
One day she and Bobby were
crossing a traffic crowded street,
She tried to take his hand. As he
'erked it away, h caught the
flash of ..intense irritation on her
face. The next moment he'd flunii
himself down full-length in the
uuuuie or me street.
FRIGHTENED parents often ask
children why they misbehave to
postoone de'l"" with the misbp-.
h o 17? Ar G RvHHir'ei m ri Kak .M 1
"Why do you want to lie down in
KW whivj 'nwwin ouiu,
the street like that, darling?
.Defiantly, Bobbv said, "Because
I want to see-how it feels to get
run over and Jcilled."

High School Diploma's
Necessary These Days

A YOUNG mother whoreceiv
ed her1 high school diploma this
June three years' after she droD
ped out of school to marry says
she learned more abcut the value
vi lugu kuwi -jipiuuin micr one;
In the early days of her mar
riage she wanted to work to help
her young husband with the fam family
ily family finances.' But everywhere she
wenl to look for a job- she was
asked, "Are you -a high school
She is now, though it wasn't
easy to 'manage being wife, moth
er and high school, student, all at

once. She had the grit, determina- cur finishing to tell; those still la
tion and ambition to make the school what their experiences havs
grade. 'V Beer ih trying to 'earn' MAg.
Her advice to other girls .is:' I don't think the schools would
"Think a long time before you de- be taking much of a risk. Surely,
cide to quit high school to get nine out of 10. former student
married." would give the same kind of ad-
Parents tell their daughters this, vice as this young mother: -But
all 'too often 'a girl thinks, "Think a lone tinir tutfnp vmi

her parents are Just old-fashioned, I
or that they don't realize how'
On your
We 4m'l ."Make" hm.
Wastern $0.60
Hot Turkey,... .1.75


08 SO LITTl f fSL


supplies the English when
What he meant was, "Becauit
I want to see if you'll carry yojr
fear of offending me to tin, point
of letting me get run over -and
At five, Bobby often doejl this
kind of thing. Like other cildren
whose parents fear to restrict
, them, he's always placing himself
jin precarious positions in the hope
of forcing action from his, mother
- in olace of talk.
THEY' are not wicked children.
They're just trying to stretch
their parents' old fear of displeas displeasing
ing displeasing people to the breaking point.
The problem is their parentcs'
own hatred of control.
In Bobby's mother's childhood,
control "was so mixed up with
hurt, desnpV nd mi8iud'?m'"t
that she naturally resented M. Shu
still does. She withholds any con-
troi of Bobby lest hs feel the
ame inte-e dislike of her she
felt and still feels for anyone who
tells her what to do.
Til. Li' L j i u

trol because our first experience IB

ii b uiii cdauiiauic it i tin it an I'liu

of it was mixed up with hurt jand v.

injustice. All such unreasonable unreasonable-ns
ns unreasonable-ns prorfyr" for r ii a Confus Confused
ed Confused and confusing child; ".
lkna.a vear nr iwn coo.n.
young couple' in love:
i That's whv I'm minfin tutif ail.
i.vise front a 20-year-old who: fbun.
that a hieh schonl 1 Hlnlnma- iN
nugmy nne insurance TOf. girl.
. GOOD ADyiCE 1 :
HER advice 'may cairv mora
weight than anything an older
person might have to say; though
the older person said the .sams
tiling in me same woras.. :
l.sopietimes- thin tBat' high
schools ought once a year to briiig
back students who have Ouit Svith-
decide to quit high school to get
mxt drive to Tecameii fry ear
We CREATI tkam t.t ;
Club 1.00.
Tocumen Speqial 1.50

bk saw

I w



. i.
PAGE irnu



Mesdames Coffin, Lewie
Feted At'FareweHi Tea
Mrs: SDureeon MeisAer and Mrs
ack Walt of Fort Clayton were
co-hostes3e&' at an informal party
last weeKj Honoring ana. -fluwu
Coffin' an Mrs. Francis R. Lewis,
prior to' then ideparture for the
states, neignoormg laaies ou mue
Street at Fort Clayton .were invit-o-
ed to the despedida tea, at which
Mrs. Coffin and ,Mrs. Lewis were
S resented with linen bridge sets as
on voyage fts.
Mrs.. Coffin and her" family left
the lattee part of last week for .Lt.
Col. Coffin's new station in .Wash .Washington,
ington, .Washington, D.Cv v '
Chaplain and ;Mrs. Lewis and
family will leave in tReSnear fu future
ture future for Chaplain's new assigment
at Fort Belvoir in the Washington,
D.C.; 'area.

Bakery Union Head Spotted As Man
Who Beat Local Prexy, Kicked Wife

WASHINGTON,- July 17 (UP)-
Thfi wife of a Bakenr Workers v-
nion official ,: singled out union
Preaident James G. Cros? yester yester-day,
day, yester-day, .as the man who entered her
hotel room, Kicked ner ana ai
tacked her husband.
In a dramatic session of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Rackets. Committee, Mrs. Na Nathan
than Nathan Eriich'iJi the Bronx. N. Y.,
walked among' the" spectators and
pointed a finger -at cross as me
man who led. a eoon squad in an
early moring. Sao- Francisco hotel
scuffle last Oct. zi.
Mrs. Erlich is" the 'wife of a u u-nion
nion u-nion local president ,who was one
of the leaders of an unsuccessful
move to oust Cross at-the union
convention at San Francisco.
But Cross denied on the witness
stand that he took any part in the
incident 'saying he was taking a
shower in hi own room, at the
time. Commatee Chairman John
L. McClelland (D-Ark J conluded
that one of the witnesses was
"commiting perjury.".
The testimony followed the com
mittee's brief return to the affairs
of Teamster Union President
Dave Beck. John A. jBaar, presi president
dent president of Monteomerv Ward and Co.,
denied his firm swapped Beck the
richt to oreanize its workers ; in
exchange for his vote in a proxy
light. He saw mat' sucn mierenc mierenc-es
es mierenc-es in previous testimony--"are com completely
pletely completely and absolutely Untrue and
unfounded." :, i.-'-'-.-j-, -V ',-
Mrs. Erlich, motherly-looking,
middle-aged woman, told the com committee
mittee committee in a rapid-fire account that
the hotel fracas started shortly
after she-was awakened at 5:45
a.m. by knock on her hotel room
door. :- ' ":v f
When she opened the door, Mrs.
Erlich said, Cross jumped into the
room and began to "push my husband."


,: .,-.-. .s . V
A true story, rnoving bf frankly, told m the Saturday Eve Eve-nfcir
nfcir Eve-nfcir Post and Reader's Digest oi Tony Perkins as Jimmy
PlersalL baseball star. Dont miss "FEAR STRIKES OUT",






NCO Wives Club
Of Albrook AFB
MnlHa Social i
The NCO Wives Club of Albrook
Air Force Base will hold itsmontn
ly .Social tomorrow night at 7:30
at tlie "NCO Club. .Bingo will be
played. v'-
All wives who are :nonmembers
esDeciallv thuse ffronv Locona,
dro Miguel, Cocoli f and Rousseau
are' invited to attends ; i
Mr. and Mrk, H. W. Dempsey
Waleama Now San
A sor; was born Monday night to
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Dempsey .of
Ralhfia Hp has been named war
ren Paul. The new baby joins two
Other sons and a daughter., Demp-
sey is with tae tanai ioneouce
"J grabbed the phone and
screamed 'help! help! help!
She said Cross, was followed by
former unu.n Vice President
George L.". Stuart and two muscle
men Frans. Gardone and Frank
Mykalo She-, said the latter pair
had ia tow Joseph Kane, another
leader of the resistance movement
to Cross. 1
She said Mykalo, brandishing a
leather blackjack; knocked the
phone from her hand and pushed
her to the floor. i .
"Mr.. Cross was kicking me' witn
his feet and 1 was screaming ter terribly.'
ribly.' terribly.' she testified". . .It was
iiist like a movie or you could
see oik TV."
Teacher's Bride
Returns To Class
. mrnoERSFlELD., E n n 1 a n d
July 17 (UP) A 16-year-old girl
went to scnoui tooay as me Dnae
of her 32-year-old teacher.
Jean Senior and Paul Sykes,
widower. : were married r secretly
last Friday ; after; a "whirlwind
courtship'" of two months. .News
of the which- made Jean
the : mother .pf! Syke's eight-year
old son. was announced today.
?'We love- iach- other' and It's
going to work." 7Sykes said. v
Jean returned to classes for the
first -time yesterday but left her
wedding ring at nome.
' -"The other girls would only
laugh,"; she s'aidf W v: : '
Dma Dona
nn n!d his vouncest dauch
ter broke un bis evening of study
ing scripts when she .tapped- on
his arm and saw: "Hire s my
summer school report, card. Dad
dy. I'm tired of watclung TV
FRIDAY 8:45 P:M.



wiien tour host ffers you a
choice Of drinks, don't think you
are being easy to please toy say say-InrIt
InrIt say-InrIt doesn't matter. Anything
is an ngnt ior me. ue is aaiung
so that he can give ypu your
preference. So give-It, If you
want to oe a neip.
The "Itdon't-care". person on only
ly only makes things difficult.,'
JJ40 Rc., l-niiua Uty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Ttdephones: 2-S06S Panama
1063 Colon
Today. Wednesday, July 17
p.m.' 1 r
4'Oiu.Feature Review
4:30 What'a Your Favorite (rs
; quests tanen tj pnons
j till ?:00) .
8:35 What'a Your T a t o r e
(cont'd) t';
6:00 Interlude .'
tarv (WRUL)
REVIEW (PaDst Beer)
6:30 Interlude f ;,-.
7:00 Guilty Party
7:30 Musicland USA
8:00-Proudly We Hall
a-an Musical Theater
:oowYou Asked For I (r-
quests taken by pnon
till 7:30) :
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Xazz Till Midnight
12:00-rSign Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, July II
f: 00 Sign On Alarm Clock
elub (requests taken
toy phone tiu t.w)
t-'jtn Mornlno- salon Concert
:15 Church In The Wildwood
1:30 Musical Reveille
:00 News.
9:15 flacred Heart
9:30 As I see It ;
10:0' SDlns ; and Needles (re-
, quests hud dj pnon
till 8130) 1
Hh0 News :fc'ir-
11:05 S pint An d N diet
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12 : 05 Musical Travelog
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
3:i&rreddv .Martin Show
2:30 Much-B 1 n d 1 n g-In-Ths-
3:00 Hank Snow And Hit
Rainbow Ranch Boys
J: 15 Sammy Kayo Show
3:30 Music For Thursday.
4:00 Feature Review k
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (re-f
f (re-f quests taken by phonr
V .tiU 3:00)
I:S0 News
1:35 What's Your Y a t e r 1 1
y (cont'd) v
6:00 Interlude
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Interlude
7:00 Goon Show
7:30-oVOA Report from UJL
6:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9;t0 You Asked For It (re-
quests taken by pnenr
' till 7:30
18:30 MuslcJTom Hotel XI paav
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Slgn Oft ; ; .
Today Encanto 35, 30
'' Judf-Holilday in
Rhonda Fleming In -"ODONGO.
Today -IDEAL : JO .70
. Christiane Martel In
v Resortej fn



lOA AiOW$ TV AOd ;

wood and- Grape Vine: Hollywooa
pals of Ave Gardner are chuck chuckling
ling chuckling about ther quote to newsmen
in Mexico City that: "I hate Hol
lywood. The life is too fast there
tor me." They insist she's been
living it up in Madrid, where she
now makes her home, much fast
er than she ever did in Hollywood.
Singtr Peggy King no longer
is wearing musician Andre Pre Pre-Vine
Vine Pre-Vine engagement ring and A is
dating other fellows. Prevtn and
his wife 'are expected to recon reconcile.,
cile., reconcile., I .United Artists entry into
fhe telefilm business ."on th
santo basis that it is now oper operating
ating operating la motion pictures" has
the approval of some of the big biggest
gest biggest stars In .Hollywood who
have boon releasing films
through the company. They will
now add telefilms to their reg regular
ular regular schedule of movie making.
Bill Bendix's daughter; Lorraine,
will debut as his niece on next
fall's "Life of Riley" stanzas. She
dropped from 286 pounds to 122,
via hospitalization, to play the
Therels new interest in filming
the TV. Emmy-winning "Requiem
tor a Heavyweight as a movie
starring Jack Palance, who ap
peared in the home screen aver
sion. Reason author Rod Serling
nixed a Playhouse" 90 offer to re
peat .the show this summer.
tract expires in June. She may re revive
vive revive "Irma" on another network
if CBS is willing to part with the
title. .The Mel xorme marriage
is on smooth seas again and they'll
go to Europe together in July.
The girl on Marlon Brando's
arm at a special preview of
"The James Dean Story" was
Benevolent Group
To Give Jamboree
Less than a month remain be
fore presentation of the show en
titled "Danny Bishop Jamboree'
under the auspices of the Sojour
Aers Benevolent Friendly Society.
Featured artists include Los
Cienfuegueros, rock 'n'. roll sing singers.
ers. singers. Jean and Paisley, vocalist I-
AIM HflBAAmh Tjlnh ffamli
Larry th .- Greek, acrobatic skater,
ana tap oancer Ronco Hendy.
The trouDe of seasoned serform.
ers is well known to to Isthmian
audiences, having given shows at
various USO clubs, service centers
and theater on both sides of the
Dave Constable, well know disc
jockey and radio commentator,
will act as master of ceremonies.
Tickets, now on sale at popular
prices, may be had from any
member of the society or the com
mittee on arrangements.-
Stone Kills Chum
TAIPEI, July IT (UP)-Pollce re
ported today that four-year-old
Chen Huang threw a stone and
killed his five-year-old playmate
Hung Jo-kuo in the coastal city
ot iian.
I 7:00 TODAY! 9.-00
9U0 per CAR!
Dale Robertson la
ij Tomorrowh j -;
' Kay Band on In
Mkiinv tun m

American and Oriental Qiinaware

piece BERRY Set.;...
s CHILU set
t m : CAKE Set
S TV Set
87 piece DINNER Set ....

wsm i

Anna Kashfi, the doll from India
in "The Mountain. ;
The Witnet: Jack Lemmon has
a habit of saying "Magic time"
after Director Richard Quine
calls "Roll 'em" on any scene for
"Operation Mad Ball" in which
Jack is working. It serves to cue
Jack and everyone on the set that
it is a "take" and not a rehear rehearsal.
sal. rehearsal. Other day Ernie Kovacs, the
TV comedian working in the film.
was getting ready to do a close-
up scene of his own for the pic
ture. All was quiet : and ready.
Quine called the i usual "Roll
"Tragic time," said Kovacs.
stepping into the scene.
Not in the Script: Cameron
Mitchell. who played Barnev
itoss in "jnonxey on My Back,
about Barney's suit against the
producers that the picture made
monkey out of him: "The di
rector and I are consulting with
our attorneys and may even sue
Ross. It was a fine, honest pic picture."
ture." picture." THIS IS HOLLYWOOD: Mrs.
Jones: Orchestra leader Charlie
Barnett, a groom for the eighth
time, wailing: "The hazard of
several marriages is that you run
out of honeymoon spots."
Hollywood a wondering If Kim
Novak figures in John Ireland's
plain for a quick Mnxican di divorce
vorce divorce to supplement wife' Joanne
Oru's California decree,.
Mike Wilding was in 'the audi
ence when Marie McDonald unveil unveiled
ed unveiled her act and herself at the
Mapes Hotel in Reno. .Now It's
MGM actress Anne Neyland head headed
ed headed for Memphis, at Elvis Pres Presley's
ley's Presley's invitation, after they com
plete work together in "Jailhouse
Rock." "Ah like my girls to meet
11. luvuici, .it oao.
BERT LAHR. the veteran com
edian, and a movie producer are
discussing the possibility of a mo
vie based on his life. If the deal
jells, the film will be called "Bag
gy Pants.
Irigrid Bergman's next film
may be 'Adorable Julia," bated
,. en the hit play.
More eld English movie for TV.
Twenty five Alexander Korda
flickers, vintage 1933-42, will be
making the home screen rounds
soon. But only, on EnglisO TV his
time. It's about time Esglish' TV
fans suffered. a little, too.
Pment Diaper Rash,
Vt Haxitmi ftr
mty huga. Ovatly
uaicalaa, ku ran
raitrk kai.
CUafi dm to akin,
najda acaiaat chaia.
Oat K today. MEXSANA
MioicdTio roweit
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 4:15 8:10
f'The King and Four Queens";
MARGARITA :15 1:05
rrhe Left Hand of God
SANTA CRUZ :15 7:41
("GUILTY" and
an Spanish!
Before NOW
4.9S 1-S5
8.7S IM
S.S5 4.5a
SJ5 445
Before NOW Z4.x
14.98 4.M
150 t.9 8
,7.50 J JS

Record-Breaking Flier Fails

To Out-Race Speed Of Sound

NEW YORK, July 17 (UP) The
Navy jet fighter who flashed across
the nation in a record-breaking
three hours, 23 minutes and 8.4
seconds y-sterday, failed to out out-race
race out-race sound from coast-tocoast
despite occasional speeds of more
than 1,000 miles per hour.
-Red-haired v. Marine ; Ma j. John
Glenn Jr... 36, landed his F8U1P
Crusader jet at Floyd Bennett
Naval Air Station .here after
tlight from California with only
minutes of flying time left before
us fuel: would' have run out.
Glenn said his fuel dwindled to
the danger: level when he ''in
creased his speed iover the final
lap in an all-out effort to make
up for t time lost durine three
refueling-in air operations. When
the jet screeched to a halt on
the runway. only 40 gallons re remained
mained remained ii the fuel tank. He said
if h.' had had to make more than
one pass at the field it might have
been a "dry run .oh the second
time around."
, Cut 21 MinufMs
The veteran airman from New
concord, Ohio, left Los Alamitos
Naval Air Station Calif. at
9:40:12.2. a.m. edt and streaked
over the control tower at Floyd
Bennett at nz:27:zo.6 p.m. edt.
That cut 21 minutes, and 45.48
seconds from the transcontinental
record set March 9, 1955, by Air
Force Lt. Col. Robert F. Scott in
The Navy had.f.i g u r e d that
Glenn would have had to cover
the distance in three hours and
14 minutes to surpass the sea lev level
el level speed'1 of sound, which, is 760
miles an hour.
Glenn's speed unofficially aver averaged
aged averaged .726.48 miles per hour.
Glenn, a World War II and Ko-
lt fi n Mmhof irnfaran eat1 it a hn
lieved the flight could be made in
less than three hours.
"With any break in the weather
and with tailwinds. we would
break three hours with no strain
in this airplane," he said,
Light Headwinds'"
Glenn said the iet bucked "lieht
headwinds" during part. of. the

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Germ-Figliting Toothliriish

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s e Mad to stay Acthnly Anfoapfje
for ap to 4 nymtha ia uae I
Inhibits or destroys ALL types
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An irnreatment in oral hygiene you can't
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flight that ranged from a refuel

ing altitude of 25,000 feet to 50,000
it !';' i
"We did as good a time
as we could have done under the
circumstance?,', he said.e s
Another Cn sader jet piloted by
Navy Lt. Cmdr. Charles Demm Demm-ler
ler Demm-ler was forced to land at Albu Albuquerque,
querque, Albuquerque, N.M., when. the?, re-fuet
in.gear was damaged" in an at attempt
tempt attempt St refueling over Grants.
Demmler had taken off 28 minutes
behind Glenn in a companion bid
to break the speed; record".
Glenn satd he kept the jet at
35,000 feet for most of the flight.
At that altitude, his average
speed during the flight exceeded
the spede" of' sound. At 35,000 feet,
th-j speed of sound-' dwindles to
about 665 miles per hour.
-. ',-, ,'..'.
"'' Little Sensation ;
uienn saia there was not as
much sensation of speed at more
than 1,000 miles per hour as there
waS in "driving down the road in
your car,".
You don t do much snare
thinking," he said, "you have to
get your check points about once
every three and one-half minutes
By the time you check against
your chart, get your next point on
plot ar.d check your fuel, you're
doing the same thing all over
c 1
Glenn said the refueline oDera-
tions over Grants, N.M., Emporia,
Kans., find Columbus, Ohio,
went off "very good."
Glenn, F8U project officer in the
Navy Bureau of Aeronautics.
brought supersonic souvenirs for
his two childien who were waiting
for him at Floyd iBennett:
Here's your supersonic cat,"
he said, handing his daughter,
Ccrolyn. 10, a small metal pin
with a red sione in the shape of
cat. His son, Dave, 11, got a
supersonic" boy's jacknife.
Glenn's wife, Anna Margaret,
admitted to newsmen that she had
been "nervous" while waiting fori
her husband to complete the
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CALYPSO COMPARSA rhis;VCyp3o" compWa Was one ol the eyecatchers at the" ebutantes Ball
it nrn'r mure "at the UnionCClub on Friday night, w

a urn uahlc h ,? ittM, w-

An Assistant Scoutmaster from the Canal Zone gets a i
helping hand from one of his scouts as he sharpens up, j
shortly after arriving at the National Boy Scout' Jamboree
in Valley Forge, Pa.iPeter Smith12, holds a mirror while j
the Scoutmaster, SPC Paul J. McBrlde, Medical Detach- y
ment, 903rd AAA Bn., Fort .Clayton; C.. Z., shaves o'utdoors. t
Peter, who lives in Balboa Hights!and whose fatheW';f
J. D. Smith, is Chief of Sanitation for the Panama Canal',
Company is one of the youngest scou,tt at tht Jamboree.
The contingent consisting of 29 scouts from the'
Canal Zone, four from Venezuela and six from r Colombia (
left Panama on June 28 and will leave New York to return i
to Panama on August 7. While at the Jamboree, they are U
Joining mare than 52,000 other' iscouts In the,. historical,
site of the Revolutionary War winter .quarters of Cen.
George Washington's Continental Armv. 'J ?

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, clKlnUAT itA j ,tl Panama on the occasion of her birth day recently. Her Mrs Iraida. Lima


Is" shown offering the. guest of honor a piece .of, birthday cake.,, ,,






k WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1957 1 SA ? i" V 1 TM PANAMA!



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'C1.. ,' t v; 1 1 Tb Commandant Panama National Guard Col. Bolivar Valarino and Mr.
rni IAI I ADIMA ."- VaJlarino gav"a party at thtir retidnco in honor of th. Peruvian Minister of
V.UL VALLAKINU War Alejandro Quandra and hit, wife and Major Atilib Loez Ameri and Mre.
' FETES PERUVIAN5 AmerL The S,cretary of the Peruvian Embassy Jose Alvarado' Sanchez is

IS :

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I President of i Panama Ernesto de la iCuardia Jr. greets
' Margaret ''Cringuita' Kfeger of the American Legiori
i Auxiliary of Camboai- The President gaveThis signature to
f Mrs. Kreger's giant Autogr&ph .Bopfc, which fyshe vfill use
in her campalgH to raise fund lor orphans and veterans
bf World Wars ahdi li. Mri Kreger a past president of
the Legion Auxiliary; and is known throughout the Isthmus
' - for her charitable work.


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BRlilflPlj JOY 'Marg&rit Krtger. who is known as ,GrirQiU, delivers a large box of clothes, shots and
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1 7

' r Wednesday, july m, 1957,
ot Dodgers Threatening To Tab Over National League Pennant Party

Brooklyn Topples Cards
For Fifth Straight Win

NEW YORK, July 17 (UP) The Brooklyn
Dodgers, reveling in their role of killjoys, are stick sticking
ing sticking pins in the World Series balloons of all the con contenders
tenders contenders today and threatening to take over the Na Na-fional
fional Na-fional League pennant party themselves.

sWalt Alston's crew has been bu bu-y
y bu-y killing off the contenders since
; the all-star break. The Dodgers re resumed
sumed resumed play by defeating Cincin-
t iatl twice, then they swept a two-
game series with Milwaukee.
And last nignt tney toppiea me
high-riding Cardinals, T-5, for their
5th victory in a row as they climb
ed within a game of the league
Duke Snider has been the Dod
fiers chief hatchelman with four
' r .-- il. i t:
nome runs in me iai live garnet-
lie blasted his 20th of the season
With on on ir the fifth off Lindy
McDaniel to highlight, a four-run
tally helped reliever Carl
Erskine to nis third victory. Gil
Hodges also Homered for Brooklyn,
making a total of 10 homers the
aroused Dodgers have belted in
the last five games.
.The Brooklyn triumph tighten tightened
ed tightened the National League race so
that only one game separated the
first four clubs. Milwaukee defeat defeated
ed defeated first-place Philadelphia, 6-2,
Robinson Suffers
Concussion After
Being Hit On Head
.. a
.TrNEW YORK, July 17 (UP)
The Cincinnati Redlegs were
informed today that outfielder
Frank Robinson did not suffer
: a fracture when hit on the
head by a pitch in a game
with the New York Giants last
, night bat a slight concussion
may keep him sidelined sev several
eral several days.
Robinson was hit by a Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Gomes pitch tn the eighth
Inning and carried from the
fifld on a stretcher.
The Redleg outfielder wore a
- he'met but the force of Go Gomes'
mes' Gomes' pitch split the protective
device, the ball bouncinr more
C-an 25 feet to the fringe of
' Ihn Giants' dugout.
After being examined by Gi Giant
ant Giant physician Anthony Paler Paler-'
' Paler-' mo, Robinson was removed to
' Harkness Pavillion for exam examination.
ination. examination. Albrook Flyers,
Atlantic 5s
Cage Loop Winners
SSi the Panama' Area Armed Forc-e-
league basketball competition
Jhis weekend the Albrook AFB
Flyers downed the Fort Kobbe
Regulars 72-87, and the Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Bushmasters topped the Ft.
mador Troopers 53-47.
T Th Albrook win broke a second-place
tie between the two
teams, giving the Flyers sole pos-
session of second with a 6-3 mark
'as opposed to Kobbe's 54 slate.
Emmett Bryant paced the Al Albrook
brook Albrook attack with 24 tallies with
Lloyd Hopwood and Ron Pearson
adding 16 and 11 markers respec respectively
tively respectively to the cause. Kobbe center
Dick Hill was high man for the
fame with 125 points. Guards Ron
Baxter and Ron Massier added 14
ancT 13 points respectively to the
Kobbe cause.
The game was close all the way
with Kobbe leading 20-18 at the
quarters; tied up 39 apiece at the
Salt, and Albrook on top 57-55 go go-ig
ig go-ig int the final stanza.
Bryan hit for nine of bis 24
points in the final period as Al Albrook
brook Albrook pulled away for the win.
Bryant is the league's leading
scorer with a 22.9 average.

1 The other PAAF league contest

saw the wwless Fort Amador five
come close to a major upset.
Amador, fighting hard for its
first win led 12-10 at the quarter,
26-22 at the half, and trailed by
only one point, 36-35, going into
he final stanza. Then the fourth
place army Atlantic quintet came
t life to cot the win. The win
gives AA a 4-5 slate, and the loss
. i -mm

1 h

and the Giantr beat the Redlegs,

6-1. Pittsburgh topped Chicago, 5
4. in the completion if a game sus
pended June 16, then beat the
Cubs, 5-3, id a regularly scheduled
The Yankees increased their
American League lead to four
games with 10-4 triumph over
the Tiqers in 10 inning; Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore licked the Whifo Sex, 3-1;
Boston edgtd Kansas City. 44.
and Cleveland defeated Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, -3.
Home runs by Hank Aaron and
Del Crandall helped Warren Spahn
gain his 10th victory at the ex expense
pense expense of the Phillies although the
veteran southpaw also needed a
brilliant ninth inning catch by right
fieldpr Andy Pafko with the bases
full to nail down his triumph. Har
vev Haddix was the loser.
Ruben Gomez of the Giants set
down the Redlegs on six hits as
Daryl Spencir hit a pair of homers
for New York and Eddie Bressound
added anotht-r. Hal Jeffcoat start
ed for the Redlegs and gave up
eight of the Giants' 13 hits. Willi
May, collected four of them.
Frank Thomas fattened up o
Chicago's pitching in both Pirate
victories. Thomas' 13th homer of
the year in the seventh inning
won the suspended game which
waj resumed with the score tied
4 4 in the seventh. Then, in the
regular game, Thomas doubled
home two runs in a three-run sev seventh
enth seventh and added a single in a two-
run eighth as Bob Friend went
the distance tor his seventh vrcto
Tommy Byrne's three-run hom
er featured ;i six -run rally in the
10th that gave the Yanks their
triumph after the Tigers had ral
lied to tie the score at 4-4 in the
Byrne, who won a game for the
Yankees with a home run- against
the White Sox Sunday, entered the
game in the ninth and was credit
ed with his fourth victory. Casey
Stengel used four pitchers in the
ninth in a vain attempt to keep
Detroit from tying the game. Paul
roytack suffered his ninth loss a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the same number of victo victories.
ries. victories. A two run homer by Billy
Goodman in the eighth inning
snapped Baltimore's four game
losing streak and wnt Jim Wil-
eon of the White Sox down te
his seventh setback. Goodman's
wallop, off reliever Dixie HowelL
came immediately after the re resumption
sumption resumption of play following a 24 24-minute
minute 24-minute delay caud by rain.
Ray Moore was the winner.
Jackie Jensen and Ted Williams
teamed up in Boston's victory ov
er Kansas City. Williams hit his
26th homer in the ninth off loser
Virgil Trucks and after Mickey
Vernon walked, Jensen homered to
put the Red Sox ahead, 4-2. Woo Woody
dy Woody Held hit a pair of homers for
the Athletics. KC's Hector Lopez
22-game hitting streak came to an
end when Mike Fornioles and Ike
Delock teamed up to hold him
Vic Wertz slammed his 12th hom
er and drove in three runs as Ear Early
ly Early Wynn led the Indians to their
fifth str&ight victory with .an eight eight-hit
hit eight-hit effort. Wynn, who posted his
eighth triumph was touched for a
home run by Lew Berberet. Ted
Abernethy suffered his ninth loss
after being knocked out in toe
fourth inning.
III. 14, boated this 11-foot, 350 350-pound
pound 350-pound blue merlin off Bim'mi
in the Bahamas. There will be
tail Ulea to tell in Jeckaoovill-

l V, ; 1
I 1 1

Major League

(Based en 200 official et bats)
National League
P and C G AB R H Pet.
Aaron, Mil. 86 365 68 127 .348
Musial, St. L. 83 327 52 112 .343
Fondy, Pitt. 74 304 36 100 .329
Groat, Pitt. 59 237 28 77 .3251
Mays, N. Y. 83 312 61 99 .317
Moryn, Chicago 83 312 61 99 .3151
Cimoli, Bkn. 73 286 49 90 .315
Robinson, Unci. 81 328 59 103 .314'
Hodges, Bkn. 78 301 44 94 .312!
Crowe, Cinci. 73 279 46 87 .312
American League
Mantle, N.Y. 83 274 80 99 .361
Williams, Boston 78 264 63 95 .360,
Skowron. N.Y. 76 289 44 96 .332
Fox, Chicago 84 326 55 107 .328
Boyd, Bait. 81 269 48 88 .327
Lopez, K. C. 42 212 32 U .321 1
Minoso, Chicago 84 325 48 103 .317)
Malzone, B'Ston 84 342 39 107 .313 1
Lemon, Wash. 84 320 37 98 .306
McDougald, N.Y. 78 298 53 91 .305!
National League
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Snider, Dodgers
Crowe, Redlegs
Mathews, Braves
American League
Williams. Red Sox
Mantle. Yanks
Sievers, Senators
Maxwell, Tisers
Colavito, Indians
National Leigue
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Crowe, Redlegs
Hoak, Redlegs
Mays, Giants
Ennis, Cards
i Thomas, Pirates
American League
Skowron, Yanks
Sievers, Senators
Wertz, Indian's
Mantle, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox
Jensen, Red Sox
(Based en
Schmidt, Cards
Sanford, Phils
Bunning, Tjgers
Shantz, Yankr
Mossi, Indians
W L Pet.
7 1
Along The Fairways
It's all over now but the shout
ing as one of the most successful
handicap tournaments ever held
at Rodman comes to an end.
There were no upsets registered
in the men's department as the
favorites came through with fly flying
ing flying colors. i
It was a different story in the
women's department as Martha
iBrewster overwhelmed Bernie Da
vis (club champ) to take top hon
In the men's championship flight
Dan Robertson was the winner ov
er Jim Annicharico.
Inf the first flight lucky Sullivan
(Dick Sullivan) came out the vie
tor with M. V. Smith on the losing
end. The only trouble Dick ever
had during the five weeks was get
ting over the second hurdle. Fin
ishing in a tie after 18 boles, Dick
luckef' out in the second 18 (with
a screeching 76). His opponent
hasn t been beard from since.
Joe Vasquez (Albrook AFB) was
picked to win the seebnd flight five
weeks ago, and sure enough he won
it. Wes Glenn was the loser.
In th ; Flag Tourney held on the
day of the finals, Harry Wilder
managed to plant bis flag a little
further than the rest of the con-
testents with Howard Carr breath
ing down his neck. Larry Yeager
finished third.
All three received appropriate a a-wards
wards a-wards for their trials and tribula
At the conclusion of the day a
wonderful buffet was enjoyed by
all after which there was dancing
and the replaying by mouth) of
the day'a events.
A wonderful time was had by all.
Panama Marlin
Club News
The La Rey went out last Sun Sunday
day Sunday and made quite a good catch.
Robbie caught a sailfish weighing
110 libs. Mrs. Robinson brought in
a 26 lb. doipbin. Mrs. Bare
caught a large amber jack weigh weighing
ing weighing 3614 libs.; they also brought
in a big load of dolphin,'
One large hungry dolphin took a
whole boniio, line and all Ae got
L. E. Peters went out on the
"Flying Scef and caught his first
sailfish which weighed 105 lbs.
They also brought in a number of
dolphin caught oe the 2 fathom
Mrs. Harrington made a trip on
the Q-5 last week. She caught ber
first sailfish 95 lbs.- Congratu
lations' Mayor E. Emerson was
also along aod be brought in a sail
weighiB 115 Ibe. -caught
east of Bona.


Working Boys Defeat Alumni;
Powells. Play Alumni Tonight


FIGHTING FINISH Stout-hearted Febrero II (No. 3) hangs
on gamely to stave off the challenges of Picudo (6), Aberargie
(4) and Camberwell (1) in last Sunday's sixth race. Jorge Phil Phillips
lips Phillips rode the winner while Cristian Rebolledo had the leg up
on Picudo. Douglas Cortez handled Aberargie'& reins and Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Jasquez did the booting aboard Camberwell. The scarcity
eff grey horses among thoroughbreds makes It a rarity that two
of fthem are involved in a photo decision.

LA Official Says It Would Be
Biggest Double-Cross If Bums
Fail To Move to Los Angeles

Angeles official today charged, it
would be "the biggest aouoie
cross in history" if the Brooklyn
Dodgers failed to come to Los
An teles next year.
The statement was made by
County Supervisor Kenneth Hahn
who claimed Brooklyn President
Walter O'Malley had gone so far
in lininn un Los Angeles as the
new home tor the Dodgers that the
city and county were about to rip
apart sections of the 105,000-seat
Memorial coliseum to make it a
temporary field for the team un
til a basebaii stacuum couia be
At the same time a joint city-
county group announced it was
aoDointine a business executive to
get a "firm agreement" from O' O'Malley
Malley O'Malley that he intends bringing
the Brooklyn club here.
The statements followed a New
York World Telegram and Sun
story that O'Malley was about to
be offered the "ideal" stadium
site he sought in the heart of
Brooklyn. The New York account
quoted a spokesman for O'Malley
Army Atlantic
Quintet Upsets
Fort Clayton
Mondav nitht's Panama Area
Armed Forces league basketball
action was fast and furious with
one major upset talking place.
The Albrook Flyers, sporting a
6-3 mark and a four game win
streak including a win over
league-leading Fort Clayton, ran
into a keyed up Army Atlantic
Bushmaster five, paced by a one
man buzzsaw named John foster,
and found the going mighty rough
absorbing a 77-64 setback.
Monday night's ; other rAAr
basketball game saw the Fort
Clayton Cavalier pad their league
lead with a 79-62 win over the
last place Fort Amador Troopers.
The win gives tne lavauers a
8-1 mark, while the toss brought
Amador's total to ten, with no
wins te their credit.
At Fort Davis Army Atlantic
"Bie" John Foster -set the cords
on fire as he rammed, crammea
and jammed 41 big points through
the hoop to almost single-handedly
smash the Flyers. On top of his
point production Foster grabbed
around 80 per cent of the rebounds
off both boards and played a bag bag-up
up bag-up defensive game.
Albrook s noes not guaras em emmett
mett emmett Bryant and Ron Pearson,
were held to 20 points between
them with Bryant getting 15 and
Pearson managing only five points.
At Clayton's Reeder gym the
Cavaliers gamed a 20 point early
lead and' then substituted freely
allowing Amador to pull within
nine points OS them before pulling
away to the IT point win.
The Cava Jers had a balanced
scoricl attack led by Vera de demons
mons demons with 14 markers.' Bud Lin-
was Amador's high scorer
vttJi 11 Ulika.

as saying he was "extremely in interested"
terested" interested" in the new site offer if
it h made.
' Hahn declared he was revealing
a recent request from O'Malley
that Los Angeles should get the
Coliseum readv for use by the
Dodgers next year because of the
latest New York reports.
Hahn indicated, however, that
he really doubted if the offer of
a site was sufficient to change
O'Malley's mind.
"I don't think there s anything
to it," Hahn said when informed
of the New York plan, "unless the
people of Los Angeles have been
given the biggest double cross lq
history. And I don't think they've
been double crossed."
"I talked to Mr. O'Malley and
he told me: 'Kenny, get all the
arrangements ready.'
Meanwhile, San Francisco May
or ueorge ennstopner torn a
press conference Monday that the
financial burden ol pay-as-you-see
television may keep the New
York Giants and the Dodgers
away from the West Coast.
He said Mark Sullivan, presi
dent of the Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph Co., had told him it
would cost between 60 and 70
million dollars to install a Skia-
tron closed-circuit TV system in
San Francisco and that the instal installation
lation installation would take at least three
Elks Basketball
The Dons
5 1
1 5
6:00 p.m. pukes vs. The Dons
7:00 Diplomats vs. Boilermak
Both of last night's games were
again close, and in the second one,
the Boilermakers lost, their first
game of the season.
In the first game, the Diplomats
edged out the Dukes in the final
minutes of play by a 37-38 score
The Diplomat once again showed
excellent team work and beat the
Dukes in playing he boards.
The Dukes, however, are begin
ning to be a disappointment. Hav Having
ing Having the height and three well ex
perienced players, they still are
unable to win by the margins that
they should. For the Diplomats,
young worden French scored ten
points, while team mate Lane
Thompson scored eight. Gary A-
lexander and Charlie French led
the Dukes with twelve and ten
point respectively.
. The second gsme of the evening
saw The Don upset the high rid
ing Boilermakers, &-oi, u anotn anotn-er
er anotn-er very close game. The Dons,
depending on the scoring ability
of Raul Barbara and AI Nahmad,
each scoring 22 points, were able
to accumulate enough points to
edge out the Boilermakers.
Once again. Lem Kirkland scor
ed over hen of his team's total
points. 38. but this was not enough
to give the Boilermakers a victo
ry. As lor having the better team
work on the floor, the Boilermak
ers had the edge on The Dons,
but they Jacked the scoring by the
other members of the team.


6 2 .750
4 4 .500
3 5 .375
Working Boys
3 5 .375
Monday's Results 1
Working Boys 52, Alumni 49
Powell.. 5 Cristobal 39
. Tonight's Games -Cristobal
vs Working Boys
Powells vs Alumni
The Alumni, without the servic
es of high scorer John Hatgi, fell
prey to an inspired Working Boys
quintet at Margarita Monday night.
The : Working Boys, true to their
pre-game prediction by manager
Ali McKeown, battled for every
secom. of the four quarters before
eking out a- close 52 to 49 deci
Hatgi. who had suffered a slight
ankle lniury. was out of the Alum
ni lineup and with Noel Gibson's
19-point attack in tne nigntcap,
gave way to the latter in the high
scoring dep rtment. Gibson now
leads the league with 133 points,
and Hatgi is second with 121. Gib
son's 19 pom,, in the second game
was the big vun in Powells' 51 to
39 victory over Cristobal. The vic victory
tory victory put Powells in second place,
two games behind the pacesetting
The first game was a nip and
tuck battle ali the way with Alum Alumni
ni Alumni leading 17 to 12 at the end of
tne iirst quarter, xne working
Boys' defense tightened in the sec second
ond second stanza and they moved out in
front by half time, 23 to 21. The
live-man Alumni charged back
with a strong lo-point unrd quar
ter to recapture tne lead, 39 to 32,
only to lose out in the torrid
fourth quarter race by a narrow
three point n-argin, hi to 49.
Gil Smith -and Arnold Manning
shared high scoring honors for the
winners with 17 and 16 points re
spectively. Manuel tferez account
ed for 20 points for the losi t
Tonight at 7, Cristobal and the
Working Boys will meet to decide
which of the two quintets will sink
into the cellar. Both are dead
locked for third place with 3 wins
and 5 losses. The big game of the
night will be the Alumni-Powells
fray which will take place 15 min
utes after the first game is over
A Powells win would shave the
Alumni lead to a single game and
make the 1957 Atlantic IBaskeball
League a wide open race.
Score to Begin
Working Out
CLEVELAND. O.. July 17 (UP)
Eager Herb Score,, who hasn't
touched a baseball in more than
two months, finally got the green
light to begin working out with
Cleveland tomorrow and the young
fast-baller says he "can't wait to
begin throwing .again."
Dr. Charles Thomas, the ye
specialist who has been treating
Score since he was felled by a
batted bam May 7, told the 24-year-old
left-hander he can re resume
sume resume throwing tomorrow.
But Dr Thomas pointed out
Score will not be able to return to
the. mound for another month or
Six weeks. -V ;
"I can't wait to begin throw
ing 'again," Score said, "though
people in and out o fbaseball keep
telling me I'm a chump to try it
this year." 1
Score said he didn't want to go
through the entire winter worry
ing about whether he was able to
oitch again or not.
- Dr. Thomas examined Score's
right eye yesterday and laid it had
improved, sufficiently to allow the
pitchei to begin working out. .
"The function of the eye has re returned
turned returned close enough to normal for
the physical conditioning to be begin,"
gin," begin," the doctor said. "I'm very
pleased .with Score's progress to
Neticieably pleased after the
examination. Score. told newsmen
jThe vision in the eye is Im Improving
proving Improving each day. However, it
till Isn't as good as I would
. like."
Score and his bride, the former
Nancy McNamara, whom he mar married
ried married July 10. began housekeeping
yesterday in the pitcher's former
bachelor apartment nere.
Sports Briefs
a defensive halfback with five
seasons of pro football experi experience,
ence, experience, and George Press, an offen
sive tackle, are the latest players
to sign their 1957 contracts with
the Baltimore Colts.
CINCINNATI (UP) The Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs will conduct a
tryout camp for youngsters who
have completed their high school
and Amencaa Legion baseball el eligibility
igibility eligibility today at Crosier Field.
HOLYOKE. Mass. (UP) New
England lightweight champion
Bobby Courchesne of Hoiyoke,
Mass., has signed to fight Shiva
Negro on Auj. 5 and Vincent Ri Rival
val Rival on Aug. 19 in Caracas, Vene
cia. Rivas is the current Vene-
suelaa lightweight champion.

j 2



48 38
47 36
48 37
45 38
St. Louis
Milwaukee r
Brooklyn 5
New York f
52 o.342
Today's Games
St. Louis at Brooklyn (N)
Cincinnati at New York
Milwaukee fct Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Pittsburgh (N)
Yastercrayic Results
' (Night Garni)
St. Louis w 020 000 120 5 11 0
Brooklyn v 000 240 lOx 7 13
L. McDamel, (8-6) Schmidt, ,Wil-
neim ana smith Landrith.
McDevitt, Erskine v ( 3-1) and
Cainpanella. v 1
(Niflht Game)
Cincinnati 000 001 0001 6 0
New York 000 201 12x 6 13 2
Jeffcoat (8-7). Freeman,' Nuxhall
and Burgess
Gomez (11-8) and Thomas.
(N'ght Game)
Milwaukee 210 101 001-6 13 2
Philadelphia 000 200 0002 6 0
Spahn (10-7; and crandall.
Haddix (8-6). Meyer, Miler, Hac
ker and Lonnett.
(Night Game)
Chicago 100 000 1013 9 0
Pittsburgh' 000 000 32x 5 9 0
Rush (1-0), JLown and JNeeman.
Peterson. 1
' (Completion of June
suspended game)
Chicago 100 101 1004 7
Pittsburgh 201 010 lOx 5 11
Rush, Brosnan (1-4) and


Buffalo, Richmond, Toronto
In 3-Way 1st Place Deadlock

.'new y6rk July f it (UP) -fto
one seems to know who's going
where in the International League
The race tor the pennant, which
only a few weeks ago looked like
a run-away for the Richmond Vir
ginians, today is in a three-way
tie with the last-place club only 11
lengths behind the, leaders.
Toronto edeed Buffalo. 3-2,' last
night- to move into a .first place
tie with the Bisons and Richmond.
The Virginians, meanwhile, blew
a two-run ninth inning lead to Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, 5-4. In other games, Montreal
moved out of the cellar with a 4-1
victory over Rochester and Havana
supped past Columbus, 4-3.
Jim Pearce won his 10th game
for the Leaf? although he needed
help from Bobby Tiefenauer. Roc
ky Nelson homered for tne win winners
ners winners as they gained their fourth
Fastlich Alumni
Whip VFW Teeners
Fastlich Alumni
V.F.W. Teeners
W. L.
3 1
1 3
Next Game: Saturday -10 a.m
Balboa Stadium. t
Schwarrrock and Kirchmier team
ed un to hand the V.F.W.-Teeners
their third straight loss Saturday
morning. at the Balboa Stadium.
The V.F.W. Teeners' only ecoring
opportunity rame in the second in
ning when they scored two runs
on three hits, -one of which was of
Uit rrlrh variety when Barhipr
made' a long run of a" fly ball off
the bat of Kline but was unable to
hold the ball,
Schwarzrock retired the side in
one two three order in the third
and Kirchmir who came in in the
fourth allowed only two Teeners
to reach first during the remaind
er of the game. Kline opened lor
the Teeners and gre up one run
on two hits in a three-inning sunt.
Margin took over in the fourth and
was nicked for eleven runs on nine
In the third Inning Barbler walk
ed, stole second and third and
scored on a passed ball. In the
fourth Hotr, Kirkland, French and
Barbier scored on smgies by jur
1nji Wnk mrtA nA arTATl
The Alumni pushed across five
more runs in the fifth when Scott,
Hotz, Kirklaud, Winklowsky, and
French tallied on bingles by Ma-
gee, Hotz, Kirkland, Winklowsky,
and French. The final two runs in
the sixth were the results of
singles by Huts and Kirkland.
For the Fanlich Alumni Ma gee
was the leading hitter with two
for two. For the Teeners Kline led.
with one for one.
Weather permitting, the fame
Saturday morning will wind up this
series during which the V.F.W.
Teeners have been up against a
team of Fastlich graduates' and
these boys spell trouble for any
team. Thanks to the Alumni boys
and the managers who are mak making
ing making this series possible to keep the
Teener beys en theer tees for the
trip to the National tournament at
tunatf, x-enniyifaaia,


Pet. Gl
.614 4
.529 lit
.525 lift
.500 131
.482 15.
.373 24
.322. 29

New York
Chicago -Boston
Kansas City
Today's Games
Baltimore at Chicago
Boston at Kansas City (N)
New York at Detroit (N) :
. Washington at Cleveland (N)
Yesterday's Game
Washington 100 002 0003 S 1
Cleveland 011 304 00x 9 13 0
Abernathy (1-9), Heise, Hyde and
Wynn (12-10) and Nixon.
'Night Game)
Baltimore 000 001 0203 8 9
Chicago 100-000 0001 4 '0
Moore (6-6), Loes and Triandos.
Wilson (9-7), Howell, Fischer and
. (Night Game)
New York 000 200 200 610 15 1
Detroit 000 000 103 8 4 8 1
Kucks, Gnm, Ditmar, Byrne
(4-3) and Berra.
Lary, Sleater, Foytack (9-9), A
ber and Wilson.
(Night Game)
Boston 100 000 003 4
7 1
6 0
Kansas City 100 100 0013
Fornieles, Deiock (56)
Trucks (7-3), Morgan and Smith.

0 man, Fanning.
4 Purkey, : Arroyo, Law (5-4) and

- Foiles,- Rand. -.
straight win. The Bisons have now
lost seven in a row.
Sixth-place Miami erupted fof
three runs in its last at-bat to re
main half a game behind Hava Havana
na Havana and move to within .four and
a half games of the first division.
Tom Qualters won the game in
relief with the loss going to Jim
Post. i
Joe Hatten, who started for Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, survived two round-trippers
by Johnny Powers for his third
win of, the season, all over Colum
bus. Ron Blackburn took the de
Bill Harris yielded eight hits in
leading Montreal to its seventh'
win in eight starts. Bobby Del Gre Greco
co Greco supplied the power with a two
run homer.
The standings and linescores:
Yesterday's Results
001 010 000 2 8 S
Toronto 000 210 00x,3 6 t
Craddock and Noble: Pearce.
Tiefenauer (9) and RoselU. WP
Pearce. HR -Nelson.
Montreal 000 003 010 4 7 1
Rochester 000 021 000 3 8 I
Harris and Pignatanb; "Russell,
Greason and Rickets. LP-Greasoo.
HR: Del Greco. 1 i
003 000 001
000 010 103
Kutyna, Post (9). Dixon (9) and
Chiti; Judson, Quakers (8) and
Bucna. WP: Qualters.1 LP -Post.
Havantv 4 Columbus 3.
July Small ere Rifle Match
The Balboa1 Gun Club win hold
its monthly smallboare rifle matrh
Saturday at t a.m. and all entries
must oe in prior to this time. This1
match will te NRA annroved ad
conducted according to NRA rules
governing this type of shoot
It will be a four stage (stand (standing,
ing, (standing, sitting, kneeling and prone)
aggregate match, fired at 50 yards.
wiio iron signis. Twenty shots will
be fired in each stage within a
twenty minuta time limit Sighting
shots may be fired within this:
twenty minutes but no additional
time will be allowed.
Prizes of merchandise will be
awarded to, hi-gun and hi-marks -man
in eadh stage, and for 1st,

score for the aggregate. v

tntry ree wiu be $3.15 and win.' I 1

include, the $ 25 NRA fee. todivi-
dual matches may be entered at'
SI per majrh.
Far funher Inform tlkwi n ts.
715L 83-5177, r write te the BaV
son uua una,




WUUeMms? 'Foes Would Like Eick: M

Mantle Ot

r- !! j :
(lliir l.jiiifl
: HIS. ? P- ",
, r
7. ,v&M
!- 4 ..
, .;: ft ute


Willie Mays

Mickey Mantle w


The St. Louis Cards were la town recently to Play the New
York Seals .. or the San Francisco Giants, if that fits the ear
better . and, with the season half cone, they were leading the

National League, v

What's more, they could very well go all the way. They've

had hitting from the start, and In recent weeks during whian
they compiled a 20-10 record, they've had pitching. Like ham

and rye, this has always been a highly esteemed combination.

. Since the Cards trailed by 17 games a year ago, they did not

figure- prominently in the pre-season pennant dope. The Doag

era, Braves and Reds all commanded greater expert support. For

one thing, Frantic rraniae naa traaea away too many gooa

young players.

That would be Frank Lane, the general manager. Lane had
enjoyed considerable Success as a trader with the Chicago White

Sox. and when owner Gussie Buscn. of the laeer beer arlstocra

cy, summoned him to the Missouri metropolis, he accepted the

tnauenge witn cnaractenstic lervor.

The Cards bad finished seventh the year before, with the
White Sox Lane, for the taost part, had had only ingenuity and

judgment to work with, very desirable attributes, to be sure, but
now he also bad money, plenty of it. This seemed to go to his

ego, and he tried to go too far too ast.

Pome of the deals he made' turned out to be much more

ri beneficial to the clubs he dealt with than the Cards. Brooks

Lawrence, for example, went on to win 19 games for the Reds

Bill Virdon became a .319 hitter, with the Pirates. Jackie Brandt

may have been the biggest loss of an even in the snort time he
was with, the Giants beore Mr. WhlskeYs' invited him to mess,

the youngster made a brilliant impression.
In spite of which, Lane's first-year operatfon, measured
by normal standards was a success. The Cards moved from
seventh to fourth in the standings and attendance Increased
from R49,130 to 1,029,773. But what Gussie, the beer baron, want wanted
ed wanted was a pennant. Money he had.

Calls for Changes
Last winter Gussie made a speech in which he let his gen general
eral general manager know exactly where he stood, in words to this
"I expect the Cards to win, or come very close, in 1957. And
in 1958 if they don't win Lane will have to hit the road."..,.
(Lane's contract runs through 1958).

Lane's trading activities were comparatively restrained as

he assembled the '57 team. He got pitcners Sam Jones irom tne
Cubs and Hoyt Wilhelm from the Giants, and long ball hitter Del

Ennis from jhe Phils. On the whole, tie won't give up mucn.

Jones' problem was control. He had a strikeout pitch but

never knew where it was going "We're shortening his deliv

cry," Fred Hutchinson, the team manager, was saying n Flori

d last spring. "If that helps his control, he can win lor us."
(Jones Is now 1-3), his control is improving).

With Ennis who averases 25 home runs a season, follow

ine the treat tSan Musiai. the batting order would compel the

respect of any pitcher and, of course, when Wllhelm's knuckler

Is knuckling he can be powerruUy neiprui in rener rra nave

to say we are stronger this year," Hutchinson was continuing,

out wnetner we re strong cnougn to oeat muse uwier icuuws,
Just wouldn't know."

The Cards had got off to a stumbling start and they were

still groping in late May when Gussie huddled wtlh Lane and

his Rides, and two local sports writers, to determine, wny tne
team wasn't winning: Out of the unusual meeting came an or

der to the manager: "Play more youngsters." The result? AH

we know is that the Cards came In here leading by 2 ft games.

Soundness Is
Only Margin

Giyen Willie



Snider decided (a) he didn't like
left-banded pitchers and (b) base baseball
ball baseball and the customers even less,

he considerably narrowed down

wbat once was a hot, three-way

That would be. of course, who

is the best all round ballplayer

playing center field Mickey Man Mantle.
tle. Mantle. Willie Mays or Snider' Now

the debate is down to the Mick
and Willie and you can't go Into a
beer saloon without having it

crop up.
, Paul Richards' placid pan screw

ed Into a tired scowl when his o o-pinion
pinion o-pinion was asked. The Baltimore

manacenwJio sees too mucn oi

Mavs in the soring Is only thank

ful that both are not in the Ameri American
can American League.

"No one ever hit the ball far

ther than Mantle," drawled Rich

ards. "Mays is worth a couple oi
runs a came just because lia hsgs

around.'You'fe asking me to com compare
pare compare them. What you're really ask asking
ing asking me to do is get dragged into a
barroom argument. Anyone who
tells you he likes one better than
the other is just popping off.
"With Mantle and Mays, you
take whichever one you can get,
then get down on your knees and
thank everybody responsible."


eecoMS his last;

And They Help, Too

Some happy results did stem from Gussle's get-together

Eddie Kasko seems to have made it at tmra base, joe cunning

ham. another rookie has Droved a startunar surorlse. An in

fielder by trade, he's not only taien over right field, but hits
clean up. In last Sunday's double header with the Reds, the Sad

dle River, NJ, youth got six hits.

The vltchtnr exploits of the McDanlel brothers have been

widely pcblielted and need bo retelling here. It is interesting

to note, however, that as soon as the younger or the two (II)

reported from high school, be was sent to the firing line. Won,

All the same, we feel the Cards must rise or Ian on the

contributions of the old pros. Musiai, Alvln Dark, Ennis and
Vinegar Bend Mizela In fact, we make Mlzell the key. He has

recently shown signs of developing into tne taae-cnarge type
of pitcher the Cards must have If they are to win. And since

he isn't precisely and old pappy guy. either. Gussie'a qualifies
tlons as manager of the year won't be seriously Impaired.




lh BIG Ironing
' o'J in lh titlU box.

Mays batted .345 in 1954, drove
in 127 runs in '55 and stole 40 bases
last season. v
"Some year Willie is going to

wrap all this together and make

people forget all other Daiipiay
erg," commented Bill Rigney

"Well, all other ballplayers ex

cept. Mickey Mantle."

Mantle did put them an to

eether last year in winning 'the

American League's Triple Crown

batting .353 with 52 home runs

and 130 runs-batted-in.

"And the records don't show

how many extra bases Mantle

and Mays take during a season,"

added Richards. "Tne book doesn't

show the doubles they catch for
big outs, the triples they cut to


"Or how many big innings the

Yankees had because the pitcher
walked Mantle In self defense and
wnnnH nn orttina IrilloH Viv what

followed, i

There's a bulge Mantle has

had playing with a consistently

line club.

Mantle perhaps is a little more

dangerous than Mays at bat, has

the advantage of being a match'

less switch hitter, which gives

him the best of it in every park,

pertain pitcners get out tne

best hitters at times, bu not for

long. It goes without saying that

neither Mantle nor Mays has a

batting weakness.".

Mays hss swiped 23 bases this

season. Mantle has stolen seven in

eight attempts.

"Mantle is the faster, but Mays

is. the superior baserunner only
because he is sound physically,"
pointed out Richards. "Mantle is
prone to injury, 'has to protect

his legs. Indeed, the fact that he
is perfectly sound while Mantle
is not, perhaps is the only reason
why Willie could be given a mar

"Mays also could be given a

slight edge in the field, although

Mantle will make nearly as many

great plays. There isn t much be between
tween between them in throwing. No one
does it better when it comes to
length and accuracy."
Mantle, and Mays run a dead
head even in age. The Say-Hey
Kid at 26 is only five months older.
"I wish I had mv choice con

cluded Paul Richards.

"That would be one when I

couldn't make a mistake."

f i

Vjfou. ubwjtQK. fc-j O YT main wormr s that

"11V TTV IViiafi f

THE Air Force Academy, in an
all out maneuver to build big time
football, is salting some of the
east's finest prep schools with po potential
tential potential csdets. .who happen to
have gridiron credential
U. S. Open champ Dick Msy
r Is having stomah trouble. .
tee much tension built up after
his success at Inverness
Hurricane Audrey, which cut a

swath through. Alvin Dark's home

territory of Lake Charles, hi.,

was merciiui to tne vane manse

. .the extent of the damage was

a TV antenna ripped off the root
, .While in the area some roofs
thmp1ven sailed away. . .the

r.trd shortston warns not to give

uo on Kenny Boyer as a major

league third Backer. .

The man msst surprea y
Joe Conninohani's vital contri contribution
bution contribution to the Cards' spurt to the
top of the National League Is
Cunningham. .who couldn't un understand
derstand understand bark in the spring of
1953 why the Cards didn't lump
him from Clas B to the parent
club. .


Written for NEA Service

FACED with disaster, the aver

age gouer Deems to tali about a

run of bad luck.

It isn't bad luck, brother, its

your nerves forcing you to pess.
Pressing belongs in a tailor's shop.

When you start to press on a golf
course, you might as well pick

up. fcven sen Hogs has bsd Hut-

tery nerves; Like the rest of us

Hogsn hss lost chsmpionshbjs be

cause oi inree-pua greens.

I'm not pointing out these de

bacles to tear Hogan down. I'm
just showing that it could hap happen
pen happen to him, too.

On the green. Hocaa not only

fought his nerves inwsrdly. but
locked the gates aisinit tension

with whst I called his rboke rboke-proof
proof rboke-proof stance. He was aa inanimate

object, not a man, when ho putted.

Hogaa practiced like no one

else I've ever known. He loved to
just stand therd and hit balls, JVe

one .ever hit as ma ay bills as

Hogaa. He wouldn't think of go

ing out for eve a meaningless

round unless he bit some practice
shots. -, :

How about the Dodgers collect

ing a halt million inrougnoui iue
years for shortstops who got tired
of waiting for Pee Wee Reese to

slow up?. .only to come; up

with a secoiid sacker, cnariey
Neal, as his successor. . his big

weakness as a snortsiop is inaoi-

lity to make the double play.
t aocond. it was Charley's forte,

Mickey Mantle has switched

from bubble gum te tht rea

McCoy for a chaw. .but you

won't find Andy Carey touching

tabacco. .since he get hit in

the stomach with a line drive
in '51, swallowed his cud, and

get sick., ...

Bobby- Garrett, who's already at

Hiram. O., undergoing special tu

telage as heir, apparent to Otto

Graham, better none up on ni

bookwork. .the last time Brown
got rid of him (in a trade with
Green Bay) was because he kept

clonrjv loose-ieat. .wno six

niiarterhack candidates in tow,

Maestro Paul's, still supposed to

be desneralelv angling lor tne

Packers' great Tobin Rote. .
- Two Hollywood studies are el
hawlna for Tom Jenkins as i

Seadino man. .he's Pitt's full

back of last fall who wis spot

ted by o drama critic in a cam

pus production of '-Brigaoeen.-

, Dodger exec Buriy Bsvasi wss

Slack Season
For Wilkinson

NORMAN, Okla (NEA) This
is the season of relaxation for
football coaches, so Bud Wilkin Wilkinson
son Wilkinson oi all-winning Oklahoma takes
it easy. Easy for Wilkinson, that

. After spending time on the tele

phone getting players summer
jobs, Wilkinson (a) went to s
coaching clinic at Florida Stnlo

(b) returned to Norman and sent

out letters ot advice and encour

agement to players, a weekly
chore, then (c) went to the Uni

versity of Mexico for another cli

After that, he was to return to
Norman, send out more letters,
and spend the rest of the summer
visiting high school camps and
clinics. He has a whole Six wpflr

until his huskies return fnr th

pening of fall practice.
"Yes, I get some sleep," Wilkin-

sn claims, "but not in the fall.

i m reany busy then."

By Conr ado' Sergeant

A crackdown on infractions ofrhorsea have reduced the listol!
racing rules by the President scheduled starters to less than
Remon racetrack's stewards Is four.
bearing fruit.' A wave of scratches has caus-
Only one jockey was suspend- ed the cancellation nt nn, n,

ed over the weekend. However, I at each of the last four meets
several horses were set down be-.! oOo

cause of .poor performances or! A two-year-old Irish olt that
f ractiousness. 1 i has won one of his onlv thrne

The only Jockey penalized was 'starts- In Engl and mav hp'

Gllberto Ramos who crowded brought to Panama snnn Thai

Mrs. Halligan (Gllberto Montero) jcolt Is Tofiito, a son of His High-?
tirhllA t1ri4n Dnmrfo A n tii9innr : nPSS Tnrf'foe mm. n n m.

the "eighth race on Saturday. I His Highness was the sire of two
Moon Beam, which refused to brilliant coal black performers
break with the field in Satur- at the now defunct .Tnan Vranh

day's first race, was given two I oval unbeaten Wilmount and'

meets. Roval Alligator.

Luckv Test, which wound unl The owners of Tofiito th rri

lame in Saturday's second race, jtnaldo brothers, are also expect-

was piacea unuer oruers oi tne "ig a uiree-year-oici Irlsn-bred'
veterinary clinic: filly this week. The filly is named

Montero got 21 days for fin-; bilver Heels.

ishlng lame in Saturday's fifth1 oOo

race. Accordlnir to unconfirmed re.

Plateado was suspended for ports, Carlos (Chichoi de la

eight meets for his poor per- Guardia has transferred his

iormance in saturaay s mntn ownersnip ngnts in Henco to


Filon. Metto and Surumeno

each got an eight-meet suspen-

Victor M. (Paoi) Bustamantejv;'

Henco, badly beaten by Janlna" Janlna"-i
i Janlna"-i ntheir one-sided match 'mi"'

slon for Derforming poorly on I regained a bit of lost Drpstlp 'hv

Sunday. Filon and Metto ran in(trouncinp an inferior field irt1

the third race while Surumeno j me fast time of 1:13 3-5 for ix

competed in the eighth


The track stewards, after con-

sultine with manager Pablo A.

Thayer, have Issued a warning
to owners and trainers that a
veterinary certificate must be
presented when horses are

scratched from the final pro-

eram. If not. owners and train

ers will be penalized.

Thayer recently instituted tne

healthy practice of cancelLng
all races in which scratched

ground and makes a perfect throw
to second base, but the shortstop
is late covering the bag. The ball
hits the base well ahead of the
runner and rebounds into left cen center
ter center field. The runner goes to third
base. Who is charged with th,
error Tommy Loreszo.
A. The right fielder, even if it
is unjust.

furlongs last Sunday.

"La Fija" a Spanish-Ian
sruage turf magazine was pub
lished for the first time last
week. Much favorable commerjtb'
has been given the "racing form" v
type weekly which is the result?
of the joint efforts of poberto
and Joaquin de la Guardia and
Roberto Maduro.
The magazine gives a corffi
densed chart on the last five
performances of each scheduled
starter. ; yfij
' 0O0
The reclassification of tne huirt
ported, horses was done, somflg
three weeks ago. When are the
natives going to be reclassified?

This writer can't remember wn
a Class "A" or "B" native racA
was last run. The top natives'
are always in a race for "A" aha
"B," "B-C," "C" and "D," etc,,;

Alvln Dark

Rosburg Right

While Wrong

Baltimore (NEA) Tbe only

two active riders enshrined ia tbe
Jockeys Hall of Fame at Pimlice

-Johnny Loagdea and Eddie Ar-

raro bsve ridden more thaa t.

DAYTON. O. (NEA) Bob Ros-

burf is so wrong as a touring pro

fessional golfer mat ne s success

Rosburg uses a baseball grip.

The Saa Franciscan sixes up shots

through thick glasses, sports a

well-packed : paunch, swings ex

tremely fiat from a wide open

stance, punches putts.
Rosburg claims be likes' base baseball
ball baseball better to watch, wouli quit

traveling if be could find a food
club job. He doeut cater much

to practice unless be has never

seen the ourse.

Golf says Bob; "Is a tame

you must teach yourself for. tbe

SOS winners and accounted f tr most part. Others can't help jou
some $3S-milhoa is purses. too mucn.

talking about bonus players. .his
first job when he moved into the
home office 10 years ago was to
mail the iina- $10,000 installment

to Bob Chappuis. .'.the former

Michigan tailback, who collected

fabulous $80,000 from Branch

Rickey's disiual swoop into foot football.
ball. football. .back to Bavasi came a let letter
ter letter from Chappuis' father, an ac-l

countant, protesting that the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers had withheld "an excess of

$1.27" in taxes. .
, Hew the majors protect them themselves
selves themselves against bonus kids col collecting
lecting collecting dough and saying, "I
quit." (a la Larry Iskoll of the
Red Sox): the payments ere now
spread throughout the years in
playing contracts. .so that if
the Giants' Paul Ciel should de decide
cide decide not te report back after ar army
my army service, he forfeits his re.
maining payments. ...

Sal Maalie won't shake hands

with you on the day he's sched scheduled
uled scheduled to pitch. .he's not building
up a mad-on against batters, just
protecting fragile fingers from
bone-crushing grips. .The Bar

ber's broken ground on a new
$15,000 split level in Niagara Falls.

Between veu'n'mn, eny time
a Yankee batting practice stitch stitcher
er stitcher has trouble finding the plate,
the batter steps back, points to
the letter en his chest and
barks: "This reads NY New

York uit like yew go en your
unifcrm." ...

QUESTION: With a man on
third base and one out, the batter
flies to the left fielder., not too
deep. The runner tags up and
starts for the plate. The throw has

him, but the ball is knocked from
the catcher's hand. The catcher
regains possession of the ball be

fore it hits the ground. Is the run runner
ner runner safe? If so. is the batter cred

ited with a sacrifice fly? David
Answer: The runner is safe be because
cause because the catcher did not retain
possession of the ball while tag tagging
ging tagging the runner. The batter is
credited with a sacrifice fly.
Q. The batter lines the ball
down the right field line. The
right fielder fields the ball on the

deep your hair

neat all day this net?


1 l HI
' '1



Vitalis with V-7 makes
ven dry, unruly hair
asy to manage

NEVER A GREASY LOOK. Greaseless Vitalis with V-7
doesn't pile up on your hair, so you can. use it as often as
you wish even every day, and never have an oyer-slick,

plastered down look. Get new vitalis
today at your favourite drug counter.




' .Mi
.' 'ft

Along The Fqirways


Many Isthmian golfers are va

cationing ia tbe States, this, plus

tbe heavy rain 011 Thursday cut

auwu 00 ue number of girls that
participated in the Ft. Amador

tournament on July 11. Alice
French carded aa SS to take low

gross for the day.

Irma Mullarkey and Maree Sew-

ell tied for low set with 82's. Mar

askcw naa low puas tor tne day..
Many new ladv eolferi have arv

rived on the Isthmus, during the

past lew week. We would like to
extend n cordial invitation to all
of you, par shooters and dubbers

ukc. to come out and mm us oa

Thursday morning, July It. Tee
off time 8:00 a m. Tbe tournament
for tbe oar nill be Tee to Greea

with one-half handicap 1






BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foodsarefarm foodsarefarm-ffcih
ffcih foodsarefarm-ffcih and flavorsome. Grown exclusively
for Birds Eye, these rcadyto-scrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care care-fully
fully care-fully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards."

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetable 4 1
..: ,k j 1. .11

ii wit juivra, ion aunt puuiiryf eu-jear-

'round regardless of season, v

Sfock The Best; Get some today I

r a o 1 t 1 d s-" foods





I Houses

FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet
51tt jnd Aquilino do la Guar Guar-d'ia
d'ia Guar-d'ia St. Phone 3-1293.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom reil reil-dence,
dence, reil-dence, completely furnishel, 2
bathroom, liying-dining room,
maid's room with bath, spacious
garden. 15th Street No. 114,
Paitilla. Phone 3-4522.
FOR RENT: Comfortable fur furnished
nished furnished small chalet at Bella Vis Vista.
ta. Vista. Reasonable price, $75. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-1933 or 3-7251.
FOR RENT: Fully furnished
house in Bella Vista. 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, hot water, all
screened, $135. Apply Calls 47
No 17. Phone 3-1399.
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin'a furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOR RENT: Furnished small
room with independent service
and entrance, for single person.
Chile Ave. and 38th St. No.
38-04 Panama.
Why is it the' guy who didn't
hove time to vote hos several
hours to explain his solution to
i our foreign problems?
1952 BUICK hard top Tint Tinted
ed Tinted glass Radio White
tires $750.00
Colpan Motors Tel. 2-0625
1953 FORD doors Radio
- 2 tones New paint $925.00
Colpan Motors Tel. 2-0625
1949 OLDSMOBILE Con Convertible
vertible Convertible Radio .... $250.00
Colpan Motors Tel. 2-0625
1948 CHEVROLET 2 doors
Colpan Motors Tel. 2-0625
1956 FORD Customline 2
doors $1,850.00
Colpan Motors Tel. 2-0625
1955 FORD Customline 2
doors 2 tones $1,575.00
Tolpan Motors Tel. 2-0625
1953 PLYMOUTH Station
Wagon 2 tones . $850.00
f Colpan Motors TeL 2-0625
1-1952 PONTIAC 4 doors 2
tones Radio C CyL $675.00
Colpan Motors TeL 2-0625
L1952 PLYMOUTH 4 doors
2 tones $795.00
Colpan Motors TeL 2-062$
1S54 M E K C C B Y Station
V.rjOiJ 4 doari .... $1450.00
Colpan Mators TeL 2-025


ATTENTION. Q. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bed-room
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT. 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, independent wash tubs.
Jose de Fabrega Ave. No. 12,
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, living dining
room, spare room, modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Via Belisario Porrai
No. 96, San Francisco.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and living room, separate maid's
room with bath, garage, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, in high cool locality. All
screened. In El Cangrejo. Same,
but 3 bed'rooms. Phone office
hours 2-0321, after office hours
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment, living-dining
room, 2 bedrooms, kitchen,
independent. 43 rd Street No. 64.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new building "Balladares,"
opposite the Santuario Church.
Phone 3-7658.
Santa Cruz Civil
Defense Warden
Is Congratulated
Mrs. Rubv Wilson
for the town of Santa Cruz, of the
canal zone Civil Defense Corps,
was congraiuaitea recently by Phi-
llD L. Darip rhipf nf Civil Defence
for the highly successful recruit recruitment
ment recruitment party shf- organized. At least
500 persons ranging in age from
seven 10 u were present at the
Santa Cruz clubhouse and some something
thing something of interest was on the pro program
gram program for pvery age group.
i-oiiowing me invocation by
Christ Haywood, Ralph Edwards
of the Canal Zone Fire Division,
who has been acting as training
officer in the Volunteer Corps on
the Pacific Side, gave a brief talk
on the importance of preparedness
in Civil Defense.
Heard on the program were the
young Moon Beams and Earth An Angles,
gles, Angles, and V Walters, with his
singing was voted a second "El "Elvis.''
vis.'' "Elvis.'' Julian Wynter narrated the
first aid demonstration. A brief
talk was riven bv first aid inctriif.
tor William H. Gordon on care
and sanitation of water supply dur
ing an emergency.
Mrs. wusoc was assisted in de developing
veloping developing the program, which had
been conceived and planned by
her, by a commitee including the
assistant zone warden Mrs. O.
Critchlow and members of her
staff, the Mesdames E. Prescod
and L. F. Hinds. Guests were pres present
ent present from other .Pacific side com communities.
munities. communities. "Too much credit cannot be giv given
en given this group of ladies for their
initiative and hard work in stim.
ulating interest in the volunteer
civu ueiense enori, uade said.
Lily Chan Starling
Arts. Crafts Class
In Balboa At J VB
A new class In the field of arts
and crafts is to be available at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Service
ice Service Center in Balboa.
Beginning July 24, at 7:30 p.m.!
a new class in art composition, i
color, theory, perspective, charcoal I
jdrawing, tempera, watercolor, willj
lopen under the direction of Missj
i Lily Chan of Panama City.
This class will be the first of
a series of veekly classes which
I will continue for three months. A
fee of $12 will cover the entire
series of classes and will make
available a professional instruc instructor.
tor. instructor. Miss Chan, at prVsent art in-
strurto at cscuela Justo Arose Arose-mena
mena Arose-mena in Panama City, hold a cer
tificate of achievement from her
former proWsor, Senor Manuel
Cedeno who is one of Panama's
foremost creative artists.
The class at the USO-JWB will
probably be limited to fifteen stu students.
dents. students. who have had train training
ing training and experience will further
their crk in whatever field in interests
terests interests them Those who are be be-ginnning
ginnning be-ginnning will be given an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to leirn the basic princi principles
ples principles of getting a well-composed
picture in visual form.
Those who are interested should
call Balboa '072 for registration,
or stop at the USO-JWB for fur further
ther further information. If neither oppor
tunity present? itself, come on
jWedaesdaj. July 24. 1957, at 7:30
(p.m. for the first meeting of the
j class in the Library of the USO USO-!JWB
!JWB USO-!JWB Center in Balboa.
Has your TV Picture
Flipped its lid?
Call for Prompt. Guaranteed I
Panama 2-2374.

INTERNAL. DE PUBL1CACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES tti''rJ!iMliJ!uiiJLJaLJ1
BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON tth of July Ave. A J 8L LEWIS SERVICE-rAve. TJvoM No. 4 FARMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 14 Centre! Ave.
viDMini itiv iMA a uiiicrDAiA rvrnim- i r. -j- i. a., u ji m rnm nnMV Justo Arosemena Ave. and S3 St. a tAKMAClA


the BelU Vtota Theatre. .....
FOR SALE: 1953 Bel Air 2 2-door,
door, 2-door, power glide, perfect me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. 2-4432.
FOR SALE: 1957 Mere dry
Monterrey 4-door, two-tone,
wiw, radio, etc., 6000 miles,
$2700. Will accept older car on
trade. Phone Cristobal 1234.
FOR SALE: 1942 Packard.
Must sell, leaving Isthmus. 12th
Sr., Rio Abajo No. 25. Price
$125. Allen.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet Bel
Air 2-door V-8, powerglide. Fur Further
ther Further details call Balboa 2-4240.
FOR SALE: '56 Ford V8 4-dr.
Customline. Low mileage. Call
5-308, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Used automobile
parts, including motors, for pas passenger
senger passenger cars and trucks. jAcceso jAcceso-rios
rios jAcceso-rios Keytons, Calle 45 between
Via Espana and Trans-Isthmian
Highway, Phone 3-6993.
FOR SALE: Pick-up truck
"Fargo" Vi-ton 1951, com completely
pletely completely overhauled and painted.
Heurtematte y Arias Used Car
Lot, Phone 3-1933.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 J. 2562
Learn Riding at
Ridinq fir Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m Phona 2-2451
at by appointment.
General Agent
Gibraltar f ile Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama 2-0552
Jti. z-4357
the McLevy way. Body Massere,
Excercislng Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladles
and gentlemen. Get results.
Services "SCHOLL'S"
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-2217
International Jewelry
155 Central Are.
new canon
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
1. 1. iiiiii
Panama N. Xork Coldn


FOR SALE: GE automatic wash washing
ing washing machina and matching dry dry-er.
er. dry-er. Can be teen at Apt. 3 16-A,
Albrook, or call 86-2210.
FOR SALE: 60-cyda Laundro- -mat
and refrigerator, : cheat of
drawers, Quarter Master table,
other items. Call Panama 2-0599.
Apartment 26, 13-15 Calle Ro Rochet.
chet. Rochet. "The Isthmus" Buyers and Sell Sellers
ers Sellers Household and Miscellaneous
items, best prices. Visit us, 7th
and Front Street, Colon. Phona
FOR SALE:- Save money! Buy.
Clayco blocks, 4" x 12" x 12".
They ara economical, light and
do not crack, $123.20 per thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Clayco & Alferoria, $. A.,
Via Espana No. 37-48. Phona
FOR SALE: Complete water
purifying plant. Has 3 filter
tanks, chlorinaror, 3-hp. pump,
200 gallons per minute capaci capacity.
ty. capacity. Call Phone 33 or Box-42, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Towels, twin sheets,
rugs, lamps, tables, miscellane miscellaneous.
ous. miscellaneous. Balboa 1309.

New York's Finest Miss Robber
During Cops and Cohens' Game

NEW YQRK, July -17 (UP)
Four persons named Cohen figur figured
ed figured Mortday in what may have been
the biggest mixup in Brooklyn
since three Dodgers found them themselves
selves themselves occupying second base sim simultaneously.
ultaneously. simultaneously. At least one is thanking his
lucky stars that he was born a
Cohen. For a while, the other
three were mighty sorry to be
among the 15,000 Cohens who live
in'' (Brooklyn.
The lucky Cohen In our 'drama
is a four time loser named My Myron,
ron, Myron, who has feDent 27 of till 51
years behind bars. Myron, I who
owed the state of New York: 42
years on a robbery conviction,
was picked uo last, week fop pass passing
ing passing a phony check. At that time,
he commented to the arresting of officers:
ficers: officers:
"You can bury me. I'm through.
I owe the rest of my life on old
As our story unfolds, Myron is
in the Raymond Street jail, await awaiting
ing awaiting action by a grand jury. Enter
Off And Running
IDA GROVE, Iowa (UP) Har Harold
old Harold Hughes, 35, Ida Grove, has a
running start in his campaign for
a seat on the Iowa Commerce
Commission. Hughes filed nomi nomination
nation nomination papers for the Democratic
primary Monday. The election is isn't
n't isn't until next June.
Dreary Thought
LOMA LINDA. Calif., (UP) -Mrs.
David Conly, of Winnipeg,
Canada, told a meeting of Scien Scientific
tific Scientific Studies for the Prevention of
Alcholism here Monday that pink
tea would be a suitable replace replacement
ment replacement for martinis at coctkail

DOUBLE-CROSSED Even though she's obviously bn
double-crossed, 18 -month-old Carolyn Brian' relaxes with a
Boxer and Dachshund for company, after arriving in New York x
from France. The tot, born in Nuremberg. Germany, was
adopted by Lt. Cmdr. Lennard G. Brian, of Philadelphia, who
is being transferred to Washington from Cannes, France. The
"XX" is the symbol for military baggage.and was put on bjr
her dad just in case the aeU losL"

I Street mt FARMACIA "SAST' VU Porrai

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room sat, coffee table i glass
top), couch, dining table, four
chairs, porch- furniture, Singer
sawing machine, refrigerator,
bedroom furniture, miscellane miscellaneous.
ous. miscellaneous. Lowest prices. Telephone
3-1857 Sunday 10-5 -o'clock,
waekdayi 5-9 p.m.
Dancing Class
Starts Next Week
At JWB, Balboa
A new dancing class will start
next Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m. at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Service
ice Service Center m Balboa, under the
direction of Ivy Harnett of the
dance team, Harnett and Dunn.
Either basic ballroom dancing
will be presented or more ad advanced
vanced advanced jitter-bug, rock V roll, or
Latin dances, whichever the- class
is ready for and prefers.
Please register by telephoning
Balboa 1072. the USO-JWB Center
in Balboa. Registration will conti
nue inrougn juiy 24.
Emanuel Cohen, 38, with $500 in
cash to bail out his brother, Sol,
held on a morals charge. He posts
the bail and s guard goes to free
Sol. Emanuel departs.
It Is nearing breakfast time and
the cell block is a busy place.
The guard walks up to Myron Co Cohen
hen Cohen instead of Sol and says;
"Are you Cohen?"
Myron says yes and accompnies
the. guard to an office where a a-ware
ware a-ware that Sol Cohen was due to
be :bailed out, he signs out in the
latters name, selecting an address
at random.
I He walks out, a free man, Just
'in time to ask the departing E
"manuel Cohen, a stranger, for a
lift to the subway. He gets the
ride, then vanishes.
Later, Emanuel phones the jail
and asks wliv his brother has not
reached home. Jail officials find
that Sol is still imprisoned.
Two peace officers are sent to
the address given by Myron Co Cohen
hen Cohen on bis check out. Coinciden-
tally, they find a man named Co
hen first name Sam who is
suspicious of the peace officers
and slams the door. They call po police.
lice. police. He does the same.
About a dozen policemen arrive.
Sam Cohen is cleared of involve involvement
ment involvement in the mystery..
Back at the jail Sol Cohen is
finally released. There are. many
red faces.
A 16 state alarm goes out for
Myron Cohen, "bailed in error."
Samuel T. Clarke
Dies In Gorgas
Samuel T. Clarke, a 79-year-old
retired Panama Canal employe
died yesterday in Gtorgas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. Burial services will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at .12-30 at the Corozal
chapel. Mr. Clarke had been liv
ing in Para.'so.
He is survived by his wife, Ai-
da, daughters Vergal and Nunn
and a son, Hugh.


1 V
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ray, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phona
3-3416. t
ATTENTION: Gamboa Residents
TV Service calls on TUES TUESDAYS
DAYS TUESDAYS ONLY $6.50. Las Cum Cum-bres
bres Cum-bres residents an THURSDAYS
ONLY $6.50. Fort Kobbe calif
$5.50. Local area calls continue
at $3.50. Phona U.S. Television
Panama 2-4616.
3-minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning, of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-BaBo, Trans-Isthmian
Highways near Sears.
"Biography of the Bulls" an
anthology of Spanish bull-fight
ing, by Bex Smith,: has been
placed In circulation this week
by the Canal Zone library.,
This book concerns the pa
geantry, 'history, religious, and
social ceremony behind one of
the most extraordinary' specta spectacles
cles spectacles to be seen today the
bullfight." From the wide range
of literature and ait on the
Spanish fiesta. Rex Smith has
selected those works he consid
ers the most-revealing: from the
bull's first entrance as a god to
the final perfection of the basic
forms of the bullfight.
Other books placed In circula
tion this week follow:
NON-FICTION: The Imperial
years. Dulles; The Marine Oili
cer's Guide, Thomas;' A Space
Traveler's Guide to Mars, Levitt;
The Three Faces of Eve, Thig-
pen: The Home Book of Span
ish Cookery, Pereyra de Aznar;
Treasury of Great Mysteries,
Haycraft; The Best Short Plays,
Mayorga; The Emerald Lizard,
Samayoa Chinchilla; High, Wide
and Lonesome, Borland; por portrait
trait portrait of a Statesman, Bardens;
A Chance 'for Glory, Wright;
Longfellow, Wagenknecht; Ven
ice Observed McCarthy; ana
Poets in a Landscape, Highet.
FICTION: The. Coast of Fear J
Ballard; -The Strangled Queen,
nninir Thi nark of Summer.
Linklaler; The Red Marten, Nis-
ser; Erolca, Pidoii; small won
der,- Porter : snaaow or a xaay,
Roth: Mlrl,. Sourian: Anne Bo
leyn, Stephens: Gale Force, Tre
vor; We Are Seven, Troy; and
Ladv of Paris. Wilkinsv
Added to the reference collec
tion: statistical Yearbook, 1956,
United Nations; and Scott's
Standard Postage Stamp Cata Catalogue
logue Catalogue 1957.
Added to tne vertical me: a
Chancay-style Grave at Zapai
lan. Peru. Lothrop.
CHILDREN'S BOOKS; Tnum Tnum-heiina..
heiina.. Tnum-heiina.. Anderson: Alec Majors,
Anderson; Andy and the School
Bus; Beim; Thin Tee, ijeim: jk-
plon and the Tiger Fames,
Baum: Never Mixed Up Again,
Beattle; Mr. Pudgins, Carlsen;
Adam or tne Koao, way; u.
Charlie's Gas Station, Hurd; and
Space Ship Under the Apple
Tree, Slobodkln.
: GIANT SIZE A frmind-to-rim
toss cat 21 feet confronts
Pittsburgh Jayceo President
'Thomas Z. Morgan, left, and
William Blackburn, a Jayce
vice president. Billed as the)
world's largest litter basket,"
the 11 -footer was test astern
bled at the Duquesne Works of
VS. Steel Corp. The Pittsburgh
Jaycees wflT exhibit Jhm basket
to focus public attention on need
to "Keep America Beautiful."-.

- -A
hrr.t J 1 ,f

WANTED Topnotch TV tech tech-.
. tech-. nician. Must have Panama and
Canal Zone commercial drivers
.licenses. Po not' apply unless you you-have
have you-have a minimum of one year television-experience.
Phona Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-4616 for interview.

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 35' launch, 60-hp.
Redwing bear, St 6 Diabla, Sea
Dockmaiter er Red., t
WANTED: Exeellenr seek.
Reference required. Apply 8th
Street, St. Isabel No. 9068,
Apt. 5. ,y
LOST: One brawn female Box Boxer
er Boxer in Gavilan section, Reward.
Phone 2-3535. v, 1

. r 'I

NEW OAK OA7EJSU- C0I4 Gines Perez (left, U.S. Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Sschool commandant, pins ah oak leaf on MaJ. Eladio
A. Burgos, UJS. Army .Caribbean School operations officer, who
was recently promoted to that rank. The ceremony took placa
at the Fort Oullck Officers Club. (U.S. Army Photo)


(PA-C) Grace Line cargo
containers carrying a total of
32 tons of commissary goods for
the American Embassy arrived
at La Paz, Bolivia, to mark the
first time that they have' been
utilized on the west Coast of
South America to deliver ship
ments direct to an inland des
The containers, prepacked at
point of shipment by the Bar-
vla Company; were loaded on
the "'Santa Mercedes" at New
York for discharge at Mollendo,
Peru. From there thev proceed
ed by rail to La Paz. When un
loaded, they will be sent back
empty to a port of embarkation
unless suitable cargo is readily
available for the return.
The cargo outturn on this
movement was .' termed highly
successful by all concerned. It
was in marked contrast to the
appreciable losses suffered In
the past from damaged or miss
ing mercnanaiser a promem al


i ; '

----This story eould be written Inside any- girl's heart!
Xatby the girl from Minnesota, searching' for a career aha
really didn't want. IN A . from old Vienna, a man In her
' memory another In her arms. VICKI. . front gat Paree,
running from a man she couldn't live w lib out. MARIA .
from romantic Rome, had eyes for men.... money. and
maybe matrimony. Don't fall to see "FOUR GIRLS IN
TOWN", starring George Nader, Julie Adams, Marianne
Cook, Elsa MartineHi. Gta Seals and Grant William-

COMMISSION salespeople rf or
"ADMIRABLE" furniture, radios,
Leonard refrigerators, washing
I machines and stoves, NECCHI
sawing machines and other house household
hold household appliances; and OLYMPIA
typewritera. CASA ADMIRABLE,
' next to the1 Lottery Building.
AUTO BARO DRIVE-IN; Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway near Sears.
Best hamburgers in town ( chick chick-enburgera
enburgera chick-enburgera and Mexiburgert and
Italian ice cream. Open Saturday
till 2 a.m. ,
. New Spanish course for English
speaking people at University of
Panama from July 22 to Septem September
ber September 5. Classes in morning hours
Monday, Wednesday and Thurs- 1
day. Beginners,: 8:30; intermedi intermediate,
ate, intermediate, 9:30; aaVanced, 10:30 a.m.
Emphasis on conversation. Regis Registration
tration Registration at Secretary's office.
. i 1
most inevitable in view of thV
frequent rehandling required
for cargo moving to this parti'
cular destination Tnamiivi
the maintenance of such 1
great improvement in outturi!
Will tend tn rprinr. t.ha
Jhigh. Insurance costs that hav
necessarily prevailed In the past
ues prices or many article!
Imported Into Bolivia could lj
the future reflect this changf
to the mutual advantage J
merchants, their customers and;
in general, the national econo economy.
my. economy. In addition to the TinitoJ
States exrjorters who ran iit.m
containers for shipments oi
various types or cargo to thii
particular destination, the nen
procedure should be of interest
to Bolivian exnortera- frv
amnle: those who in nact
while shipping certain valuably
lores, have ; experienced consid
erable losses from torn bags.
i 1


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the Manama American an independent daily newspaper



T i


' 1 j, , "BY GEORGE WUNDER ,

,'. -v . ' By AL YERMEEB
, t t .', f MY FAVORITE N B4JCn V LS5 HIM.' j?Zk
. ;- ' I'm j 1 1 KJ la I COMPOSERS ARE ) 7 TOO V OTf
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OF-Wifc GROS& WFT!. n jr





OTSSgg SSlm sSY,



Bia( lia6TUPID.'J .lSrWi f APPEARANCE i
CM IS TO... r7 !pra T. AWAVMANy
r'i'V''iivJMMB SNUS? IP V00 'WOOL'D 1 f- that's coop kttche n V N"37 all TMe PAV OMLV )
I Mnrn,4r4QgAOg) NlOMAYSS- 1 Calewpar whv are voo -me Pavs while wdw
eAn AmtT?iV ATKTUWHH t o vt TultTi V. marxiw all Tmc i 7 vacatiom from school.'
Of TM6TAILCR ACT ifoXCQfOftXSOOJ V CROSSES! 1 cxjt hers bvcry mobm- i-
r et. almost ui w I m6eo A Lira ca v--' V n W'L k6mimda TZ
I j

(jkt&Bfejk True Life Adventures


1 r m m m aim


wttims ra the peai?uv chestnut-bakj4 PtSease.


By Calbraith


"If I wu an outfielder, I'd know how to play for Mutltl
I'd havo had that ball he hit fct m back pocket!"

To Urn your "Fortun" for today from th ttort, writ in th lotttr
ot tho alphkbot comtpondlnf to th numonU on tho tin el tho Mtro.
Iegicl poriod in which yoa woro born. You will Ibid It faa
I 1 ) 4 5 7 I tlOII 111J WISHinilf MilllMMUU

JAN. M l 8 1 13 16 9 5 18 4 18 S 1 13 11 7 19
HI. 21. S3 8 15 U 5 19 15 IS 5 4 5 19 9 18 5 19
MAD. 20
MAR. 21- 23 6 12 12 16 12 1 14 14 6 4 16 1 18 20 35
AM. 21- 1 22 1 S 1 20 9 15 14 14 15 23 15 22 5 18
MAX 20 mm mmmmmmmmmm mm
MAY 21- 19 3 18 21 20 9 14 25 9 19 16 1 19 19 5 4
JUNIM- t 14 19 16 8 18 9 14 7 1 4 4 18 6 19 19
JUIY24- j M 5 14 s 8 1 14 20 9 14 7 16 12 I 14
AUO. 22 14 15 2 12 5 1 19 16 9 18 1 20 9 15 14 19
8CPT.24- i js 1 85 5 18 6 15 18 9 12 12 15 14 5 19
OCT. 24. 14 6 1 20 1 18 18 1 14 7 13 9 14 20 19
NOV. 22 mmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmm.
JP.V; 7 18 15 23 9 14 7 18 8 22 5 18 5 14 8 8
PIC. 22
1 18 15 21 14 4 19 5 20 20 12 5 13 5 14 20

yin.i)iinii inn. 1 11 jiihjwu.1 w. 1. inn .1 iiiii!injMi.iri. n .))mrm.iyt

fcal .?.." v -' .1


X if I 1


THE BRIDGE IS MISSING-Glidinr serenely on her way.

the SS North American passe nencaui mKi-"
bridge that isn't there. Actually, ifa the main span of the un unfinished
finished unfinished Mackinac Bridge at St. Ignace, Mich. The ihip was
able to continue iU Journey when the main roadway trusaaa
were raised. The vessel was cautioned to proceed slow)y so j
as not to create heavy wave action.

Faltering Philip:
fhihrY tli to tlUe wrtb krvtoe

tmtrfl wwM torre We Iiim like

A. ClasstfVtfa, iwt tbt trt hjo'





Today! jy Prop am



l is ARirrn forces hour
4-M Mr. Wtnrd
4 St FwodW'i Chetc
I S Lawt
t Claroa Cmi
. (RictOTT. "o. U)

, Crty t AtUsj FrnaAma Instil
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

7 J0 Circua Tim
S II This la Tour Lit
t-M T-Mcn at Acttoa
J Bl Plctur
WadMMlay mttt P1ta
11 cm Kzwe
11 H kneora: atudia On.. V

it 1 r 1 ; 3. .

. o n n n n o ; c n

Read sfoiy on page 8


hv -A

V f


Cutback Is



, J4W

. t


WASHINGTON. July u iur

-Wense Secretary Charles E. Wil-

son has orflerea me rmu
,tq cut their authorized strength by
iSlfnftn mn hv.the end oft his

Wear in a move to save 200 mil mil-,lion
,lion mil-,lion dollars.
i Wilson told the- Army, Navy ani
Ait Force secretaries that Presi:
tfml Eisenhower had approved the
"cutback. . ......
J. The present authoriied strength
"Mthe armed forces Is- 2,800,MO
liiuSL This will come down to
2,TM),000 In the first half of the
r that started July 1.

; Th Armv was ordered to ab

"Let the people know the truth and the cou,ntry is $afe Abraham Lincoln.




tsorb half of the total cut. It will
iwind up with a force of fewer
in miiiinn nun for the first

5tim ainc the Korean War build-

I Since the services at present are
10,358 men below their authorized
Strength, the actual cut will
ani6unt to 89,642 men. The latest

ftiaurm on actual strength was

fimarie nuhlic as Of May 31.

J J a memorandum to Eisenhow Eisenhow-.erf
.erf Eisenhow-.erf Wilson said the cuts make it
r,ihl to reduce by about 200

iroillion dollars, money requested
from Congress for personnel and
maintenance asd operations for
ffiscal 1958.
! r-
I He told the President, pro pro-Ipoae
Ipoae pro-Ipoae to reaffirm to the congres congressional
sional congressional committees concerned the'
urgent need for the remainder of
the funds now under considera
tion for restoration to the defense
' Wilson- indicated that further
manpower cuts would be .consid .considered
ered .considered when the fiscal 1959 budget
is being poepared late this f alL
He specifically told the services
'to. plan a further cut of 8,135
officers. I

Following is the authorized
strength of the services followed
by their actual present strength
and planned strength:
! Army 1,000,000; 1,000,217; 950, 950,-O00.
O00. 950,-O00. Nvy 675,000; 675,933; 660,000.
Marine Corps 200,000; 197,392;
- Air Fore e 925,000 ; 916,100;
' The cuts thus amounted to
'25,000 in authorized Air Force
strength, 15,000 for the Navy, and
W,to0 for the Marine Corps in ad addition
dition addition to the 50,000 for the Army.
Wilson told Eisenhower his ac action
tion action would not materially a'fect
,overaeas deployment, including
the. American forces in Western

Star Who Sings Here Tomorrow
Will Chalk Up Another 'First

, TODAY! .75 .40
2-Jio, 3:45, 5:30, 7:13. 8:05 pm.

AaA.CT.Fla I

1 v
1 -Na



- ToftAlte

1 Open i i 1

Miss Blanche Thebom, of the

Metropolitan Opera, seems slated

to chalk up several -first' tni
year. ...

Tomorow night when she steps

out on the stage of the Bella Via

ta Theater It will be the first time

the famous mezoz soprano will

face a Latin audience

"It is so exciting I can hardly

wait." she" says.

The idea of a Latin American
tour must have appealed to the
graceful, tall singer immensely be

cause she gave up a holiday
(which would have been the first
is two years) to take the swing

around Central and South Amer America.
ica. America.
Her concert here' tomorrow
marks the debut f the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Women's Club as lo local
cal local sponsor of a cultural' under undertaking,
taking, undertaking, with proceeds earmark earmarked
ed earmarked for Panamanian charities.
Traveling under the auspices of

the- American National Theater A-

cademy with the assistance of
President Eisenhower's-Fund for
International Cultural Presenta

tions, Miss Thebom will be heard

by Isthmian audiences a ta solo

performance tomorrow night.

The Ohio-bora opera star, who

speaks with a slightly British-tinged
accent, claims she picked it

up in London where she just en

joyed a two-nloiith run of a 14

year-old opera,' Trojans, staged by

Sir John Gielgud, which was hail hailed
ed hailed as the greatest success the

Convent Gardens has ever een

Can you imagine people queu

ing up the night before to be a a-ble
ble a-ble to buy standing room for the
next day's performance?" she
asks incredulously. "And it .was
bitter, cold in May in London,"
she adds.
The Hector Berios opera had
never been done before because
of the difficulty in casting it. Miss

Thebom admits that her role of

Dido was indeed, a "very taxing
one," but she says she enjoyed
every minute df it.
Stepping from on exciting en engagement
gagement engagement into another, she says
she just couldn't give up this Lat Latin
in Latin American tour to take a vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, although she was disapprov disapproved
ed disapproved when husband Richard Metz
at the last minute couldn't accom accompany
pany accompany ber here. An investment
banker, he had last-minute com com-nitments
nitments com-nitments in Germany.
"But he caught three out of my
eight performances at London,"
she says with a smile, "and usual usually,
ly, usually, our schedules work out just
fine." She claims that her hus husband's
band's husband's work calls for a great deal
of travelling and they manage to
do some of it together.
Directly from a San. Francisco

Saved By A Hare
CHICAGO (UP) The luck of
twenty rabbit's feet worked for a
group of babies Monday. Five ba baby
by baby rabbits, washed from their
flooded hutch over the week end,
were picked up and revived by
Mrs. George Lester, who nursed
them with a doll's baby bottle.





f, V: ' i
km vrky,
A -A-
' -I ft uz 1


ff"' 'W"
L'PU-'te JsAxm iJl?t"-
; 4llfi fWl 3


METROPOLITAN' OPERA STAR, Blanche Theboii (left), will
sing here tomorrow night at a concert starting at 8 o'clock at
the Bflla Vista, Theater. :She Is pictured with the president ot
the Inter-American Wqmen's Club, Mrs. Harold Sander : (sec (second
ond (second from left), her accompanist, William Hughes, and Mrs.
Dora Bennett, chairman of the cultural committee of the
.Inter-American Women's lub.

Opera engagement which lasts un until
til until October, Mis? Thebom will fly
to Russia for a month's visit.
Adding, another .feather to her
cap, she has become the first
American woman artist to be in invited
vited invited yy the Russian, government
to perform there.
First discovered at a ship's con concert
cert concert on a trip to Sweden with her

parents, the chestnut-haired sopra

no has been hailed as one of the
most versatile lingers of the Met
sine her debut in 1944.
Considered'' one of the best best-dressed
dressed best-dressed women in the theatre,
she insists on keeping her hair.

Mrs. Clara Neville,
Ex-Zonianr Retires
In San Francisco


Uning SCULPTOR-Uning sUlU to get closer to hts
work, former ,llar fearer
West bangs away at this enotic
inlsM-loot Tiki" statue at his
hotom la Larkapwr. Calif. Im Im-'prcut
'prcut Im-'prcut by the Raster Islaad
nd Polynesian earrings h saw
while la the Merchant Marin.

'Saner fcai betsm pew

by sculpting aimilar atatwM
mnd aetlinc them.' A statue like

Aim pm Hawauaa inuy

Mrs. Clara Neville, who for ma many
ny many years was secretary in the of

fice of the General Counsel of the

Panama Canal Co., retired at the
end of June after 34 years of U.S.
government service.
At the time of her retirement,
Mrs. Neville, was secretary to the

chief of the Planning Division of
the U.S. Armv Transportation Ter

minal Command Pacific at Fort
Mason in San Francisco, Cal.

The first 33 years of her serv

ice -however was spent with the
Canal organization, which she join

ed as a clerk in 192X Most of her
vears of sejvice were in the Of

fice of the General Counsel.

A native of Washington, D.C..

Mr.;. Neville came to the Canal
Zone as a child when her father,
an accountant, was transferred

from Washington, D.C.
Sh resigned from Canal rervice
in 1955 when her husband, Craig
S. Neville; retired after 34 years
as an accountant in the Office of
the Comptroller.
Since 1955. Mr. and Mrs. Ne Neville
ville Neville have been making their
home in Los Altos, Calif ornis.
Several members of Mrs. Nevil Neville's
le's Neville's family still live on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. Her daughter, Mrs. John C.
Fawcett resides in iBalboa and her
mother Mrs. Charlotte J. Wood
lives in Pauama City. Two broth brothers,
ers, brothers, Robert S. and William W.
Wood are employed by the Canal


long. Worn In a coronet around
her head, her tresses reached one

foot on the ground.
Unbowed by modern trends, Miss
Thebom says "it just becomes

part of yoiv le .your nose 'or

eyes. I can't imagine myself with
short hair." ;
Despite heavy demands on her

time, the busy star has managed

to sing in several movies, as well
as make guest appearances on Ed
Sullivan's show, spectaculars and
Other TV programs.
Her unaffected manner and di direct,
rect, direct, frank approach has made
her a long-time favorite with ma many
ny many audiences all over the globe.

And the enthusiasm is contagious

bhe feels that this is not a pro profession
fession profession fpr a person who is not

stimulated by other people.
"When you can retain that
feeling about others then no nothing
thing nothing tiros, you,' sha adds.
Miss Thebom's concert tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night begins at 8 p.m. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets are available at Morrisons and
at the JWB.


Cop Testifies

er, Pals

Held Meetings


Clinton. Tenn.. policeman testi

tied today that seven alleged
segregation conspirators held

Weekly meetings with John Kas

per in the back room of a cafe.

,'ihe octicer, Jess mraaen, su,

testified at the trial of 15 per

sons charged with violating a fed

eral court injunction not to inter

fere with the orderly Integration

of Clinton High School.

Braden named seven of the 14

Clinton defendants on trial with

Kasper and said he saw them "in

bunches with the Yankee born

segregation leader.

VOnce they had a typewriter

back there, doing some kind ot

paper work," said the heavy set

officer. 'The meetings started
back in August, when the inte integration
gration integration trouble began, and they
kept them up right on through."

The trial, now in

week, also produced


its second
these high-

Bevan's Choppers
Fail To Function

LONDON, July 17 (UP) Left Left-wing
wing Left-wing Labor party leader Aneurin
Bevan, a fiery orator of the old

school, had to cancel a speaking
engagment at the ;Vinfry Ward
Club here toaay.

He broke his false teeth.

Braden's testimony that he saw

five of the' defendants near the

high school on Dec. 4, the day
violence reached a new peak with
the beating of a preacher who
had escorted six Negroes to

A witness' statement that the

FBI erred in its report of his
evidence in saying he took it upon
himself to warn one and all about
the injunction not to interfere with
the integration.

iVeather Or Not

This weather report for the
H hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal

Rights Measure Brought

Senate Floor I For Action


I he Senate handed President Ei

senhower a double-barreled victo

ry in the civil rights fight' yester

day voting to take up his program
and then rejecting a move to

sent it to committee.

Eisenhower immediately issued

a special statement calling for

passage of the bill "without un undue
due undue delay" and without crippling

cnanges. He appeased to rule out

any compromise on the controver

sial section dealing with court in

junctions to block civil rights vio violations,
lations, violations, : ;

Capping eight days of frequently

stormy debate, the Senate i first

voted 71 to 18 to approve a motion

by benate Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland (Calif) to make
the civil right? bill its current or order
der order of business, vv ; ;

It then beat down by a vote of

54 to 35 a motion by sen.; Wayne
Morse (D-Ore.) to send the House-

approved measure to the Senate

Judiciary Committee with orders

to retur I the ', legislation to' the

Senate within severr days. ,w
All ot the 18 votes against the
Knowland proposal were cast by

Southern Democrats.. Backing, the
move was a powerful; coalition of

42 Republican and 29 Democrats

' After disposirig of the two issues-,
the Senate, recessed" at 6": 21
p.m. ED? .until Senate
Democratic tader. "Lyndon i B.
Johnson (Ted) said, the chamber

would meet ar noon ana- work- un until
til until 7. or-8 Pitat fofvthe rest ofj the
ek: r -.

feateil by ;vpmbination of, 38
Republicans- andti6: Democrats.
Fa'minj-jsiiiie3k; -Qefiideratt
and four itepublicans. f v s"s ':
two s t$oeirSns-EBtes
Kef auver 4and Ajbert; P" ?, pf
Tennesseevoted;ioake up the
bill; But. they. also'supported the

, Committee, Jj;efattvr ;said
Southern comiiiifteiftv members had
. j 'ly,,;),,,,;,,,.;1

Capehart Kerr ;1

Slurs On Ik


" r ."-V vA'-V--:

WASHINGTON, July 17 (UP) I TheVbiy-'WordxaRm'dver

Sen. Homer E. Capehart (R-Ind) riresidentiafVahdiiictiatoriftl intelli-

accused Sen. Robert S. Kerr (! gence began- yesterday when Kerr some key- sections, v-'v

Okla.) yesterday ot "hitting below asserted .that, Ei'sehhower' couldnt Morse denied that his motion to

uuuersianu me iinanciai. suuaiioa ocuu u.c am iu un juuichi j

because 'that 'took:- hrains "and hp Committee was a "dilatory tac

shown they would not delay its
consideration. - y t
Knowland, who had said; rejec rejection
tion rejection of his motion would doom civ civil
il civil rights legislation for this ses-;
sion, called the Senate vote one

of the' chamber's' ''finest -hours.".

He said it proved the Senate could
"bring its will to bear on great
matter -of constitutional rights."
Eisenhower's statemest said
any civil rights, bill finally passed
by the Senate should include t all
four of .his original proposals,
eluding the controversial injunc

tion leature., He safd tnis would

tice and equality." : i V ; i ?
- The President conceded the pos
sibility, that the Senate ; m a y
change : the "bill before the final
vote. But he said it was up1 to th
Senate to "keep the measure an an-effentive
effentive an-effentive 'i piece i bt Jegislation'
which .will carry .qut his propsals.
- The Southerners have threat
ened 'to continue their": light : all
summer ; unless civil rights back

ers agree to a ,! compromise? ml.

In that case. Northern backers of

the bill either would have to talk
ihe Southerners out or try to im impose
pose impose a gag on Senate debate.
While, more than the 64 senators
heeded to impose a gag on debate
supported Knowland's motion to
take up the bill, this does not
mean that many would vote for
cloture So e senators, said, in, ad

vance they favored considering
the bill even though they opposed

the belt'


in his remarks about
Eisenhower's lck- of

' Later,, after being rebuked by

tapenart, iverr revised nis re

in the .official record to

He said Kerr's "tongue com

pieteiy runs away witn nis mind,' marks in r th- of-it

Capehart, chief Senate defender read that Eisenhower was merely
of the President's mental prowess, lacking in "fiscal Drains.",. ..' I

asitea inai me oenaie sine rromi At Capeharfs 'request.5 -the Sen

- liuliu il.lo'J -41. ,A "ITin

its official record Kerr's attempt

to modify his statement.

The motion, which was passed

ate- today deleted the word "Fis

gence hegari Monday; ; whea Kerr

drew a roar of laughter from the

tic." He said the measure, if

passed, was sure to be. challenged
in the courts and the Senate had
a duty to meet all normal legis legislative
lative legislative requirements.'
He referred to the fact that the

Senate voted, to place the bill
directly on its calendar rather
than following the usual practice
of sending it to the Judiciary

' sr ,t a vm vs. fnugiii I lie
bv unanimous consent, touched off Sonata tan, w group,

another round of highly personal-, remarking thatbewould like to1 Sen. Irving M,f Ives (K-NY)
ized debate between the two weal make '' another change. ', i opposed the proposal. He said it

v i : He explained': thatsho .wouW like J","1" '"U1 """""
be a fr end nt theLfnf H.ii,, '... -1 delay. He said the pending bill

thy senators.

"I'd rather

President of the United wiv ,..31: was a "puny'.measure but a

without brains than a friend

of some of his senate colleagues had

move, how-


In a last-minute

appeal for- his

ine senator from Oklahoma with no 'brains, at all;' This i

urams, (.apenart declared, "I'm ever. Was. blocked bV' Sen Pres-'t
glad he puts, me in the same c'BuAJwffil -' '1 rn
category with the President." i "T knowi e

if. i . t . rw vumm npan Tor iiih wai' ni nor u 1 v m wno nan nfln xrsnmnK m ..;a -. :,jtt"

quiet'y on the Democratic side of. "his great abilities is Wat'hi tori.

: oriao this jibe.'gue completely runs away with

1 "uu oi uie nw mina,"

..u..v0 juuKiiiciiL un uses I i snonarr whn w

jverr retorted. descriiw-n hv Wh- Wi. m

U7A1lllF.4 ...4 I.: .. .. J

,...uUl mm. in mm ume nini.

class" with Capehart.

Balboa Cristobal
High 84 83
Low 75 78
Low 75 86
(max. mph) NW-13 NW-21
(max. mph) NW-11 NW-17
RAIN (Inches) .13 103
(inner harbors) 84 82


7:42 a.m
7:55 p.m.

1:33 a.m.
2:02 p.m.

Solon Says Cigarette Packs
Should Bear Cancer Warning

Drizzle To Fizzle
MADISON, Wij. UP) Rail

did what burglars nave never
done set off the alarm' on the

Wisconsin Treasury vault. "Miss

Helen Blied of the treasurer's of

fice said police who rushed to the

vault Saturday found wires going
to the alarm were wet aad short-


Mefaw Vw eVja't Uvt oy

feociwH in

WASHINGTON, July 17 (UP) (UP)-Sen.
Sen. (UP)-Sen. Wallace F. (Bennett, a non

smoker, introduced a bill today to

require that each package of cig

arettes carry the "warning" that

prolonged uf e could cause can

The Utah Republican, in a brief
Senate speech, said "cigarette
smoking is this nation's number
one health problem." Compared to

the dangers of cigarette smoking

he said, "the high-publicized haz

ards from atomic radiation fallout

are negligible."

"Perhaps we should be devoting
more of our efforts to producing

a 'clean' cigarette rather than a

'clean' bomb." he said.

His proposed "warning" label

would read: "Prolonged use of

this product may result in can

cer, in lung, heart and circulatory

ailments, and in other diseases

He said it would have the effect
of repeating the warning over and

over again just as arc tne aa

verstising message of .cigarette


But Sen. Warrea G. Ma gnu son

(D-Wash), chairmaa of the Sen

ite Commerce Committee, ques

tioned whether the legislation was
tecestary. Hie committee is con-

vdering a bill which would re-

mire that each cigarette pack

carry the list of contents- of Us

cigarettes.. ' :r i
Bennett said that while such
IstiBg -was tustomary under the
Pure Food and Drug Act, it was
tot a "strong enough" warning
to smokers. '-,
He stressed that his bill "would

not prevent anyone from smokisg.

1'. nould aoersly saaks tarlaia Uut

anyone who smokes does so fully
aware ot the dangers involved."

Bennett also cited a statement

by Surgeon General Leroy E. Bur

ney last Friday warning oi a

"high degree of statistical associa

tion between lung cancer and
heavy and prolonged cigarette


Burney later issued a statement
to "clarify" his remark that can

cer may be caused by the chemi
cal benzypyrene, in cigarettes.
Burney said th chemical
forms in the smoke when aro aromatic
matic aromatic oils in tobacce are burn burned
ed burned at a high terherature. Pipe
ard cigar tobaccos burn at a
Uwer temprature and rfe not
"crack" Ihe aromatic oils, he

The surgeon general first said
flatly it, an interview that the

presence of the chemical benzy

pyrene might be a contributing
factor to the increase in lung

cancer among smokers

But Burney later issued a "clar "clarifying"
ifying" "clarifying" statement saying, "There

are jome scientific studies which
indicate benzypyrene has been i i-dentified
dentified i-dentified in cigarette tars. There
is no evidence to indicate, how however,
ever, however, that benzypyrene in itself is
present in sufficient quantities in
cigarette tars to cause human
lung cancer.",
He sailed for more research
"in this quarter and on the ef

fects ot other chemical agents as

well as temprature gradianets and

various specific materials in the

original tobacco

FirsI Aid Diplomas
Awarded To Group
At La Boca School

Thirty-siW nerson nwMvA

plomas for having completed the

flense nrsi aid course
yesterday at a ceremony held at
the La Boca School.
The program, sponsored by the
La Boca Civic Council was wit-

"casea oy nearly 300 people tep
resenting all local-rate commu communities
nities communities on the Canal Zone.

.v., aAd merlt 4 badKe for

icir umiorms were also pre-

senieq to a select group of the
graduates who are members of

me uiri scouts. v
First aid instructor f for V the

ciass was William Gordon of

f araiso who was presented vith
a gift by members of his class,
after he held, a brief talk. PhU
Dade, chief of Civil Defens

presented the diplomas.

An entertainment program
was organized and directed by
Chris E. Haywood, president of
the La Boca Civic Council. Fea

tured in the show was a First

Aiders' song written and acted
out by D'Elman Clark; The au audience
dience audience joined In singing the re refrain
frain refrain "Put It On." c.

BOO! This could V crea- j
ture from utr space sporting

mg gna, put ntsat. I D girl
in pleated skirt Is merely jet jet-tif
tif jet-tif a le-ceot toe-up of
EisNnT ship and the Statu of
iberty from one of the power
ful binoculars in NeV York's
Cattery Park.'.-, i ;

CARE Executive
Visits Panama-
Recently arrived for a -short
survey of CARE'S manifold op operations
erations operations in Panama la John L
Habberton, assistant executive
director in charge of plarrhing
and program development of
CARE in New York.
Habberton. a graduate of the
University of Virginia, has serv served
ed served with the War Manpower
Commission and Its predecessor

agencies ta Washington and New

York ana, nerore Joining the

staff of CARE, was acting dean
of the Free Europe College at
Stransbourg France. Previously

he served with the U-3. Foreign

Operations Administrative man

agement i or unesoo in par-, in T VM'J a.

Habberton will be in Panama' DOOn -1 O liaSlcr;
&t'JX. V1? d":i CHATiAM. 6o't. July 17 (rP)

ma wnicn uine in win TWiw.Ji. njv .k. iiu..

many of CARE a food dtstrlbu- m outskirts of this city. Just
tion centers, be received by hleh ytad ,. gtrbage collection
government officials and be tre. htl mrXhod of gar-i

present at eeverai "aeir-neip-ih, BTm,val. He AU amall

package presenUtlon ceremo- bo, 4ny with hjs garbage, wraps
nles arranged in hi honor. Attractiveiy-and places it on

Although no ornciai functions the shoulder t the hlehwsy ia

have been planned for Habber- front of his dwefiiag. . ..

ton. It is hoped that he can, "I've eeea many a car. step,
meet as many government rtp-pick-up the box and high-tad it

Benzypyrene has been found to! resents tives as possible during dowa ue read and I haven't had

produce akii cancer i-mie 'via abort stay on tea isthmus, box returned ytt," he chackied.

fTeuft rf rincid ig

norsnce," -was fagged by Kerr

yesterday -as the 'midget from In Indiana."
diana." Indiana."
Capehart said Kerr hsd J'been
on the floor here for years abus abusing
ing abusing -.; senators, abusing me." He
said! that Kerr ; "doesn't frighten
me.1" : '-

"Them that know nothing, fear

npining. Ktrr rejoined.

Noting that the Judiciary group
had been marking time on a sim similar
ilar similar bill for six mosths, he said
"Now i the time" for the Senate
"to demonstrate it can function."

"x ;
' "I yi ''.'
, yy. -'
fL If.
y. -. (:
;. t" :
"yifl- -vTiv







IX.S5, 1:58, 1:41, 5:38, T:19,
9:08 p.m.



Bf Special Request!
i.eo o.5
12:45 4:07 7:51





Fancy Method, Of
Garbage, Disposal

v wmncx esos.
0,;..coiok ;.
.CL4JTT wii not kruti
bited at any other theatre.