The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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sunpa r
The Cosmopolitan Capital .
ef te people know the truth and the country it safe Abraham Lincoln.
TeL Panami 2-0975 Colon 779
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CZ's Latin Wives Star In Tax Fight


Rocket-propelled Russian

May Follow Mutts Moonward

MOSCOW Aug. 30 (Urt- Western observers
peculated todaythat Russia soon will try to shot a man
into space after a few' more experiments with animals,
j The speculation followed a Moscow radio announce announcement
ment announcement last night that Soviet scientists, who first got a
single dog into the sRy In a Sputnik, had fired two a dis distance
tance distance of 280 miles into space and got them back safely.
This time the two female dogs, named Whitey and
Brindle, were fellow-travelers. The Russians said "they
and their 1 12 ton air-conditioned container complete
With instruments got back to earth and landed without
rnjshap just wtjere scientists intended them to land

i "Twodogs have safely landed"

from an artuuoe oi zou wuco,
the soviet announcement said

"The animals were flown in a
one-stage geophysical rocket
which was launched on Wednes

day in accordance witn me m-

ternationai ucuyxaiv.

"Having reached this estimated

height the rocKet nas laira
a precisely allocated sector.'
Besides the dogs, the rocket
had apparatus for studying : the

upper layers oi uus auii"-'
the report said.
The 280 mite height would
appear to have placed the dogs
In the deadly radiation band
which scientists have said sur surrounds
rounds surrounds the earth starting at a
distance of 250 miltt W.

sssrz: of the radia

ilCTv v m ieri1Tr

Fears Expressed

Russians May Try
To Annex The Moon

SrSSS'.ner V of the moon.
j' T Haiev of Washington
Russia . on

Nations decide whether eann
tons should be allowed to claim
moon territory.
Haley said specifically he would
:?el I happier" if he Russians
would give some sssuranw s they
have no territorial designs oh the
earths first satellite.
ho ,isn ureed regulations re

quiring nations who launch "man "man-ade
ade "man-ade moons" to install controls

that would prevent their becoming
a menace to life and property.
"As the (satellite) vehicles grow
larger and larger, the metal scat scattered
tered scattered in the death plunge (when
they disintegrate on reentering the
atmosphere) will become mow
and more dangerous. ; he said.
"We must therefore provide,
through the means of 'radio com command,"
mand," command," that the nation which, pro projects
jects projects a satellite will be able to
guide that satellite to earh m an
area free from hreat to life and
property, or destroy it harmlessly.
"No one seems to realize the
terrible implications of placing
eartH-circling vehicles in orbit
without first providing means to
control these vehcles."

ll Argentines

Inspect Comet

Jets In London

LONDON, Aug. 29 (UPI) -Eleven
Argentine newsmen arrived
in London tonight 'or a week-long
Inspection of the Comet let-liners
recently bought by Aerolineas Ar Argentina.
gentina. Argentina. The planes are expected to 30
Into service early net year.
After a weekend Of sightseeing
the newsmen will watch the as assembly
sembly assembly of the Comet jet. Mon Monday
day Monday they will visit the De Havil
land Aircraft Company plant at
Chester, Tuesday they will spend
the day at the Hatfield branch,
Wednesday they will visit the

n isn aircrat constructors ex exhibition
hibition exhibition at Farnborough anfl Thurs Thursday
day Thursday 'he Rolls Rgycs factory at

Won hand had been greatly ex

apge rated and would hot keep a

man from venturing into space

Moscow Radio said the total

weight of the scientific appara

tus sent up Wednesday, including

tne dogs ana tneir caom, was

about 3618 pounds.
It said all the apparatus work worked
ed worked normally during the flight.
"The dogs survived the re return
turn return from a height of 280 miles
and are in good shape," Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Radio said.
"Until now, the maximum
height from which test animals
had been successfully recovered
wis 132 miles."
It said tho rocket wa! launched
from the "central regions" of the
USSR at an angle close to the
The dogs' cabin was equipped
with an air ourifyinEr svstem In

struments for the registration of

me animals' biological functions

and a camera for recording their

Denavior in flight, it said.

Moscow Radio said the dogs
were named Belyanka (white)

ana PeStraya (brindle), that
both were female and weighed a-

doui i' ana a naif pounds.
It said the flight was pre preceded
ceded preceded ay several months train training
ing training and they grew so use to
the cabin they would enter it
on their own initiative!.

"Therefore the data mhirh tvi

pwiogists nave obtained as a re

suit or tne experiment are free
of any complications and reflect
th behavior of a living organ-

jvm una tntf state of its func

uuns unoer the conditions of
flight to such? a great height," it

? : --T
1 I 1 1 .3y I
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m n HI

MUSIC HATH CHARMS Janiles Howard and his classmate Janet Gradv listen rantlv a
Donna Grady provides music tor the Port Kobbe T Vacation Bible School sessions Dnna waf
Pianist and orgsniilferlSsing worship. er vice -and for the J?hjE i clashes
' : jV..ii .JL (U.S. Army Photo)

UAW Denies Union
Is Calilnci Strikes
To Slow Production

DETROIT (UPI) The United
Auto Workers said today it is "ab "absolutely
solutely "absolutely not true" that the union
is stirring up wildcat strikes to
cripple 1959 'car production.
The walkouts Idled 19,000 work workers,
ers, workers, with General Motors hardest

CM Vice President TahU r.

Seaton said the UAW was respuns
lble. K ; 'l

But Leonard Woodcock, UAW
vice nreident in charge of the
union's GM department, said Seat Seat-on's
on's Seat-on's charge that "the local strikes
now underway in GM plants a
part of a master plan by the UAW
is absolutely untrue."
The walkouts were widespread
and picket lines were even set up
at the Buick Dvnaflow nlnnt n

Flint. The union called out 1,050
mMI -i( IV,. n.. i : : .1.

....... me uatiming me-
company wasn't allowing commit commit-teem
teem commit-teem enough time for griev grievances.
ances. grievances. Since contracts in the auto in industry
dustry industry expired thr months ago,
the companies have chopped down
the number of hours given to ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate disputes.

Deportee Shot
By Cop Improves
fiixfo Manuel Berguido, the ex ex-convict
convict ex-convict who was shot by a Canal
Zone Policeman while be was try

ing to escape arrest nearly two

Weeks ago was said to be "still
improving" at Gorgas Hospital

When the bullet wound In his

head heals sufficiently for him to

leave hospital. Rerguido will fare

a charge of returning to the Canal

lone after deportation.

House On Fire

22 Times; Family

Moves Elsewhere


vin Tuck, his wife and six chil children
dren children have moved out of their lAg

home. It caught tire 22 times a

two days.
"It's really a mystery,"' Fire
Chief S. H. Joiner said Thursday.
"If it's not a chemical reaction
or. spontaneous combustion, then
I don't know what it could be.",
, ., V
Tuck said most of t he, fires
started in the walls of the house,
which was not wired for electri electricity
city electricity and has a metal roof. The Ul Ulterior
terior Ulterior has been gutted.
County Road Commissioner Les Leslie
lie Leslie R. Hutto, who also investi investigated,
gated, investigated, said in his opinion a chemi chemical
cal chemical reaction was to blame. He
scraped a knife across the mantle
and flames flared up.
"The flames were reddish blue,
and it looked like s Iphur
burning," Hutto said.

500 Attend Closing Worship Service

Of Ft. MMs Vacate Bible School

rent session with a worship serv

ice attended by over 500 parents,
friends and students.
Classes, conducted for those
from kindergarten through Junior
high school, had a registration of
305 and an average daily attend attendance
ance attendance of 387 during the two-week
period, according to school secre-,
tary Mrs. Ruth Flint.
The students participated hi a
missionary project with daily of offerings
ferings offerings used to buy a book enti entitled
tled entitled "Stories of Jesus for Chil Children
dren Children Everywhere." Through these
contributions, more than 600 books
will be purchased for distribution
by churches in Latin America.
A staff of 50 teachers and help helpers
ers helpers served each day, guiding the
sessions which had as their
theme "The Bible, Our Heritage."
In addition to Bible study, the

youngsters enjoyed craft work.

the -Jeid'

ersisp of Mrs. Jimmy Cosper,
maie get-well cards for children

at Corpus Hnsnilal anH Mher

u 1 1 v. ipiiivi
projects included makipg minia

ture cnurcnes.
'.Ijtrs. Estelle iSaski's primary de department
partment department produced a large work
bpk about the Bible heritage. The
junior department, led by Mrs.
Dolores FroeSchner, concentrated
on Bible history and turned out
scrolls and charts related to the
The junior high department stu studied
died studied an advanced history of the
Bible's growth and prepared plas
t'ef molds depicting Scripture pas
sages. Fort Kobbe's Protestant
Chaplain (1st. It.) William D.
Froeschner was the junior high
Mrs Elizabeth Saniel supervis supervis-ed
ed supervis-ed the nursery which cared for
the small children from the teach

ers' families.

Life Magazine

Editor To Arrive

Here Tomorrow

William P. firav tssnrlatp

editor of the V. S. issue of Life

and editor of the magazine's in international
ternational international editions, is scheduled
to arrive here tomorrow by air

from Mexico City.

In spite of editorial deadline
pressures at his headquarters in

New York, whfch have unavoidably

restricted his traveling time, Gray
is endeavoring to gather up-to-

date general impressions of eco economic,
nomic, economic, political and cultural trans

formations in Latin America. He
is also on the lookout for specific
article ideas.
Gray joined the Time-Life orga

nization in 1942 after working as a

journalist for two -major news

papers in the U. S. Northwest, the

Seattle Star and Portland Orego

man. During World War II he

served as a Time-Life correspond

ent in the Central Pacific and
Philippines. When U. S. Gen.
Douglas MacArthur returned to

Corregidor, Gray was with him to

cover the victorious event.. At
war's end Gray wae assigned to
China, where he headed the maga

zines bureau in Shangai from 1945

48. He has been an editor of Life,

basedr in New York since 1948. "A
former president of New York's

Overseas Press Club, Gray is a
talented amateur musician-espe-dally
with bongo drums.
In Panama he will be received

by Bruce Henderson, Time-Life

roving correspondent for middle

America who makes headquarters

here. Henderson will accompany
Gray to Bogota, Colombia, his next

stop, Tuesday afternoon.

Scientist Says Life
May Be Passing
Between Planets
Air Force scientist has pre

sented a paper to the American

Institute of BioVwical Science i

which jnditafes lifei may already
be passing from one planet to an another,
other, another, r'vi

Alton Prince told the final e
sion of the AIB convention yes-

terdav that tests at Wright Air
Development Center, Dayton, O

hio, indicated spores and plant

cells were able to live in the va-

cu"m of outer space.
The paper was grsn'ed a jecur jecur-ity
ity jecur-ity clearance by the Air Force. It

told of spores of common fungi

and bacteria which urvived 32

days in a special chambei si'iu-

lating the vacuum 100 miles above
the earth.

Husbands Invoke

Zone s Community
Property Status

, : ; ;., ; rag
Americans in the Canal Zone with Latin wives have
begun a fight with the U.S. Treasury Department in Wot,
ington. They believe they need pay. income tax on only
halt their salary.
They are angry because the Internal Revenue Serv Serv-ice
ice Serv-ice has refused their claims without giving a legal reason.
The husbands are basing their claim on the fact that
the Canal Zone is a community property juriidiction un under
der under the Canal Zone Code. This that if their wives are non non-Kf
Kf non-Kf ident aliens or, in other words, citizens they are en entitled
titled entitled to half their husband's wages but the wife's half
is not subject to Federal income tax.
Th Jreas"ry Lhas 'ent orm 'epiy to all the claim claimants
ants claimants stating: It has been determined that community
property laws of the Canal Zone are ineffective for Unit-
lox ZeT PUrPSCS' ThCref6re the C,a,n,$ Qf

80 far the husbands hsve sct-.of taxin ftn

their claims, but now they in

tend to take group action.

A meeting has been called of

all interested people this Frldav

night St the Diablo club house at

7:15. The orsrarHzer Is Oeoree

Vieto of the Transportation Di

vision, Balboa Heights.

pF 1 mm m m W Wr ,JB m
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Children frOm the classes nf Mm JJatoatM. irnnencV inH Jtrv rinu nf... i,t l..u

1 SW?.'1? Lt. William p. Froeschner to inspect the large pulpit Bible in toe Fori Kobbe a" All Ihs yoSter. at at-i
i at-i tended toe Fort Kobbe Daily vacation Bible ScfcoolU.s, Viw note) C youngster, e

Quoting section and para paragraph,
graph, paragraph, the husband brigade is
forming an impressive array of
official documents and legal
references to hurl back at the
Treasury Department,
They say that Title 3 Para

graph 140 of the Canal zone

Code shows that the Canal Zone
is a community property jurisdiction.

Furthermore, Section 832 of

the Internal Revenue Code of

1954 exempts aliens residing in

the Canal Zone from taxation

for money received in the Canal


They are also quoting a letter
received from the chief 6f the
Individual Income Tax Branch
to one of the original claimants

just over a, year agp.
The letter stated "The lnfor

mation submitted is insufficient

to determine whether the com

munity property laws of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone are applicable to the
salary earned by a United States

"However, in Rev. Rul. 56-269,
C.B. 1956-1, 318, the Service
held that a non-resident alien
wife's share of the community
income derived from the per performance
formance performance of personal services
by the husband for the United
States Government in a foreign
country does not lose its iden identity
tity identity in her hands as Income
from sources without the Unit United
ed United States and would not be
subject to Federal Income tax.

"Rev. Rul. 56-269 also discusses
the domicile of a husband which

is an important factor in deter determining
mining determining the application of com community
munity community property laws, together
with what constitutes income
from sources within and without
the United states for the purpose

Second British Gl
Dies 01 Leukemia

LONDON, Aug. 30 (UP$) A
second British serviceman who
took part in H-bom tests last
November has died of leukemia, it
wa revealed today.
Leukemia is an incurable blood
disease that can be contracted
from radiation.
, The man whose death was re reported
ported reported today was royal navy lieut.
David C. Franklin, 29. Franklin
was radar office on the aircraft
carrier warrior, headquarters ship
for British nuclear tests at
Christmas island in the Pacific, in
The admiralty immeditely is issued
sued issued a statement that there are
"nono grounds" for assuming a
connection between tha tests and

Franklin's death.

tndiv4ni ..i

status is determined to be toat
of a non-resident alien

They have also turned up a
Rederfiefdrent "en 18
Federal income taxes only with
respect to one half of his eaSS
income since upon marriaw tS
spouse becomes a domicililry 0f
even thouarh she to

r ciiuuea to one half of
JJ husband's, community in!
"For example. wher s,w

man domiciled in Califom a
on diity in Japan and marries a

""''""0ie wMzen, one half of Ma
pay is considerert trVLzLHZ

income and since his paV ,7
services performed in japan tHs
cons dered to he from LMri

..nVL.'ir, uniiea states.
! hilwlfe ls a non-resi.
dent alien she is not required' to
report her half of his pay for
Federal lncome tax purpSse,. Hw
S?f nnA,need wPOrtlg
half of his pay and may ami
claim exemption for his Wife on
hi separate return, assuming shs
has no income from Within &
Uiiited States."


ji -if.



GaHher Leaves

Tomorrow On Vis

To MIHfary Mi

Lt. Geh. Ridgely Galther'

mnder m chief Caribbean,

ieavmg Tomorrow for a 16-day visit
rtj S' MUitaryi Missions and
Advisory Assistance Groups in
Brazil. Paraguay and Peru. Carih.
bean Command- headquarters an an-nounced
nounced an-nounced today.
The trip, which begins by mili military
tary military aircraft from the Canal 2one,
is for discussions by Gaither,
senior U. S. military commander
m Central and South America.
w;th his schedule planned to insure
menl officials and officials of tho
three, countries on matters oi
mutual interest concerning! tha

armed forces.

As commander in chief of the
Unified Caribbean Command l$Stfl

eral Gaither has indicated his
interest in the unified nietnr

the armed forces in each country,
with his shedule planned to insure

ume ior visus 10 eacn service.
The tour will also serve to fami familiarize
liarize familiarize the general and hit party
with each country through ever ever-night
night ever-night visits to several different
cities and a stop at Santiago. ChUe.
Members of the Caribbean Com.
niand staf on the tour in addition
to Gaither are Navy Capt. George
B. Raser, assistant chief of staff
J-2. and Capt. Arthur a Moure,
aide to the commander in chief,
Mrs. Caither and Mrs. Roser will
accompany the official, party.
High Low
5:37 a.m. 11:44 a.m.

gist t





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Wii Mil
r tl. la.. i St.. i. .. inmm fn. Mjim ol Tri. Panama American

i La. .r. r..va1 .rarerutW and ire handled in a wholly confident!.


If em mmm letter don't be impatient it II doesn't appear the

Ext dav Lerten are published in the order racaived.

5' Hmse try to keep the letter, limited to one page length.
ii t a i 1 L..I J ..... AN(Monr

loennry or wvrwi wnwn ia no s
Thii newjpaper assumes no responsibilitv tor statements El opinions

p aiprOEEEE la letters from readers.




5 Isfc t&B Admiral or the Governor responsible for the mainten maintenance.
ance. maintenance. oi law and order in the town of Cocoli? nrnn
; -one of these gentlemen should see to it that the prop?
law enforcement authorities identify and arrest the man who
XvSand exterminated the black dog Spooky who was
I the pet of "Another Animal Lover" (Mail Box, Aug. 26)
J This matter is far more important than the humane ques ques-1
1 ques-1 tion of whether a man has a right to shoot a neighbor s dog.
i Even if the man has a shotgun permit there is a Canal
Zone law against discharging fisearms in a townsite. Ask the
Canal Zone police.
J Next time he may hit a human being.
t -TWb case sounds to me mUch like one in Curundu an
IBSm- a couPle of years ag0' except that 14 d f'
fBreTitly for the animal. , oW
A Curundu resident, safe in his quarters, heard was he saW
f ate bought was a prowling wild animal in the yard Does he
the Military Police? No, he grabs his shotgun and shoots
ithe anrniat with the same freedom that might havi iM Jus
tiffed had he been living on a big farm of his own, instead of a
j populous military reservation.
1 What he hit was a resident's police dog But the range was
I such that instead of the shots hitting a vital spot they embedded
. themselves in the dog's fur and hide nfft.rnA
Knowing he had committed a crime, the shooter offered to
pay the veterinary bills for the dog if its owner would not pro prosecute
secute prosecute They made a deal. It took the Corozal vet a long tim
toiJBpai the leftd out 01 this Pr dog' if.he eveI di v,
TJeanWhile the ends of justice were not served For the man
. who discharged the firearm went scot free to shoot down an-t-ettter-dog,
or even a drunken man, or whatever might be neara
yfcttshlng around in the shrubbery.
SsJwho carries Canal Zone permits for firearms, and why? And
ejgthese permits count on Army or Navy resensA?biding


' l. i i.. L( o hit- onri rain 1s nlent.iful in most

c neat xtaa Act v a -- - ,
Waco got nine inches in one day that flooded the Braeos
and brought a flow fo loose trees and a lot of melons and

farm produce. In my early days I have seen that oeiore ana

If we haan t caugnt n in ume wj gci, sumc
we would, have been minus a bridge ,as the Katy was a hundred
IeetThat Falcon Dam on the Rio Grande is paying off in more
nan irrigation and power. It's going to be one of the greatest
fishponds in tire country. An 88-pound catfish was already re retorted
torted retorted and it's also well-stocked with game fish.
That dry land is producing the finest prunes I ever saw.
This, of course, will be felt in California.
The country is in such a muddle I don't know what will
happen, but it looks like trouble on the Persian Gulf as well as
RMr houseman informs me that owing to the death of his
father-in-law, Mr. Ewing, he will ,not tane a vacation. My sym sympatic
patic sympatic to the family. .
Went my rounds to the doctors and specialists lsc week and
got fixed up for a while. I am nowhci;ngup for the rest of the
hot weather that'Irhope won't be too lonftf Mi ;
Pop Wright


Whether we like or not, the jel
age has commercially descended
upon us, and come late a all tne
600 mph jobs will be darting to
all the ends of the earth.
In terms of clock time, this
would mtan London in a couo.'e

of hours from N. York. In terms

of actual time, it would mean six
and a half hours.

Pan American and American, .is

well as the foreign services, are

just about to shove these soumi-

less, sensationless aircraft onto

commercial chedules
Speaking for American, you will
be able to leave New York, do

nearly a full day's work in Los

Angeles, and get back home in
time for dinner.
For Pan American, Paris is se seven
ven seven actual .hours ..away. Caracas
Venezuela, is four hours, and it
very recently took longer than that

to fly to Atlanta or Miami. It will

be only ten hours to Rio de Ja Janeiro.
neiro. Janeiro. On an extreme economy flight,
these new Boeing 707's can nan
die up to 180 people. Tftev eai

fuel, true, but they pay for their

hunger in payload and shortness
of time alofjt. And they will Dav

over and over again in safety fac

For instance, the halved time-

of-departure to estimatd time of

arrival allows an almost faultless
weaher prediction. You can call

the weather accurately for six or

seven hours. Beyond that point il
Can be a 'bit chancy.
A cancelled flight, for Instance,
might mean that the ground boys
don't want to take a gamble vvim
a large and ugly weather front

This could conceivably save a
large gang o lives.

Anoher thing is that, in an un

predictable wathtr emergency
the supreme speed of the new

jets would allow them to land any

where in western Europe if Lou
don or Paris or Barcelona were
suddenly socked in.

And I have seen that happen

in the last year in Barcelona.

which was inoperable for a couple

of days for the first time m the

history of Prat airport. That was

on a day when Paris was open
and London was not.

The thing about jets is that you

don't have to sweat the nervetor

turing busmtss of endless circling

to land in a fogbound area. Thuy

ly so swiftly you can just shove

off for another country where the

iron bird can sit herself down safe

ly and in a matter of minutes

You will be hearing a power ot
screams from the good people who
live near all airports, everywhere,
about the noise the jets make when
thev take off straight ud to hit

hat 35,000-loot level at which they

iiy to get you mere aimosi D;iore

they left.



I'JN L6W GEAR Getting the pony was easy, but' finding proper
j harness and cart was a horse of another color for Rathy White,
of Lowell, Ohio. Kathy finally came up with this hitch, which
worked all right until the tub hit bumpy ground.

"My Compliments to the Chef"

9 alllllA8H
8Brt? a0 ' ;-;

Half a olumnr-More or Less Now and Then



Beside Bazar Espanol


During our Special Sale



from from from
$4.50 $9.00 $1.95



from $28.00

Ladies Rings

From 4w00
Man's Rings
From 7.00

Diamond Diamond
Rings Earrings
were NOW were NOW
$45. $28. jj9p $59.
100. 65. 150i 95
25- 18- Etc. Etc.


were 90.00


ftefflto'i Miss it!

U $MKy for Christmas

-90 Central Ave.

1 Beside Bazar Espanol



The blast on takeoff Is, ol
course, noisy. So is an ordinary

turoo-prop &o is a taxicao. so is
the, garbage collection truck. So is

the autobus, so is the daily traffic
cf any great city. -But
noise accommodates itself.

eventually, l used to so to sea.

as a kid, and I slept aft in the
focsle, with the steering engine in
between me and the focsle which

was inhabited by the clack gang
the engineers.
When I quit going to sea 1

couldn't sleep for months because

I missed the noise of the steering

Also, I never wrote so easily as

wnen accompanied by the noiv.

of a press box at a ball game,

or tne horrid clangor oia news pup
er, city room.

The jets are with us. By the

end of November, there'll be a

couple of scheduled flights from

New York to Paris, and the first

working commercial model of tl

Boeing 707-121 arrived to JNew
York last Sunday for series a,
practical testing flights.
This is the plane and Pan Am
has 44 upcoming each oT Whicn

will carry 90 percent of toe Queen
Mary's annual passenger load.

According to some poepie we

all know including Gen. Charles

A. Lindbergh, who has been frying
them this is the dream plane of

au time.
Once the noisy ascent has been
forgiven by the people who are
not aboard, ies flight is akin to
striding clud. No noise, no sen sensation
sation sensation of speed.
No more blarin? of loudspeaker
system, since every seat has it'
own private speaker, which can
he tuned up or down for every

thing from music to pilot's an

And this is top-secret stuff, do do-not
not do-not tell a soul; Reliable sources
inform m that the bathrooms ac
tually work.

The "we" to the headline a-

bove refers to the united awes
and Panama and to you and to
me and to the rest Of the free
world. I'm not sure that "tree

in tne ioregowg wunaM

not be quoted as it is in mis sen-

isoboay. Knows wnere we smuu
to the cold war of diplomacy and

it is doubtful that our stanoaig

will be known so long as oonn

Foster Dulles is secrewry w
State. Of course, you nright say
that we are standing on our beau,
fin the o'uestion of defense,

which reallv means the defense

potential of the United States, a
recent took, by an army Officer,

who felt that he could do more
nutsirie nf the army, gives us

some pretty itrong hints of where,
we stand.

The boor 18 1 war ana reace

in th Snace Aee." by Lt. Gen

James M. Gavin, now retired,
Who did his first military service

here to Panama as a 17-year-old
If anybody came up the hard
way it was Gavin. He lost both
parents at the age of two and
was adopted by an Irish family
in Pennsylvania. His schooling
tided to the 8th grade. He enlist
ed to the army after working at
hard labor, and was sent to Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. That was a long time ago.

There is no trace left of hisJ

soldiering here. It is known from
Gavin's book that his first ser sergeant
geant sergeant advised him to study mr
the examinations for entry at th
United States Military Academy at
West Point,
He passed the examinations by
a close margin and then found
with only a grade school educa education
tion education the going so hard to the first
year that he studied late at nun
to the latrine after lights were
out to his barracks. West Point
was his Alma Mater to a very
real sense,.. ;

- ne oia ooi gei uui oi we li limy
my limy because he didn't like it, out
because he liked it intensely.
He followed the example of an another,
other, another, high Officer, who was well
well-known in Panama, Gen. Mat Matthew
thew Matthew Ridgeway, who took over
to Korea and recovered, the loss losses
es losses suffered by MacArthur Govn.
like most prpfessiona, soldiers, has
a high regard for Ridgway.
Gavin writes that Ridgwav
like most professional, soldiers, has
of Staff "a background and
breadth of experience unique in
that post: I had known him as a
man of extreme courage, mora!
and Dhvsical. and soon I was to

see his resources taxed to the

utmost in his efforts to maintain
a combat-ready army."
Remember that Ridgway w
chief of staff under Secretary oi
the Army Stevens, a Boy Scout
also picked by the Commander ir
Chief. That was when Senator

McCarthy was trying to run the

Defense Department as well at
the State Department

That was the time the Senator

toyited Stevens, to lunch and a f -ei-warus
the latter had his pic picture
ture picture taken, being congratulated by
lung way on his victory, lt wasn't
until he read the newspapers the
next morning that Ridgway learn learned
ed learned that the "Boy Scout had beer,
sold o-owo the nver, by the crfty
ty Senator.

But Gavin writes that Ridg Ridgway
way Ridgway 's main obstacle was "the de deception
ception deception and duplicity of those
with whom he had to work in the
Department of Defense..
That includes "Engine" Char Charley
ley Charley Wilson, made Secretary of
Defense by General Eisenhower
Who had been touted' to his cam campaign
paign campaign for President as "a gooLi
man who knows how to pick otb
Or good men."
Then he kept Wilson in the
cabinet to spite of Wilson's fail failures
ures failures and lack o," qualifications tot

the post he held. Gavin quotes an

unnamed chief of staft as saying
of Wilson that "he was the most
uninformed man, and the most

determined to remain so, thai

has ever been secretary."
Wilson was nothing if not opli

mistic and self-assured, and he
was almost invariably hacked by

the Commander-hvChief. He was

one of the most outstanding ex

amples of what President Elsen

hower called the "best business

brains." He was a product of
General Motors with tail fins and

all other appurtenances.

One of his stunts was to listen

in a bored manner to a carerut

ly prepared briefing by one of

his high officers and then answer
it by silently looking out of the

window or with a so-called wise

crack. At times, according to

Ridgway, the secretary called con
ferences of the highest level offi

cers of the Defense Department

only to talk about himself and

try out some new wisecracks.
The United States was way a a-head
head a-head of Russia to everything as as-cording
cording as-cording to the optimistic Wilson.
It might be recalled that in Oc October
tober October 19SIK President Eisenhower
spoke of our present command commanding
ing commanding lead to nuclear weapon's." A
year later he repeated with '"We
ere 'well ahead o' the Soviet in
the nuclear field." He was right,
if he was referring to failures.

would send troops to aid the

French at Dienbienphu. That was

just so much, ponticai pumicity.

ine dook is iranK ana ouispoK ouispoK-en
en ouispoK-en but there is no name calling.

He substitutes facts and the rec record
ord record for names. The reader can

supply' his own names.

However, Gavm does not think

the nation's peril should be con

cealed, lie believes that "the So

viets are ahead of us technic a uy

and militarily. .ana continue to

outmaneuver us diplomatically auu
strategically" ana he calls for
an "honest appraisal ot our weak


John Foster Dulles will disa

gree which the conclusion, but

the record supports Gavin.
This book was written long be before
fore before Khrushchev's call for a sum
mit conference, but Gavin predict predicted
ed predicted that for the immediate lUture

Russia would urge more summit

conferences) and propose the :

handmeot of NATO, SEATO aid

the Baghdad Pact.
He also warned that Russia

would propose an end to testing

oi nuclear weapons while conti
nuing to widen the present mar
gin in missiles.

I doubt that Gavin's book will

have, much impact on the com

placent people of my, country. It

is much too frank and honest
and not nearly optimistic enouuh

to interest the cloud-sitting Amer

ican people.

I fear that the Administration
press agents will continue to la ladle
dle ladle out the political pap through
the one-party press.
Nevertheless, it is a book to oe

taKen seriously by people wno

are not concerned first with the

tail fins or the 1959 models of au

tomobiles and also the increase
in their length and width.


Gavin also objects to the bin
drance to the Army's program
for improving the conventional
forces, the mainstay to a limited
war. He maintains that more at attention
tention attention to tactical nuclear wea weapons,
pons, weapons, air cavalry and logisic air airlift
lift airlift might have settled Korea in
our favor and averted the disas disaster
ter disaster of Dienbienphy.
Remember to the latter case
Vice President Nixon in a pom
pons speech had said that we


Borroughs Smith-Corona Steelcase

"; Remington Rand Ditto 3M-Thermo-Fax


ired by

LONDON (UPI) Comedian

Wyn Calvin, who began billing
himself the "Clown Prince of

Wales five years ago, said to

day that "I am abdicating as a
loyal Welshman." The "abdica "abdication"
tion" "abdication" followed a hint from Buck Buckingham
ingham Buckingham Palace that it might be
a prudent move. Calvin began to
have second thoughts about his

.billing when Queen Elizabeth II

recently made her son, Charles,
Prince of Wales. Calvin wrote the
Comptroller of the Royal House Household
hold Household for guidance. The reply was
that the usage "while not being
any way impermissible, may give
offense to others, particularly
your countrymen.

The first modern scientific
highway construction was be begun
gun begun in France in 1784 by Pierre
Tresaquet. His roads were
made of a base layer of large
stones covered with a thin
layer of smaller stone. In Eng England,
land, England, about 1805, Thomas Tel Telford
ford Telford designed a road similar
to that ot Tresaquet except
that-he used a thicker layer
of smaller broken stones laid
with a curved surface to allow
water to run off.
C Encyclopedia Brltanalca

YOU DREADFUL DRAWBACKS to peace, decency and
solvency, have any of you given any thought this past
week to the problems ot the world Quemoy, suspension
of nuclear tests, space exploration, Casey Stengel's Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, or the Coco Solo Town Meeting? Of course you
have not
Then why slouch there whining about the world giv giving
ing giving no thought to your problems the Fuerza y Lu,' com com-misary
misary com-misary prices, the Single Wage scale and so forth?
I m not going to help you with your petty problems
any more than the world is, except to pass on the word

i neara aur nc rn nast wir that murh ,-t tho r-nninaiA

and disappointment over the Single Wage scale rises from
the Panama Canal Company's personnel wheels having
misheard the original directive, and taken it to mean that
they were ordered to devise a wage scale for single men
of Spartan tastes and wealthy parents.

If you have not been thinking of space exploration.

why not? You well know that the whole horrible bunch
of you is a great deal further out than left field.
To their great credit there have been certain inrlfvt.

duals here on the Isthmus this week pondering the prob problems
lems problems of space travel. Apart from the' Minitrack boys at

uuarry Heights, that is.
Even though the information may not yet have reach reached
ed reached Khrushchev through regular International Geophysical
Year channels, I feel free to tell you that among the lead leading
ing leading local students of the space travel situation have been

Mai Gen. Charles L. Dasher, commanding ireneraL United

Statos Army Caribbean; Capt Donald G. Sarger, of the

awn company, Military Police; and Pfc Richard M. Wat Watson,
son, Watson, whose home town I did not quite catch, but it sound sounded
ed sounded something like Stockton, or maybe Stockade. The stato I

own i Know. assume voi. jonn u. Nicxerson wM involved
in an advisory capacity, but have not tfcen able to get this
assumption confirmed or denied. Security and stuff.
The 534th MPs. as is so well known in the Kremlin,
have been competing7 with the massed resources of the US
Air Force in the matter of getting to the moon. Already 17
members of the 534th have passed a brainwashing, course.
The final examination turned on their being able to savt
"Take me to your leader" Instead of "I'm taking you Jo
my leader."
Well, it was about 11 o'clock the other day at Alna Alna-dor,
dor, Alna-dor, in front of Dasher's dacha (all unidentified flving ob ob-iects
iects ob-iects check there first, even John Foster Dulles) when
Watson got nicked by a chiyanik. At this point the 534th
MPS were 4? accident-free days and about 131.241 miles

beyond the main gate, or whatever ."fmadof landmark can
properly be regarded as the gateway to space.
This 131,241 miles beyond the space gate is tus- aj
bout that factor in which some of the top-line space age
scientists of all countries, from the United States to Rus Russia
sia Russia to Britain to Arkansas, figure there is a previously
unsuspected band of cosmic ray disturbances which could
do all kinds of harm to a moon-bound worldling, no mat matter
ter matter whether he had a Paz y Salvo or not That's a mifehty
sobering thought Seems eyen the Panama Canal's i tr-ans
portation section can do nothing about it
It is expected that Watson will be able io describe
this space-marauding chivanik so accurately that Judge
Loren B. Hilisinger Will quickly rate right up there with
toickerson in 'space problems.
It is onlv fair to note that I have heard Hillsincar

highly commended as the taxpayer's friend in the spce
age. While the Pentagon is asking Congress for a billlwji
here, and a bunch of millions there, Hilisinger solved my
acquaintance's space problems for only $10 a gran ba ba-ratillo
ratillo ba-ratillo if ever there was one.

m ii s i lief. :-Jw. ... ...,

Ana aon t xeu me mere is any ennerence Trom tne
Pentagon's pleadings because the space problem with
which my acquaintance was wrestling unsuccessfully was
one of parking space. The Pentagon has parking space
problems too, doesn't it?
Reverting to the original stream of consciousness,
Wason proved conclusively enough to satisfy Barger that
at accident-free miles en route to the Air Force's moon
there is a hitherto unpinpointed danger of chivaniks. Dash Dasher
er Dasher can call on witnesses from his household to check a
skeptical Nickerson out on this if need be. Werner von
Braun is welcome to conduct such inquiries as he may
deem useful. ..
Watson is in the running for a Nobel prize in physics
for hsi discovery of chivaniks. Their difttifltivi quality
from the scientific point of view is that they are bigger
than MP prowl cars, and can cause these ornaments of
truth, liberty and conscience to strike nearby concrete
posts with a metallic crunching sound which, in pitch and
tone, is indistinguishable from Barger uttering the epithet:
There is no question but that Watson, despite the
intrusion of the Galactic Gillmobile, is away ahead of the
Air Force's Cane Canaveral crew. in the race to outer space
Consider the Air Force's latest effort with a non-jumping
Jupiter. Seventy-seven seconds in the air, then it joined
the selfish a missile among the mussels.
Watson's (and Barger's 534th MPs approached tha
whole problem more scientifically. First of all, they got
the sklndivins: bit over first There are all sorts-of mark markings
ings markings upon Watson which indicate either that once uoon
a time he was a tattooed attribute of the US Navy, ot that
the fellow from Swift and Co. has branded him as a prime
ingredient for missionary stew. I am not fully informed as
to the meaning of the markings.
But anyway, this rare and commendable forethought
enabled Watson to avert for 47 dajs the finny feeling
which might oblige him to drive one of Barger's moon moon-shooting
shooting moon-shooting prOwl cars into the drink off the Amador cause causeway,
way, causeway, while the Air Force's rocket totally unconditioned
to resist this urge, was savoring the saline content of the
Gulf Stream after only 77 seconds up among the oxygen.
As Barger and Dasher draw so zealously and loyally
to the attention of anyone who might appear to be criti criticizing
cizing criticizing Watson for failure to anticipate chivaniks and radia radiation
tion radiation in the vicinity of milepast 250 on the way from
Amador Gate to the moon, 47 days without an accident
is a whole lot better than the paltry 77 seconds, which
was all that Jupiter C managed last try at Cape Canaveral.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week' owes every everything
thing everything that matters to the
US-rate kids who are going to be eligible to ride the
school bus thii year, because I scorn walking too.

. . : :






' i



.7 ..

LONDON, Aug; 30 The Koyai $2,800 trom tne ratustan uovern-


nnmnsh of Windsor. England,

nestling it the shadow of its fa famous
mous famous Castle, anticipated by sever several
al several days our new o-ficial cam campaign
paign campaign to Keep Britain Tidy.
Even before the Litter Act had
become law this month, Windsor
helped to forestall the scattering
o paper wrapping and other rub rubbish
bish rubbish by having its waste bins
marked "Litter" in 15 languages.
Other cities and towns will doubt doubt-lessfollow
lessfollow doubt-lessfollow suit, for the litter Act
1958 is-meant to be taken serious seriously.
ly. seriously. It is now an offence, for which
the maximum penalty is $30, to
leave litter In or scatter it from
any public open space.
Every Act devised 1y man, 1
suppose, scatters its own Utter of
doubts and ambiguities, and the
Litter Act is no exception. People
are asking whether it is illegal to
throw confetti at weddings.
Most of us tike to Bless the
Bride with showers of paper-flakes
or rose petals, So long as someone
is ready to clean up the sidewaJc
a terwards, it looks as if the Brit British
ish British genius, for compromise will
win again, confetti being permis permissible
sible permissible "with the consent of the au authority
thority authority or owner concerned'.
If Britain were not the beautiful
country it is, the dropping or rub rubbish
bish rubbish would still be sad.
But the vast majority of folk
cherish what Shakespeare called
"this sceptred isle. .this other
Eden, demi-Paradise." They wel welcome
come welcome an Act by a democratic Par Parliament
liament Parliament whereby the minority who
carelessly deface it must pay the
After all, clean cities and un unspoilt
spoilt unspoilt countryside are part of our
stock-in-trade in the ever grow grow-j
j grow-j business of Tourism. We owe
It to the million or more guests
visiting us this year from abroad,
to see that "every prospect pleas pleases."
Not dropping litter is of course,
a negative virtue. For positive
action in the beaufi'ication of Bri Brits
ts Brits t the crowning example at this
moment is that great haunt of ov oversea
ersea oversea guests, the University City
of Oxford

Public imagination has been stir stirred
red stirred by the almost fairyland jtrans-

formation wrougnt on many oi me
centuries-old colleges with the re renewal
newal renewal of the crumbling stonework.
It was just over a year agp, that
an S.OS. financial appeal was
launched. In 13 months, we are

told by the appeal chairman, bora

iridges, tne oasis target ngure ot
ki onn nnn has alirltt Vioon roach-

Hed. To the subscriptions from 12,-

zoo university graauates ana zoo

merit, and now extra sums, held

up by tax complications, flowing
across the Atlantic from Canada
and the United States.
Twelve colleges have already
had first aid and work is now
starting on the weatherworn Shel Shel-onian
onian Shel-onian Theatre, the 17th-century
treasure house which is the scene
of the University's public ceremo ceremonies.
nies. ceremonies. When I motored through the
other day, Oxford was packed
with visitors from overseas, as, in
fact, every corner of Britain seems
to be just now, not forgetting
- Seeing a friend off from King's
Cross, London's rail terminus ior
Scotland, I was struck by the num number
ber number of Canadians evidently about
io sample "Canada in minia re,
as we like to think of the Scot Scottish
tish Scottish mountains, oh the eve of the
Highland Games season.
Meanwhile those of us London Londoners
ers Londoners cooped up in the City by busi business
ness business have been able to voyage
northwards in imagination, follow following
ing following the wake of the Royal Yacht
Bwtama on her cruise to the Scot Scottish
tish Scottish Western Isles with Queen Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth 117 the Duke of Edinburgh,
the Prince of Wales, and Princess
The Royal summer vacation is
being spent, as ever, at Balmoral
Castle,, near the rugged Cairngorm
Mountains. But even this retreat
is not sacrosanct. Sept. 20 the
Highland Glens will be invaded by
nuclear scientists from all over
the Commonwealth. They will
lunch with Queen Elizabeth at Bal Balmorala
morala Balmorala pleasant postscript to the
United Kingdom Government's
five-day con erence of nuclear ex experts
perts experts invited from all the Com Commonwealth's
monwealth's Commonwealth's member countries.
By the time Balmoral is reach reached
ed reached they will have visited all the
main atomic energy establish establishments
ments establishments in Britain a fine appetiser,
one would think, for a Royal High Highland
land Highland feast.
Talking, of friends from abroad,
it seems likely that last year's re record
cord record of 7,000 oversea guests will
be beaten at the Farnborough Air
Display from Monday through
Sept. 7. In this famous annual
"shop-window" of the Society of
RriHsh Aircraft Constructors.

i some of the world's newest and

most powerful aero engmess will
be on public view for the first
time. ;
At least two will have a work working
ing working thrust of 20,000 pounds the
Orenda Iroquois and the de Ha Ha-villand
villand Ha-villand Gyron.
Lovely names, these, but I also
fancy the Treble-Scorpiron, a push pushful
ful pushful product of Britain's Napier Cor Corporation
poration Corporation which this year celebrates

commercial firms in ritian have i a century-and-a-half of engineer-

been added those of overseas trusts I ing.
tr 1 ;
Daisy Headed Out To Sea
As Fury Starts Faltering

BOSTON (UPI) Hurricane Dai Daisy
sy Daisy whipped out to sea yesterday
with faltering fury. The Weather
Bureau said the threat to the
mainland was over.
The departure of the unwelcome
visitor revived the delayed vaca vacation
tion vacation plans of a very welcome tou tourist,
rist, tourist, President Eisenhower. His ar arrival,
rival, arrival, originally scheduled Friday
morning at Quonset Naval Air
Station, R. I., was delayed until
last night by the hurricane.
Late today the Weather Bureau
reported Daisy was roaring about
225 miles east of Cape Cod and
heading s east northeastward at
about 30 to 35 miles an hour. The
fourth tropical storm of the season
sprouted "still dangerous" 100
mile an hour winds.
"The threat of hurricane Daisy
is over for the North Atlantic
coast of the United States but
shipping in the path of this hurri hurricane
cane hurricane should continue to exercise
extreme caution," the Weather
Bureau said.
The Weather Bureau predicted
Daisy would pick up speed in the
next 12 hours and turn from a
northeastward to an east northeast
course. The hurricane winds, once
reaching 150 miles an hour, span spanned,
ned, spanned, out 50 miles from the center
and gale winds reached 2&
miles to the southeast and 150
miles to the northeast.
Hurricane end gale warnings
were lowered from Portland,
Maine, southward to Atlantic City,
N.J. Small craft warnings still
flew from Eastport,, to
Block Island, R.L Winds in the
area would drop from 30 and 40 40-miles
miles 40-miles an hour to moderate veloc velocities
ities velocities last night, the Weather Weatherman
man Weatherman said.
The Nantucket lightship, about
80 miles south southeast of Nan Nantucket
tucket Nantucket Island, reported winds of
52 miles an hour. It was probably
Daisy's last teasing of the East Eastern
ern Eastern Seaboard.
At Newport, R.I., the Presi President's
dent's President's chosen vacation retreat,
end at Providence, R.L, sandbags
had been filled and -stacked as
Civil Defense workers in the North Northeast
east Northeast had prepared for the worst.
New Lopdon, Conn., revived a
Daisy cancelled home-coming
celebration for its most famous
product, the USS Nautilus. The
North Pole pioneering atomic-pow
ered submarine had dropped low
in the ocean and waited out the


;At the height of the hurricane

Id Texas tower "60 miles o f the

MassadtU'etts crtast. Tbe Air

Forci.ggid yesterday crews oj wo

other of the early-warning radar
outposts remained on duty.
The Texas tower men wers

back on duty yesterday.

Daisy spent the last two
days rolling up the Eastern Sea Seaboard,
board, Seaboard, sending wave after wave
of alerts running up the coastline
before it finally pointed out to sea.
Daisy's dance up the Atlantic
and off the coast caused no main mainland
land mainland damage. However a pleasure
craft with five persons aboard
was reported missing. The Coast
Guard said the craft, the Golden
Eye, was on a voyage from Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda to New Jersey.
The rains that came with Daisy
choked off as their mother went
to sea. The skies began clearing
in the hurricanes wake and the
Labor 'Day weekend seemed as assured
sured assured of better weather.

Commissary Club
Schedules Outing
For Labor Day
The Pacific Commissary Social
and Sporting Club invites all work workers
ers workers and friends to their Field
Day to be held at Rainbow City


Games of all sorts will be play played.
ed. played. The main attraction of the day
will be tiie dance at Club Troix Troix-cal
cal Troix-cal featuring the music of Her Her-manos
manos Her-manos Paz and his orchestra.
Tickets are being sold by all
members of the Club at 75 cents
round trip from Balboa and 50
cents from Gamboa.
The train will be leaving at
eight in the morning.

Ex-School Teacher
Finds Freedom

Af Striptease Artist

A "girlie show' at the Iowa

State Fair features a blonde

stripteaser who says she is a
college graduate and a former
school teacher.

Asked how she made the change
to stripper, Roxanne said, "It
looked so easy, just walking
around to music and taking your
clothes off."
It was the summer drought in
paychecks that led her into strip stripping
ping stripping for a living, Roxanne told
an interviewer.
Several years ago, faced by a
dwindling bank account during the

summer school recess, she joined
a traveling show .as a musician
irr an all girl band.
It was supposed to be a sum
mer job. But since that unusual
shift from teaching English and
serving as supervisor of art and
music in a West Virginia school,
Roxanne has never again stepped
into a classroom.
Roxanne was graduated from
Bethany College. She became a
teacher in Hardy County, W. Va.,
and eventually became the art and
music supervisor.
She is .the mother of two chil children,
dren, children, aged 12 and 13. They either
travel with her or spend their
vacations with other shows.
She bleached her hair and
began wearing heavy makeup to
avoid detection when she made
the switch from the band to the
runway. After one summer on
the road, she was unable to leave
the show because of the "excite

ment of the sounds of the crowds

ana tne rides on the midway."
After several years on the fair fair-carnival
carnival fair-carnival circuit she has no plans
for quitting. Most of all she likes

the "feeling of freedom" she has

in her present profession.

New Polio, Flu

Antibiotic Found

GLASGOW. Scotland rUPn

A British scientist vesterdav -an.

nounced discovery of a new anti antibiotic
biotic antibiotic that could open the door to
direct attack on polio, influenza,
inftctious hepatitis and the com
mon cold.
Dr. Alick Asaas said the anti
biotic has worked on animals at
his laboratory at the National
Medical Research Institute at Mill

Hill, London, but has not yet

been t ned on humans. The big
question now was whether it was
toxic to human beings, he said.

"ABIT YOU EVER GONNA GO TO WORK, PAW?" says Maw (Donna Grady) removing her
pipe stem, as Paw (Mary Hicks, left) is Jest a-settin'.,. "Everybody works but father"
chimes in little Junior (Ann Cobb) to big Sister (Patricia Pleas, right). It's the Chapel
Chicks at Fort Kobbe, who presented a hillbilly act at the recent fellowship supper hel last
Sunday at the Fort kobbe Chapel Activities Center. Each Kobbe family was asked to adopt
one or two soldiers to share their recovered dish supper. Chaplain (1st Lt.) William D. Fro Fro-eschner
eschner Fro-eschner was rewarded with his second large gathering in two months. The girls also are
members of the Junior Youth Fellowship which sang "The Lord is my Shepherd," to close the
program. Sp4 Fred Offutt, the chapel choir director, presented a musical appreciation version
of a piano concerto for the left hand, by Revel; while Chaplain Froeschner on the guitar
and. Maj. Ralph E. Carpenter with his accordion led group singing.

More than
just a watch

7 5J

THE Rolex Oyster

lis a


Geneva, Switzerland

great deal mora thee

just a watch. It is a paragon of

accuracy, unperturbed by OX
worst excesses of cliroai aad

rough usage. It will keep

right to the second, at

torn of the sea or on the

the highest mountains.
"But my watch," you may My,
"will not lead this kind of Ufa."

Perhaps not But it it

unique capabilities of this

masterpiece, permanently i
proof in its famous Oyster

silently and smoothly

by its patented Perpetual "rotor"
mechanism, that a man wins fee
himself a rare privilege : Hi right

to take the perfect accuracy of Us

watch for granted.

The RoUx Red Seal

jsoga ar. the chrononete,

attached he paeeed A



Across tbe Chase Manhattan Bodr

IN COLON: Colon Jewelry Co.
10th and Front St.

A grandfather 70 years old is
one of Oregon's most active 411
dub leaders.
He is C. J. Robinson, an elec electrical
trical electrical engineer in Texas for 30
years who "retired" to Cottage
In the last eight years, Robin Robinson
son Robinson has led 22 4-H clubs, special special-izizng
izizng special-izizng in science and electricity.
This year two of his clubs are
completing typically ambitious
projects a machine that makes
static electricity and a safety

lighting system for a railroad


sswH LsW






Save even more now with the purchase of any Cokbpof



(Build jjjowi own

Across "La Merced" Church, Central Ave. 9-14




i So many ways to


m them, ana for everyi
ought to ale them

i'i taste t...
i her (hall.

RABAT, Morocco (UPI) Iraq
has no intention of applying o
join the United Arab Republic,
Iraqi Foreign Minister Abdel Jab Jab-bar
bar Jab-bar Jomard said in ani nterview
Friday in the newspaper Al Alam.

organ of the Istiqlal party. The
foreign minister was here to meet
with King Mohammed V. He told
tile newspaper that Iraq's major
task now was to reorganize Iti
internal life.


Sauce with Meat is really tasty with

spaghetti but also it's 'delicious on'S

fried eggs, with meat, i

and even with rice to

make our delicious yellow rice. With,
little imagination you can find many way
of using this rich prepared sauce. Buy it

today and keep it always on hand.

. apacnf i



If a lfty liver cauaes yn to fer
from Indigestion, ran, heartbur n, con constipation,
stipation, constipation, headaches, bad breath, dla dla-alnem,
alnem, dla-alnem, biliousness and skin blemlshea,
a-et-Hlgalon from your chemist today.
Higalon Is a real tonlo to the liver and
intestine. Oet Waalon at drufltora.
j 1 n"


ti sauce with Musnroom i

makes a dish to delight the most ex- I
acting' taste. It's very easy to prepare, i

Just heat the con

tents of a can, add
ing Va water (measured with the same
can) and when it's hot, pour it over the

spaghetti already boiled in salt water.

i Sprinkle with ground-cheese and taste if!

You can also use it with rice, meat or


AVE $31.95 MORE

F Regularly 240.95 1
Compart at


Down ........ 22.00 Monthly V. 12.00




- iwn

em sta mmmtmmm


I tfri 1

pu. r

vory J

' i.t m

1 ... 7 1

1 on LJ

- Featured At Your Commismty










open from l:Mite I2:rm and from l.H to

r r a sr r

HI J Ill III li II

Sea' to

PANAMA TivoU Avi 2-0931
LOS ANGELES Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian Highway 3-1958

COLON Bolivar Am




i ? V
by Dorothy Killgallen
tl-u ffm-U, Wmf4i, Birtlu, Prttu a J VmuJ slmU L miU prompt, U Lu mmi Amm.
Jl wtt L mJ if itLfUm m 2-0740 3-OUI U b:00 .J 10 m. mtf.


XT D I f.i

fecial and KJth

. B, Sufi..

sssf aflKULBBfl

IjeVw '


! MUs Javn Ruth Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Flovd w Peterson of Balboa,

lichard uwens, son oi inn. juuu n. uncua uu mv ...
)wens of Augusta, Ga., at the First Baptist Church, Balboa
trithts. Canal Zone, on Tuesday. Rev. William H. Beeby of

ficiated at the service.

The church was softly ngntea Dy canoies in ine winaows
and tall white tapers which were interspersed with greenery
and calla lillies at the altar rails. Tulle bows, Westminster
Ipells and calla lillies adorned the pews.

rk. hridr who was given in
ii . jRf v.. 'i-il.y,,- umt
F 7.
marriage by her tatner, wore a,
own of wnue nyion tune,
inMori iih a Sabrina neckune
anil floor-length skirt. Cloud-white
demure lace was used for the em em-boidery.4ler
boidery.4ler em-boidery.4ler elbow-length gaunt gauntlets
lets gauntlets were of nylon tulle. A' crorm
ofcmylon pearl-studded leaves held
her veil in place. She carried a
wttte "Bible, gift of the bride bride-Mom,
Mom, bride-Mom, which was topped with
wBte carnations and white s.ream s.ream-ei
ei s.ream-ei i tied with flowered sweetheart
hits. -
the matron of honor, Mrs.
;Loliie C. Gantt of Augusta, Ga.,
iiifer of the Bridegroom wore a
Wtz-length frock of powder blue
ber nylon over taffeta. Details
inffluded a white shawl checkline
ZZ7il - u: ,j ..i.,i;,.,. nnH

futt sffi Blue Taffeta wuntle r'l and Mrs' Delm"s V buds- Two d'in Parasols flank flank-fuB
fuB flank-fuB skirt Blue tatteta gaunueis Swafford omniss. H lh, Pt,nt(.rDiece and the ar-

af .jPkPt. L!lK,.
compweauer e iseuimc.
Peterson, sister of the bride,
rvi ... u:j
we dresses of powder blue ny

kSliSlMll1- Mrs- Christopher wore a ped gifts completed th depora depora-'SKSSi
'SKSSi depora-'SKSSi n 1 hf,?. NaitrT ch,rtruege chiffon gown with : Son.
carried a powder blue New Tes-1 matching net. stole and accfss0. Mr5 c. D. Eppley was in
ii ii in in Irieg. charse of the bride's book and

Help Your Piles
J'SP'i "?er frm Plful, Itching
llil another hour wllhnut trvln.
Chinareid. Upon application Chineroid
etaj-te Curbing- Pile rnlseriea 3 ways: 1.
Eases pain and itching. 2. Helpi nhrink
eore, Swollen Ueaiies. 3. Helps nsture
heal irritated, membranes and allav Pile
Xerveusness. Ask your Druggist for
vninarota tonay.

are pleased t6 announce the opening of their new branch


which is located on Central Avenue No. 25-39 next

This new branch offers the same wide variety of
merchandise at the same low prices, which have made
our stores so well known in Panama.
You will find a complete assortment of office sup sup-plies,
plies, sup-plies, school supplies, greeting cards in English and
Spanish, novelties gifts, china ware, toys, games and
pocket books.
. i i ..! i. '

i ...
' '"


became the bride of Mr. John
tament with her name inpnnted
in nil I.. nf lh K'.wiH
- -
The tlower girl, Vickie Uantt,
of AUgus.a, Ga., niece ot the

hrifloai-., ,n nm f I.W"I laRC fLa -l, JC. j church on Tuesday evening,
low nylon over iidta puckered g 2 7:00 was the non
w.ili mue flowers. She carried a t t beautifully ap
wbiie basket 01 yellow carnation poime aflernoon tea and gift
Peilfi t,,i u it k j shower given by Mrs. T. J. Eb Eb-Miss
Miss Eb-Miss JudiJi Beeby and M.s do Jr., of Balboa and Miss Ca Ca-Eileen
Eileen Ca-Eileen Smith were candle ligh1 NewharQ 0- Gatun in Ihe Fern
ers, ana Mis. Grace Pickenpaugh' Room o the Tivoii Guest House,
was in charge of the guest book. Fifty gues-s were present.
Ushers included Mr. Arthi, Col
ten, Mr. Robert Snyder, and Mr. a color scheme of gold and
Charles Gilson. Billy Hanna, cou- white was used in the decor and
sin of the bride, was junior ush- the gift table was centered with
er- a mirrored placque and a large
Traditional wedding music was whi'e heart which was tied wi'h
presented by Mr. Webb Hearne, vellow ribbon and white r s e

The bride's mother chose a
snegth . f ,
tuinoiiuiw. mr. inu .virs. jo-
feph Christopher of Quito. Ecua-
rinv CnKiiinn et U K:,l ... i
At the reception followme the
I ceremony In Reeder H ill, the
bridal couple received auesis in
front of a myrtle-covered screen1
Studded with white flowers.
The bride's aunts, Mrs. Herbert
K. Peterson of Margarita and
Mrs. Robert K. Hanna of Balboa
presided at the punch bowls. An-
other aunt o the bride, Mrs. Rob
ert G. Peterson Of Margarita as-
i, . xkUjJt. .

Individual blue rice bags were
Diesen.ed each guest by the
bride's cousins, Tommy an I Joim Joim-uy
uy Joim-uy uanna oi oalbua.
The bride aeiected a yellow che chemise
mise chemise and brown accessories lor
her honeymoon ihp to Santa Cla Clara
ra Clara beach.
The newlywcJs will leave this
wc y j lor Greenville, .v
C Mr. Owens will re resume
sume resume ais studies at t unnan Uni University.
versity. University. Mrs. Owens was graduated from
Balboa High School and attended
Bob Jones Universi y She will
continue her studies at Draug
lion's Business College in Septem
The bride is the granddaugh'er
of Mr. Walter G. PeteVson of Hoi Hoi-wood,
wood, Hoi-wood, Fla., and the late i
Peterson, lormv.ii 01 cris'.obal.
Engagement Announced
01 in erest here is the announce announcement
ment announcement ol the engagement of Miss
Bernariette Lees, iv-ic'- "f i'"1
Canal Zone and now of
New York, auu iuk, u j..ii a.
Fields III. The wedding is plan planned
ned planned or November 29 at The inn
in Brooklyn, N.Y.
The bride-elect is the daughter
of Mr. Roland J. Lees and the
late Mrs. Lees, formerly of the
Canal Zone.
Mr. Fields is the son of Mrs.
Verna A. Harnett of Balboa and
Mr. Frank Fields of New York.
He is the grandson of the late j
Mr. and Mrs. Jonn h. riems,
who were well-known on the isth-1
p Sni(.,y Mil on
Miss Shirlev L. Million of Bal
boa, whose marriage !o Robert
L. Muse of Key West, Florida
...111 i.i,. nnnA at lhn Rulhna TT.
ranment was encircled with
(ern anri hIlSRoms 0f

listed the bride in serving

the whi.'e Ti"L"0ie;irangement of wood roses which

eavs OI wnue uegoiiia uiuasuuii
were fastened on the front of the
. i .. U ( t, 1 l.i ...tin
Miss Newhard pinned a favor on
each guest. Mrs. Walter Trout
assisted the hostess.
During the afternoon various
prizes were awarded to "lucky
number" holders and the numbers
used were selected from dates
that were important in the lives
of Shirley and Bob Prize winners
were Mrs. Fred V. de Sill; Mrs.
Robert Ausnehmer; Mrs. W. F
to the Tivoii Theatre

Mr. James Stephen Powell is announced here today by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Rayment of St. Petersburg, Fla.
Mr. Powell is the son of Mr. and Mra. John H. Powell of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Wedding plans will be announced later. A native of
Chatham, Ontario, Canada, the bride-to-be was graduated from
St. Petersburg High School and is now an assistant to Dr.
Joseph S. Spoto. She is a member of the American Registry
of X-Ray Technicians. Mr. Powell, born in Panama City, was
graduated from Admiral Farragut Academy and is now attend attending
ing attending vanderbilt University. H member of Beta Theta PI

young Mrs q
A Swafford and
Mrg c jgcobson.
Mrs R c Meissner presided
'at the coffee service and Miss A
dele Meissner served punch At
the end of the afternoon the
bride elect was presented with a
bouquet made of the ribbons
from the gift packages which she
will carry at the wedding rehear rehearsal.
sal. rehearsal. Invitations have not been sent
but all friends are invited to at attend
tend attend the wedding on Tuesday and
the reception which will be held
in the Fern Room o" the Tivoii
from eight to ten o'clock after
the ceremony.
Doctors Wives Lunch
Members of the Doctors Wives
Club lunched Wednesday in the
Fern Room of the Tivoii Guest
House, more than 50 members at attending.
tending. attending. Hostesses for the affair
were officers of the club.
Mrs. Pat Morgan, of Morgan's
Gardens, was guest speaker, dis discussing
cussing discussing and demonstrating flower
and leaf arrangements. An ar
she prepared was presetned to
Mrs. Frank Wilson of Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton as a door prize.
The next meeting ot the club
will be a coffee at Fort Amador
on the last Wednesday of Septem September.
ber. September. "Bienvenida" Coffee
The Fort Gulick Officers' Wives
Club held a "Bienvenida" coffee
Thursday honoring Mrs. Cecil
Himes, wife of Colonel Himes,
Artmy Atlantic Commander, and
other newcomers to Fort Gulick.
New residents of the post intro introduced
duced introduced by Mrs. Joseph Grezaffi,
president, included Mrs. Richard
I. Paul, Mrs. Frank E. Edgar,
Mrs William F. Pollard, Mfs
Howard C. Hyatt, Mrs George S
Black, Mrs. Ross W Winne Jr.,
Mrs. Frederic P. Simon and Mrs
Thomas S. Mayberry
Other guests were Mrs D. B. Da
vis and Mrs J. Gonzales, guests



3 Performances in Panama Sept. 6, 7 & 8
1W hit

Tickets on tale at Pa
and Colon-

Series tickets for the Saturday and Monday shows

mmMmm m

of Mrs. Himes; Mrs. V T In Ingram
gram Ingram and Mrs J. W. Carraway,
mother and aunt o Mrs Ben.Doo Ben.Doo-ley
ley Ben.Doo-ley and guests of Mrs. Raymond
Patricio; Mrs. Garcia Linares, sis
ter of Mrs. Eladio A. Burgos,

Mrs. John Guion, mother of Mrs. I i nni .... ja5
James Hull; Mrs Bruno Eisenlc. Whffa SL
and her sister, Miss' Be.ty Cup- 'uin ''Mill KjMjf3.

pitt, guests of
Mrs. harold I.
Hostesses for the coffee were
Mrs. Harold I. Jones, Mrs. Fred
Vigil, Mrs. Delos Keelean, Mrs.
Arthur May and Mrs Abraham
Bridge Lessens Start
The opening session of bridge
lessons, sponsored by the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Woman's Club, is scheduled
for Tuesday afternoon at one at
the Margarita Service Center.
Mrs. George Tully, instructor,
has suggested that interested per persons
sons persons have a copy of Goren's Books
on Bridge.
Registration may be made with
either Mrs. M. F. Greene, 3-2508,
or Mrs, Tully, 3-2579.
Return From US.. Tour
Mr. and Mrs. Amos R. Swalm
and son Richard have returned to
Fort Gulick after an extended
tour of the United States. They
motored from New York to the
West Coast and back again, vis visiting
iting visiting relatives nd friends and
numerous scenic spots.
Mr. Swalm is an employe o'the
Army Engineers n the Canal
David R. Rice won the $60 bond
which a local radio station offer offered
ed offered to the person who could pick
the first day when the tempera temperature
ture temperature would reach 90 degrees Da
vid is three years old
l. Ma Hurling Panama
Morrison Mrm.
$3.00 and $2.00

tack notice tar inclusion la thu
column should It lubmifltd .m
l-wriun term end mail' M
the bo number luted daily in io io-ciii
ciii io-ciii end Otherwue, i deliveie
y h.nd la the oHice. Notieee at
nvthnss cannol ce J'ctBted
Barbarshap Quertet Singers
ae regular meeting of the Ca Ca-iai
iai Ca-iai one tnapier o tuts .-n. t
for the Preservation and Encour Encouragement
agement Encouragement of Barbershop yuariet
in America, Inc., is
.icu tbr Monday evemng at r.Sj
p.m. in the Agewood bohio. AU
men in teres tea in old avonte
so,igs in close harmony are invit invited
ed invited to attend.

Cristobal Woman s Club
The Cristobal Woman's Club wil!
hoiu its ooara meeting at the Reu
Cross rooms Tuesday morning at
9. Club Officers, tnairmen aiu
assistant chairmen ae 'expected
Fort Clayton Officers' vfftis
The Fort Clayton Officem Wives
Ciub will have its regular
y business meeting and; i coffee,
next Thursday at 9:30 a.m. at
the .Fort Clayton Officers 'Xhib.
Mcm-bers who have net been
contacted are requested to ca i
Mrs. jonn J. lempieton. M-iu-i.
before Tuesday noon. Ail mem members
bers members and guests are. urged to at
tend, r
Conversation Club Mtttinn. ....
the Canal Zone Spanish ton
venation "Club will hold its regu regular
lar regular bi-weekly meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 at the Q u a r r y
Heights Officers' Club.
Club ofiicials stressed the two
main purposes of the f club to
practice Spanish conversation and
i0 further inter-American friend friendships.
ships. friendships. All levels of fluency are
welcome, and there arc no rules
regulations, dues or formalitv
SDan'sh-speaking guests desir1'"
practice in speaking English also
are welcome.
.7 i M il V i
j If a man likes his work and
i lakes pride in his ability to do
it well, ne ought to share his
enthusiasm' with his wife and
children instead of burying it un
der i continual blanklfe pf com complaints
plaints complaints and 'weariness.
Mr. C. thoroughly enjoys the
challenge of his demanding job
and secretly takes pride in his
ability to handle it.
But from the -way he scU
and talks around home, he
might as well hate every work working
ing working minute.
His family never hears about
ms triumph, about the satisfaction
of a job well done, about the
interesting things that happen in
ms o nee
All they hear about are his
worries, his problems and the
i n short, when Mr. (J. comes
home at night h wants an aa
dience to listen to him complain
one that is sympathetic rather
than one that is intersted and
So he plays up what a rouah
day he has had, how dead-beat he
is, what a grueling day he- faces
And therr he wonders why his
wife seems to resent his job and
why his sons don't seem to have
much ambition.
His wife hates his job because
she thinks her husband is over
tired. She blames the job for his
coming home every night tired
and complaining
His sons show little ambition
because they don't see that work
ing hard and getting some place
has made their father happy
The attitude a man takes to
wards his work when he is a a-rouhd
rouhd a-rouhd his inmily is more imp' imp'-tanKthtn
tanKthtn imp'-tanKthtn he realizes. He can
expect his wife and children to
understand that he likes his job
and takes pride in it if al they
hoar anout are, his worries and
ROME (UPI)-Note to thieves:
Beware of painters. A young man
posing as an art dealer stole a
painting by artist Giovanni Con
sclazione. ft took COnsolOzsione 10
minutes to Iketch a portrait of the
thief from memory. Police said.
"that's Enrico MoriacstlL! yester
day Monacslli was in jail.
3 tUMi





Those close to the glamorous
scene report that the romance
between the Aga Khan and bau
tiful young Sylvia Casablfcncas Ub
waning. She appears to have be
come fascinated by his yoyngir
brother, Afflin. while the Agar is
devoting a great deal ot time io
Lora Lyle. the Duke of BediordV
daughter. Lora is much more e-
ligible m the eyes of the you-ig
potentate's English mother. .
Possible epitaph to the Brigitte
Bardot-Sacha Distel headlines: the
cute fuiUr-player, although will willing
ing willing to go along I with the gag. ac
tually is engaged to the daugh
ter of a wealthy French ship own i
er. .Princess Margaret isnt as
ansrv about the Peter Towtnend
book as recent news dispatches
would indicate. Her chums insist
she's still wild for him and does
not at all mind sympathetic pub publicity
licity publicity about their ill-starred Iovp.
. .Those who've seen John Os Osborne's
borne's Osborne's "Epitaph for George Dil
lon" in London expect it to he
an even bigger Broadway nit
than the same author's "L o ok
Back in Anger. .The eirl who
did the fond farewell routine when
ex-Mayor Bin u uwycr reiur
to Mexico was Barbira wen
holm, a brunette bautv who has
become his No. feljte.
Broadwayites can't figure owl
the mathematics on the reports
that Lou WalHrt' giant flop,
the Cafe Da Paris, will reopen
under new management. It
would take a hefty bankroll to
Caver the outstanding ditbts that
havt to be settled before the
place could start again, ant)
however brave, the next own owners
ers owners would be faced with that
Sam chilly old problem: Where
do vou get the tar attractions
to fill a place that sixe? -'
Betty Abbott, the script gtri
who was Rock Hudson s Jiesi
friend before his unsuccessful mar
riage, is replaying her old role.
. .Don't say "Australia" to rue
mmbers of the New York City
Ballet. They've sworn a bUd
oath never again to appear Down
unaer. Art varney suiua i
his situation with Jackie Gleason
bv savins pacifically: "I hope
the door is ooen. I d like to do a
few shows with Gleason this sea
soft. We always had a ball doing
thfim Ionic Paisi tells fripnd?
therrs not a chance of her re
conciling with ex-husband Artie
Stander. despite ms persistent tel
ephone calls. .The Sadi Set Is
amused by reports of whst
sounds like a theatrical tone war
between "The Flower Drum Sons"
r nd "The World of Suzie Wong."
Its suDoosed to have sorted
vhen a theatrical agent deafir.g
thigflv in Oriental talent 'oia
someone connected with "Flower
Drum" which of l!Jts ; hd
been chosen fov-'T!$Ti' nd ,me,
elected one nllp"pd1y were ar ar-nrosehed
nrosehed ar-nrosehed with offers to switch
Par those keeping the score-
.; H A H fW
it is Just as rude to say "I am
so glad vou have broken up with
Jimmy, I never could understand
whaf you saw in mm as to say
"I don't understand what you
see in Jimmy."
Yet some oeople who woudln't
think Of criticizing someone or
What he is doing at the moment
have no be"icv t H When it
comes to being critical of some something
thing something in the peat,



card an wealthy Brazilian "la "la-by"
by" "la-by" Pignatri-lat headlined as
a Linda Christian victim he i
currently flipping aver fair-hair
d Barbara Calleux, BalmatK
tap modal. .Karmit Bloom Bloom-garden,
garden, Bloom-garden, producer of "La I.

; Homeward Angal' i, 0nti,

ra over ma actor who re.
placed Tany Parkins in the lead
.-Andrew Print he's ordered
The Mu Star Buildup. .vice
President Richard Nixon ts
scheduled for a "harmony' tour
of key arsas throughout the U.
S., to smooth troubl. spate
that could be castly ta the Re Re-publicans
publicans Re-publicans at election time. .
Social note for heads: there l
a. Tough Club an W. 14Hi St.
Martirfe Carol, who recently, an-
nounced her intention of divorcing
Christian Jacque, is also bowing
out of her professional commit commitments
ments commitments with the. noted writer-di-rector.
Sbes decided not to ptav
Catherine therGreat in the screen screenplay
play screenplay he wrote socially for hr,
and Jacque intends to find re revenge
venge revenge by creating a new star to
fill the .roie...The adverUsements
or the movie "The nt rw

Laurent;' which;, used, to rtadL
lie?" have been trimmed for
j?.tSv ?e ,more: conservative
ttMM:t- the m6re lthah pu?z
m W B This Beautiful
French Girl Want Her Baby
Born "...Diane '('Peyton Place"!
Varsi goes to court on the th
to seek her divorce from Jam
Dickson. : .Tin Pan Alley h. an
important story cominc un. Soma
of the biggest, names in sho'v
business will, he rirnnned. if r ft m
their disc labels because tbxv
haven't had i money record la
too long.
Gregory Peck and his wife, Ve Ve-ronique,
ronique, Ve-ronique, here, to ballyhoo his lat.
est movie .VThe Big Country.
nave Decome enthusiastic 3rd Ave.
antique-shoppers... .The Cliff Rob.
ertsons (she's the Tomer M r s.
Jack Lemmon) expect their first
bahy next Spring. .Impressive
duet at Romeo Salta's! Marlene
Dietrich With George Sanders.
Joni James will do something for
the hoys via an overseas tour of
Army installations Honolulu the
first stop, Tokyo the last. .Dad .Daddy
dy .Daddy Grave will be making head headlines
lines headlines soon, vit Washington's in investigation
vestigation investigation of his income and alss
from the West Coast, where he
nas major activities.
JL en can frit
Orange Funny Cake, a cross n
tween a cake and a pie, is a ira ira-ditonal
ditonal ira-ditonal PennsiyVania Dutch recipe
with a modern topping.
Orange Funny Cake
(Makes 6-8 serving)
One-half cup orange marmalade
1-2 cup water, 2 tablespoons butt
I .1-4 cups sifted,-. cake flour, 1 1-4
tempojis! takin powder 3W ; tea
spoon salt, 1-4 tup butter, 3-4 cup
sugar, l egg, 1 teaspoon vanilla,
1-2 cup reliquefied instant nonfat
dry .milk crystals (according to
Package, directions), 11 0-inch un unbaked
baked unbaked itostry sliell, X tablespoon
grated orange, rind, 2 1-2 cups whip
ped instant nonfat dry milk crys crystals.
tals. crystals. Combine marmalade and water.
Cook over tew heat until marmal marmalade
ade marmalade is melted. Add 2 tablespoons
butter, mix well. Sift flour, baking
powder and salt together. Cream
1-4 cup butter, add sugar and beat
until light and fluffy. Add egg and
vanlla; beat we. Add sifted in ingredients
gredients ingredients and reliquefied instant
crystals alternately to egg mix mixture,
ture, mixture, mixing well after each addi addition.
tion. addition. Turn into pastry shell. Top
with marmalade mixture. Bake ia
moderate oven (350 degrees f)
55 minutes, or until cake tests
done. -
fold orange rind into whipped
instant crystals. Serve cake warm,
topped with whipped instant crys crystals
tals crystals mixture
Ta whip instant nonfat thy
crystals (Makes about J 1-2
1 Mix M cup instant non' st
dry milk crystals with 1-2 cup ice
2. Whip until soft peaks form
(3 to,4 minutes). Add 2. tablespoons
lemon juice.,
3. Continue beating, while gra gradually
dually gradually adding 1-4 cup sugar, until
stiff peaks form (3 to 4 minutes
longer). 7
ijejflfi 54
9-0784 3-7899

$8.00 and $5.00 t-

BALBOA 2150 2159





mSocia i and




Atlantic Ski Nowtemers 6l
A discussion and display o ba
teas was preeed by An. hi a.-.
1: r-. :tf:w .t fknf rliv'v inrr HIS

lie ufuiiu i iimmi 1

Ot the Atlantic Stae ewcumw a
Ciubjat the JrekV
Plans were announced Iar fu future
ture future 'activities 4 the W, includ including
ing including "Visits 40 homes is Panama
Ciy.-an excursion 0 Por.o BU BU-lo
lo BU-lo for the Festival of the Baick
Chwst and a trip to San Bias Islands.-
Club members making a recent
trip o Barro Colorado Island in in-ciu
ciu in-ciu aed Sg.. and Mr. 1 & Berger,
Mrs. Virginia Craig, Mr. and
Mrs B Duree, Mrs F Gintheirer,
Mrs G. Kenning, Mrs. H. 'c 'c-Clean,
Clean, 'c-Clean, Mrs. C Perry and Miss
J;an Ha pons all
The mee'ing also served as a
farewell compliment to Mrs. A.
Crowley, and a welcome to Mrs.
L. Gritides, Mn. Betiy Lindquist,
Mrs Nell PoUard and Mrs, J.
Nolle. Hostesses were Mrs L A

Clark and Mrs E. J Berger
In attendance were Mrs. R. Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Mrs1. G .Henning, Mrs Bet Betty
ty Betty Lindquis., Bra. J. R Roane,
Mrs F. Glnthner, Mrs. Ben Du
ree, Mrs B. Duree, Mrs R Mc-.
Clean, Mrs W. Reihheimer, Mrs.
W. Vantihe, Mrs Crjtides,
Mrs W. PoUard, jfrs. E. .1
Berger, Mrs A, 0, Crowley, Mr
R. R Daugherty, Mrs 1. a

Clark, Mrs J Fraiier, Mrs F, Mrs C. Chaphe, Mrs
C. Perry, Mrs. G -Pultmm, Mis
J. Bcrji rom, Mrs. D Keelean,
Mrs B. Kioe, Mrs E E
Mrs V. l Hodges, Mrs D. J
Boniface," Miss L Hyai., Airs. L.
Hillsinger, Mrs Betty Critchfield,
Mr.. V. Freeman, Mrs C. Wil
liams, Mrs. L. Killip, -Mrs B
Fricker Mrs J Vasilake

Church Of Gcd Holds Annual
Assembly At Colon Church

Beginning la t night and coatinu-.aicer will deveJop som. idea ;
ina throughout tomorrow, congre regard to this theme such as the

gations ol.the Church of God ofj imparlance of prayer, the Bible, i
Panama a'nd the Canal Zone will the work of (he Holy Spirit, andi

Miss Lois McClure
Is New Director
At Balboa Church
Miss Lois V. McClure has re recently
cently recently arrived on the Isthmus to
become director oi Christian E
ducation at the Balboa Union
Church. Miss McClure has n: 1
vith the division of Christian E E-ducation
ducation E-ducation 0 the National Coua u
of the Churches of Christ in tnt
United States for the past sever several
al several years, and was director of
Christian Education in the Avalon
Park .Community Church, Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, from 1951 to 1953.
A graduate of Woman's College
of the University of North duo duo-lina,
lina, duo-lina, Greensboro, N. C, Miss Mc Mc-Clure
Clure Mc-Clure also holds her master' tie
I ee in religious education
Garret Biblical Institute, North Northwestern
western Northwestern University, Evanston, 111.

Polka Seek To Unravel Web Of Crime
Woven By Swindler, And Old Mother

SAD AXE, Mich. (UPI)-Polh
today rought to unravel the com complicated
plicated complicated web ot crime woven
across at least eight states by a.
paunchy lonely, hearts swindler
and his 85iyearold mother.
Huron County Sheri f Merritt
R. McBride said Thomas H.
Smith of Danbury, Conn, admiis
spending 20 of his 54 years in
prisons and is probably guilty 01
bigamy besides an untold number
of larcenies by conversion.
His last thfee vie iths were Mrs.
Sarah Meyers, 58, Bad Axe; Mrs.
Madge West, Battle Creek, Mich.,
and Mrs. Amanda Psrcher, 73,
St Louis, Mich. McBride said
Smith got about 122,50 from' the
three widows.
Smith admiis marrying at least
five times, McBride said, and had
only one Mexican mail-order di divorce
vorce divorce In hts possession when ar ar-rested
rested ar-rested WdneT8day night.
He had notebook? full of about
l.otw names taken from Lonely
Hearts Club lists and used ad addresses
dresses addresses in Danbury, Conn.; Mi Miami
ami Miami add. Fort Lauderdale, Fla.;
Battle Creek, new York Natjr;
North and South Cardllna; Ohio;
Indiana, and Maine.
A'Aa near as I can make out,
Vm Men at It since he last got
ouY of- Sinr Siitg ahoat -1950. As

be meeting in their annual as-

Beginning with, an early morn morning
ing morning Prayer Mee ing at a.m. to today
day today and continuing throughout the
day and tomorrow, the annual
assembly services Will be held

at the Colon Church of God

located at 7038 Eight Street near
Melendez Avenue. The theme this

year is centered around the thought

that the church must be constant

ly on tha advance on thp offense

tor truth and righteousness. Each


Tomorrow morning, at ihe an

nual busines.. session of ihe As-!

The iirst opening service-wil,
sembly, new officers' will selected
le- of business will be hami-
The Rev. Livingston, supervis-
Ing minister of th Church of God j
on the Isthmus, said this year was I
been what might be called a year.!
of "firs s." This year the first
local representative was sent iqi
the international convocation of theJ
C' of God which convenes

LONDu.. . .ndian Finance
Minister Morari Desai, here to
seek financial -aid, lunched with
Prime Mister Harold Macmil
un yesterday.
annually eac.i June in Anderson,
Inc., the Rev. George W. Grandi Grandi-son,
son, Grandi-son, senior pastor on the Isthmus,
was the representative this year.
This year ihe church also sent
the R8v. Wm- J- Johnson, pastor
of the Rio Aha jo Church, to Cos: a
Rica as an evangelistic proj 1
help the churches in Co.ta Rica.
This too was another first.
Just a few days- ago. Aug. 22, the
church sent the first two local

'ih away to the West Inwc
Bible Ins'itute of the Church of
God in Trinidad to prepare for
the Ministry. These two were Miss
Cecilia Miller add George Es e. All
0 these "firsts" indicate the
Church of God on the Isthmus of
Panama is more and more coming
.0 maturity, the pastor said.

soon as his-picture hits the papers
w -expect l to have complaints
from coast to coast," said Mc McBride.
Bride. McBride. He has called In the FBI
to untangle Smith's record.
Smith' mother, -Mrs. Anna E.

Smith, helped in Ms swindles and

is held on a larceny-by-conversion
warrant for bilking Mrs. Parcher.

"She a spry old" lady and she

says if the women were foolish

enough to 'give him the money

then he had 1 figlit to take it,"

JHctfride said.

"They would both move in with
a woman after they had so'tened
her up with Smith's letters. Hie
mother would play the aweet old
lady and talk about what 1 fine
boy her son was," McBride said.

He arrested the pair at a road
block near Imlay City, Mich., as
the Smiths drove off tflth Mrs.
Meyers. A neighbor of the widow
had become suspicious and
phoned McBride.
Mrs. Meyers stepped from the
car and told the sheriff she had
sold her home add its furnishings
and gave the $8,500 to Smith. She
said they were on their -way 4
Florida to get married.
"Smith had the $8,500 in a brief
case and told me he had planned
to abandon Mrs. Meyers along the
way," McBride said.

Colombia's newly-appointed Consul to Panama, Gen. Alberto Boada, was officially wel welcomed
comed welcomed by Rafael Rocha S., Ambassador of Colombia in Panama: Hernando Leyra S.. depart departing
ing departing Consult Alfonso Veneeas L., secretary of the Colombian Embassy; Jorg-e Saavcdra, spe special
cial special representative for A VIANG A in Panama and Central America: and Emilio Cadet, upon
his arrival at Tocumen international Airport a board AVIANCA'S "El Panameno" Flight.


Fair Weather Greets Ike

Upon Arrival At Newport

NEWPORT, R.L (UP1) Presi:
den. .Eiwjihower arrived tlM
fa:,k;a Wtnmer cdlonyt ute ,ye ,ye-,
, ,ye-, terday for, a hurrlcene-deliyed vi
The. skies, had turned sunny by
the time the presidential plane

Columbine 111 touched down At

the day, the weather bureau gave
him the green light and said the

sun should be shining by the time
he arrived.
Brfore leaving, the President
conferred with Acting Secretary of
&teJk4.lMteon the

Quonijtt Point naVsl air station, i troubled situation around Formosa

ven miles across tne naroor. wuei e wwibwhh unna inreai-

id Ms. ElsenKower commented- jetted -to Invade off -ahore island il

1 nope my gou is as good f le in.iuuj5.

the weather."

.,&ig-?yJ?:ry ; at m rock,
&?L&& m could cu! short the Presi'-

vacation home on the peninsula at
Ft. Adams, a short drive from the

Newport Country Club golf course.
Several hundred persons includ including
ing including sailors, Marines and civilian
workers at the air station greet greeted
ed greeted the President when his plane
landed at 5:32 p.m.

dent's vacation. About the same

ime last year, he was forced to
leave Newport early after- order ordering
ing ordering federal troops to Little Rock
to halt "wolence at Little Rock's
CentralH4gk School.

MODESTO, Cali. (UPl!

" voor.nM nv.ftnnuiM woe nltlfu-?

j v-h vim v v. uu 1 v ( wao piv. VI
up by sheriff's deputies because

they found him carrying a .11
caliber gun, a wooden "dummy"
pistol, a knife and a make-believe
hand grenade.
But Tegetmeyer insisted he had
toh'i'.:to Modestro "looking W



.' -if'

A band struck up "Hail to tha
Chief" and. the President insDect-

d an honor guard of m sailors iflBJB rVL
and Marines. Scores of persons : CVrll1?er T.tmeyer,

lined the roof of the air base op

erations building for a glimpse of
The sun shone through cloud cloudless
less cloudless skies and the temperature
was in the low 70s, sharp contrast
from hurricane Daisy's downpour
of rain earlier in tne- day.'.
The President's trip was de delayed
layed delayed more than tlx hours by the
tropical storm which posed a
thrtitt-tt southern New 'Etotttna
before veering out to, sea.
Officials nn hand tn welrnma

Mr. : F.ispnhnwrr inrliiriari tlnv 1

Dennis J. Roberts and Sen. The The-odore
odore The-odore F. Green (D-R.I)
Also on hand to greet Mr. BU
Bnhower were Navy Rear Adm.
enry Grommelin, commander of
the Newport navai base, Vice
Adm. Stewart H. Ingersoli, presi presi-dent
dent presi-dent Of the Naval War College at
Newport, and Newport Mayor
Henry,- Wilkinson.

Eisenhower arrived at his Ft.

iams quarters ae 5:51 p.m.
ter his helicopter landed on the

seiy-trimmed lawn in front of
i ifitei-story white-trimmed vel-

w fpame Wctorian house, hp was
eeted by Capt. Daniel Carlson,

ting, eniet ot tatr tor crew

eiins i

The President boarded his plane,

i Lieiummne 111, ana took oil

m Washington National Airport

at 4 ob p.m.. Mrj. ,euenhower
left aarfiur on motor trio t

lAufnft,-f liv tifQV nff Wats Vtwlt r

nr f irMiieiil miKiiilll.v Jldll.l

panned jo leave around mid mid-morning,
morning, mid-morning, but hurricane liiv

iorcea a po-stponcmem. i-aier in

The Ions-awaited screen version of John
O'Hata best-seller, "TEN NORTH FREDE FREDERICK,"
RICK," FREDERICK," will Hat Its local opening on
Wednesday at the Bella Vista Theatre. Gary
Cooper, Diana Varsi and Suzv P?ker have
the starrtoK roles with Geraldtne Fittgerald
and Tom Tully, M co-stars in this 20th Cen Century
tury Century Fox production.
The story deals with the wealthy Chapln
family, residents, of si typical small city in
the East coast whose private Uvea form a
Startling contrast to that side of them,

which is exposed to the world and is told
with out-spoken frankness.
For Gary Cooper, the role of the tradi traditional
tional traditional head of an aristocrat family, devoted
to his wife, daughter and son, but driven
into sordid politics by an ambitious wife, Is
a radical departure from his usual taciturn
Western roles.
Don't miss this hard-hitting CinemaScope
drama. Which comes on Wednesday at your
Bella ViSta Theatre.


comfort night and

e'g a moBt ojeful bod by Vono. By night it gi

the comfort you could ask for. By day it can bo

converted to a Chaise tongue couch by adjusting

tHe base. And, of course), if you want to, you can

folfl thp hfil nn 1'nmnlpt.P wit h mat i vaaa fiimnllu

i f r m

with a Vono Innor Spring Mattress if rsquired.

s dent Sianed 42 Bills


Into Law Before Vacation

WASHINGTON (UPl) PrOsi-i Farm Provides lower price sup sup-deni
deni sup-deni Eisenhower signed 42 bills ports and greater planting iree-

mio law yestcraay inciuoing m ... dom tor farmers in accord with

tires providing more forign aid, a

revised farm program, disclosure record mended by Agriculture Sec

much of the controversial program

o. employe weuare tuna opera operations
tions operations and Social Security boosts
affecting 90 million Americans.
The President's approval of the
measures, plus veto of two minor
bills, reduced to 35 the total
awaiting his signature in' the wake
of adjournment of Congress last
Sunday morning.
The President acted on the bills
preparatory to leaving on his
hurricane-delayed vacation at

Newport, R.I. He took with him

the rest of tne measures wmco
still must win his signature or

The President hailed the Social

Security bill as a "significant step
forward." It boosts social security
benefits by seven per cent and
raises taxes on both workers and
employers to help foot the bill.

The President criticized one pro

vision, wnicn increases ieueii
grants for state operated relief
rolls by about 197 million dollars

a vear. He said this could lead

only to the weakening of the re

sponsibility o: the states ano com


Under the new law. social secur

ity checks for the 12 million per

sons now drawing benems wm De
fatter, starting in February, by

an average of $4.75 a montn ior
most beneficiaries.
The new tax rate on employes
will be 2Vi per cent on the first
$4,800 in annual earnings. The
tax now is 2Vi per cent on the first
$4,200. Self employed persons
will have to pay 3? per cent on
the first $4,800 instead of on
the first $4,200. The tax boosts
are effective Januarl
This means employes earning
$4,800 or more will pay $120 in
social security taxes next year.
That's an increase of $25.50 over
the present maximum of $94.50.
The maximum tax on self-employed
persons will be raised to $180
next year, an increase of $38.25.
The $3,298,092,500 foreign aid bill
approved by the President was
652 million dollars less than he
had asked of Congress. He has
called the cut one of his major
disappointments and said he hopes
the reduced sum will be adequate
for mutual security needs.
The labor bill signed by the
President requires both employ employers
ers employers and unions operating welfare
and pension funds to file reports
on their operations with the La Labor
bor Labor Department.
A requirement that only sum summary
mary summary reports be filed was crit criticised
icised criticised by the President as "mak "making
ing "making it possible to conceal many
The President previously voiced
disappointment over the failure ,f
Congress to approve a broader
labor reform bill this year. The
Senate passed the Kennedy-Ives
bill aimed as a first step at s

combatting union corruption but
the measure was killed in the
Major provisions of other bills

retary Ezra T. Benson.

Euratom Hailed by the Pres President
ident President as "highly beneficial to Eu

rope and to the United States," it

enables this country to join six
European allies in debeloping nu

clear power for peacetime use.
The so-called Euratom program
involves Belgium, West Germany.
France, Luxembourg, Italy and
the Netherlands.
Military Construction A $1, $1,-353,850,000
353,850,000 $1,-353,850,000 appropriation for missile-age
rojects including $252, $252,-500,000
500,000 $252,-500,000 for ballistic, defensive and
strategic missile installations.
Agencies Provides $6,090,15, $6,090,15,-900
900 $6,090,15,-900 to finance operation ot 17 in independent
dependent independent federal agencies in the
current 12 months. The bill mod modified
ified modified after an earlier veto in includes
cludes includes 40 million dollars foe the
hew aid-to-science education pro program,
gram, program, $152,810,000 to build 47 new
federal buildings in 20 states and
Hawaii and $100,000 ior newly-approved
pensions and expenses of
former presidents Truman and

If fat ruin your flfur or oitkca
you short of breath and andangers
your health, you will find It ey to
lea wetfht with tha raw Hollywood
niathod Fermaat. No draati aUatina;
or exercise. Ask your drufstora for
Formods And start slimming at one, i



1 1 m Eu I

I .a to dor i

Albrook Cub Pack

Holds Matting

Under the direction of Chaplain

Robert G. Nelson, Cubmaster of

Albrook Cub Pack 15, the regu

lar monthly pack meeting tor

cubs and parents was held at tne

Albrook "Pack Shack" on Aug.

Approximately 35 cubs and 60
parents attended the meeting which
was devoted to official cub acti

vities and entertainment. A color-

ful ceremony opened the pack

meeting at 7 p.m. While the par

ents watched, the cubs, led by

their den flag bearers, marched
Into the Pack room. After taking
their places, a record player play played
ed played the Star Spangled Banner
while cubs and parents saluted
an American Flag spotlighted on
the wall.
Immediately following the open
Ing ceremony, Chaplain Nelson

presented awards and honors to
various members of Pack 15. AA
highlight of the award! was the
graduation of Webelos Scout Wil William
liam William Moore into the Boy Scouts

of Troop 15. Mothers and fathers

present at the meeting also par

ticipated in tne program by sing singing
ing singing with the cubs. Den 4 enter entertained
tained entertained all personnel with a skit,
which included singing, and com comedy
edy comedy acts.
The meeting was concluded with
the serving of soft drinks and coc cockles
kles cockles for all cubs and their parents.

ft' i

"The lamp is in
perfect condition

. .but that

shade brrrrr!"



't .mm




uiiu'in nonrn






ruruii, vim, cw ,

FREE "Chico" do
Tel. 2-072S
4th of July Ave. ft SeT-

1 sV'C
Xmas Drawing-. You can
win $1,500 mn ; I

sj i j


jbW Jm h .aa a,
day jSJ- :

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f see it at jespj tr


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Calls SA, He, 41, Apart ad 141, Manama

iM .- mm


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, Round trip
SO day
with 66 lbs.
baggage allowance

(Mowt your chance to visit exciting Cuba and fascinating
Havana with it many attractions beautiful waterfront
drives, Morro castle, modem buildings, and the incompar incomparable
able incomparable gay night clubs with top notch entertainment.

T5--3-asT- i



Bee your Travel As

Subject to government approval

;eht or Ave. 14 Tivoll 2-A-Ji, Tel. 2-0975

El Panama Hilton, Tel. 3-1860, Ext. 130
or 1W 3-472(1.

A la KXfi; TsOa T7 or 797
mm mmfor eWas to Itm O.SA. and SOUTH AMBUCA






, ;" -n .' -'V ; 'Vv, ':C L;. ..: iVr r


' r.



plossadeiqv Embassy, Melendez Tangle

Gavilan, Hostigador,

Gxamilla Also Start
b $1,000 Feature


If- Tije Stud Miiira's classy little mud-loving Chil Chilian
ian Chilian router Mossadeq goes out in quest of a repeat
factory in today's $1,000 seven furlong main event
It the President Remon racetrack.
Hfcs main contenders in the first series sprint
pre expected to be Embassy and Melendez.

', Mosadeq surprised Parasol his
list time out over this same dis
bee under the guidance- of Ar
Umedes Alfaro with leading jock jock-tfy
tfy jock-tfy Braulio Baeza booting that one
B the homestretch when he fcL
isleep"nd admitted that he did
lit see Mossadeq gaining on him
M Mm aear the wire,
pfh's ime Jose Ulloa will be a-
Mossadeq while Baeza will
slow-starting Melendez. Pa
tau nnt rtartlpinntP this time.
W a plose third behind Pa-
SnA Mplpnder last week is
R- 'ier dangerous contender this
I Unjjtedictab.e Gavilan, spc-d"
ArafhHft and front running Hosti Hosti-gador
gador Hosti-gador complete the six-horse field
Mhe-3 latter three are almost sure
to j o f rank outsiders.
p Embassy's favorite rider, Fer
&mt o Alvarez, will do the boo'in.2
Ids time. Heliodoro (Papitol Gus
at' ii the throes of a slump
KidA Gramilla while longshot
PU Amado Credidio will at-
put over anotner uncy
Pwith Gavilan.
of the most interesting ra ci
ts o.i the card is the wide open
flfinth race in which nine fifth se
ries imported horses win maicn
Irides. They mciuoe jNogaiina.
FOwn s wan, Oliver, iaravu i-s.
laremo, Rosier, Behader, Lucky
Recife and Charicleia.
First Race
Purito $11.20, $5.40
at Patience $10.00
Second Race
4 4 nviauui po.K)
'first Oouble:
I Purlto-VeHganxa $10.80
Oro Purito-RfflhU of The
brld 419-80
irj intra iwit
It' nMunn 9 HA s-o An
TV -r w
orfTwot mm
f Fourth ftaee
1 MifcJack $2.80, $2 20
2- Tlat $3.60 it ; -Qillnlela:
Fifth Race
1 Sfwerlo $2.60
2 place betting
Sixth Race
1 Al' JUsto $4.60, $2.60
Xistujfori $2.20

temn: to





You ore invited to enjoy a Test-Drive
in the
(U.S.A. Specifications)
Saturday Sunday morning Monday.
26th. St. at Cuba Ave.
(Rear of President Theater)


fst, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES

. 3rd and 9th RACES
4th and 8th Races

II .wr,., Jk ..oa.,.. UIHI II II II II I Roce t rra,rt

mm u I I ji iiiiiiii r-:

sLriU.MIHvM ii tj 1V1 U 1M KALE 1 KALK a
W ii mmmmmmmmmmxmmkm I l l lsM.aMaaaWaeaS

Seventh Race
1 Rosita Maria $3.20, $2.60
2 Cervecero $2.80
Second Double: $8.60
Eighth Race
1 Dependable $2.40,:
2 Mi Locura $2.20
Quiniela: $9.20
Ninth Race
1 Evening Star $6.80, $4.80
2 Don Lucho $6.00
One-Two: $37.80
Tenth Race
1 Perdulario
(excluded from betting)
2 Kadir $4.20, $2.60
3 Silver Heels $4.40
Eleventh Race
lCorviRlia $12.80, $7.20
2 Platano $9.80
Racetrack Tips
1 Lark
Z Don Luis
3 Pllluelo
4 Sahri
5 Henco
6 Destello
7 Melendez
8 Nirvana
9 Baremo
10 Carcaman
11 Pocas Pilchas
Blue Zulu (e)
Golden Moon
Vilma P
Lucky Skv
Cypress Bull
75 Million
Golf Rounds
NEW YORK (NEAVr- A 5.7 per
eent increase, in rounds of gold
played is jmSikiMt:9T, ad
jcording tafStieJA'UsV report from,
the' NatiohaY Golf FouMation.
i This would bring the total
rounds played on both private
and public courses to 1958 to 75
million, as compared with 71 mill
lion in '57 and-6f i&: million
in '56. 'rWT.'

Race Track

.f. Hem
1st Race 6th Series Imp. 7 Fo.
1 Kensington 0. Bravo U0
2 Lark A. Vergara 11C
3 (Julio Verne F. Hildalgo 115
4 Tiny Brook C. Quiros 102x
5 Blue Zulu A. Gonzales 100
6 Joes Fiddling) A. Credidio 108
2nd Race "I
1 Don Luis
2 Chito
3 Tuti Fruti
4 Napa
5 Jipi Japa
Native. 6 Fat
B. Baeza 113
H. Gus tines 118
A. Credidio 108
R. Vasquez 115
F. Sanchez 102x
3rd Rim "sptcial" Natives 4 Fgs
1 Golden Moon
2 Petronila
3 Pilluelo
4 Don Vito
5 Tanganica
6 Rock'n Roll
7 (Identica
8 (Bijao
4th Rce "H"
H. Gustines 114
H. Ruiz 105
B. Baeia 106
J. Jimenez 105
J. Phillips 103
A. Gonzales 110
H. Ruiz 103
V. Ortega 110

Natives 4 Fgs. Purs $375.00

1 El Pequefio
2 Pichoto
3 Filon
4 Vilma P
5r-Don Grau
6 Guacamaya
7 Sahri
F. Sanchez lid
A. Vasquez 115
M. Guerrero 104
F. Alvarez 112
G. Milord 107?
J. Phillips 110
B. Baeza 115
5th Race "A and B" Natives 7 F
1 Linda Susy
2 Kalaiu
3 Henco
4 Frijolito
5 Apache.
H. Gustines 106
G. Milord lOOz
A. Vasquez 110
A. Credidio 10S
B. Baeza 115
4th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 F-
1 Destello
2 Sober View
3 King
4 Jack Bit
5 Fifito
G. Milord HOz
J. Jimenez 105
H. Gustines 108
B. Baeza 11'
J. Phillips 105
7th Race
1st Serbs Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Gavilan
2 Embassy
3 Gramilla
4 Melendez
5 Mossadeq
6 Hostigador
A. Credidio J 02
F. Alvarez 110
H. Gustines 102
B. Baeza 108
J. Ulloa 108
A. Vasquez 120
8th Race "C and D" Natives 7 Fgs
Purse $425.00
1 Don Brigido G. Sanchez 112
.T TTIIna 1lR
Argyla H. Gusttoe 108
i4 Takeaway A. credidio 105
5 Nirvana B. Baeza 113
6 Daniel S. Carvaial 106
7 Enganoso A. Gonzales 110
4JH. Race 5th, Series Imp.
4 ft!.-
1 Nogalina
2 Towns Wall
3 Oliver
4 Caracoles
5 Baremo
HOOT sojmb '0
7 Behader
8 Lucky Sky
8 Recife
10 Charicleia
J. Ulloa 115
F. Hidalgo lot:
G. Milord 109x
H. Ruiz 115
B. Baeza 110
J31SOH 9
F. Alvarez 110
A. Perez 115
I1. Justiniani lOOx
H. Gustines 113
10th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Carcaman H. Gustines 113
2 Otorongo 0. Bravo 110
3 Cypress Bull H. Ruiz 110
4 Rajah
Jose Rodrie. K4
6 Greco
6 Elko
7 Sapristi
8 Colifato
E. Dario 103
A Vasquez 113
F. Alvarez 112
A. Credidio 1047
11th Race "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Panga A. Vasquez 115
2 Bodegon G. Milord 107x
3 Pocas Pilchas B. Baeza 110
4 Bathina A. Credidio 102

in Honor of all Canal Zone

Purse $1,000.00
o cirADTt d irnrbotf Tit



7 PIOCJDO do .

ii ii ii ii w ;.'. ininTF ymmns 11 n 11 11 i ar mtu,

Graded Entries

Pure 400.00
Peal Closes 1:00
Could go all the way
Form indicates
Beat cheap field
Depends on mood
Usually dose up
Fractious usually
Purs $375.00
Pool ClMtsl:30
Last wasn't had
Form indicates
- Could make it too
Enjoying great form
Would pay nice odds
Purse $375.00
..Pool Closes 2:00
Distance handicaps 35-1
Has fair speed 41
Form indicates EVEN
Has shown nothing 151
Ran away at start 2-1
Distance to liking 2-1
Returns from layoff 4-1
Still plenty green 4-1
Pool Closes 2:30
Could surprise
Nothing in months
Must go lower
Could make it here
Depends on mood
Good early speed
Form indicates
2- 1
3- 2
purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Improved in last 5-1
Usually fractious 10 1
Much the best 1-2
Not against these 25-1
Should be runnerup 2-1
ours $400.00
Pool Closes 3:40
Can score again 2-1
Poor recent races 15-1
Hard to beat here 3-2
Won easily in last 3-2
- - Would pay off 10 1
Purse $1,000
Pool Closes 4:15
Depends on mood
Will fight it out
Could surprise
Last was impressive
Form indicates
Weight handicaps
Pool Cleans 4:4v
Last doesn't count
Rninvine rare inrm
Bad legs hamper
-uoesn t seem uneiy
Odds-on favorite
Good early speed
Could surprise
Purse $500.01
Pool Close 5: IS
Beat cheap field
Poor race last time
Ran well in last
Unknown quantity
Good early speed
Not against these
Last doesn't count
Has beaten better
Improved in last
Form indicates
10 1
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 5:40
Should score easily
Trailed in last
Could surprise
Must go lower
Poor recent races
Could score here toe
Reportedly improved
Lacks early speed
Purse $450.00 Pool Closes
Form indicates EVEN
Ran well in last 2-1
Will fight it out 3 2
Would pay off 15-1

Edwin Sfket;

in uwn i en-

Panama 118-pound champion
Edwin Sykes and U.S. bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight Charily Jeafrw were
scheduled to weigh-in at 11 a.m.
today for their 122-pound, fen fen-round
round fen-round feature bout at the Colon
Arena tonight.
., Sykea, Mf has dropped only
two decisions since he became
a pro some three years ago,
was rated a slight favorite, ap
to yesterday to win by decision.
The visitor, a 28-year-old New
York Negro, claims however, that
he is confident of victory despite
his underdog role.
Sykes, a 21-year-old native of
Colon, gained a unanimous ver verdict
dict verdict over Cuban bantam king
Largartlja Reyes in the Pana
manian's most recent outing in
Havana some two months ago.
The Statessider was TKO'ed by
top-ranked Mexican joe Becerra
in the American's last bout. The
match was stopped by the referee
after the loser received a cut
over the left eye.
Three other fights, round out
Minneapolis City
Fathers To Approve
$9-Million Bond
City (UPD-City fathers today were expectet
to approve a nme million-dollar
bond issue proposal to keep the
riirrpn Washington henators-
Minneapolis baseball flirtation.
from cooling off.
About half the money would be
used to nearly double the seating
capacity of the newly constructed,
Municipal Stadium
Councilman Kent B. YoungdahH
said speedy action today Dy tne
City Council and Board of Esti
mates could mean signing of a
contract between the Senators and
the city's Metropolitan Area
Sports Commission on Tuesday, i
Sports Briefs
'& I
Clemson Tigers have announced a
23-game schedule for the 1958-59.
basketball season. The Tigers' wily
Carrousel at Charlotte, N. C,
and the Atlantic Coast Conference
meet at Raleigh, N. C.
BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI)-Kcr-mit
Zarley, 16, of Seattle, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, carded a 78 Thursday to
take the lead in the 13th annual
William Randolph Hearst National,
Junior Golf tournament hamf
pionship with a 152 total.
son, iu, was injured ratauy rnurs rnurs-day
day rnurs-day when he was struck by a
javelin during a track meet. The
missile punctured his left lung
and cut the main artery.
LONG BEACH, Calif. (UPI) -s
Carmen Basilio, former middle middleweight
weight middleweight and welterweight chant
pion, scheduled a rest today in
his training for his Sept. 5. fight
with Art Axagon in Los Angeles1.
Basilio, tt about 152, appears to
be near the peak of condition fer
the bout.

. ..... AWUIili



ej' a ret UXjIjOL

Charley DeBow

ounder Tonight

tonight's card drawn up by pro
moter Louis Craig.
In one six-round unbeaten
semifinal Hector Hicks meets
hard-punching Ernesto Camp
bell, and in another semi-wind-
up, also set lor six beats, Fenley
Hooker clashes with Andres
(Asesino) Allen.
David Wright and Panama
Castillo swap leather in the four four-round
round four-round curtain raiser.
General admission tickets will
sell for $1.25, general ringside,
$3; special ringside, $4; and chil
dren and boxers, 75 cents.
A special train, to be run
under the auspices of the Pa Pa-raiso
raiso Pa-raiso Mutual Aid Society, will
take Panama City fans across
the Isthmus at 2 p.m. today.
The excursion train will de depart
part depart from Colon Station at 11
Round trip tickets, at 75 cents,
will be on sale at the Panama
station from 10 o'clock this
(NEA) --.All connections of the
brilliant two-year old First Land Landing
ing Landing seem to agree that his stable
nickname of Lazy Bones is well
The son of Turn-to and Hildene
is even a problem to cameramen,
one of whom said, "Merely get getting
ting getting him to keep his head up
is a major proeCt.w
"He's the same when he works,"
reports Trainer Casey Haves, "he
loafs along as though he couldn't
go a half mile m better than a
minute Until the, boy rouses him.
Then hje'II throw in a furlong in
li seconds. He's just a lazy, green
colt with lots to learn."
"First Landing roused himself
enough to win seven straiant. in-
eluding four stakes, and to remain
As half brother to the winner of
the 1950 Horse of the Year award,
Hill Prince, and also to Prince
Hill, Third Brother and Mango Mango-hick,
hick, Mango-hick, and' also as a son of Turn-to
tne best., juvenile of his year and
winner of the Garden State, First
Landing has a -rich heritage to
live up to.
pwner.C.T. fChpnery surely has
lrfWaoae, of
Player Of The Day
r ftiCHOfENST-
Most baseball men figure Red
Schoendienst is a bigger threat
when he bats left handed. How However,
ever, However, don't try to' sell that to the
Giants Johnny jAntonellL
Antonelli pitched his heart out
Thursday against the Milwaukee
Braves, allowine nnlv iv hits
But the switch Wtting Schoen-
wcudi, uaiung rijjiu nanaea,
collected four of them in helping
the Braves to a 3-0 victory.
, Now 35, Schoendienst still covers
his second base position like a
youngster. And as Milwaukee
manager Fred- haney declared
the other day, "Red is a helluva
man to have on your- club. ,He
does so many things well.'
Johnny Antoneui- will, buy -thatt




.kibmm it II II II I al II


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Pet. GB
74 53
48 60
44 41
41 56
xSan Francisco
xLos Angeles
xn. Louis
41 65
42 47. 431 14
57 47
.440 14
58 71
.454 II
x Night games not included.
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee-" v
Chicago at St. Louis
Los Angeles .at San Francisco
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (2)
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 011 001 000 3 5 0
Cincinnati 000 015 6ox-iil2 16 1
WP Arkpr t3 T.P Ifnva.
neaa u-3. tirs.-Fost (9) Ander
nun w, wmsenant (10)
UlttnttKMMk nnn
yw uiu wo i-io j
Muwauitee 026 100 O0x-9 S ,0
( Raydon, Smith (3), Blacjtburn
5) and Foiles: Burdett fi7.0i A
vj; aim runes rsuraeue (17-9) and
viduuau iar. tayaon (7-4). Hrs.
(First a am Haul
Los Angeles 000 000 0022 S 0
san urancisco 20L 000 OOx 3 8 1
Mcoeyitt, Birrer (1), Klippsteln
f fi) Rmk-iriB CSh ind D.k..
Gomez, Worthington (9) and Tho Thomas.
mas. Thomas. WP r.nmin ID
McDevitt (26X Hrs-DaWnport
Angeles at San Francisco
imgui game; 1 j
Chicago at St. Louis (Night
Herb Elliott To Take
Well-Deserved Rest
Australia's Herb Elliott hag
rxrnpn a wp .rlecorvori .-act oft,.,.
, "-"Jff". niKi
seumg two world records in less
than a month.
"From now oh; my man must
Set some rest F.llmtt's mp'oh
Perev Gerilttv fterlsrvwl ThitrH
aiier waicnmg nis protege lower
the wnrlrl rernrti fnr tho 1 Knn
ter (metrie Ihile) run to three
minutes, 36 seconds. The listed
worm record is 3:3.1.
Albert Thomas of'Australiar.who
set the pace f UlliottAs-reiorri-
busting 3:54.5 rtfle run ftS" IrAnnrt
Aug. 6, performed the same task
Discovery Dies
At 27 Following
Linqering Illness
the death of Discovery, Native
uancer took over today as he
o. l sire at Alfred Vanderbllt's
Sagamore Farm.
Discovery, who made bis mark
as a racer and stallion, was put,
to death Thursday after a linger
ing illness. He w.
Ifj 27 years olc
years old
an age comparable to about 100
years with humans.
Purchased for $25,000 by Van-
derbilt as a two year old in
1933, Discovery set two world
records during his racing career.
He won 27 of 63 starts and
finished out of the money only 16
times. v -...-. i
. ft?,' ; fT" f


lv IkJb .UtoHkic- KwJ aM I II

Hew York
Pet. GB
531 10V4
60 68 49 iaii
x Kansas City
WWnt)ton: 54
-Nlal same not included.
Detroit at CWcaW w
SfTi J.rk ?! Weston
Baiainore at Boston
Cleveland at Kansas City
New vZTM .
Washington mT I
v aienunetti. Hvde YHi anH r-i..r
ney. WP. ValentttettTTtT tp
- Ditmar (9-6) m
' :."
310 011 000-6 11 1
000 201 000- 10 1
Lary (i4-2) ,nd R. Wilgon-
MOOre Ijllmo. Ii rJ-.. "on,
. trey. tm. Lary
Rltimnro 1
Boston 2
Cleveland at Kansas City (N)
of gravity mean nnt
to Jim WalHn n ik. rv.i.
, -.- VU1UUL
skater seems to prefer tohanj?
from the netting which coveri
We outdoor summer it,li
fflKffi Jr. uuo'is irr
back fhp. Like to try

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For the convenience
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now operatinj both at


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Machen WoulH Give Floy
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TivoJi Travels
Kent Cigarettes
Balboa Beer
Zenith Raoio
lcaza Scott Atvater
Pepsi Cola Martini
Cale Duran-Blue 3tar

Won Let:

' 37'2

38' l

P. Daniiar
f. Ktmltfl

Leading averages
12. T. Melansoo 1TI,

Balboa Boor 4 KontO
All of the first division teams
met headlong in crucial matches
and tne first victim, was the pack
o Kent Cigarettes, who went down
for U four points at ths expense
of the Balboa Beers. This -loss
was quite expensive for the Rents,
because il knocked them out of
the league leadership.
The Beer guzzlers dominated the
play all the way, winning all. g
easily and piled tip a 244 pin ad
vantage. Big Goerge Soto was the
beacon of success for the. Balboas
with 233 and 209 games for a 591
pin totah Jorge was robbed ot a
600 aeries, when, in the middle
game he ran Into five splits, .oioe
bflbv and the other four of (he
T.6-10 variety.
tn supporting roles were Loi'
Glud with 518 which incjuded a
23 game and Dar Pope with 500.
The dther two beer bottles came
clos te-th 5C mark. Bev Haln Haln-dav
dav Haln-dav 489 and George Matzger 490.
For the Rents, Joe Sullivan extend extender
er extender hi streak to seven 5C sets
with 514, and Curly Bates was
Aext with 500.
Tfrolj Travel 4
DunlopHillman 0
Th runnerup Tivoli Travels took
en the fourth place eljib, Hillman Hillman-Dunlon
Dunlon Hillman-Dunlon combine, and proceed! to
clobber the latter piling up. M-
frn nf 11:1 tirk Onlv the

last game was close with 2? pinsitv Frown, jsck voss, uuriv nae.

ried the load tot his team, when
Ed Kuiul tame up with 588, wiuli.
inclubetl a '1 single line. Although
his teammate Groppei did not gal
on the 500 Band Wagon, he uid
hare a 204 game.
Zenith Radios 4
Scott Atwalor 0
With four of the Zenith Radio
Receivers receiving satisfacloi
reception .orra the Amf plasti. plasti.-pins,
pins, plasti.-pins, the Zeniths swamped the
Sxott Atwater motors Without any
trouble. Harry Klumpp the gan'
ole getn of local bowling, came
up with 412, including a single 21.
Joe Burgoon kept upt he barrage
with 554 set, including another 21'
game. Not to be outdone, Al Hele
racked up 505and Humberto !):
Luca 553, with a 208 single ettort.
Another newcomer to the leafcui
Mendez was baptised with a 535
set, and the veteran Bruth Lmn
landed 519, both for Scott At wat waters.
ers. waters. Blu Star-Duran 3
Pops! Cola Martini V
The Iwo bottom teams tangled
and the Blue Star paireymen urn
Coffee Durari crept up on the Pen Pen-si
si Pen-si Cola Martini fixtures by gain
ing a 3, to i dec'sion. Tweney4oar
more sticks in, the, second stanza,
and the' Coffee con Creme Kids
would have had four noints.
Ted Melansbn Was plenty of hot
and served "a steamlne cup o' 59".
and in the second satna he pb1"
a 218 game. Frank Labrum roll rolling
ing rolling thtm the lea8 off position se
good example for his followers
by smaofcing 501 oins off the
boards; Fort hp spilled Pepsi-Mar-tiniSi
it again waa ttie old sten
by. Pene Ba'n'! with a 211 line
at. 5 fef 'ttreeV! A
Notice: Thore bt still plenty
o openings in various iMfite
mem wnnen sit'' m'vAd: both ban ban-tflioao
tflioao ban-tflioao and scratch. If any bow
Wants leVgne compet'tinn he or

slw should. cpntactt Vi Rudy. Be

lHn the differenne. Broad

Shoulders and .strong back of
Bniee Hassle' : carried the work
load for the.:TJwiJfers,-.,;With a re
sounding 554 inerieiS. !Aapther hit;
guy Jack Voss asiteF Bruce wi h
53'. Art Roberts just missed, rol rolling
ling rolling 409.
The swew perched the travel
ers at the .head of &e class, and
the cwky guintt, asserted that
since they : have, traveled; to first
pbce hv arecontetif to top trs
velimt iid ieme V tm-lace For

the d8bsea PUnlQP. Tires and

HUimanruars, anoiner wig guy ear

"' .m ;

or Lou Glud. mere is room tor

yon nmr where.
AT-WTBC This il the time
o thIveartall inie''shio for
the to8'-59 season must Be renw
ed. A' Cards expired Jul" 31. See
your 'leagueYsecretjty. You Can Cannot
not Cannot roll in anv sanction league wi
out this membership card.
M1or. leaguers Tuesday, Sep Sep-temher
temher Sep-temher ;M .the you imm
renorV to Diablo Service Center.
lalbOa 'Mixed TjeatnieM Inv
ortnt meein WednsH!v Sep September
tember September 3, ,at Balboa Bowlerama
reneat Balboa, at 7:30 p.m.-.

"i i m. : ; '-ir.' j f 7

iTV-Sports Shotgun Wedding
Seems Headed For Smashup

Eddie Macben's invasion oi
Sweden is made interesting by
i he fact that it could set up t
first interna. ional heavyweight
cHampioHsHip match o any con consequence
sequence consequence in 21 years, or sine
lummy Fair caine out of tue
Welsh coal mine's u rather s"i
pr. singly go 15 rounds with Joe
&iiit-' ''' Htai i
Machen, who shares the top
rait King jmoag the challenge
with Zora Koiiey, is down for 16
rounds with Sweden's Ingemar Ju
hannson in Stockholm ou Sept. 14.
Over Machen, Johanson would
take deau aim af Fioyd Pattemm.
In that ,-vent. and if cautious Cu
DAmato didn't cart to take his

lger to Stockholm, where my oper
a-aves ifeport; .mat such a frght,
Wbuld pack the biggest soccer sta

dium, this would be trememdous

attraction in London.
And It just so happens that Pat Patterson
terson Patterson really wants to appear hern
under the su pices of his crusad crusading
ing crusading manager's private Piccadi n j
promoter A arry vene.
It Was this same Johannson Who
knocked Leven out o a Patter Patterson
son Patterson date last spring by forcing Joe
Erskine, the Kja;rsn)in to retire
in the 13th heat in Stockholm.
Johannson. a- handsome 25: -e r
old and as un European as a Euro

pean champion can be, must oe

fiiven some .von or a cnanc
against Machen, the Cali ornian
w:th the peekaboo defense. His
six year record as a professional
is impeccable.. .21 straight with

13 knockouts. He is an aggressive

belter with a fine, pair of legs and

has demonstrated, that he can tai:e

a punch.

An early rap against Johannson

ilia, lie utl 111 HIT 7I,VI1I"M
Games final of 1952. For the" rec
cord he was disqualified in the sec

ond round V nu' ,tcvn'. hnt thr

truth is that the late Big Ed San

ders of im Angeles awed a 19
year-old boy.

Since then, Johannson, wealthy

now nn m three dinrtt hnl hnl-nesses,
nesses, hnl-nesses, has been carefully brought

atog ny isrtwin Ahlnvist. a weal

thy printer arid publisher turned
beak busting .Mtb-rtiftoem His

camnaigmng has largely been on

fined to Sweden because he is the

so'e magnetic attraction there.

. He did go to Bologna, Italy, tn

acauire the. gurc-hean crown by
flattening TVanco Cavicchi and be

come the bige thing in Swederi

sine reta uarno.
Ahlgvlst even brought Johans
son to New Tofk in 1955 to b

serve AtnCrican methods. The
young man spent a month in Stm Stm-man's
man's Stm-man's Gymnasium under the aeeis
of Nick Florid, the veteran trainer
who assist, hi brother, Dan. in
Pa rson's corner.
"He was a fast kid and moved
good then," recalls Nick,
i Ingemar Johansson could attr
up excitement among the heavy heavyweights
weights heavyweights for the nrst ime since
Rocky Marciano turned potato


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Labor Day Cap Headlines

President Remon Track

COMING ON FAST Dick Donovan, the White Sox right right-Hanor,
Hanor, right-Hanor, was 3-10 at All-Star time, but his slider has been
getting them out since and now he is heading for 15 victories.

60c. Today & tomorrow 1 30c
'J BSaaaawataaaaanaaaaaaaBlBanW

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new w f ni -mlum
gun we'ddiftg bf sports and ht
televised camera may be heading
today for ah abrupt' smftlMip
with the announcemene by Madi Madi-son
son Madi-son j&jwf i Gatp6n. there, will -bp
no more regb" -tevision of as
ke'ball ahij hockey.
tblrt" Is the added, bit of-? in intriguing
triguing intriguing explanation that telavising
o ttack meets from the long longtime
time longtime sobrts mecea of the nation is

"out of the nu?Won,." And, gbiitg
a stp(fathr, thefe is a question
whether such one-shots as the
horse and dog' shows will be made
available to me'lemin'eras
"We ci,n!,t gtye away for Jree
what weVe charging for at the
gate," xIainii Ned Irish, head
man of the palace of muscles.
Such a result was pre-ordained.
Television, for a while, helped
build sporting Interest. But then
the goose stopped laying those
huge golden eggs, the customers
started staying away; in drov es
on the logical theory it was cUly
to pay money for something you
could have for free, and the 'pro 'promoter
moter 'promoter found the decreasing tele television
vision television payors now makes up far
lest than the lost attendance.
Foot Cut In Half
"The pro basketball Knicker Knickerbockers
bockers Knickerbockers televised from the start,"
Irish related as he announc 3d
radio was back in favor at the
Garden and would carry the
hockey and basketball broadcasts.
"Television contributed greatly to toward
ward toward 10 per cent annual

"But nqwi" he added, "our
rights fee"?whtt teveision pays
the promoter for the right to
telecast -art evtnt) have com
down 50 per cent. Their audienctf
ere un, and their fees have gone;
, Ipweased attendance in front
ot the home sqreen doesn't
heln aj th box office.
Mi .aid reduced payment by
television and reduced attendance
because of the free product is

costing the Garden from 1.500 to
oon on .caefi event which is

televised: ,: ( v'-"'

' yenkaet Know
The- Meal sit nation Which pro
"ootball discovered long ago is
to televise only the road gams.
Th:s ormufa hall permitted m

football W set increased attend

ant' records over each of the
past, six year;
The New York Yankees this
season discovered how much of
pu ore television can be. Whiir

the Brooklyn Dodgers and New

York Gihes both moved west,
leaving the Yanks the only tesm
in a metropolitan area of 13
nilllion peol. baseball television
increased. Hiis Is because the
Yanks joictured both hoie and
iwv games, the contests of the
t'hi'lies were pined in and aloni;
vrfth them came Pittsburgh md

St Louis fam 'nvo'ving the
Tjcdeers and Giants. At times.

you had a choice of three games

on New York screens.
Yahkee attendance and re-
tti'i' '1'r ri,T if-i j-
town) dropped more than 90,000.

Charles Of! To Good
Start to Serious'
Comeback Alfempl
FAIRMONT, W. Va. (UPI) -Former
hr"iivi"M champion

Ezzard Cbarjfili was, ope step
further along his ''serious" come comeback
back comeback trail today after decisionmg

.Tonm- Hnir of Steuben". 'e.
Ohio, in a slow moving bout

here. ".


The 87-yearold Charles, who

had trimmed down from a pudgy

m last Januirry,- to iiw at wetw

m time, was given a imanimous

dec'sion in the lO-round bout at
- .West Sfamum Thursday
night. ., ' V
The formet fthamWon did most
of the leadin? throughout the bom
scoring well b the body. IT
omed a rteen cut over Harper's
left eye in the third round an!
th wound hied 'rly throughout
the rtmitaCae,c? .;IWJ.;- v--..-'iT;
Thnrle, whb. lost the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight chamnionohtii to Jrev
Toe Walcott in 1051. made, his
last maioe comeback effort fa
1954. The trail hit a dead rJ
whun heyvwel',hts .cIp'Von
''ockv Mflrrltno declsloned m
n v,Pir rst title fst And
knocked him out in their second
It ms- the elithth loss In 15
lnv for MfnT1 k n fn'mer
tt. S. amateur heavyweight cham



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. .jOHN E

LOLA ALBRIGHT an allied artists picture

Tan ssventh sarias imparted
thorougnortds will match M M
in .-ha 1,000 fiva .uilong taker
riancucap temerrew artar artar-noon
noon artar-noon at tht President Raman
uoubie Daa, Alucinada, Sicabu
and Eric era the quartet axpact
ail to catry the most backing in
the mutual. Clarucha, Colnn t
With, Picudo, (ioloen Corn II,
Dagon and Del Vecino complete
the field.
Alucinado, Doubla Dot and Da Dagon
gon Dagon are all impressive winners
or their latt starts. Sicabu
second to Romancero hit list
time out and Eric it returning
from a lengthy layoff way ts ts-low
low ts-low the ciattet where ha nor normally
mally normally comptte. Tht others ap appear
pear appear to ba outclassed.
International repi tentative of
AFL-CIO in Panama and the
Canal one William H. Sinclair
and Alfrtd. J. Morria, president
ot Local 907, will ba tha guests
of honor of tha track manage manage-mam.
mam. manage-mam. Hara it tha litt of starter's
pos. positions, jocktyt and weight
1 Clarucha A. CredMio IM
2 Sicabu B. Aguirre 115
3 Eric H. Custinos 115
4 Alucinaao B. Baexa 113
5 Collan't With J. Phillip 110
6 Double Daa R. Vatquei, 113
7 Picudo J. Ullot 110
8 Golden Corn II G.Sanchai 106
V Dagon O. Bravo Uu
10 Del Vacino F. Alvarez Il


It's eosy now to beat the high cost of

Come, see and Test Drive the delightful.

4-D Sedan equipped w USA.
1 Cuba Ave. 26th St.
i Rear ef President Theater)

Play Em All
On Old Links
LONDON (NEA)- Bobby Locke
wants to make the Old Course at
St. Andrews, Scolland, the YV'im
bledon of Golf.
The four time winner of the
British Open in the last decade
would like to see the tournament
pkyed there annually.
"Its hazards, trap.s, uneven fair fairways
ways fairways and huge greens present dif
ficulties that change almost every
hour in the variable winds, thus
presenting a lest of more than
endurance and tolerance," says
the South African. "It demands a

keen brain as well as more than 1

ordinary still. It needs everything
the champion should have."

Today Incanto .40 ,25
Best picture of the year I
William Holder)
a Alec Guinness In
"Bridge over the River Kwai"
- Also: -"Challenrer
Kin Tin Tin"

m mmmmmmmmi


J rr- rise ;
I sJLn ,nventor of J

! IfwlaS
I COOl 1
I fcaetj







For tender.

L.'-Jiensitive skin


more than

new tire cost

. if "hi
. .' :" 'toha
...A v -t


W W -SF- W B

W l(?





You Receive the SAME

,,,'. TREAD






I- -'
ft H-

For maxltnum mileage from your tlr4
use the FIRESTONE Tire Balancing Service





35c. 20c.
with Ann Blyth
- Also:
with Clint Walker



- Also: -TARZAN


25c. 15c.
with Lex Barker
- Also:
with Fess Parker


350. -. ---A tVcfl

In Cinemascope


with Marlon. Brjiiwo

- aiso:



with Forrest Tucker




Vfi t


i tfvyur


u,. m




i. i,

mmm mm BrnW
BaKlF ejiP bN! aaaaa T H l oM

I, a. tea tkh if



Here's PAN AM's summer special: 30-day tourist class excursion fares to
Miami that are designed for your family. Fly now, pay later, if you like.
You'll save with PAA... and you'll save with "off season" prices at
Miami hotels and shops. Make reservations today for one of PAN
AM's eight weekly departures;
Relax aboard giant, ratdar-equippeH Super 6 Clippers in the good
hands of the world's most experienced -ftight crews;

CaUyoiir Trawl Agent or J' ', 'Y p

. .tar.

. at

J 1

"ajl'ljgfci 32 Slf.t No IMS T.I 3 06 70 (Facint Mucio U9illio)
C .Ion: Salat Blda. Tl 1097



' il

1 ,ii I
'a I
-T ft

! V-.flB





1- ;.o.'l7.. r ?- y SKr. , . .. j ... i t .a w Juu fib. 1 ... .i 'JT







llfe80fts il

'S Coftafles tad Ur
Housa Om mil. part Hit
Phona Balboa 1866.
S4.00 per coupe per
L Housekeeoina Quarters (or
Rent: Par night per week, per
JHHp Vou need housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping quarters bring your own linen.
Inouire Catino Santa Clara. Re-
by telephone accepted.
HILLIPS Occansida CoHaqei
Santa Clara R. 4a P Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
F0 ENT: Furnished two bed- y
loom chalet, living-diningroom,
1 perch garage, street Santuario
Nacional No. 4, Campo Alegre,
Tel. 3-2795
FOR RENT: Spacious and com comfortable
fortable comfortable chalet, street 94 San
a Francisco and 50h No 31.
Three bedrooms, living-dining-.
room, porch, kitchen and garage,
v maid'a room with service inde inde-j
j inde-j pendant, for information, call
phone 2-2037. Can be seen from
. 5 at 4 p.m. ;
'FOR RENT: Modern two story
residence. 5 bediooms. Hot wa water
ter water installation. Properly sereen-
- ad. San Francisco de la Caleta
9th. Street No. 39. $175.00.
Miguel Hive Tel. 3-4844.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur fur-niihed
niihed fur-niihed chalet. Bella Vista No.
, JO, 46th Street. Phone 3-1805.
FOR RENT: Rooms, all com com-'
' com-' ftrh, with or without meals.
4-3S 35th Street, phone 3 3-7993.
7993. 3-7993. FOR RENT: Furnished room,
-lira data, one person only, corn corn-1
1 corn-1 ar (usto Aroiemena, 3 1 st Street
. Na. 9.
FOR RENT: Cool, modern, one
bedroom apartment. Phone 3-

mm.-- EBttfW


Number 2 Teamster Official
r,;.-,,i .
Accused Of Crooked Election

J Gibbbns, teamster President
"James R. Hofia's number two
man, was accused today of ho.'i
ing union power in St.
through an eleciion "as crooked as
anything possibly could be
The charge was made before the
Senate Rackets Committee by E.
' (Gene) Walla, president and
general manager of St. Louis
Teamster Local 682. It was sup-
"ported by testimony of Robert F.
Lewis, secretary treasurer of
Brewers and Mailers Local 6, a
teamster affiliate.
. In, a separate development, a
committee investigator testified
that teamster units, including
Hoffa's own local, contributed
$32,000 to the legal detense oi
Louis, Berra, a 'ormer St. Louis
Teams er official who served a
two-year federal tax evasion sen sen-'tence.
'tence. sen-'tence.
. Berra, jailed after rejection of
.IpJa-appeal that illicit income was
ot taxable, told the committee he
also ?ot $14,000 in loans from s
teamster credit union after he was
Release from prison.
But, Berra invoked the fifth
vjfiftb amendment to questions about
pre'conviction activities as an offi official
cial official -is St. Louis Locals 688 and
' 405 4nd a temaster-operated hos hos-'
' hos-' ipitaUwtion plan.
Walla and Lewis told the com com-fnittee
fnittee com-fnittee that Gibbons kept his pres pres-Iflency
Iflency pres-Iflency of the St. Louis Jour.
'Teamster Council in an election
last January by counting seven
"disputed ballots from officers of

carnival workers local in
"Tampa. Fla. They said the union
'fyffl toot a member of the council.
' ;. Using these ballots. Gibbons won
?8!tp, 71. defeating Walla.
Committee Chairman John L.
McClellan (D-Ark.) said it wis
"shocking'' that rank and file
teamsters would "tolerate the cor cor-xuption
xuption cor-xuption that has been shown and
the tactics used" in controlling
- McClellan also charged that
.teamster Secretary Treasurer
.John English had given (he com-
, irnUee a "doctored" memorandum
'Ji'to try tot Cover up" records which
Mtajft doubt on whether Ihe seven
iStxalval orkcrs delegates were
.Imion members in goo(j standing
.i. ,1,.,.. i

lot counsel Robert K. Kennedy
Capacities to tit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. 5 rears guaranty
Duty free. Price for C. Z.
!i : ,1 V: '. Dana
HL. 3-1283


50.00 furnished apartment.
North American neighboori, yard.
Tel. 2-3343 or 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
perch, paripr-diningroom, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, garage, tiled,
screened. $55.00 apply house
1 1 2, Via Belisario Porras, near
Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, sitting-diningroom,
porch, maid's quarters. Price
SI 10.00. Phone 3-0351 46th.
St. No. 8.
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
two bedroom independent, near
to the schools of Paitilla. Street
89 or 14 PaitilL No. 88.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bed-roc
roc bed-roc m apartment. 2 baths, large
sitting, dining room, maid's room
with service, nice playgrounds,
El Cangrejo, call 3-0319 during
office hours
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, hot water sys system
tem system etc. at El Cangrejo. Further
particulars, call 3-4968 and
after hours, 3-6737, Panama.
FOR RENT: Brand new build building,
ing, building, nicely furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, hot water, Tel.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment, two bedrooms liv living,
ing, living, dining room, independent
services. San Francisco 1 6 Street
No. 6, near to Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment with two bedrooms, six
closets, living, dining room,
porch, kitchen and garage, in 46
street No. 2-61. For information
call to Tel. 3-1423.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial and
Industrial building over 3,500
sq. meters lot across from Na National
tional National Destillers and Firestone
offices on Via Bolivar. Over
4000 sq. ft., of floor space
$450.00 per month. Available
October 1st 1958 Tel. 3 3-1719.
1719. 3-1719. said the memo was "completely
false by indicating that per cap capita
ita capita dues had been paid month by
month as required. He said that
acutally payments dating back to
1955 Were made in April 195,
three months after the votes gave
the election to Gibbons.
Walla, a giant of a man, testi testified
fied testified that he had opposed seating
the Florida group's delegates m
the January election on grounds
the Carnival Workers local did not
belong to the joint council. He said
Gibbons overruled him.
Then Walla said, Gibbons an announced
nounced announced that as trustee appointed
by the international he would al allow
low allow the local to vote but would
keep the seven ballots in a sepa separate
rate separate envelope for use at his dis discretion.
cretion. discretion. Later, according to Walla
and Lewis, Gibbbns counted them
and gained the winning margin.
The testimony wrapped up the
committee's hearings until next
Tuesday, when Gibbons probably
will be questioned. This wee'.'N
gearings have centered round
activities of Gibbons and his asso associates.
ciates. associates. He is leader of the tcm
sters in St. Louis, an internation international
al international vice president and the man
considered closest to Hoffa's ui.'.on
NEW BRITAIN, Conn. (U(P1) (U(P1)-A
A (U(P1)-A factory worker who heard ,i
burglar alarm but tailed to noti notify
fy notify police explained, "The free tel telephone
ephone telephone was locked up and (he
other one costs 10 cents.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
ii iiiiii U.





BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON

A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
w -Aninjm,M uva u vcnuii Avvime
FOR SALE: Nash 600, good
paint, good tires, good transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Phone Balboa 2384.
5C08-A, -Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1958 Voiles Wagen
lew mileage ww tires, car like
new. Duty free. Call 3-1594
7:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
1958 Hillman-4DR Sedan.
1954 Hi
5W tires.
man-Convertible, W
Chevrolet-BelAir 4DR, tu tu-radio,
radio, tu-radio, automatic trans.
1957 Ford-Country Sedan, 4DR,
tutone, radio, Thunderbird engine,
WSW tires.
1956 Ford-Victoria,
tone, WWS tirts.
hardtop, 2
1956 Mercury-Montclare hard hard-lop,
lop, hard-lop, tutone. radio, leather up upholstery,
holstery, upholstery, WWS fires.
1955 Mercury-Montclare con convertible,
vertible, convertible, radio, Marcomatic
trans, power brakes and steering.
1955 Ford, radio, stan. trans.
1954 Buick-Convertible, radio,
power steering b brakes, leather
upholstery, WWS fires. Perfect
Rambler StaWagon, stand.
1956 Morris Minor-4DR sedan.
Cola Co. Open all day. Phone:
Panama 2-4966 & 2-2616
FOR SALE: 1930 Model "A"
Truck Body $125.00. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3676. 1 521 -B, Gavilan
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Cata Cata-lina
lina Cata-lina hardtop coupe V-8 engine,
hydramatic, power brakes, radio,
two tones paint, like new tires,
tinted glass and other Deluxe
features. Immaculate throughout,
priced very reasonable. Tel. 2 2-2472,
2472, 2-2472, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Cadillac 4-door
sedan 60 Special "Fleetwood"
1957. Green and Black. Just like
new. Telephone 719 Colon.
House No. 10.091 9th. Street.
FOR SALE: One Ton. 1951
Chevrolet Panel Truck, $650.00.
Gcod condition. Tel. 3-1912 or
FOR SALE: 1932 Ford coupe,
Mercury engine, Lincoln trans transmission
mission transmission gears, hydraulic brakes.
Best offer over $325. Will be
accepted, Curundu 5253.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile,
available August 29. Hydramatic,
radio, good tires, good condition,
duty paid. Phone Curundu 4213,
Apt. 5. Mr. Fouquette, between
4 and 5:30 p.m.
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any loot trouble, corns, callont callont-ses.
ses. callont-ses. Ingrown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
Services 'SCHOLL'S
J. Arosemenn Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-2217
The Magic Super Seasoner
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Classes in Ballet Tap and
Toe Taught by
will be resumed In October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 1$
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates aid information
Tel, Panama 2-0SR2
Inf. air far, transfer, tonrs.
and deluxe hotel
leave every Tues. and FrL
TeTI Panama 2-1661

Lottery Plan At ( ASA XAI.nn f entral

4tti of July Ave. & J St. LEWIS
nutnr.niji.ii CACHAiNUb J. rco.

53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parq ue Lefevre 7 Street KARMACIA
COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,221.

FOR SALE: Large plate glass
mirror with mahogany frame,
$25.00. Boys bike 24" in $17.
Balboa 2409.
John Hay Whitney
Acquires Control
Of Republican Rag
York Herald Tribune announced
list nignt that Johi Hay Whit
ney, U.S. ambassador to the
Court of St. James, had acquired
control of the 117-year-old inde independent
pendent independent Republican newspaper
and its European edition published
in Paris. a
Ogden, R. Reid, president nd
editor of the newspaper, said the
Reid family would retain "a sub sub-siantial
siantial sub-siantial interest." He said tie
would continue, at Whitney's re request
quest request as chiei executive officer of
the newspaper during the "transi "transition"
tion" "transition" period.
Whitney will remain in London
as ambassador to Great Britain
until January, 1961.
Other officers of the newspaper
ajso will continue in their present
posts, reid said. However, he
board of directors was reorgan reorganized.
ized. reorganized. Whitney will hold no title on
the newspaper.
Reid said there ould be in
staff changes and indicated there
may be some expansion. He said
the newspaper currently employs
about 1,900 persons in New York
including 400 editorial personnel
and 400 in Paris, including 50 edi editorial
torial editorial workers.
Reid said the newspaper would
continues its present policy as an
"independent Republican newspa newspaper."
per." newspaper." He, said plans for the future
included placing the newspaper in
improving and expanding its edi editorial
torial editorial coverage.
Latest available figures showed
a circulation of 377,400 at the end
of March, 1958, an increase of 2.8
per cent over the previous ,six
months. Reid said he expectecLfhe
September figures to show anoSier
Circulation of the Sunday Hefald
Tribune as of March 31. 1958. was
567,265, a drop of 9,223 from Sen-
lemoer 3U, 1957. me Fans edition
of the newspaper, which has a cir circulation
culation circulation of approximately 50,000,
is at an all-time high in circula circulation
tion circulation and advertising, Reid said.
Financial details of the transac transaction
tion transaction were not disclosed.
Whitney acquired control of the
Herald Tribune through his Plym-

All electronics, radio and appliance service or shop
work will be performed without exception on a
strictly cash basis only.
45th St. and Via Espana, Bella Vista

2:30 4:30
6:30 8:30
Look for
you ever
to see!
mm duggsn
lilWtf h
(Also Showing MONDAY)


Av as I OURIU S PHARMACY 1X2 La CamuutlU til

ae ia ussa Ave. MOi 41 f) IUIU J
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Wtstinghouse Elec Electric
tric Electric moisture, dehumidifier, port portable.
able. portable. Plug in any outlet, 60
cycles, IIS volts, A.C. now.
Never used. $65.00. Call 6-5)1
or house 02(7, Apt. C. Gamboa
C. Z.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
set, $350.00; table, six chairs,
buffer and service table, all
French satin finish,. Mahogany
bedroom suite, $450.00: twin
beds with large blanket drawers,
twin chests, all matter crafts craftsman
man craftsman made and hand rubbed
finish. House 5407 Harrod Place,
FOR SALE: Two Peruvian rugs,
brand new, tise 5x6 foot. Tola Tola-phono
phono Tola-phono 83-5126, Curundu.
FOR SALE: HaywarU Wahefield
. 3 aaater settle cof f e table and
lamps, bamboo crystal and other
items, leaving, mult tell. House
1553-B. Balsa Street,
FOR SALE: 7 piece mahogany
livingroom furniture $300.00.
Telephone 25-3 1 84, house.
2471-D Cocoli.
Happened to ..
J.dwiisa (Ja Ja) adrzeiewska
On the tennis courts of the
wnrlH. the was known as "Ja J a
tnr fhr wem few outside her
native Poland who could pro
nounce her name, Jadwiga Jad Jad-rzeiowska.
rzeiowska. Jad-rzeiowska. She was a popular
nre.urar figure in the U. S. cham
pionships at Forest Hills as well
. thrnnchniit Europe. In 1937
her powerful forehand carried he
tn victory over Helen Jacobs am
into the final round where she
nltirhatelv lost to Anita Lizana of
Chile in the last all foreign
's final.
Whatever happened to "JaJa?"
She still is olaying tennis m
Poland. Recently, at the age ef
47. she won her 21st national
Annanolis. Md. ( NE A ) Navy o
pens the football season against
William and Mary in its alumri
ome-coming at Annapolis, Sept.
outh Rock Publications, Inc
which recently acquired the Sun Sunday
day Sunday magazine, Parade. Reid eaid
the Herald Tribune would continue
to include This Week in its Sun Sunday
day Sunday edition and would not add Pa Parade.
rade. Parade. THEATRES TODAY!
COCO SOLO 2:30 7:00
Montgomery Cllft
Elizabeth Taylor
, in Color!
Alec Guinness
Paul Newman
Joanne Woodward
In Cinemascope I
GATUN 2:30 7:0
Van Johnson Martine Carol
Margarita 2:30, 0:15, 8:05
Brian Keith Mala Powers
In Cinemascope it Color!
(Also Showing MONDAY)
In Cinemascope I
James Cagney
"Man of A Thousand Faces"
In Cinemascope!


14 Central Ave.
I Ave. and 33 St a


II Boofe & Motors

FOR SALE: Crutier type boat
21 W, built of Dutch ply plywood
wood plywood and completely covered
with fiber glass; two Johnson
motors 35, trailer, compass,
liren. ski -mater, convertible top,
stainless steel gasoline tank, .45 .45-gallon
gallon .45-gallon capacity; two iceboxes and
many ether accessories. Original
cost, $4,500; has only 10 heun
of ute. Will tell atoiott ef $1. $1.-200.
200. $1.-200. For information call Tel.
Well, friends, tomorrow Is La Labor
bor Labor Day in the U.S. and so em employes
ployes employes of the Panama canal
Zone, and the Armed Forces
came in for a long week end.
Undoubtedly, labor both in the
capital and the Canal Zone will
have a continuous fight on hand
to improve the lot of those must
At this writing the Star and
Herald composing om employ employes
es employes were still on strike because of
a misunderstanding as to the
working hours, this kind of thing
is becoming habit forming. Man Management
agement Management seems unwilling to bend
and so labor, feeling that it is
being deprived of its rights, re refuses
fuses refuses to yield, so that nothing
effective has been accomplished
in the past 15 days.
Today the Sarlta Flower shop,
situated in Chile Estudiante, will
open its doors with a bang-up
flower show for which the Paci
fic Evergreen Garden Club, di directed
rected directed by Mrs. Pat Morgan will
be putting on a display of what
can be with flowers.
Open house is- the themes from
5-7. OK, see you there.
The Club Nacional CNC is set
for their Labor Day festivity at
the Afcewood Bohio, which will
get underway at 3 in the after
noon and run. until the following
morning. A sort of marathon.
Birthday greetings went out
last Sundayto Cleveland Warner
of the Club Altamira and this
Sunday, Kenneth Henry also of
the Altamira, Will be receiving
congrats from his numerous
friends on both sides of the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. Speaking of birthdays Arnold
Markland of the capital celebrat
ed his last Wednesday. While
friend George "The Baron" Bry Bryan
an Bryan will be in line come Friday,
Sept. 5th.
Leaving on Tuesday for
Brooklyn, New York is Pat
Brown of Paraiso, Canal Zone,
who will be roing specifically
to attend the wedding of his
daughter, scheduled for Sept.
Scheduled to leave the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus this Sunday morning on her
way back to the States is Mrs.
Inez "Mamita" Antoine, who
spent several weeks on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. Returning to Panama on ri
short vacation recently, was Miss
Fanny Brown, and Misses Bar Barbara
bara Barbara and Shirley Anderson who
were making their first visit to
A get-together was held in
their honor at which the Mod Mod-ernalres
ernalres Mod-ernalres vocal group sang many
lively numbers.
Attending the function were
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Worrell, Mr.
and -Mrs. James Leacock, Carlyle
Edghill. Hilary Clarke. Alfred
jSste, Kenneth Headley, Franklyn
Reece, Dennis Husband, Lee Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Raymond Worrel, and
Fred Howell.
The Glub Altamira awarded its
fourth scholarship to Wilfred
Sinclair of Pedro Miguel last
week, to attend the Canal Zone
Junior College,
In the mr-antime, there have
been such a great demand on
both sides of the Isthmus for In Invitations
vitations Invitations to attend the group's
anniversary dance, at the Strang Strangers
ers Strangers Club in Colon, Sept. 20 that
It can be safely .said from now
that this event Is really going to
be the biggest yet sponsored by
the popular club.
The Strangers Club, Which will
be the rendezvous of Hundreds pf
souls on that night, will be nat nattily
tily nattily decorated, and We under understand
stand understand that the charity group will
be receiving an assist from the
Cigarillos Panama in this con connection.
nection. connection. Speaking of assists, lust a
couple of days ago a friend of
ours met us on the' avenue and
chldlngly said: "Say Tom, bet
you wouldn't have a cigarette to
save your life." We replied with


Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid. Live in, ge general
neral general housework, 6233-B, Lot
WANTED: Us e d tricycle er
eon call, Balboa 1214.
want to wager?" Anything," was
the reply. So we suggested a bot bottle
tle bottle of whisky. Terms agreed to,
we promptly produced one of the
new filter tip Panama cigarettes
in its new, crush proof box, but
we nave yet to collect our bet.
So be careful fellows, prepared preparedness
ness preparedness is the way of life, so en endeavor
deavor endeavor to be that way always,
According to president Sid Sidney
ney Sidney Squires of the Pacific side
Commissary Social and Sport Sporting
ing Sporting Club the excursion to Co Colon
lon Colon is going to he a. real thrill thriller,
er, thriller, because it includes a trip to
Free Zone, discounts on mer merchandise
chandise merchandise purchased there and
dancing, at the Club Tropical
among other activities. Some
excursion, Dont'cha think?
Musician "Bat" Gordon and
his comely wife Stephie are
holding a form of "miniature
open house" for their son, Greg,
who celebrates his fifth birthday
today Many happy returns
Our friend Cardinal Scantle Scantle-bury
bury Scantle-bury was very busy last Friday
tooting among other niceties
a birthday cake for Junior, his
mtie boy, who had himself a
Sick and confined to the Oor Oor-gas
gas Oor-gas Hospital is Mr. Scott -Of
Gamboa, he may be visited in
ward 13, where he occupies bed
Sin and Bear It: Two friends
-reminiscing over certain
interpretations they gave to
things during their boyhood
days. Remarked John, "You
know, Fred, when I Was a boy, I
used to think that Sodom and
Gomorrah, were man and wife.
Fred answered, "You've got noth
ing on me. I thought that Epis
tles were the wives of the Apos
Thought for today: A
wife and a blind husband
always a happy couple.
Good Word
For Hunters
NEW YORK (NEA)-An annual
game survey shos that blng and
small game will be in plentiful
supply during the up-coming sei
son. t,
The check covered gme depart departments
ments departments of 30 states representing
more than 12 million license hold holders,
ers, holders, 82 per cent of the total.
The findings indicate that rab rab-The
The rab-The findings indicate that rab rabbits,
bits, rabbits, grouse, pheasants, quail, wild
turkdy, chukar and big game will
be in greater abundance generally
than a year ago. The pheasant and
squirrel populations are expected
to be about the same.
An outstanding deer season is
forecast. Other species of big
game are predicted to be compar comparable
able comparable or better than in 1957. Only
New York and Wyoming expect
fewer deer. Montana and Wyom Wyoming
ing Wyoming forecast an increase .in moose.
Idaho. Montana and South Dakota
report about the same number of
mountain goat.
There will be' an Increase in
pheasants in Indiana, Iowa. Mich Michigan,
igan, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Oregon,
South Dakota and Wyoming; a de decline
cline decline in California, Colorado, Mis Missouri
souri Missouri and New York. There will
he more quail in the Southwest.
Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Ore
on, lllionois. Iowa, Wisconsin,
Georgia. Kentucky and Virginia;
fewer birds in Indiana Missouri
and Florida.
A report from Ontario indicates
an outstanding game year. A new
high is exoecttd in Hungarian
partridge, sharp-tailied and ruffed
"rouse, pheasants and snowshoc
Los Angeles-efNEA) --Stan Wil Williams
liams Williams of the Dodgerg registered
742 strikeouts in four minor
leacue seasons, an avpraee of B.2h


YOUR HOME. $3.50
You jet service the tame day
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agenda j. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue H-20.
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Cell Williams & Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-511).
NOTICE : Auto line (Cat
laundry) opens every Sunday at
Transisthmian Highway hem
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. only, rein er
sunshine. Auto line censervei
your car better.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark Gov. Or Or-val
val Or-val Fsubus, on the school integra integration
tion integration issue:
"You Tchow, I suppose W per
cent of the people ia the North
think I am the most rabid segre segregationist
gationist segregationist in the Soutji."
SEOUL Army Secretary 11 11-ber
ber 11-ber M. Brucker, advising 'Russia
and Red China on Formosa:
"If they underestimate or mis misinterpret
interpret misinterpret the statements of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and Secretary of
State Dulles they will be son y
for it." '";''
LOS ANGELES M a daft e
Chiang Kai-shek, opposing trade
with Communist countries:
"With time, the trade balance
each year will be ttcrtasihgly in
their favor sine, by the employ employment
ment employment of slave labor, the Commu Communist
nist Communist bloc, through a policy of
dumping, can always undersell the
free world."
SANTA MDNICA, Caul.-Atteesi
Margaret O'Brien,, on the death of
her mother : (
"Mother and I were very close.
It was her seventh' time- in the
hospital. I visited her daily and
came home at night.
-" en! v e 1 'iLifSSU.-
GLJG fjrajn r (UPI) --At the
age of 100, Elvira Sandoval Sua
rez still takes a cold shower every
"AMANA" Built-in Freeier
. cubic foot Can lie
placed with or around
your kitchen cabinets
or in any suitable Ins Installation
tallation Installation coppertone
finish New introductory
Regular $595.00
I Value for...$399.00 j
Und. "LEONARD" Eleetrte
Italic. Apartment ; tl(P
four burner.
little nee pertect eo
Originally $225.00
washing machine ideal for
diapers, handkerchiefs,
children's clothing, etc.;
never used but shopworn.
Originally $65.00
NOW . $25.00
"HOOVER" washing ma machine
chine machine very tittle use
perfect condition.
Originally $174.00
NOW . $140.00
"HOOVER" Washing ma machine
chine machine used in perfect
condition Automatic
electric wringer washes
In four minutes.
Originally $174.00
NOW . $140.00
I 'LAV fan 24" three speeds
(fan ft air extractor) ne never
ver never used but shopworn.
Originally $94.00
1 now MQ nn
- ..TFnw
"ESKIMO" fan 16"
perfect condition
Orightally i68.00

Quote Unquot


ftr rw mii Vft.
I "AMANA" Built-in Frefeier I

n.r cudio iooi van a

I 1

NOW . $49 OA I

R Tel. S-iStS V



a question, "how much do you per game. s







When scrtooi open this
Wednesday "Mrs. Char Character,"
acter," Character," as Wirt. Lea Kariger
is fondly called by her many
students, will be on the play playgrounds
grounds playgrounds of., the Ancon Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary School as she has
been for the past five years,
to greet her jrumy charges.
For kyjjbel Karigbr the
gym teacher. With her as assistant,
sistant, assistant, Mrs. Margaret Mor
ris, she plans and organizes L



the play peWods for the 250
student that attend the
: school.
"There is never a dull'mor
merit working with these
-young (Children and each day
brings something' new. There
, are 11 rooms for recess each
i morning and each have 20
minutes for exercise. At noop'
time 1 have to supervise a a-twut
twut a-twut 150 childnen who bring
their lunch to school and eat
ft ft the; gymnasium. Mrs.
Morris -aooornparHe 50 -of
the children to the Tivbli
Guest House where e special
lunch is prepared for them.
'No sooner have the young youngsters
sters youngsters quieted down when
' boom; they have gulped down
their lunches and W 250 of

them "Wilt'" ttescend on th
gym ready to take part tn
the Various games I have
planned such as square danc-

; Ihg, dodge or klekball, and
tl3p?ng portgY
"Some children prefer to sit and

rfd during the noon nour a
mes. nis nasi year nas
T'cuit due to tne tact mat inr
w gymnasium was in the Jm
es o Detng duih. inow we navf
a handsome new gym so we
sffiduWelllB by boys for w'-'1v
generations is teasing the girls sp
fihere i always something guirw?
w-needless, to toy,. A reUjr m
need iyjes in the back of my hsfrT
rsorpetimesj : ' R
Mrs. RrCer; arrived on 18
Isthmus with her sister arid bro'h
er-in-Iaw who Was an Army off
cer stationed at Camn. Gatun. Si
19V. "And 1 loved Panama the
m'nute t arrived, because I hate
cold wealher"." (This is a senit senit-imet
imet senit-imet shared by manv.
She entered Cristobal H i h
S:hot er- ctraduaW vith h.
' class of and in 1930 she ma ma-:
: ma-: Karif-' vh was than
wi4H Pan' American Airways w
! with tha ftrae Linis If
Cristobal. In 193S he joined the
Panama Canal Comoany as
dark at Qatun Locks. .


q o
The bra that
beautifies even'
figure type.
X V?' Hit' ? j Vr
with elastic m -t
II Viil aaiiu uviiiiiui
Price same ai


J Opposite 40th St. aide






Mm Karieer. wife of the administrative assistant, Locks
Division is a 'winn.t of the America Legion's "Citizenship
w Work with youngsters as well as adults when

' she Served on the Civic council
ntir. tip ffftfl f "i '
rm.i rrig.n immediately be
came very active in the commu community
nity community affairs of Gatun specially
with activities pertaining to sporis
u hnth upwdii ?as memners
m ttre-Gatm -iGounJUs.
u,o- irted nreaidenx pi
the civic council which made Ivr
Mayor of Gatun and during her
ten years on the council she was
Charge-of aU tte. children's ac ac-iivitte:
iivitte: ac-iivitte: sudi, as games on Fomtn
of July, Halloween parties anJ
tL community Christmas play
Resented aJ the Gatun Clubhouse
She organized t Gatun Junior
council meetings und she helped
thin iiinior organization, wtuca
was fM all teenagers m Gatun
plan their dances, parties out
trsnwc-and touvnamrnli.
In. 1942 Mrs. YKariger jointd the
chr.c- n,viinn -and was put in
charge o the uatun, van.
she coached all of the Ws.st1
such as baseball and basket bah
and she oreanized games for Uie
y ounger,, children durmg the day
and hVtb? evefiW, rs. Kariger
ooened the gym $ her own time
for the nnnv you"T service men
stationed heTejdnring the war.
Squeezed' into this busy scbed
uie were swimming classes tor
all ages whe be Gtun pool o o-pened
pened o-pened and, kindergarten
in the morning sb it is no wonder
the American Leion Award for
Citizenship was given to Mrs. Ka
40 St.
Marin Inniarulada School.


IP W rm m
m li W m
. i

qi uaiun
rieer in 1949 for all she had done
In the community.
And what abdut her own chil children,
dren, children, Bob and Nancy. Did she
have to neglect them, for the sake
it; the
i community? ..
';Ooodnef w, jn fact i saw
.more of them "once I began
"working in the gym bacause
that is where they spent most
of the day."
B6th Bdb and Nancy graduated
from Cristoha"! HIH Schodl and
both were outstanding in sports.
Bob was on all the all-star teams
and Nancy was a cheerleader for
three years and alco the school's
rhamoion diver for the sa m-.e
length of time. They both graduat graduated
ed graduated from Northwest Missouri JSttite
College in Mayville. Mo. and ma majored
jored majored in Physical Education. .,;
After serving two years a a
Marine lieutenant and receivinc
his masters degree from the TJni TJni-vrsity
vrsity TJni-vrsity of Colorado, Bob- be'ga.i
his teaching career in Tng Beach,
Cr'i ., where he and his wife and
two-yeaf-old dauiter now live.
Nincy is now Mrs. Bremer Jot Jot-stad
stad Jot-stad and has just completed a
svneronized- swimming- class ft
Albrook pool in connection ,wilh
the summer recreation program
She is also a secret? ry forr the
Claims Branch of the Distfic,
Needless td'say Mrs. Karlgef is
verv nroud of her children. In
faot Mrs. Kariger had to be re
minHarl ol fKf nrtt- in' fh a enn.
versation that we were talkv r

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color thai fits your desire, your need I For with this sensational new
Roux product we can produce literally hundreds of individual
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today, for your appointment (or your "personal" haircolori We
use Roux Creme Color according to directions.



Distributors in Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 1-17
Box No. t7 Th "-"7i


slightly mischievous twinkle- ir
her eye she continued her story.
In 1949 she transterreo. irom mt
Gatun cvm to Cristobal play
ground where she was in charge
of ait eiementary apona ana me
swimming classes at the Washing
ton Hotel pool lor youngsters oi
all ages.
Mrs. Kariaer was also in charge
of the Cristobal High School checc
leaders for four years and vac
their chaperon When the CHS
football team flew to Key West for
game, and has served as presi president
dent president of the -CHS Alumni Associa Association.
tion. Association. In 1953 her husband was trans transferred
ferred transferred to the Pacific Side and to
his present job as Administrative
Assistant, Locks Division.
"I too was able to transfer and
I worked at the Diablo Heights
gym for one month bsfora tak taking
ing taking on my ISO children at the An An-con
con An-con Elementary School," Mrs.
Kariger said.
"Besides organizing their every
day play' periods we plan anr:
coach several extra activities dur during
ing during the year. At Hallowe'en we
have a costume party for all the
children and I found out the very
first time we held this party that
if was impossible to award a prire
for the best costume because they
all deserved one.
"In February -during the Carni Carnival
val Carnival we too have our own Carns
valito and the children come dres
ed in native costumes and per perform
form perform the Panamanian dances, it
i really a wonderful sight to see
the little kindergarten children
dnrins the tamhnritn Tn fart all
the children love this time of
year really keen us hopping with
their enthusiasm.
"The school also ha a 440-vard
relay team which I coach and 1
api really very proud of them.
They take part In the annual Bal Balboa
boa Balboa track meet during the past
five years they have won four
times and came in second this
.year." ;,
During the summer Mrs. Kari
ger transfers to the Balboa gym
where she participates in the sum
mer program. She is In charge (f
the archery and this year the
gins' tumnnng classes. &ne a'su
teaches badminton, volleyball ind
other organized games and in her
spare time keeps score at the '"a
nous basketball games.
The program' finished last weak
and according to Mrs. Kariger
it was a very successful one.
"The youngsters including the
teenagers came to the bitter
end. Usually there Is, a slight
drop in attendance by August
but not this year."
With only week to catch her
breath Mrs. Kariger is eager to
get hack to her children on the
A neon playground.
"It really makes no difference
where I work as long as there
are children' and age makes little
difference. They can be little tots
or teenagers -for they are all
nleasure to work with.
"I believe physical education is
a very important part of a young
ster's education. It builds them
physically morally and socially
and it teaches them sportsman
ship, leadership, self confidenet
and persistence.
"People-say one must enioy
their vwk and I do. T vn"
.trade mine, for any other job be
cause I can watcn with a ,rti
deal of satisfaction and wil
feeling of pride the day to day
i and year to year progress of eacn



-- i

Men are funny. It's almost im

possible to make a man under
stand things most any. woman
accepts as a matter of fact. Such
things as:
A mink wrap is reauy economic
al because it goes with everything
and you can wear it for simply
After you have bought a new
sofa the rest of the furniture in'
the living room looks so shabby
lit simply has to be done over.
A certain woman Dores you DUt
you've known each other for so
long you wouldn't think of having
a party and not inviting her.
You're having your ciuo at your
house for a meeting, which means
you neve to do a complete house house-cleaning
cleaning house-cleaning job, from washing wind
ows to waxing flotrs.
V. J.f, ftV. aA-nit I CA Kill
X uu uw V line u'.v. av
you're burned up because yov
have heard she doesn t think ve very
ry very highly of you. either.
You go to a party all dressed
up in e new dress and the eve evening
ning evening is ruined for you because
there's another guest wearing a
dress like yours.
You have a closet full of clothes
but simply haven't a thing to
You positively bate the new
stvles and know they aren't going
to be becoming to you, but still
vou won't feel well-dressed until
yon are wearing the unbecoming
new leok.
You feel you ere being econo
mical because you spent the mon
ev you saved by not buying some
thing you feel you couldn't have
afforded without tnat seit-nen'ai.
There are so many thins men
don't understand that are so sim
pie and logical to any woman.
Gals Study Gals-
And Guess What
dies of women made by men are
not uncommon, but studies of
women hv women are auite rare.
A recent one made by a Grinne"
woman revealed that almost half
o thtse interviewed felt woman
were "too passive."
The study was made by Mrs.
G. W. Norris, president of the
Iowa League of Women Voters,
who did the survey of 158 Grin
nell women for a sociology course
The women were asked' to rate
the influence of American worn
en and life in the United States
About 18 per cent ot tnem re
plied they thought women were
too "dominant," 48 per cent said
irtrt "noreiun 1 i
their influence on life, while 3
per cent thought everything was
"just right."
They were also assea 10 com
pare tneir miiuence wun mat
of men. only 11 per cent inouen.
thev had more influence than
men, 61 per cent felt women have
less inluence while 27 per cent
thought the influence was divid
ed equally.
Household Hints
When adding fruit to basic ge gelatin
latin gelatin salads, use 1 cup of ruit for
each cup of liquid. Sugar is count counted
ed counted as part of the liquid.
Whip together a cheese spread
for unexpected company by soft soft-tening
tening soft-tening chedda with beer. Grate
the cheese, add a little beer and
beat with an electric mixer.
little tabasco, mustard, Worces Worcestershire
tershire Worcestershire or grated onion also may
be added.
A quick barbecue sauce Is made
with equal parts of molasses and
prepared mustard.
Keep beverages cold at a back backyard
yard backyard barbecue by filling a small
wheelbarrow or child's wagon
with ice. Stick the bottles in the
ice. The wagon can be moved
easily to different groups on thu
lawn and then back to the house
for refills.
To make a quick potato salad,
used canned, cooked potatoes.
Just slice, marinate in vinegar
and oil, add chopped celery,
minced onion, green pepper or
pimento, and mix with mayon mayonnaise.
naise. mayonnaise. Avoid shaking or stirring var varnish
nish varnish before you use it. Otherwise
air bubbles may form and remain
in the dried film.
When framing pictures, remem
ber that a wide, rough textured
"bold, heavy, or glossy mat seems
to add weight to tne picture.
Cotton T-shirts and knit under
wear can be put in an automatic
dryer with bath toweis or nea
Bftens. Remove before comnlelely
dry, block to original sir size
and finish drying on too of ryrf
if allowed 1o tumble too long, the
cottons appear to shrink and mu
be redampened to regain their
To prevent Hunlight from fading
or weakening cunain 'iDrv. maitp
headings 'at both ends. Reverse
the position of the curtains after
each launderin". Femtent sudsing
also: prolongs the fabric's life.
i 1 ....
New York tat conservationist
lavs every farm nond In the coun country,
try, country, should be equipned with at
lest one Mfe nrwrver.
TVvhR B. Stafford, of the So'i
Conrvtion SWrvtce, said It
would be one way to cut down on
the number o drownings in iso isolated
lated isolated r!is.
Stafford .said snch drownings
have incteaised In recent yea'r
"A Ting tyne life preserver fast
pnert tn 9 stnkp at tne Mffe r a
farm nond rwM meah the differ difference
ence difference between life and death." h
aaid. "With long rope attached

SVl"'U I

it could be thrown from the
to a person in distress."

19 l!.'".- w m
19 B.
m ?m ft i
j JmsI bmlbH Ssa I Jx
mH lsssaV'!liBBSK bbbbbbbhBbbI LnlSsBaW'.Ji; 1 LBI'

Members of the famous San
w l am 131. u.


The San Francisco Ballet, old oldest
est oldest performing ballet organiation
in the U.S., will appear at the Rio
Theater on Sept. 6, 7 and 8 as part
of its first Latin American Tour
sponsored by the American Na National
tional National Theater and Academy AN AN-TA).
TA). AN-TA). This company was formed in
1933 and was known then as the
San Francisco Opera Ballet. It
began as an auxiliary to the San
Francisco Opera, its mam purpose
begin to keep that organization
supplied with dancers ior opera
performances. At the same time,
the San Francisco Ballet School
was founded to assure the new
ballet company a permanent
source of welMrained talent. The
three organizations are still close closely
ly closely associated. Although is now
a completely independent compa company,
ny, company, the San Francisco Ballet still
provides dancers for the renown renowned
ed renowned San Francisco Opera Company.
Even in its first years, the ban
Francisco Ballet began to make
a name for itself apart from its
association with the Opera. Under
the leadership of Adolph Bolm.
it's first choreographer, it staged
many success ul independent pro-

(wBEjlr'' .1 "- -.4 i5)bbbbi i. k.

' it' ' ' 5

The greet ballerina Tiona Tuirstner, springs into the air
during a solo performance of the San Francisco Ballet.

VBsssiak bbm ml'
1 bbbbbbIbbbW
HkMjLskjr..- J


PHOTO C cmfwyp cmfwyP cmfwy cmfwy cmfwv cmfwyy
Nancy Johnson and Richard Carter dance IrtoiBie Gold Gold-en
en Gold-en Gate Bridge in San Franco. , ?


Francisco Ball ct perform before
Satlet Cfi
ductions and established ballet as
part of the permanent cultural
scene of San Francisco.
In 1936, Serge Oukrainsky suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded Bolm as choreographer
and continued to enlarge the com company's
pany's company's scope. The future deveioi
ment of the company was presag presaged
ed presaged when Oukrainsky appointed
Willam Christensen as premier
danstur. Christensen succeeded
uuKrainssy two years iavci, a.n
a new era for the company began.
Christensen made the company
a full-scale organization. To its
repertoire he added the evening evening-long
long evening-long ballet, "presenting such .works
as Coppelia, SWan Laka and The
Nutrraelrer in their entirety. The
Nutcracker was so successful tnat
its presentation at Christmas each
year has become a tradition in
the major cities of the Pacific
Aj.the performing, company W
'greased o greater Things, the bal
let school am likewise, mm ni ni-old
old ni-old Christensen, Willam's brother,
in charge, the association of the
school with the performing com
nanv was remarkably close, as It
still is, to the ultimate benefit of
both organizations. Harold remains
i :


the Palace of Fine Arts in Saa

it a
t v 'i'''
as head of the school. In his 'able
hands, it has grtfwn to be the sec
ond largest of its kind in' lirer-W.S.
anu has achieved a reputation no
less important than that of the
pei'iorimng company. f
Willam Christensen remained1 as
head of the company untif-iWl
wnen he made 'a bit of hfttdfyon
his own by going to the Univtfrs: Univtfrs:-y
y Univtfrs:-y of Utah to take charge1' of -too
first completely Belf-containeorhal-let
school ever established b a
umversity. The name ChrtBteWien
was to remain associated wifhrthe
San Francisco Ballet, lrowever,
for William's place was' tefSrby
a sec-uiiu Drainer, Liew. "mrvr
Lew Christensen had jofnea'tbe
company some years easiier- af
ter accumulating a wealth of ex
perience with various New Voik
companies as dancer, choreogfanTC
er, and director. r
. . i m
A happy result of Lew Chiis Chiis-tensens
tensens Chiis-tensens leadership has been an
exchange agreement made ip 1952
between the San Francisco Ballet
and the New York City Ballct,
which Christensen,, at Ufetimauiat
so served as a directorntJacinb,
inciaeniai.y, Kept mm busily Hy Hying
ing Hying back and forth across the 'Con 'Continent.
tinent. 'Continent. The exchange agreement
enabled each company to perform
works from the repertoire' of ti e
other as well as to exchange solo
dancers. The San Francisco b
lets active "repertoire- was
f nrther rnrichpH hv vunrta (
new xorx t;uy uauet s rennv. "i
choreographer George Balanchine.
The New York City Ballet, in;tff n,
presented Ctoistensefl'sjieDBha mm
San Francisco dancers ifai tie Mo
parts to East Coast audiences.
Audiences were enthusiastic a-
bout what they saw, and the re resultant
sultant resultant critical acclaim presaged
the first tour of the San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Ballet to the opposite side of
the continent. fist
" ,wi
On this tour, the company per.
formed for three weeks at the .la .la-cobs
cobs .la-cobs Pillow 'Dance Festival at
Lee, Mass. the dance' festival
which attracts greater national at attention
tention attention than any other in the U.S.
There, the company received the
unanimous acclaim of Americas
most distinguished critics.
In January of 1957, the San
Francisco Ballet embarked, on a
globe-circling tour which rocketed
them to the forefront .of the" the"-ternational
ternational the"-ternational dance world. Oh tms
history making tour, they beetfme
the first American company to iper iper-form
form iper-form anywhere in the Far East;
also the first company from iMy
Western nation to perform in this
partfof the world sulce the 19W's
when Pavlova toured the Far East.
Sponsored by the United- Stai
State Department and the Araeri
can National Theatre and Ac" Ac"-my
my Ac"-my ("ANTA" for short), 'the Sn
Francisco Ballet Company was
sent as cultural representatives to
the Far Est.
They danced before the Kin of
Thailand (Siam). before Mndanln
Chang Kai-shek in Formosa, ojvt
before the governor general
Hong Kong and the Prime Minu Minuter
ter Minuter of Burma. They met the ,tate
President Ramon Magsaysay of
the Philippines. Lew ChrisUsaa,
the director of the company, was
decorated by the King of Cajnbo
dia. v-
On the present toil'- tneM.Sn
Francisco Ballet will bring an.M
ciMng new repertoire, most of
which has never ben perforn.pd
in Panama before. They will bring
new personalities, new ballets P
imaginative costumes and deeot.
! -nT'Q
former sailors finally got ,MM
from the Navy, 0UI mey cn
thA lone and the hard
way of
a! i
The pair. Patrick Heeker;-nd
Kli'ot fr-ho, bn h 2'. arrived at
their homes here after ridlaf at nn month-lone tourney
'rom their discharge point in San
Hecker and Linoo sam jney
decided to make the trip by bike
so they could get a closet- Jodk
at the country. They slept in tn
ground all but four nights arid
ate their meals in restaflrajjts. j
They had their btltts over overhauled
hauled overhauled twice and took a "isssP Irk
to Vancouver, British tmmbia.
to visit relatives. ' f
They rode European ''Iftelf t t-quipperi
quipperi t-quipperi with gear shiftsMe: bete
them pedal up the mountains.-

I .1

M I r MM it mmm am
Labor Day Handicap On Tap Tomorrow
, eq 5'Jy on pags 6
g1 i Bflj wr iPH
I b wJwbbbi I
f Ttife STORY: Tom Weber is home after 11 yars I BBaTr I
i; to find Lily Barker married to Jeff Alderton, can- fl wSMW lUM I S 11 9


barbecue pit, Weber made a wu. SLBl 1 JsjB B
circle ana came upon a group of LJ. wMm lfifl
JO or 40 men gathered unuci ppM
huge cottonwooil An air of ex- H SI B BFfll fl H
ntemenl prevailed and WeDer ui- BlSanlBBlPr fl Bf afll
covered that a one game was go- fl ffl Bf I jB fl
ing on. A voice he recognui flaflflH Bt :flffl Hi ftkflBaifll Bit, fl
was chauting a yammer- BBBBBflflfll flJkiwj KipuWMftiEiifliCTgMl 1 fl
ing of the other players. IH fl : '3

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didate for governor.

I 4 SHORT walk brought him to
tW restuarant near the depot i
Was closed, a sign on the door
reading: "Closed for the Gover

nor's Barbecue.

!!? Ahead he saw a mass of horses

,ind bufckboards and beyond a
'".grove in which were gathered
' several hundred people.
A, he walked down the stre'
Weber noted a huce banner that

hnne comDletely across the stred ;

Lettering on u reaa:
ifor Governor."
. The cottonwood grove was a;
J bout five acres in extent. A hug"
Jpit had been dug in the center of
'fit and here two steers were being
parbcued by a battery of cooks.
Long tables had been set l"
'earbv. and nossiblv 50 or 60


It was the voice of Paul Par Partridge,
tridge, Partridge, the gunfighter with whom
Weber bad arrived in Barkerville.
"Whats open' demanded a

speaker. "Hello, Governor,
cool voice.
Partridge, then recognized the
"Twelve fifty," replied Paul
"Not yet, boys, not yet," beam
ed Jef AJderton. He was a hand handsome
some handsome mani "tall, muscular. He

wore fancy boots, whipcord riding

ARCHIBALD LECKEY and his orchestra pro vlded a "quiet" touch for the festival.

of theL?,Se ffltSm: ifi,"""1"" -d


. ,

tfaople were eating afc inem. 'breeches and a fine broadclol

shirt with a red silk bandana a

bout his throat.

Wpher ioined

Aowboys near the barbecue y
his 'turn came, one of th

ooks cut otf a slab of beef, r "pu take teni- he announced.
k on a-"'ate and handed it tO;"Y0u boys cover the chicken
jibber. "Put your ubs outsmi feed
iat." A cowboy threw down a dollar,
; J L , another tossed in 50 cents.
. Coffee, bread and vegetable, "Dollar still open," cried Paul
Were on the tables. Weber seated partridge peevishly.
himslf and for 10 minuts d "shoot!" Weber said sudderlv

.IVoted his attention to putting a-1 throwing down the silver dollar

t "way jtna tooa. wnen iinaii"
tlooked uo he saw a heavy set
'man across th table regarding
jillim nprul?'vei.
X, "Behind the whiskers." t h
man said, "vou look like Tom We
Weber nodded. "I am, Mr.
"Remember me. eh?"
"vou were my father's fr'n

"Charlie so'd me most of my out.

Tnoe, rented ou S'"ir''. n. "Boxcars!"

"Never figured I paid him e e-BO"h."
BO"h." e-BO"h." "vou paii1 .h;m a1' be asked."
"vou seen! votir paw?"
"You will." Samnson frowne''
1 Utarsh Kads saiH von was ba."k.
That's h"' come T reef"-'-' -'
you. Wo,,,)n't S'i' xneted to
8e vou here, otherwise. Goin' t'
"vo, Mr Samnson
"Toii. c" "n Ton." Samnson
ppsture with h'" in ""'hat do
ymi th'nk of .Teff Alderton run
7lln' for nr'oTtrtrV
"w weppn't exactlv narH'
"w-'t tm-i- .-ok w WMi

Jeff Alderton had given him less
than an hour before.
"Hey, Weber!" cried Paul Par
tridge. "Where'd you get the
"Shoot," Weber repeated.
"You asked for it," chorti'
Paul Partridge. He rattled the
dice in his fist and rolled them


roared a dozen

THERE was a mad scramble
for the money on the groun
Weber waited until there was el elbow
bow elbow room, then stepped for war
to pick up two dollars As he
his eyes met those of Alderton,
also reaching for his winnings.
"Well, well Tom Weber!"
Weber nodded carelessly, "Hello

"So you've fipally come horn?
"It's stjR m" d'ee and I shoot
ten. snapped Paul Partridge. H-

threw a olrl piece into the dust
before Weber.
The came progressed. Toir

.t become a his man. h" won again and got the dice. He

2.000 o m (Mumfrv and threw seven anr ouHnt se?m

rn lO.onn head r sers
Be roarr'"J ,v oirl
cimncoi onuse''. "Never thn""'"
th"M hit !' h- "'o." He
"'j,riv rhiirkted. 11 'Homi"
t?lkin' tO VO" r men whorl
wS a sfliprt. CiiocQ it wos
tie, vpah, ttia1'' how nome he
eM it T'hfrl he soM nip tha 'an 1
SaM yon TO",Jn' '-n nonHin' so
rntirh when vou grew nn, ei-"
von'd prrhoU,- m-ri' iho RarVer
'rl anH Sam Barker was a r;--to
leav e""""h '""d, since he
w" so hunsry for it."
"Mv father w"-4 Invn been in
hi no'ai condition," said Webe-"Drunk."

Bfesfe:: i ..f.H bb I W( AmmI bbI
wK'W'1"1 '' ""1P1JIIII,U. 4rBJBBBBBMii&-l

Kobbe Service Club Scores Success
With International Jazz Festival

Someone once said that "music is the universal language" and
the saying proved to be true when the International Jasx Festival
for 1958 took place at Fort Kobbe's service club recently. More than
20 Republic of Panama and Ca ul Zone jazz aggregations took-part
in the festival at first planned as a one-time, small event solely
for the entertainment of 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry troops at
Fort Kobbe.
When musicians in Panama City heard that there was to be
jazz festival at Fort Kobbe so many responded it was quickly chang changed
ed changed to a three-day affair and doors of the service club thrown open
to all interested.
The general public both from Panama and. the Zone flock flocked
ed flocked to the three-day event to the tune of more than 1006.

THE CLARENCE MARTIN TRIO played what was consider!
some of the "coolest" music during the festival. 4

mmmmmmm mmkmmmm;

to lose. When he finished shooting

ne hart s4hSu
He gathered up his money,
stowH ; :- He turned
away, but Alderton followed him
"Wait, Weber!" he called.
Tom Weber stopped,
"What're rotir nlahs?"
"I have no plans.'

"vou're staying in Lobo


"I haven't given

it any


PRICES: .60 .30
1:25, 3:00, 4(55, 6:55, 9:10 p.m.


Burt Lancaster

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JACK WARDEN mi mm don kckus nick csavh !,.m,I0hN GAY

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Br TB& qsg

Sponsored by the Enlisted Men's
Aavisory Council of the Fort Kon-

be Service Club, and guided along

by Mrs. Dorns Caldwell, service

club advisor, the festival each

evening drew so many enthusias

tic spectators that at one pomt

Mrs. Caldwell thought she m.gnt
have to either hook up loud speak speakers
ers speakers for the outside or move the
event itself outside.
With the rainy season clamp clamping
ing clamping ahammierlock on the land,
however she took her chanches
and kept the program and fce
musicians indoors. But it was
rough getting through, the club's

auditorium several times aurwe
the three days.
Lineup of jazz combos and or orchestras
chestras orchestras looks almost like a
"Whos Who" in jazz music in
Clarence Martin sent three mu musicians
sicians musicians from his El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton Hotel orchestra and they
brought the house down, accord according
ing according to Mrs. Caldwell.
A 15-year-old vocalist, Vena
Bennett, daughter of an Arm
couple' at Port Clayton, was a
big favorit. with the festival ay.
tfiences, but the real "cool" vo vocalist
calist vocalist with Arthur Branch's com combo,
bo, combo, Victoria Campbell, gave the
festival a truly ian flavor with

her stylings a la Ella Fittgeraia.

All MARTIN and his orchestra were a well-known, and Well Well-received,
received, Well-received, group at the festival.




6:54 8:54 p.m.


IAN Mliro MM MC1Mlii jh.


Drama of strong long longings
ings longings a big story of
big things and big feel feelings.
ings. feelings. THIflS

060JT 0.30


chance to
Your last
jo to
this week
Tin Avianea,

' a. vvamncii Bnot.

' .,, i.n,m, CARROLL SAHSJ

Batista Government
Says US Is Aiding
Rebels Gel Arms
WASHINGTON (UPI) The gov government
ernment government of Gen. Fulgencio Ba Batista
tista Batista of Cuba has accused the
United States of at least indirect indirectly
ly indirectly helping Cuban rebels in their
battle to overhrow his regime, it
was learned today.
An informed source, who would
not permit use of his name, said
a strongly worded note was hand handed
ed handed to the State Department yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Dr. Mario Nunez Viila Viila-vicencioi
vicencioi Viila-vicencioi Cuban minister coun counselor.
selor. counselor. In it the Batista government
charged that U.S. customs ofi ofi-cials
cials ofi-cials virtually turned their backs
on attempts to smuggle guns to
the rebels frftm the Florida anu
Texas eoast areas.
The charge was immediately de de-.nied
.nied de-.nied by Chester Americk, acting
U.S. customs ommissioner. He
said customs agents had captured
"tons upon tours" of supplies and
weapons intended for the rebels
and were holding them in Miami
The Cuban note also asked the
United States to release arms
shipments for the Batista govern govern-ment
ment govern-ment which were frozen last
March. The note Said Cuba had
paid for the weapons and was en entitled
titled entitled to them. J
The shipments include automat automatic
ic automatic weapons, mortars, bazookas
and ammunition. They were be being
ing being delivered under the 1952 Mu Mutual
tual Mutual Security Agreement when
they were suddenly held up.
Since March the Batista govern government
ment government has turned to the Dominican
Republic and Nicaragua for weap weapons
ons weapons to oppose the rebel forces in
southeastern Cuba led by Fide 1
In Miami Thursday Jose Miro
Cardona, exiled secretary-general
of the Cuban opposition govern government
ment government and former dean of the Ha Havana
vana Havana Bar Association, said Ba Batista
tista Batista had contracted with Israel
for one million dollars worth of
ammunition and bombs.
He sent a cablegram to the Ut
raeli .government asking it to re reconsider
consider reconsider its action, A

Before the three-day event had
ended, the following groups had
appeared at Fort Kobbe: Clarence
Martin Trio- Arthur Branch and
his combo; D. B. Goodridge aud
his combo; Al Martin and his t t-chestra;
chestra; t-chestra; Archibald Leckey and his
orchestra; Dolores jazz nian nian-ist;
ist; nian-ist; Thij Jets; Joe Pinto and ns
combo; Danny Bishop and tl
'Rich Tones!; The Playboys; Lord
Delicious; Randy Jacobs ami his
group; Ruperto Blondel vocalist:
Alice Holmes-r-jaz? pianist; and
the Zez Bennett combo.
Following in the tradition set by
th eNewport, R. I., Jazz Festival
held each year, the musicians in intermingled
termingled intermingled to form some interest interesting
ing interesting groups never heard before and
probably never to be heard again.
The spectators loved it. Most of
the groups played "cool' music,
but the Johnson Brothers, on the
eve of their departure for a night nightclub
club nightclub tour of Central and South A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, wowed the audiences with
their renditions of strictly "teen "teenage
age "teenage record favorites.
Probably the greatest enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm was generated by The
Jets they had the crowd stand standing
ing standing and cheering (or stamping
heir feet WiM W the nfu nfu-slc.j.
slc.j. nfu-slc.j. Master of ceremonies for the. In International
ternational International Jazz Festival for 1958
was M-Sgt. Lloyd Byers, himself

a musician from the 79th Armv
Band at Fort Clayton. But during
the three-day event he stayed a a-way
way a-way from the musical instrument
and remained mike-side to keep
the show, running smoothly.
Mrs. Caldwell says the response
to the a festival in' Panama
and the Canal Zona was so
great that he thinks, it will be become
come become an annual affair at Fort
Kobbti Many musicians have al already
ready already asked that this be done.
The musicians liked being to together
gether together and hearing different styl stylings
ings stylings and techniques (non of them
used the standard arrangements).
One signncent note is that there
was little calypso or other Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean beats. The musiciands seem

ed content to express themselves

simply and honestly by playing
the kind of music that has swept
the entire world "cool' iazz with

interpretive interrogations. A

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VOCALIST VENA BENNETT, with PFC Dick Burgess (rear'
on bass, entertained two evenings of the three-day event.

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THE JETS, with Albert Phillips on saxophone, brought th
house down at the festival. .gp, M

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ARTHUR BRANCH and his orchestra in the background, vocalist Victoria Campbell at the mW

; t .,