The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03083

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Throughout the world M 7 .V
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.Seagram YO. pTr;
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imported whisky.

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Six Panama Schoolgirls Hurt
As Auto Smashes Rear Of Bus

Six hookey-playing senior high school girls were Injured
this morning, some seriously, when a small German-made car
collided with a bus at the Miraflores intersection of the Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway.
The girls, all students of the Liceo de Sefioritas (Girls
Lyceum), were occupants of the automobile, which one of them
had borrowed from a fellow student. According to school autho authorities
rities authorities they had left the school campus without permission.

Among the seriously injured is
Isolds Scrgliani, who was driving
at the time of the accident. The
others are identified as Osiris Mar Mar-eela
eela Mar-eela Ferre, Flor de Maria Carda Carda-les,
les, Carda-les, Natalia Velasco, Ines Maria
Flores and Aurora Elena Orobio.
The Ferre and Cardales girls
were still in the operating room at
noon today along with Miss Flores,
who was given three blood trans transfusions.
fusions. transfusions. She is suffering from bro broken
ken broken arms and Jegs, in addition to
several contusions and abrasions.
The front end of the Opel in
which the girls were riding was
completely demolished. The bus,
which operates along the Pueblo
Nuevo route, was hit at the left
rear bumper and was not badly
damaged.
None of the bus passengers was
Injured.
Panamanian Exiles
Arrested By Git
At Tocumen
Airport
Two Panamanians who had
eiled themselves in Guatemala
.in.. list Anril were arrested
Ststerday t Tocumen airport on
ieir return to Panama on a
iii ntin hrinirine home a
roup f amateur boxers.
TVi two newsman Miauel Mo
reno Gongora and law student
FJoyd Britton were arrested by
the National Guard as they step
ned off the plane on an order is-
sued by the district attorney f
the.Veraguas Circuit Court; They
arc accused of being implicated
In the revolution at Cerro Tute.
.Moreno end Britton took refuge
in the Guatemalan Embassy here
shortly after the outbreak and
traveled to Guatemala on a safe
conduct granted by the Panama
government during May.
It is not known why they decid decided
ed decided to come baek home on the
tpecial plane.

teft Lice de Sefioritas High School without permission to go

wuivii wicji xmu wiruwta irom
CZ Drvier Crashes
Gate At Miraflores,
Admission Cost: $100
A Zone driver fulfilled an urge
which crops up daily in his fellow
drivers beating the blinkin'
red lights signaling the opening
of Miraflores Bridge. Yesterday
the judge failed 'to see situation
in the same light. He fined the
offender a hundred bucks.
Evidence presented in the court
room showed that James E. Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, 37, an employe of the Fe Federal
deral Federal Aeronautics Agency (FAA),
ignored both the flashing lights
and fast-lowering guard rail and
continued onto the bridge toward
Cocoli. A bridge operator who
ran onto the right-of-way and
waved frantically, Irfr the motorist
to stop was nearly hit, the charges
stated. The car raced on.
Richmond told Judge John E.
Deming he, became confused and
misundersood the bridge opera operator's
tor's operator's instructions.
The judge made his instructions
Quite clear guilty
of reckless
driving, $100 fine.

Claim To Fame From Family Name Is.

By FRANK ELEAZER
WASHINGTON (UPI) One
thing is sure. The electorate is
aroused about the pending labor
reform bill. This is not to say
that it is informed.
Robert F. Kennedy, counsel for
Mi Senate Rackets Committee,

weit on jack Faar s rv snow re recently
cently recently and told late night viewers
the bill ought to be passed and
to 'write their congressmen about
it.
That's what they've been doing,
too. But members of the Senate,
which passed the bill long ago by
a vote of 90 to 1, are beginning
to wish Kennedy had been more
specific.
It's the House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives that hasn't yet voted aye.
Even Sen John F. Kennedy
...

?TS

uomo1)il suffered
a iciiow stuaent.
The
Judges Bench
Julio Palacio, 23, Panamanian,
was fined $15 in Balboa Magis
trate's Court for being drunk and
unable to care for himself near Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Road. Palacio was found in insensible
sensible insensible in the grass a few feet
from the road edge.
Robert L. K. Jones, 23-year-old,
American, was fined $5 for park
ing his car on a sloping street in
Ancon and failing to secure his
hand brake. The car rolled back
wards, but fortunately did only
slight property damage.
George W. Squires, 4fi, Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian was fined $15 for failure to
reduce his speed to a safe level
while rounding a turn. Squires was
clocked at 50 mph in a 40 moh
Gaillard Highway zone, where the
road curved rather sharply.
Army, Navv Shows
to Be On CFN-TV
Two television productions of
special interest to service person personnel
nel personnel have been scheduled by CFN.
On Friday, the Navy is high highlighted
lighted highlighted on the Pat Boone Show at
7:30 p.m. The young singer visits
the U.S. Naval Academy at An Annapolis
napolis Annapolis and all his guests are
midshipmen.
"Thf Big Picture," to be tele televised
vised televised at 5:45 p.m. Saturday, Aug.
8, tells the story of Army dog
training in a .film entitled "Can
ine College.'
(D-Mass.), Bob's brother and co co-sponsor
sponsor co-sponsor of the Senate jbill, has
been flooded with mall. Some of
it commands him sternly to vote
for his bill.
The senator feels that some of
the letter writers might have
been a little more tactful. These
are the ones who are demanding
a vott for "Sen. Bob Kennedy's
bill." i
Other senator! have been hear hearing
ing hearing about it. too: counting their
rmixed-up mall In; the thousands.
House members, of course, are
getting their share of letters
And everybody says they're go
ing to do something about it.
The House Labor Committee,
which approved a modified ver version
sion version .of the bill 10 days ago, fi-1

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Reprisal Charge' Denied
By Gill n Mechanic RIF
1 e
Gursam Singh Gil), head of the Canal Zone Bus Service,
today flatly denied charges of reprisal firing leveled at him
yesterday by a spokesman for his rehired checkers and main maintenance
tenance maintenance workers.
Jorge Melende, president of the Mixed Company Employes
Union, comprising 30 i route checkers and about 23 shop work workers,
ers, workers, had accused Gill' and his timekeeper Mahinder Singh Bul-

lar, of firing an electrical Helper and immediately ninng a

replacement.
According to the union spokes
man, the move waa in we naiure
of a reprisal for the rncent strike
which idled all but fhe company
drivers. Partly throligh Panama
foreign office mediatjjbn, the strike
terminated in a temporary settle-,
ment giving 10 per fent wage in increases
creases increases to the strikers and rein reinstating
stating reinstating abolished checkers' jobs.
But GUI insisted oaay me oniy
. 1 1. : i -1
issue involving we nreu snuy
worker was competence to do the
job- :
The harried bus concessionaire
said he?nelieves he has a perfect
right to dismiss a man who cannot
do his work, and that no oiner lac lac-tor
tor lac-tor entered into the firing incident,
i Meanwhile, latt this morning,
a reprasentativl of the Panama
foren office teitphontd Gill re requesting
questing requesting an Interview this after afternoon
noon afternoon regardlng'the Ineidant. Th
nihire of the 'Interview" was
got disclosed. .'
y helper, whoa'pairt full seveY-J
kance ana,accreaJvacuun
was not actually replaced Lhy en-
other-ma. A '-
' The fceloef as mmrT.? mmrT.?-stele
stele mmrT.?-stele tor armature winding on de de-fectlve
fectlve de-fectlve generators, starters, and
voltage. Because of the difficulty
of finding a competently trained
man for the work, the mis com
pany has Instead entered an agree agreement
ment agreement with Taller Electrico Berrios
of Panama City, who will nrovide
oarts as well as do the repair won?
in future.
According to company spokes spokesman,
man, spokesman, the dismissed man formerly
assisted a trained electrical sne sne-Halist
Halist sne-Halist who was dismissed for
theft. But the beloer's inability to
perform the work properly was
Pre-Bidding Meet
On Canal lighting
At ROTC Building
The pre-bidding conference on
the plans and specifications for
the lighting of the Panama Canal
Locks and Gaillard Cut scheduled
for Friday at 1 p.m. will be held
in the assembly room yoi the
ROTC Building in Balboa instead
of the Conference Room in the
basement of the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights, it was
announced today.
A larger locale was selected be because
cause because of the number of electric il
firm and electrical supply compa company
ny company representative both from the
United States and Panama who
are expected to attend the con conference.
ference. conference. The meetina will be conducted
by Col. R. D. Brown, Jr., Engi
neering and Construction Direc
tnr who will accomnany contract
ing representatives on a trip
through Gaillard Cut following the
conference. The group also will be
taken on a visit to the sample
lighting installation at Pedro Mi Mi-euel
euel Mi-euel Locks.
Bids on the lighting project are
now scheduled to be opened Aug.
21 at Balboa Heights. The work,
which is part of the over-all plan
to increase the capacity of the
Canal, is scheduled to be com
,pleted within a year after the con
tract is awarded and notice,: giver
to proceed.
nally has got out .Its formal re report
port report to the House. This of, course
is where House members: learn
what' In the bill.
The question, though, is which
part of the report should they
read? Although the committee
voted for the bill 16 to 1C only 5
of the 30 members now come
right out and admit that they
like it.
In addition to a non-partisan
non-controversial and reasonably
enlightening analysis of the meas
ure prepared by a stafl member,
the report includes a "statement"
an "additional statement," and
"additional,' dissenting, and iepa
rate" views, with some members
signing more than one of the to total
tal total of 10. The whole thing 1$ so

ot

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costing increasing amounts in
electrical repair service, the
spokesman said.
Zone Hath Teacher
To Be Decorated
By Panama Govt.
One of Panama highest honors
the Order of Vasco Nunez de Bal
boa. will be awarded to a Canal
Zone math teacher tomorrow.
Edward W. Hatchett will re
ceive the award at a ceremony
at the Panama Foreign Otfice
Roberto Lopez Fabrega, Panama
nian minister of public works and
one of the score of Panamanian
pupils Hatchett has taught during
his 28 years on the Isthmus, will
make the presentation.
The citation accompanying the
award lauds Hatchett for his
service aa a teicher end praises
his closes association with the
many Panamnian, whdm he
taugntrf j,
Hn :ao' hnm hi Vnnl-.vuillo V.
ana attendee;-tneUS Naval A
eademy .it- Annapolis and took
his master's degree at'' Duke Uni
versity He taught for several
years in a high school at Durham.
N.C:, and came to the Canal
Zone in : 1931 as a teacher 'of
mathematics at Balboa High
School. In 1957 he was made' an
instructor in the Canal Zone Jun
ior College.
He was secretary of the Canal
Zone Central Labor Union for
many years and has been pesi
dent of that organization since
December 1955. He was appointed
a member of the Canal Zone
board of appeals in June 1959.
CAREFUL, rW-Secretary
of State Christian Herter is
jokied by his wife on crutches
as : they deplane in Geneva.
Mr. Herter is usln the
crutches because she injured
her ankle In a fall. Herter has
an arthritic condition.

Confusin, Amusin' To Kennedy Brothers

perplexing committee clerks felt
it wise to index tha 106-page vol volume.
ume. volume. After approving the bill at a
closed session, committee mem members
bers members jostled each other hurrying
to the press gallery to explain
why they weren't for It. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Graham A. Barden (D-N.C.)
who voted aye, said the bill was
no good and refused to give it his
name.
Rep. 'James Roosevelt (D (D-Calif.)
Calif.) (D-Calif.) voted against it because It
waa anti-union. Rep. Carroll D.
Kearns (R-Pa.) voted against it
because it was pro-union.
Rep. Carl D. perkins (D-Ky.)
said the bill "has many good
provisions." He voted against it.
Rep. Peter Frelinghuysen Jr.,

b

Lady Judge
Amused
By Rebutta
Juvenile Judge Br. Clara Gon
zalez Behringer today said slit slit-was
was slit-was amused at Secret Police
Chie Hector Valdes' hastr m
contradict her charge that delin
quent minors are tor.ured bv de
tectives.
At the same time she said it
was a pity that Valdes is the ur.e
to come out and deny the charge,
since she did not think that he
himself committed ny of the
tortures.
Airs. Behringer made the charge
Sunday night during a "Itfet the
Press" radio program. It was
emphatically denied next day by
Valdes, who called altention tn a
case before Attorney General Her Her-mogenes
mogenes Her-mogenes de la Rosa in which a
minor had testified that h? had
been coached by Mrs. Behringer's
organization to say that he was
tortured by the Secret Police.
Valdes followed up his rebuttal
yesterday with the opinion that 80
percent of the robberi'-f in Pana Panama
ma Panama are committed by minors. He
added that one of the first things
he did on becoming chief of the
Secret Police several years'- ago
was to eliminate all maltreatment
of jirispners, v
Regarding the open controversy
between Mrs. Behringer and Val Valdes,
des, Valdes, the attorney general said if
the judge had any such charges
to make they should be made a a-long
long a-long with documentary proof.
Escaped Invader
Still at Large
Gilberto Bethancourt Chacon,
the Tnhun invader who esn esn-ed
ed esn-ed from the Tocumen jail a
week aao yesterday wps still at
laree, police reported today
ine report said a search wa?
being conducted In all area a
round Tocumen by the Nation National
al National Guard and the Secret, PoMce

Police, Troops Patrol Caracas
After Night Of B!oody Rioting

CARACAS, Aug. 5 (UI'I)-Po
lice and troops today patrolled 'he
streets of this oil-rich capital city
where a night of rioting left a I
least four persons dead and 5"
wounded.
Strong government proactive
measures coupled with a presides
tial appeal for quiet appeared to
have broken the back of the anti
government outbreak that at one
point saw more than 3.000 rio'ers
clash with police and national
guardsmen. However, scattered
violence continued.
The riots started in the form of
protest demonstrations over the
resipnstion of a popular govern government
ment government official. The demonstrators
were mostly unemployed persons
and elements opposed to the gov government.
ernment. government. Venezuelan President Romulo
Betancourt, tpaakinoj ever radio
and television latt night, warned
tha Mi. government "would not
tolerate" forthor disturbances.
Just 30 minutes after the broad broadcast,
cast, broadcast, however, armed bands carry carrying
ing carrying Molotov coctails showed up in
the vicinity of the heavily guarded
presidential palace and set fire to
a bus and two automobiles.
(R-N.J.) ealled it "woefully in inadequate."
adequate." inadequate." He voted for it.
So if Jack Pasr's public is con confused,
fused, confused, who is to blame them?
Certainly not Sen. Kennedy. He's
getting inured to confusion.
On a plane trip the other day a
lady passenger eyed him awhile,
simpered a little, and finally got
up courage to say, "aren't you
Mr. Kennedy?" He admitted mad mad-estly
estly mad-estly that he was.
"I'm so delighted to meet
you," said the lady. "I watch
yon on TV at those labor hear hearings.
ings. hearings. I wanted to tell you what
a wonderful job you are doing,
trying to get Jimmy Hoffa!"
"Thank you ma'am," Kennedy
aald, "but that's not m. That's
my brother, Bobby."

Potter

Own

Rep. Sullivan

WASHINGTON, Aug. 5 (UPI) Democratic Rep.
Leonor Sullivan said today that a representative of the
Panama Canal Pilots Association wiH be invited to testify
next week in a meeting of the House Merchant Marine
committee.
Mrs. Sullivan, chairman of the Panama Canal sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, said her group met today to discuss the prob problems
lems problems of the pilots and the statement of position received
from Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter.
The pilots have complained that they are overwork overworked,
ed, overworked, underpaid and poorly housed.
Mrs. Sullivan said that she thought Potter had pre presented
sented presented his side of the story very well, and said shejias
great hopes that most of the difficulties causing traffic
stoppages and slowdowns in the Canal will be improved
When current construction work is completed anrf more

pilots are hired.
She said, however, that the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee believed the situation to
be serious enough that it recum recum-mended
mended recum-mended JhefJuU o,mmitteeold, a
bearing ; rtt!eelt. with piJota,;
representative.
The meeting is scheduled for
Thursday. The name of the witness
is not yet known.
Meanwhilt at Balboa a pilot
spokesman said no word of tho
impendinq h a r ing had yet
reached his group, but thnt it
was likely Cap. Harold T. Long Long-more,
more, Long-more, president of the Canal
Zono Pilots' Association, would
be the local representative to
testify.
"That is, Longmore would be
thp logical choice tn co. Then a a-"ain,
"ain, a-"ain, he coulr' rrmke the trin only
f the Marine revision "-ere w'llint
in snare him in these limes nf cri-
Late last night downtown Cara
cas, which v.as being patrolled o
sovcrnment' tanks and heavily
military r e i n f o rcemcnls, still
echoed with the clap of sporadic
gunfire.
The greater Caracas area w.is
under emergency rule, with the
right of assembly suspended by the
cabinet along with the guarantee
against arrest without a warrant.
Red Cross Appeal
For Children's
Toys, Clothing
An appeal for children's cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, to be distributed to needy
persons, was made today by the
Canal Zone Chapter of the Red
Cross. Clothing of all kinds, for
both boys and girls, is urgently
needed.
Red Cross personnel will he
glad to call for the clothing if do donors
nors donors will telphone Balboa 3669,
or donors may deliver the arti articles
cles articles to the Chapter Office at
Building O610-B, Gaillard Highway,
Artcon, officials stated.
Embarrassed silence. Then
"I'm sorry," she said. "I realize
now. But I've seen you too, in
the papers and magazines. And I
know how happy you must be
with your wife and those lovely
children out on the farm in Vir
ginia."
"That's Bobby, too.'"
"Well, I'm awfully sorry to
have mistaken you," she said as
the planer drew up to the ramp.
"But will you be seeing your
brother?"
"Yes, I will." the senator said.
"Well, take him a message for
me. Tell him I'm for him, and I
sure hope he gets the Democrat
ic nomination for president."
"That, "Kennedy said, "isn't
my brother. That's mat

estifw

Presents

Views Well

sis," the spokesman addeywryly;
Longmore was on the Caflal to
day and unavailable for, comment,
Vould-Be Executive!
Used Hold-up Plan
For Hioh Financing
LOS ANGELES (UPI) A 38-year-old
man killed while holding
up a drug store was tevealed to today
day today to be the feal estate man
who promised 'n industrial" a
desert community to make it a
rival of "Palm Spring? Las Veg.
as and Reno." j
Daniel M Snyder cleared at
least from two of his
robberies-and used the money to
'orm a real estate corporpt'on
and buy nroperty. fancv clothes
.a-vj expensive cars, police sa:d.
The handsome "Jekyll and
Hyde" was known as the "brief "briefcase
case "briefcase bandit" in his life of crime
and as t' e man who was going
to make the deseri communitv of
Cabazon. Cal;., the "gem of the
desert" in his role as a business
executive.
"H" was a 'eet rich nuick
Wallinfprd.' said Dt Sg. Tho
mas E. Dawson.
"He was 5 foot but wore
elevator shoes to add two inrhes
to his height and wire padded
shoulders to ?ive himself strong strongman
man strongman build. And he dressed like a
fashion-plate."
Dawson said Snyder recently
bought a 10-acre dump site in
Cabazon, a desert community
near Banning, Calif., and also a
large home and two adjoining loti
which he planned for use as his
own mansion.
"He was known in Cabazon at
the man who was going to In Industrialize
dustrialize Industrialize the community and
make it a 'gem of the desert
rivaling Palm Springs Las Vagal
and Reno," said Dawson.
Snyder, as a criminal, ma
queraded as a Los Angeles police
officer to gain employes' trust
and then robbed them He carried
a briefcase with the initials LAPD
(Los Angeles Police Department).
He was shot down Sunday nighl
by police officers when he wai
caught robbing a drug store.
In Lis briefcase was found a
certificate of incorporation issued
last week and making his presi president
dent president of the new corporation, Des Desert
ert Desert Winds Enterprises, Inc.
Averell Harriman
Lauds Nixon
NEW YORK (UPI) -Formel
New York Gov. Averell Harri Harriman
man Harriman praised Vice President Rich
ard M. Nixon today for stand standing
ing standing up to Nikita Khrushchev in
their public debate at the U.S.
Exhibition in Moscow two weeks
ago. "I was glad to see that hap happen,"
pen," happen," Harriman, a former U.S.
ambassador to Moscow, said; on
a television program "Mr. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev has gone a r o u n d the
world boasting about a lot f of
things, saying a lot ot things
against the United States, and I
was clad to tee him 'called' by
an America."

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lA-ST M AnittT a A e tea 114 Panama. St. r P.
, TlLIMWI t-6740 (8 LlNrt)
CAfU.t AeBUKM. PANAMtMICAN, PANAMA
i:tM. Oreiet. it 17 Can-thai Avimui iitwiih 1 It ana 13th i'
AAMIAN DtrttNTATIV(t JOSHUA AOWtM. INC
4A Mabimn Av(.. Ntw YAUR 1T) M. V.

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TIm Mill In h aa Hti Urum
UMn If icaya (rttotvlty mi
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Flaata try ta ketA flit Utteri limit1 t am tngth.
laWrry lattai writtn I NttA hi ttrietttt csnfiAAACA.
Tkit RAwtAAAAf immi na rAtaantibilirv Ur rttnr)nti ar Apinion
astretMi' hi lattan freai ntiirx.
THF MAIL BOX

SHIPPING
Sir:
Th terms nf th acreement

' cesceaueu io tram randma uie ngm to nave nauUcil inspectors gu
aboard ships it Balboa and Cristobal is enough to cause righteous in in-'
' in-' aigiiauon tven among me most illiterate anu apaiheuc iJanuiuniiii.
How the Panama government ever accepted such a humiliating
agreement is beyond comprehension. It is another positive indication
that the United States is just as ruthless in its dealings with fan,
ama as Rusjia is with the countries within its sphere of influence.
The onlv difference is that the U.S. is more subtle.
As the saying goes what they build with their hands they destroy
with their fee!. The U.S. makes a big to-do about helping underdev underdeveloped
eloped underdeveloped countries and there is no doubt that the men commissioned
to do so realJv work at it. But on the other hand they nullify all the
good will that is built up by economic cooperation with a display of
State Department imperialism.
The agreement which my government has just rejected empow empowered
ered empowered the inspector to "Observe," "examine" and "ascertain" health
conditions, safetv measures, compliance with Panama labor laws,
etc. Byt right her the benevolence or magnanimity of our American
friends comes to an end
It goes on to slat that the functions of Panamanian nautical in inspectors
spectors inspectors "shall not include enforcement of laws, regulations or re requirements
quirements requirements within the Canal Zone, or the levying collection or receipt
within the Canal Zone of fees, fines taxes or charges or collections
e fany character."
It goes on to sav: "further, such Panamanian nautical inspectors
hall not remove ships papers.... or request Canal Zone authorities
to withhold clearance of any vessel or delay or interfere with the ex expeditious
peditious expeditious transit of any such vessel through the Canal."
Now, what good is an Inspector without the authority to enforce
the law? Why wai this clause, included in th agreement? Why is the
Canal Zone so obviously determined to aid and abet or worse yet, en en-eourage
eourage en-eourage possible infractions of Panamanian laws?
Wouldn't it hue made for better relations if some small attempt
had been made to cooperate with Panama's efforts tn guarantee pro proper
per proper working and Mfety conditions aboard Panama-flag vessels?
A chain is as strong as its weakest link, consequently he inclu inclusion
sion inclusion o fthose two paragraphs mentioned above immediately made
the whole agreement of as little value as the paper it has written or..
I don't knew Mat reasons Panama had for making little use of
the agreement, hut I can certainly see whv it was finally terminated.
The only thing is, thev waited too long, they should have thrown it
back into Potter's and Harrington' face the very moment it was
Pre,9nted- Crlspulo.
NOTHING VALUB

I've been in the Canal Zone aeveral years now, and nowhere hive
jl seen such unchristian thinking. Almighty God has given way to the
almighty dollar. Is everyone money-mad here? The more they have,
the more they want. Even the higher-paid ones leave their children
-snd go to work to make more.
f And the inobbery they don't associate with people for their own
?sake, or see individuals in terms of human values. They associate
!Wy with person they can use to get ahead, or to better themselves
jinioilv nf tn Ihrrpue their lm affined nrestixe.

1 Anvone above a Grade 5 or 8
. .. .'. i j i ...l

dually mere IS no one aown nrre who inci ii ii6
ft15c won't associate with the 13i, and a 13 wouldn't be caught carrying
ron with a piddlin" HP of 9 or 10.
1' You're positively dead if in thought, word or deed you fall from
' grace, even in a venial way. (The self-appointed Big Shots' falls from
(grace are kept hidden under a mantle of hypocrisy). Yet when you
talk to these snobs, you are appalled at the great number of them
Swhose minds are in need of a thorough cleansing.
S It's a paradoxical truth that the most-warped minds, those most
lavid in spreading or inventing gossip, are the most poverty-stricken
i spiritually.
' For the greater part, the clime here is a vacuum of real values.
('Zonians' thinking processes, and their behavtotis toward their fellow
Iman, makes a mockery of the Sermon on the Mount, and makes
iwhited sepulchres of the great majority.
' Ditilluiiontd

5 TWO LABOR DISPUTES
S gir
J! The reported intervention of the Panama Foreign Office which
contributed to a settlement of the Gill Bus Service Co. vs. Employes
tease brings to mind another case of management vs. labor which did
JJuot end as haooily for the workers involved.
When the Gill affair broke into the press and it was announced
Jthat the Foreisn Ministry had a hand in the matter, I, and mmv oth oth-3er
3er oth-3er felt that the Panama government could do nothing to help the
2triker since their troubles originated on the Canal Zone.
-I Many of u remembered the fate of a group of lintel Kl Paname
Jworkers who were dismissed from their jobs in May 1958, because
2they joined a strike movement which was underway in Panama City
st the time.
If I have my facts straight the employes look their cases to the
JPanama Labor Office, and lost. They then appealed tn the Labor
iourt and that body upheld the decision of the Labor Office, so the
;Jjmen wound up without their job and lost rights to the two-month-Jtaalary
payment one usually gets upon being dismissed from a Job wi wilder
lder wilder normal conditions.
I It was quite a surprise to me when it was sugcested in some quar quarters
ters quarters that the Foreisn Office had put nressure on the Gill people to
l"traighten up and fly rieht" with their employes.
6 But the contrast of the two cases has strengthened a long-time
belief of mine:
1 The Panama government Is much more interested in demanding
find getting. th rights of its nationals in the Canal Zone, thin it is
fin seeking similar justice for the workinjg man right in its own back-

Trd.
HURRAY
Sir:
The Mall Box Is by fr the most

I'wilruiiy ignored, tactual, toirnt and eneciive rommn tnrougnout me
5 Isthmus. It is my opinion that any fair-minded Isthmian would readi readi-ily
ily readi-ily arid willingly admit that among all things the Mail Box has main-'
Stained proof that freedom of speech and th press are indelible fac fac-tors
tors fac-tors common to the constitutional and democratic principles of any
fcountry, especially this wonderful Republic of Panama.
Jin this column I have seen many and varied subjects treated in intelligently
telligently intelligently as well as foolishly or maliciously.
Some difficult problems have been solved In some instances. I
hlve personally witnessed corrective actions taken on account of
criticism or opinions submitted to and printed without fear in this
Tcolumn.
Because of this, I feel that the Mail Box is one of the most effce effce-.'itive
.'itive effce-.'itive instruments throughout the Isthmus. Juries have made their
verdicts, the sentences of judges, defensive or prosecuting material
hve all been influenced and offered by the Mall Box
4 The articles Of the Mail Box have served as material for a Sun Sunday
day Sunday ermon from many a pufpit.
Only recently, an unwarranted conflict between two popular local
.,iab, with Similar interests and idea, wai decided much to the ad ad-''vastage
''vastage ad-''vastage of both because of the timely comments entertained in the
?Mail Box.
I I couW t on and on for page citing examples of th fine work
frseeomplih3 by your wonderful letter, but isn't it fair that an open open-lng
lng open-lng bt left for some other appreciative Isthmian tn come in and say
hi piece. In the meanwhile, let's raise a loud Hurrah! and anoth another,
er, another, and another for the Mail Box.
' An Appreciative Reader

SAN ANTONIO lUGLl
, Sir:
Talk of sizzling, it sotrtd to 103 yesterday and promised to do
if better today.
ii I am wondering how that Venezuelan caravan Is traveling, and
uliope Mrs. Ruth Whitsett will stop by and say hello as she passes hack
Mo her home at Las Vegas. The state retired her the first of the year,
I giving her two pension.
-vj Pap Wright
s. wr v.. .., i

. i a I so
t AO H O0
18 BO t 00

tar n4tn Th inarii Am.rkm
Are n,U hi a wholly (flni'
a imrW if aWma'i aapcii the
INSPECTORS
under which the United States con
is a self-appointed Big Shot. (Ae-
...... o; ChnM Tka r.rH
Gringo
FOR US
widely read, completely digested.

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIESEL
DURBAN, South Africa F.om
hese Indian Ocean docks the
roads tiwst hot and dusty de?p
into Zululand. They cross the
swiit rail link to Portuguese Mo Mozambique's
zambique's Mozambique's big port. Over these
roads I've driven in the newest
cars. I've driven in the newest
cated Zulu chiefs. I've mixed
with their people, gained as you
and I in westeiTt trousers.
Thsy use their spears only in
grudge fights after beer drinking
sprees.
Kids in the kraals out on the
veldt were delighted tn swing in into
to into th jubilation over the c?remo c?remo-nies
nies c?remo-nies during the "con-nation" of
Cyprian Ka Dini Zulu Chief of
All Ch'efs but trey would rather
swing to American jazz.
Yet there is an African mys mystiquea
tiquea mystiquea mysterious strange t?rv
sion which hangs ovpr you when
you drive out of white arfas.
Some day this mv'toue will
deaden these ports, prIvz" the
rap lines, immobilize th" lower
part of this continent. No one
will know how it hapened, but
suddenly the great stillness will
be there.
The natives of this end of Afri Africa
ca Africa simply will stop w o r k i n e.
Twice, in one tiny corner, it hap
pened nere.
A few months ago. out on the
piers a bit down from my hotel
window, the Zulu longshoremen
suddenly quit toting those bales,
they struck But no strike had
been called. They had no union.
They had no leaders No one
could learn wl o timed this stop stoppage,
page, stoppage, or who developed s?raeev.
One Zulu labor le-idrr. Moses
Mabhida, national vic nresident
of the South African Congress of
Trade Unions, told me that not
even he or his colleagues could
learn whn led the ?.onn non-u
nionized Zulu dockwslloners And
Mabhida is of their own flesh
and blood.
It could be that Moses Mahhi-
da did not pierce the mystioue
because he is a city Zulu wH'e
the longshoremen wc-e up-country
tribesmen. But there was an
other man who should have
known. He is the "Induna." The
"Induna is the voice of the trib
al chief when the supreme lead
er is elsewhere. If tre Thief is ud-
country with his tribesmen he
still is leader of all his peolne
wnerever tney are even on the
Durban docks. If he isn't here
to give orders to the boys away
from the kraal, ther. is lwavs
an Induna, virtually unknown
to the West.
There are group Indunas and
regional Indunas. The group In Indunas
dunas Indunas each cover age brackets.
There is one for the "vukSviham "vukSviham-be,"
be," "vukSviham-be," the 17 to 3.1: another 'or the
35 to 45. etc. They are the voice
of rribai authontv awav from
home. Yet the Indunas them
selves did not know whn ordered
the strike, or whether any one
actually directed the men. Nn
one knew, nnt even t' p "Social
"ranch, tho government's intel
ligence service. Still -: onfl Zulus
simnly stopped worHnp. Thev
were not hapnv with the 1t cents
a day raise they had just been
handed.
They were fired. This meant
soing back un-counfv tn Zulu-
land's reserves A month a"0
there was another "stpke." A A-?ain
?ain A-?ain 2.000 w-re fired an'' new re
cruits were brought in from out
lying tribes.
Hundreds of thousands of oth
er Z"lu workers have not vet
struck in defiance of the Snoth
African police and their bi Sa Saracen
racen Saracen tanks. Rut he tension
ernw tauter. The o'ier dv I
envered demonstration of Zulu
wives in green shirts.
For two hours thev sat silent silent-lv
lv silent-lv on the stops nf th H'" ''nil
No signal was given, but sudden-
ly silentlv hev aros" and walked
awav. Th-ir VusbanrU were at
work earning from S6.25 a week
to $7.50. Of th's they nav some
32 cents a day for bus f-re. tv,pv
nve on half a loaf of bread a
day, some milk, some kind of
lemon or lime sodn pon and
meat once a week. Some live in
huts made of pieces of tin and
cardboard. Some are 'iirkirr.
They hav found a big oil drum
and cut it in half and"'n un under
der under it at night. This i Cafn Ma Manor,
nor, Manor, five miles out up on the
hill where they rioted nd hnmed
municipal property last month.
Whatever that African mvstioue
is. there Is no mytrv about
wht binds the Zulu million to
gether.
rTACT
In the presidential election
of 1824, Andrew Jackson won
the greatest number of elec electoral
toral electoral votes, 99, against 84 for
John Quincy Adams, 41 for
William H. Crawford and 37
for Henry Clay. But he lacked
the necessary majority. So the
House of Reprtentatives had
to choose between Jackson,
Adams and Crawford, In the
final balloting, Adams won by
six votes: 13 for Adaras, seven
for Jackson, four for Crawford.
O Encyclopedia BrltannlcA

m PAKAMA AMERICAN All

Up

The Washington Merry

WASHINGTON The meeting
Butler had with House Speaker
Sam Rayburn and Sen. Lyndon
Johnson made headlines, but an another
other another important meeting didn't.
This was with former President
Harry Truman at Independence,
Mo.
The beleaguered Democratic
chairman went to see Truman on
his own volitioii to get advice
and straighten himself out with
the party generally. Truman,
friendly but blunt, gave him this
advice:
"The job of the national chair
man is to keep the party togeth togethernot
ernot togethernot stir up trouble. When
the party platform is adopted at
each convention it'a the job of
the national chairman to carry i:
out. It' up to the chairman to
see thatt here' harmony in the
party."
Butler told the nation' No. -1
Democrat that he wa sorry he
had coused lack of harmony.
"When he left here," Mr. Tru Truman
man Truman siad, "he was in complete
agreement."
"There was a report that you
had written Butler a stiff letter,"
I told the former President.
"No, he came here on hi own
initiative and I was glad to see
him." Then he added with a
chuckle, "You know I'm trying
to stay away from writing let letters."
ters." letters." THE POLISH VGTI
The Stale Department isn't
talking about it, but it officials
Load
b BOB
Now see here, Federal Aviation
Agency, you that ain't out of your
diapers yet. 1 have a plaque which
tells me I have logged more than
Mi million commercial air miles.
On all these mile I have carried
an over-shoulder bag which con contained
tained contained a bottle of scotch and a
rartnn nf riparets.- &S well as a
book to read when your planes!
are down in some ununeiy swamp
where there ain't no room service
or any other indication as to
when the relief flight just might,
if ever, arrive.
In all the year I have travelled
all the lines, domestic and foreign,
1 never saw a drunk. And in all
the years in which your mistake
have extended my unwilling pre
sence either in the air or in ome
horrible place like Gander or
Goose Bay or Atlanta, Ga., wail wailing
ing wailing for you guy to get unfouied.
my little jug and my carton of
cigarets and my book have made
suicide unlikely. And have al also
so also made me some friends.
I see some new rules you peo people
ple people just announced. One is that a
nasKi'tit'er won't he able to grab
a snort out of his own bottle, on
he will be subject to a fine of I
$1000. i
Man, If vou had to dep3ml on
the bar service on most plains,
you never would gel a tirinW es especially
pecially especially on those economy flights
where about 90 people have 'o de depend
pend depend on about two stewardesses
and one steward. Especially if
you are riding the rear of the
plane, and they start the serving
up front.
Some day I hope to get nailed
with a fine for grabbing S quickie
out of my private upply, because
I will take II" to the Supreme
Court if I have to pull an FDR
and pack the court myself.
Never in the history of anything
has a Federal old-maid agency
had the right to fine an individual
citizen. If the FAA can do It, the
Federal Power Commission can
hit you over the skull with a fine
for working too late and keeping
the lights on too long.
And where are they going to
try you if you fight it? Georgia,
on a street corner, where some
local tobacco-chawin' JP is in ca

INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWSPAPER

to the Gunwales
By DREW PEARSON
have been worried about Vice
President Nexon's trip through
Poland. In fact, they were firmiy
opposed to his making the trip
at all.
Reason: He's likely to put the
Polish Government on the spot
and undo some of the progress
made in cementing American American-Polish
Polish American-Polish relations.
The Poles are naturally friend friendly
ly friendly toward the United States and
State Department officials were
feaarful that Nixon might get a
warmer welcome than Premier
Khrushchev. This, it was feared,
might cause bac repressions.
It was even feared the Polish
Government might stir up some
deliberate anti-Nixon demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations so the Polish people would
not appear too friendly.
Nixon, however overruled the
State Department. He had made
his plans for the Warsaw fisit e e-ven
ven e-ven before he left the USA,
though they were announced lat later.
er. later. He had even been in thouch
with Poland's Catholic leader,
Cardinal Wyszynski.
What the Vice President has
fluence the huge bloc of Polish Polish-American
American Polish-American votes in Detroit, Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Buffalo, and Milwaukee.
IKE'S DEMOCRATS
NewsmCn who met with the
President at an off-the-record
dinner recently are very close-
mounthed about it, but report
that Ike was asked whom he fa-
Factor
RUARK
hoots with the arresting cops? In
midair
Just in the US, fifty million air airline
line airline tickets got sold last year,
and a good portion of these peo people
ple people wanted or needed a snort or
so to make up for the delays, the
mishandling of baggage, the tick ticketing
eting ticketing troubles, anu the mere in insolence
solence insolence of the delicate young men
and disinterested women who ac accuse
cuse accuse you of prima facie crime for
wanting to risk your life on one
of these birds.
Pete Quesada ran a good show
in the war, but he fell over his
feet on this one. What he needs
is not a limitation on the number
of drinks served in the air, or a
near-criminal penalty for drinking
your own hooch to drown the ex exquisite
quisite exquisite boredom of these airborne
buses I don't want to mention
the average meal but to make
the airlines put on a special bar barroom
room barroom team.
I love hostesses, and I have
screamed for years that it is ask
ing too much to make them look
after sick babies, comfort fright frightened
ened frightened old women, serve meals,
and still act as bartenders on the
side.
Nobody I know, including the
boys up front, works as hard at
unpleasant duties as the nice gals
and boys who serve as stewards
on the average airline. If the
lines will run a decent bar serv service
ice service they won't need any regula regulations
tions regulations about the likes of me car carrying
rying carrying my own provisions.
Last year some legislator om
Mississippi offered a bill to ban
the service of all liquor on r' r'-mestic
mestic r'-mestic airlines, and it fortun i'
got pigeonholed.
The point is that air travel is
generally so unpleasant that only
a couple of martinis make it
bearable, whether you're flying
over dry country or not.
And you will find that if you
have to sit around some smelly,
barren airport long enouh, wait waiting
ing waiting for this airborne iitbox to
fly, you might just get a little
loaded.
I suggest the fresh-fledged Fed Federal
eral Federal Aviation Agency fly a little
more air miles before it get too
big for it britche.

NUSAnkciec

-Go -Round
vored as the Democratic no
miuee for President.-Hi is report reported
ed reported to have replied:
"Spessard Holland, John Sten Sten-nis,
nis, Sten-nis, or Prank Lausche."
Those present were incredulous,
thought Eisenhower was joking.
Holland of Florida is a conser conservative
vative conservative Democrat who frequently
votes with the Republican. Sten-
nis of Mississippi is a loyal,
able Democrat, but couldn't
carry a tate north of the Mason-
Dixon line. Lausche of Ohio not
only votes frequently with the
Republicans, but couldn't make
up his mind at first to side with
the Democrats in the organiza organization
tion organization of the Senate.
However, the President appa appa-rentlywas
rentlywas appa-rentlywas dead serious about
these men as Democratic candi candidates
dates candidates for President,
"What about your fellow Texan,
Lyndon Johnson?" he was ask asked.
ed. asked. There was another significant
pause.
"I think Sam Rayburn would
Ike's silence meant that the unof unofficial
ficial unofficial alliance between Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower and Johnson, which has long
irked many Democratic senators,
is off.
ENEMY OF POWER
COMPANIES
Jim Stietenroth, ex-treasurer of
Mississippi Power and Light,
who testified before the SEC
that his company had kept
double books and used dummy
directors, is now running for
state senator in Mississippi and
the ppwer companies in a furor.
Stietenroth resigned during the
Dixon-Yates expose to come to
Washington and throw a monkey monkey-wrench
wrench monkey-wrench into the attempt of
Southern power companies to
stop expansion of the Tennessee
Valley Authority.
Now running for the senate, he
is still fighting the battle for
cheaper power.
He has claimed that his old
company, Mississippi Power and
Light owes the State of Mississi
ppi $918,269.74 in unpaid taxes;
that the company has unlaw unlawfully
fully unlawfully refused to pay" and that the
chairman of the state tax com commission
mission commission has veilated his oath of
office by failing o collect.
Stietenroth also claims that the
cost of electricity in the State
capital, Jackson, Miss., in $3,000 $3,000-000
000 $3,000-000 more annually han in Tu Tupelo,
pelo, Tupelo, Miss., which get it power
from TV A.
This from a former executive
of a private power company, is
quite a statement. Private and
publ'c power interests all over
the country will be watchingt he
state senate race in Mississippi.
UNDER THE DOME
House GOP leader Charlie Hal-
leek is boating privately that he
lined up enough Republicans and
Dixiccrats to ram a tough labor
reform bill through the House
llalleck hag made a deal with
Congressman Howard .Smith of
Virginia to support the very
tough substitute bill introduced by
Longressmen liritnn oi Michi
gin and Landrum of Georgia
President Eisenhower will then
throw the weight of the White
House beh'nd the Griffin-Landmm
bill. .A Senate subcommittee
on Asiatic trade ha sounded out
he State Department about go
Ing to Red China. Ths State De.
partment is trying to discourage
chairman Warren Magnuson of
passports, but his committee
member are determined t0 go if
ine uimese commcnists will ad admit
mit admit them. . .New York's GOP
leader Judson Morhouse confid confided
ed confided to friends that what (Jover (Jover-nor
nor (Jover-nor Rockefeller does at the Go Governor'
vernor' Governor' Conference In Puerto
Rico, may -give him i big push
toward the presidency. . .Regard
les of the Governor's Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, Senator Goldwater of Ari
zona, the Republican senatorial
campaign chairman, has alreadv
launched a Nixon-for-Preside"
boom.

Presdentee? by The Department
4 Christian Education el the)
EplceAl Church Jn 1her Mis Mis-sienary
sienary Mis-sienary OIaa a1 the Fanav
ma Canal Zone.) ,r -r
' St. Matthew t-.3
residual Religion

"But seek ye first the king king-dm
dm king-dm el Gad, and Ills righteous
ness, .."
The idol'- makerg:'nid, the
sam mistake that m do. They
had a remaliutao Hllm. ni.j.
Lfirst concern :wes for .the crea
ture comiorts,v One-half f the
lo w. fuel for the fire. It cook cooked
ed cooked their fond am ailmI k.i
What was left over -; they carver"
mo a goo, ana fell down and
worshipped it. The idolaters jave

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DISTRIBUTORS:

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v

J festival I

Tomorrow
l".m. AT THI JWI-USO Club, l.lbei
IAZZ THROUGH THI AGIS
IN HI-FI AND STIRIO
NARRATOR:
Phil Jacobs
Aemlmicn In Call lilbia 1071
Far ReiArvarlani

fponiAnd ly

NATIONAL ELECTRIC CENTER
31 AUTOMOBILE ROW
WHIRI YOU ARI ALWAYS WELCOMID AS A FRIEND

.WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 1951

God their second btsL But so do
we. .'- ,'
Tbis is is tjrur pTW timt as
is 'of our money. The secular
Ctivities torn first and God it
given r hours at the end it
there are any to spare.rWe .art
like: the men in that vninol whn
1 took, to their farms' or their oxen
oeiore tney sought the things of
God. Religion is a residual inter inter-est.
est. inter-est. As far as aur money is Con Concerned
cerned Concerned we put God at the bottom
of the budget1 He comes after
the money spent on amusements
or cosmetics. r ;,t : v;
; Second; Isaiah calls idola idolaters
ters idolaters "feeders on ashes." In spite
of their self-indulgence, they arc
not really happy, In the midst of
all this concentration ra material
satisfactions, the empty;, feeling
comes.
Tel. 3.1601
8
a
8
a
o
S
tt
3
3
RICARDO RICARDO
if i
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WEDNESDAY; AUGUST'S, 1939

TEt tismi americui ur ikdototekt daily xewsfafeb
FAOI THIII

y m amiMM i' i -j iff ""'"""ZIZIZZ

ix wr? t
tit i 4fvi
. r in Mnmwl'f'""'aifiiitT,iniTr)rnMn,if' i J....-1--M,T-f)rffgTlfgl Trvf wmrnnmimn mriM

NEW COMMANDER Ma. Oen. Leland 8. Stranathan, his wife, Ann, and son Leland Sairiuel Jr. are greeted after, their arrival
at Albrook AFB, by OoL N. Powel, the CAlrC chief of staff, and' his wife, Muriel. (Official USAF Photo)
New CAirC Commander Arrives At Albrook

Maj. Gen. Leland S. Stranathan
arrived at Albrook AFB. Mon Monday
day Monday to assume command of the
Caribbean Air Command. He was
accompanied by his wife, Ann,
and son Leland Jr.
On hand to greet the general
arid his family were members of
his staff and their wives, the base
commander, Col. Arthur P. Hurr,
his wife, and members of his
staff.
Stranathan was director of de development
velopment development planning in Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters USAF, Washington, D.C., pri prior
or prior to being named commander of
CAirC to succeed Maj. Gen Tru Truman
man Truman H. Landon.
StranathsS'Jolned the Air,
an an Aviation Cadet afte
uadting the University of South'
em California in 1926 with an A:
B. degree, majoring In business
administration. His first flying in instructor
structor instructor was the late Gen. Hbyt
Vandenburg, then a second Lieu Lieutenant.
tenant. Lieutenant. In 1928, he completed his
advanced flying training at Kelly
Field, Texas and was commission commissioned
ed commissioned a second lieutenant in the Ar Army
my Army Air Corps' Reserye, He is to today
day today rated a command pilot and
remains on active pilot status.
Stranathan's first assignment
was to Langley Field, Va., in No November
vember November 1928. n receiving a per permanent
manent permanent commission in the regu regular
lar regular army, he was assigned to
Boiling Field,; D, C. in March
1929. One of his principal duties
here was to pilot government dig dignitaries.
nitaries. dignitaries. In a small way, and in
the best airplanes of the times,
he and a few other young officers
operated the forerunner to Spe Special
cial Special Air Missions.
After a long tour as flying in in-turctor
turctor in-turctor at Randolph and an o o-verseas
verseas o-verseas tour in Hawaii, he was
Poet Edgar Guest
Dies In Michigan

DETROIT, Augj S (UPI) -Poet
Edgar A. Guest died early
today at his home here.
The 77-year-old poet laureate of
Michigan had been ill for several
years. His physician said deat&
was caused by a cerebral hemor hemorrhage.
rhage. hemorrhage. Guest, who has been called
"The Poet of the Plain People,"
had been writing verses for more
than 50 years. When, he stopped
eounting In 1930, he estimated he
had written more than 30,000
poems. i
His most famous book of poe poetry,
try, poetry, "A Heap O Livin'," sold
more than a half a million copies
and resulted in a Detroit gram grammar
mar grammar school being named in his
honor.
Guest Was born In Birmingham,
Eng., in 1882 and became in
American citizen in 1902.
He is survived by his son, Ed
far A. "Bud" Guest Jr., well well-nown
nown well-nown Detroit radio station
(WRJ) personality.
Bethel Mission
Society To Fete
33rd Anniversary
The Women's Missionary Socie Society
ty Society of th; Bethel Mission Church
f Paraiso-Will observe its 33rd
anniversary Friday night at 7:30
.m. with a program.
Invited to participate are he
lister groups of other evangelical
churches from both s'des of the
Isthmus.
In addition to the church choir,
representatives of these groups
will render songs, addresses and
locutions.
Also slated to take part on this
program is the famed quartet,
the Kings Four, who will render
two special numbers.

assigned to Maxwell Field, Ala.,
in January 1939. Just prior to the
war, he was instrumental in es

tablishing many of the elementa
ry flying schools in the southeast southeastern
ern southeastern part of the United States. La-(
ter, he established and command commanded
ed commanded a two-engine advanced flying
school at Blytheville, Ark.
He entered the flexible gunnery
training program as commander
of Tyndall Field, Fla., in Februa February
ry February 1943. During this assignment
he was twice sent to the Euro European
pean European theater of operations to ob observe
serve observe and analyze flexible gunne gunnery
ry gunnery effectiveness in combat. As a
result of this work, many actions

-JiraaKSKi taken to improw-the thea-

jbw-sj auuiig oi gunners, as wan
as-tos improve the training meth meth-ods:sed
ods:sed meth-ods:sed in the Training Com Command.
mand. Command. Other training command assign-
i
i "' '-
4

Trie notice from K-LUto Kilovxitlo,
reproduced above, is being attached
to service bills which have been
- i'i unrviid for 60 davi or morm.

This friendly reminder by

your faithful servant, K-ikto,
lets his customers know that
it will be necessarv to

&
suspend his services if overdue
accounts are not settled soon.

Remember, nobody
suspended services.
9"-

ments during the war included a
tour as assistant chief of staff A A-3
3 A-3 for the Southeast Air Training
Command and as commander of
the Flexible Gunnery School at
Laredo, Texas.
In December 1944, he became
chief of staff of the 315th Bomb
Wing, then located at Colorado
Springs, Colo. During the Spring
of 1945, the unit moved to Guam
and became a part of the 20th
Air Force. He participated in B B-29
29 B-29 strikes against the Japanese
mainland, for which he was a a-warded
warded a-warded the Distinguished Flying
Cross and the Air Medal. Shortly
after the end of the war he as assumed
sumed assumed command of the 315th
Wing. i
i i..- ... ,,i
In April 1946, he was transfer transferred
red transferred to the headquarters of the 5th
Air Force in Japan and became
assistant chief of Staff A-2. In the

1
n" pom
"' i
" i
c i
gains by the

flMmliirrnTifll
y Sotiot Psrtt it li Li) CosissiJsd que Servmot J

fall of 1946. he was designated

commander of the 308th Bomb
Wing in Korea and remained
there until his return to the Unit United
ed United States in January 1947 to at attend
tend attend the National War Collge. Af
ter graduating from the National
War College in 1948, he was for
several months the deputy direc
tor of training and requirements
in Hq. USAF.
A long assignment to the Arm
ed Forces Special Weapons Proj
ect began in December 1948. He
was first in charge of operations
and training and later deputy
cnief. in February 1951 he was
named commanding general of
the Field Command, AFSWP at
Sandia Baser N.M., and held this
position until July 1955. at which
time he was assigned as director
ot development planning m Hq.
USAF.
ru. ? aJr.-"
".

Two Democratic

SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (UPI)
Two powerful Democratic gov
ernor Monday named Gov. Nel
son A. Rockefeller of New York
as the Republican who would be
toughest to beat in the i960 presi presidential
dential presidential race.
Govt. Edmund (Pat) Brown of
California and G. M e n n e n
(Soapy) Williams of Michigan,
both prospective favorite son can candidates
didates candidates for the Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential nomination, spoke at news
conferences at the opening busi business
ness business session of the 51st annual
governors conference being held
here.
Brown said it "would probably
be easier to defeat (Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M.) Nixon than
Rockfeller." Williams at his news
conference also said he believed
Rockfeller was the man to beat.
Brown said California Democra Democratic
tic Democratic leaders had urged him to run
as a favorite son candidate for
the nomination and he admitted
.that be had not yet ruled out the
possibility "of making a serious
bid for the. nomination.
Brown conceded that he once
had predicted the Democratic
nominee would be a senator but
he added he had since concluded
that some governors were quali quali-fiedvilso.
fiedvilso. quali-fiedvilso. He refused to be pinned
down directly, however, when
asked if he felt lie was among the
governors so qualified.
Sources close to Rockefeller
said he expected to decide this
fall whether" to challenge Niron
for the Republican nomination.
Rockefeller, himself has ruled
out any vice presidential nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. The New York governor played
host to all the other state chief
executives at a reception in the
Dorado Beach Club, part of an 11
million dollar project built by his
brother, Laurance Rockefeller.
As the four-day conference cot
down to business, the executive
committee, whose members
toured Russia recently, received
the news that President Eisen
hower and Soviet Premier Nikita
ADfNAUIR HAS COLD
bo:
many (UPI) West
TH IT J J
German
euor A.onraa Aaen-
auer has been ordered to bed by
doctors to recover from a cold,
sources close to the chancellor
said today. The 83 year old
chancellor caught a slight cold
during the week end and physic physicians
ians physicians prescribed that he rest in
bed.
To

Governors See

S. Khrushchev had agreed to ex
change visits this fall.
Democratic Gov. Leroy Collins
of Florida, who had urged the
President to arrange such an ex
change, coupled his announce
ment with a plea for more state
interest in international affairs.

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Rockefeller As

Collins and other members of
the executive committee said the
Russians seemed to- be more
aware of the issues involved in
the East West struggle than
Americans.
The conference host, Gov. Luis
Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico, told

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the executives that poverty rather
than Communism was thfumi
problem in Latin America.
He said poverty should be
quered and living standjrd
raised to decent levels througaewi
the Western Hemisphere bytht
end of the century.
i r-
m!



'AG I FOUR t-! )

TBI PAX AHA iMOUCAH AN INDEPKNDSKT DAILY HEWSTAFIS
WTDN1SD AT, ACGC8T I. .

Sc

oaai ana smerwiAe ox iof

By Staff en Panama
! J mff L mJ if uLfLmm mt Pmm, 20740-1 i-OW Umum 6.00 tJ 10 mtf

FAREWELL LUNCHEON PARTY AT PANAMA. HILTON
HONORS CHINA'S AMBASSADOR, DR MAO 'ZlS,
Phmi'i Ministtr of Foreign Relation Miguel J Mollis i "Jr. en entertained
tertained entertained yesterday at farewell luncheon honortnj DiyMle Lan-tuin,
Chinese ambassador to Panama who hat bean trerwfereid
ernnent to the Philippines. TjWd&&ii-''
: the party, hold at tho El Panama Hilton Hw;n attended by
mernbert of tho govornment and Diplomatic Corp.

Dr. and Mrs. Polltri
Honor, Holy Soo Ambassador
Panama's Ambassador to the
Holy See, Adolfo Arias, and Mrs.
Aris!,wb re spending their va va-catjo
catjo va-catjo : on the Isthmus, were
ruests of honor at a dinner party
last evening given by the Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador of Uruguay and Mrs. Felix
PoBeri.
The party, given at the em embassy
bassy embassy was attended by a small
group of friends.
i
Isthmian Toastmastors
Induct Ntw Membor
Gaylord Ellis was inducted as
a new member of the Isthmian
Toastmasters Club during Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening's meeting at the Ti Ti-voii
voii Ti-voii Guest House.
Frank Mendez.won the award
for the best speaker, and Gordoi

Ward was named the most im improved
proved improved speaker. (
The next meeting of' the club
will be held Tuesday, August It,'
at the Tivoli Further iflform iflform-tion
tion iflform-tion may be obtained from Cdr.
S. E. Taylor, Navy 2434.

Disk Dhe Saturday ?
At Cristobal YMCA
Weekend activities at the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal YMCA-USO will be high highlighted
lighted highlighted by a Summertime Disc
Dance Saturday evening ,.t 8.
Members of the Girls' Service
Organization will serve- as dance
partners and refreshments will
be served by the Senior Hostess
Auxiliary.
Servicemen with their wives as
well as single men are invited to
attend. :l

CLOVERBLOOM SPICE CAKE

Vf Cup Cloverbloom Butter
1 Cup sugar
2 Well beaten enrs
24 Cups sifted cake flour
V4 Teaspoons bakinr powder
1 Teaspoon salt

1 Teaspoon cinnamon
M Teaspoon nutmeg
M Teaspoon allspice
H Teaspoon cloves
Cup milk

Cream butter, blend in sugar and add eggs. Afitf flour,
sifted with dry ingredients, alternately with milk.
Bake in 2 8Jnch square cake tins in 375 F, oven for
25.30 minutes. Frost with butter icing, maple flavor,
d. Decorate ake with toasted coconut or chopped
I pecans '

Engaged Couple Ft tod
At Dinner Parry
Dr. and Mrs. Eufemio Boccane

gra entertained at their residence

last evening in honor of Miss Hi

ma Elisa Ripoll and Richard Fol-

liott Scott, who are soon to be

married.
CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

Meetings
Diablo Town Mooting

;A town meeting will be held
this evenins at t;3(r at the Diablo

Service Center. U A. Ferguson of

the Panama Canal Company will

be guest speaker. -All
residents of Los Jtios, Dia

bio. Balboa and Ancoa are urged

t attend. .
Art Class
The art class will meet at 7

this evening at the USO-JWB in

Balboa.

Boavors Credit Cooperative

The regular monthly meeting of

Beavers Credit Cooperative will

be held this evening at 8 at

Beavers Headauarters on Seventh

Street. Important items of busi business
ness business are listed for -discussion, and

all members are urged to attend.
The fifth study class will also
meet this evening with Charles
Small, instructor.
Justice Lodge
A special meeting of the build

ing and social committees of

Justice Lodge. I.B.F.O.E.w., win
be held this evening at T:30 at
the usual meeting on Q Street in
Panama City. Mambers of these
committees are 'urged to attend-

Club Alumni '34

Club Alumni '88 will hold a
special meeting this evening at
7-an at the rerular meeting place.

imnnrtant huelne will be dis

cussed, and all members are to

attend.

"RED" PARROT ESCAPES
LONDON (UPI) A Russian
speaking parrot believed tn have
escaped from the Soviet Embas Embassy
sy Embassy was held in a cage today
oending word from Red author authorities.
ities. authorities. The gray-and-orange bird
was found Sur.day, weakly
souawking something that sound sounded
ed sounded like "nyet."

MAKE YOUR RESERVATION TODAY
FOR TOMORROW S DEBUT OF

Cp SINGERS j if

1

WE VOICE. OF

BROAbWAY
by Dorofhy Killgallen

European socialites close to
the young Aga Khan expect him
to announce his engagement in
the near future. The lucky girl Is
his longtime sweetheart, wealthy
Mexican beauty Sylvia Casablan Casablan-cas.
cas. Casablan-cas. .:.Ahhough president Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's quotes to Washington
newspaper reporters have tadi tadi-cited
cited tadi-cited he's "neutral" in race for
the Republican presidential nomi nomination
nation nomination in 1960; Insiders on the
White House scene realize he's
Vice President Nixon. The move
to tend Nixon to Russia was con conceived
ceived conceived in detail by Charlie Mc Mc-WJjorter
WJjorter Mc-WJjorter and Jim Hagertyy with
the chief exutive'a full, approval.
Julie .London displayed- s6me
good old-fashioned temperament
when she -registered her com com-Plaints
Plaints com-Plaints backstage during her ap

pearance on the Andy Williams
TV ihowf ilita MUan's friends

report tneT haven't en her or
heard from her in months, but
they don't krow whether the
actress ii really "missing" or

just planning a publicity stunt si

milar to her headiine-maxing
"romance" with Rafael Trujillo

Jr. when he visited California

some months ago. .It's official:

Carol Haney and Larry Blyden

(of "Flower Drum Song") ex
pect a baby In the wintertime.

Known throughout the world as the best negro vocalists of our time
ONLY FOR TWO DAYS in the BELLA VISTA ROOM
FRIDAY 7th GALA DINNER (19.00 per person)
SUNDAY 9th BUFFET NIGHT ($7.80 per person)
Also being presented at the National Theatre by Espectarulos Lucsra y Cia.
ADDITIONAL ATTRACTION: The Hotel's exclusive presentation

rt

of MARCEL LE BON

if -'Hit

Gar Tierney's current
schedule doesn't Include any
movie-making for about a year.
Instead, she plans to try a long
period of recuperation In
Swltxerland. ."Tomangs," the
new Dorothy Dendrldpe-Curt
Jurgens flicker was filmed In
franco but can't be shown In
the French colonial posses possessions
sions possessions bocause of tho Interracial
love theme. .Danny Kayo Is
playing to SRO crowds In Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, and eoncldontally the
album of his wife's score for
"The Plve Pennies" (a Dot
disc) Is 'way up en the hit
charts Down Under.
New York's army of cab drivers

hasn't given up on the 10-cent
tax. Many of them claim they're

losing from two tpive dollars a
day because of -it and plan a

giant protest to city hall

Surprising quote from Sir Alec

ouinness: "I'm broke. I be

came a name too late to make

money. Now It's impossible with

taxes and everything."

wnne Ernest Borgnine Is In

California preparing to do legal
battle with his ex-wife, s who's
trying to unset their divorce. Katv

Jurado is busying hen-elf in Mex

ico preparing the honevmoon

home they will occupy In Sep Sep-tember
tember Sep-tember win, lose or draw.
(Some bright members of the

class probably remember when

Borgnine, asked by the press if

was romantical v interested In

Miss Jurado, dismissed the re re-ports
ports re-ports as the silliest kind of eossin.

saying he'd met the lady, but
hardly knew her at all.)

One of the nation s best-known

soft drink firms certainly leaves
no stone unturned in its huckster huckstering.
ing. huckstering. It even takes full-pa ee ads in
orison publications. .The FBI
has moved into the investigation
of the $20,000 robberv at the

Floridian restaurant oi Bread-

way, opposite Ltndy's. .Lrdia
Fairbanks, headlining at El Mo Morocco
rocco Morocco in Winnipeg, Canada, Is
wowing the local cititens with her
$70,000 wardrobe of dresses and
furs, which is pretty spectacular

offstage as weu as on.

Lee Grant, currently balancing
with Hal March in "Two For

The Seesaw." fractured her toe

during the first act of the play
the other night, but carried on

gallantly. At intermission time

the st a ft manager announced
the news; of the accident to the

audience but added, "She's not

worried. ? if you're not." The

audience I applauded, the play

went on vita Lee limping a urxie,

and she won extra applause at

the end.
Now that the Post Office ban
on'Lady Chafterly'a Lever"
has booh cancelled, Rendom
Thoughts' Publishers (rather e
' far out enterprise) feel free to
go ahead; with their big picture
book project, 'The fweetheart
Of $lgmund Prold," a photo-and-test
treatment of the IS
basic aox dreams.
France Nuyen, heroine of "The

World of Suzie Wong," simply
hates the drawing of Suzie used
in the drama section ads. Says
she doesn't think it looks a bit
like her and it's difficult to see
how anyone could argue with her
. .Celeste Holm is In the hos hospital
pital hospital for surgery.
Peter Finch (who Is so effect effective
ive effective in "The Nun's Story") turned
up at the Polonaise the other night
with a beauty who had some of
the customers wondering if she
might be Jean Simmons. Actual Actually
ly Actually she's Yoland Turner, an ae ae-trees
trees ae-trees from South Africa and his
bride of twe weeks.
A rival agent who resents Joe
Glaser'a control of so many too too-ranking
ranking too-ranking law talents offered band band-lead
lead band-lead Mavnard Fereuson $25,000

to sign with him instead of re

newing hi agreement wiin me
Glasser office. Maynard gave the
oroposition a fast no. .Gloria
Russell. 22-vear-old autror of
Sarah Churchll's new dramatic
vehicle. "Night TifiKjOf A Virile
Potato," on'-e toiled, as a show showgirl
girl showgirl at the Latin Quarter.
Ala. Grand Jury
Rfinorts Beatinos
CARROLLTON. Ala. (UPl) -The
Pickens County grand Jury
said "today there have been
several Incidents of whites : and
Negroes being beaten by robed or
hooded men, but there has been
no evidence as to who committed
the beatings.
The iury reported to Circuit
Court Judge C. H. Strawbridge
that the whipping victims "are
unaware of such identity or are
afraid to disclose the identity of
the abductors."
The victims were taken from
their homes at night, taken to re remote
mote remote spots and beaten, the iury
reported. "In some of these indi indi-dents,
dents, indi-dents, the abductors were masked
or robed."

Too never hive
to wind your

On Sale at the most Known Stores
in Panama Gty,
David, Chitrei, Colon and many other smaller towns
In the Republic.
HE WHO OWNS A M1D0 NEVER MISSES A JOB
OR APPOINTMENT
Buy yours now
Exclusive agent
C. CASULLO y CIA. LTDA.
Front Street 45 COLON, R. P.

Written for NIA Service

NOITH(D) SI
aex2
VA870
A104
4105
WIST EAST
4J107 K
10841 VKQJS
Q 7 5 J 6 2
AQt K33
SOUTH
4AQ84
KSS
J8784
No one vulnerable.
North East South West
Pais V l Pass V 2
Pass Pass A 2 VI
AS Pass Pass Double
Pass Past Pass
Opening lead V 8

West did not like the way his

opponent! had arrived at three

spades. North had passed eng

inally and South had been unable

to overeall- East's 'Opening heart

bid. west decided that a double

was in order;buthe could not
have been more wrong. He should

have realized that even though
North and South were flounderina

around they had landed on their
feet and the hand was going to

urea perfectly fox south.
South won the opening heart
lead with dummy's ace and

promptly led the ten of clubs. Eas

rose with tne king and led a
heart which South trumped. An An-othe
othe An-othe club lead lost to West's
queen and another heart lead

used up another of South's

trumps;
A third club lead was ruffed in

dummy and now South tried the
spade finesse. Much ,tO' his sur

prise it worked and the ace of

trumps dropped Fist's king.
From this point on the hand

was duck soup. South led a fourth

ciud ana aiscaraea dummy's last

heart. West could take his jack

of rumps any time he wished but

South made three spades doubled

witn ip overtrick.

81

Q The bidding has been:
East South West North
3:4 ?
You, South, hold:
AA64 VKtT A854 K93
What dp you do?
A Pass. You may be In the
process of being fixed but you
Just can't help It. Any bid li
too danietvas.
TODAY'S QUESTION
, fWest passes and your part-.
iter doubles. What do you do I
now?
Answer Tomorrow

V Answer to. Pro viou Puzile

84 Italian city
68 Mountain pool
88 Abstract bein
8TPace
DOWIf '.w?:
'lCttyta--
"Nevada '
'JPortent
Slight fog

4 Substitute

8 Amber, tor
i ? instance

r :8 PreooslttBsJv ? Italian

sV.mi'-?! RffTn 1.1 I;

ACEOSS

Capital of
Italy
8 do
Janeiro, BraxQ
I West German
capital
12 Prince
13 Conclude -
14 Great Lake
ULakeln

Scotland
18 Musical :
direction

1 P1) afwn&to J-" 8T Remap a4
J"! lO Renned Y 28 rreniy
JiSSSSS Ml Seines h 81 Appla center

aheepfold 87 English capital 80 Pemale saint
20 Shield bearinf 18 Golf term (ab.)

(prefix)

JSPire'
26 Enlisted man
30 Legal point
31 pipe, ".
Mauritian
resort
32 Musical
syllable
S3 Social insect
S4Tewnin4Sth
state
S3 England (ab.)
38 Clothing,
makers x
St Analyse a
. sentence
40 Individual
41 Slight flap
42 Blarney
45 Venezuelan
capital
48 'lEnd,
England
90 Tree fluid
61 Musical
quality
52 Martian
(comb, form)
53 Golf mound

23 SMn orlnee 88 Dtoialshes
33 Naughty child 41 Narrow ftripf
34 Soviet river 42 Lath

tt Ancient Waft
capital
44KMvyhlow I
esrrenekpart
4 Price
47 Poker stake
48 Percolate

slowly

v i Y f t (1 p jit
i ") r""""
ip -r rT"-'iivT""
IT T IT """"la TITl
r ir
T T
a I I I I rrn P I lit

CZECH ASKS ASYLUM

VIENNA (UPI) A 29-year-old

Czech escaped into Austria in

stolen crop-dusting plane yester

day and asked authorities for po

litical asylum, police reports said.

Police said Emu Schwetz landed
near Mistelbach, north of Vienna,
after stealing the light aircraft

from a Czech airfield.

The

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Mexana after every bath and
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B''II-'h -"d

Quote, Unquote

,
KRISTIANANO. Norwav An

unidentified Norweigian girl on
Steven Rockefeller, who is en engaged
gaged engaged to marry Anne Marie Ras Ras-mussen
mussen Ras-mussen of Norway:
"You eertainlv wouldn't tMnb

he was a millionaire when, you

iocs at tus ciotnes. Espeaally
his shoes. They are awful old,
dirty tennis shoea."
WASHINGTON Sen. Thnm..

C. Hennings (D-Mo.), after the
Senate Judiciary Committee turn

ed aown nis request for daily ses sessions
sions sessions on a civil rights bill: ..
"If this is th. kind nf snnnort

to be expected for early action

on civil r'ghts legislation, I think
(the Senate) ; should planto be
(in session) until Christmas."
HONOLULU Arthur Godfrey,
on his recovery from lung cancer
operation:
"I had lost 16 pounds but gained
back six. With the help of some
good Hawlian food l think Til be
back up to normal by the time
I leave 'herta',' -n, ?. THAI'.' V
LODON A member of "the
Coldstream Gurads regiment,' de defending
fending defending fellow guardsman who was
confined to barracks after he broke
the tradition of standing stiff as
a statue outsick Buckingham Pal Palace
ace Palace and allegedly bumped, kicked
or tripped an American tourist!
"She asketf for it. She really
provoked him. I understand 4he
not only spiggeref. -at him but
poked hisftearskin (hat) and call called
ed called Jiim T show-off."

Sen. Langer Seeks
Tair Labeling'
On Tobacco Packs

WASHINGTON (UPI) Set.
William Lanjer (R-N.D.) has jre jre-posed'
posed' jre-posed' a law to require labels oa
tobacco products showing whether
smoking the items can cause
changes in blood pressure or skia
and body temperature,
"This labeling would ease ten
sions as to the Impact of tobacco
on the user on certain types of
cancer and circulatory ailments,"
Langer: said in a atatement an announcing
nouncing announcing introduction of the bill.
Langer said there bad been
much debate by the medical pro profession,
fession, profession, and others on the relation relationship
ship relationship of cigarettea and other formi
of tobacco to certain types of
cancer.
He said he wanted the publie
to be put oh notice through "the
requiring of full and fair libeling
of tobacco products.-'
The labels, he said, sheul
"state whether or not the smok smoking
ing smoking of the tobacco products con
tained in such package result in
a deviation from the normal is
the skin temperature, blood pres pressure
sure pressure and subcutaneous tempera tempera-ture
ture tempera-ture df a human being. .
This would be determined
through testa by the Federal
Trade Commission. Violators of
the labeling provision could be
fined up to $1,000.

The Jubilee Singers Friday and
Sunday flight al El Panama Hilton

The sensational JUBILEE

SINGERS, known throughout

tne world as the best Necro

vocalists of our time, will be

presented during 2 gala nights.
Friday and Sunday at the Be Bella
lla Bella Vista Room of El Panama
Hilton hotel.
Their appearances in Panama
is sponsored by the Panama

Ministry of Education and E8-

pectaculos Lunar.'
The Jubilee, singeri, who have
toured the world under7 TJS
state department ausplcta,- r
noted not..'; only r for their
spirituals, "but ioriiheir. rendi rendition
tion rendition of classical and modern

songs. v
This is the first time that

the world famous Jubilees will
appear on the Isthmus. Advt

Notice 1 Stockriders,
The annual meeting of the stockholders of
Ga. Istmena de Auto Servido S.A. will be
held in the Company offices on Cajle Luis
F. Clement Panama, oil August 20tlu 1959
at 5.30 p.m.

i I-

M

Optimistic . and happy

- L

. SUPlR.CONVAIR 34tf r

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure controlled, air
conditioned cabine
Only 2 seats abreast for your comfort
Panoramic windows
Delicious hot meals served In-flight

1 7I

Consult your Travel
Agent or coll our

offices 3-7011

Uave: PANAMA 7:30 a. m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a. m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m.
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p. m.

u UN EAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES. S.A. AVE. J. AROSEMEHA No. 3140 Across from Olympic Swimming Pool)

Bilingual stewardesses give you
personalized service

;4

1
4)
4

-



.ft
t
. 1 ''
1

- - 1 ..A
s-
WEDNESDAY,' AtGUST sYlMt 1
TBI rASAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPEB
PAG I FtVf
- $

jbcial; ana KJth

t V .
- !.-- t.'. V
..-Vfif'f'..- i .T
Mlts RenMrt, Mf U ukiwd ..-
Te B Married August 15 v v
Announcement ha been jnde
in -j Panama City -of the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming marriage of -Mijg Soma
Anabella- Jtennert, ; daughter AOf
Mr. Aqulleo del Buste, to Mr. Vol Vol-ney
ney Vol-ney Alberto Gurnard, son oi Mr.
and Mrs. 'Luia A. Guinard.
The vows will be .exchanged
Saturday,, -August 15, at Corazon
de Mana Church in .Panama Cj-
Mist Condan Honored -.A
At Cristobal Dance
The USO Certificate I of Com
mendation' was awarded to Miss
Gloria Conden 'at' the ("Cristobal

erivlse'

Light Bulb Blamed
As Cause Of Fire
In Penlagon Room
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
General Services Administration
blames a light bulb' for- the fiv fiv-alarm
alarm fiv-alarm fire that swept through a

secret Air Force storage -room at
the Pentagon July. 2.
. The government housekeeping

agency also said alter an in investigation
vestigation investigation that total damage to
government owned property was
$690,000.
It noted, however, that the
"greatest damage" was to com computing
puting computing equipment leased by the

government from International
Business Machines. These losses

have been estimated at some five

million dollars by Company of

ficials.

The GSA "said that just before
the fire, workmen, had been

moving storage racks in a store

room which hossed highly in inflammable
flammable inflammable plastic, tapes tearing
statistical information'.
The GSA noted that temporary
'i eh ting had been installed until

the moving jobs 'was-iinished.

"It-is believed;?; the'report said,'
"that the fire started a-s-f a result
it one of the' light' bulbs becoming

lodged between a metal shelf top
and the fiber board acOustial
ceiling material in the, course of

moving the racks."

VMCA-USO Girl of the v Monti
dance Saturday 'veunf .v

The award was riven net in

recognition of volunteer service

durms wuiy. bne aiso received a

gift from Quimica Nacional.

Mart Jays He. Can't
Oblioc Young, Girl
As Adopted Father
y4 V

HOBOKEN. N. J. (UPI -An

11-vear-old German girl who wrote

a letter to Santa Claus asking lor
a new father was met at, a pier
today by a 70-year-old Mississippi

farmer who said he couldn't oblige

her. -

What's more, said Lokie G.l

Lynch Sr., of Oxford, Miss., he i
had no intention of marrying the i
girl's mother nor of adopting the
other four children in the German

family. i:-'1

The young letter writer, Edith

Manna, appeared dejected shortly
after she, her mother, Mrs. As.
trid Manns, 40, and the other

Manns children Klaus, 10, Mech-

tild, 6, and Loohar, 8 arrived

aboard the Holland American
limr Maasdam.
News stories had quoted a letter
which Edith wrote Santa Claus
asking for a father to replace her

Lown, who died two years ago. She,

said she knew her new father's
task might be a hard one but that
she and her brothers and sisters
would return his love a hundred hundredfold.
fold. hundredfold. .-;S;,v.-H
The reports said Lynch had1
somehow obtained the letter from
Santa Claus, Ind., to which. Edith
Maims -had sent h er' letter, s and
had sent for erl ' K"
Lynch vehemently' denied the
reports. He said that Mrs:; Manns'
oldest daughter, Astrid. 16, came
to America several weeks ago and
had been, acting- as iris. housekeeper-.""
i'--; ' .'-V,, ;
He said he met the family at
the pier because he felt he had

a "moral responsibility" But he
added that the family was. going

to have to live somewhere else.

UJOWfiJponior
Tour To Lima, Peni

A.' nine-day tour to Lima,1 Peru,
for servicemen, their dependents
and guests is being gpomored
by the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Center.
The fare of 180 includes round round-trip
trip round-trip fare on an APA DC-, trans transfers
fers transfers to and from Lima airport
and hotel, as well as eight nights
at the Hotel Crillon, occupancy.
The price also includes a guid guided
ed guided tour of modern aud colonial
Lima,, a choice of a tour' to eith either
er either Pachacamae or Chosica, with
English-speaking guides and Mhe
10 percent hotel .service charge
and the Peruvian tourist tax.
Not included is the cost of iour iour-ist
ist iour-ist Hjards,: meals, laundry tor Pa Panama
nama Panama teavel tax".
An optional three-daypall-inclu-sive
tour to Cuzco may be' taken,
if desired. The extra cost is H00
and includes meals.

Persona interested fir making

the' trip or seeking additional in information
formation information may call the USO-

JWB, Balboa 1072.

Demo Senator Seeks

Laws To Get Facts
To End Steel Strike
WASHINGTON (UPI) '-" Sen

Joseph C. O'Mahoney ID-Wyo.)

said ; t o d a y the government

must have new laws to obtain the
facts needed for a fair settlement
of the steel strike.
O'Mahoney. recovering at the
Bethesda, Md., Naval Medical
Center from a stroke, said in a
statement that the strike showed
the need for enactment of his bill
to reduire advance notice of pro

posed -price increases in major in

dustries in wmcn proaucuon is
dominated by a few companies.
The bill would cover the steej
industry.
O'Mahoney aaid the govern government
ment government must get the basic facts in
the steel dispute as rapidly as
possible.' He said this could be
done effectively and .'constitution .'constitutionally
ally .'constitutionally only by Jaw of- Congress, and
not by executive action,' alone.
He said he felt his bill would do
the job but if not another should
be enacted. O'Mahoney's meas measure
ure measure is before the Senate Judiciary
Committee.

.: :.-.H ;- .."":..:'';. .".
TRAVEL ON FILM Three members of the Dia bio Camera Club take a srieak preview of samples
. from a travel photography release, "Our Colorful Capital," which will be shown at the club's meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday evening. Mrs. Margaret Brandl. left, Ted Shaw and Mrs. Margaret Murphy admire
of the pictures, which avere taken by John Fish of the Photographic Society of America during the
cherry blossom seasoit Washington, D.C. The color slide show, sponsored by Kodak, emphasizes
the 'Value of pre-vaeatioit' planning and discusses technical tips for photographers.

CLUB

EVERYONE IS INVITED TO
AN INFORMAL PARTY

CABASA and TENN IS

A FUN PACKED EVENING
.TYP1CAUFCX)D MUSIC FOR DANCING SWIMMING

K l-i"; titt -111 r" ''.(-"''! if' "' '. -U-nr-.-ri wS,-' -o. "'lite
- TOMORROW NIGHT August 6th 7 :30 p.m.
. and presentation of
P.A.A.'s Film entitled "Wings to Centra! America"
, and A Hotel is Born"
Admission: $1.(W per person Club members free

CI Tu.rtd

Senate Committee Reports
Hoffa Will Ruin Unions

f In NiL

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It is antiseptic, prevents dryness and
starts you off with your best face forward.

' WASHINGTON !(UfI)' The
Senate Rackets Committee
charged in a stinging report
today that Teamster President
James R. Hoffa will "destroy the
U.S. labor movement unless his
power is checked. checked.-'
' checked.-' It. also declared' thaf the "con "continuing
tinuing "continuing tie-up" between Hoffa and
the underworld threatens to put
gangsters and' hoodlums in a posi position
tion position to dominate American eco economic
nomic economic life.
It further charged that Hoffa
has formed, or is attempting to
form, alliances with elements of

Communism, as well as crime.
The committee made the
charges in the first section of an
interim reoort based on commit

tee investigations in 1958. Other
sections will be made public later
this month.
The committee said Hoffa has
betrayed his own anion members
so often It has become absolutely
clear that his "chief Interest is
in his twn dancement and that
of his friends-artd cronies a great
number of whpm are racketeers."
"In the history of the country"
the report said, "it would be hard
to find a labor leader who has so
shamefully abused Ms members
of his trust."
Hoffa has threatened to. sue
committee counsel Robert F, Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy for similar statements made

on a television proaacasi.

Meantime, Supreme Court Jus Jus-tire.
tire. Jus-tire. Felix Frankfurter refused to

delay a court ordered Teamster

Union cleanun. The union had

asked him to stay the order until
its legality could be tested by the
fill! Wph rnnrt. now In recess.

' Frankfurter noted that the

cWt has until Oc 12 to decide
whether to hear the union case or
not. He said it did not appear
that "irreparable harm" would be
Anne between now and then.

The Senate committee charged
that Hoffa used union funds for
his own benefit; consistently sup

ported the interests of racketeer

friends over those of ,, his own

members: connived with and ma

neuvered with union insurance to
bring racketeer friends gigantic

profits, and tried, to consolidate

the Teamsters witn unions ex

pelled from organized labor for

Communist domination.

The committee" replied that it
had termed Hoffa's union leader leadership
ship leadership "tragic" in an earlier report
based on 1957 hearings.
Since then, it said, information
of an "even more sordid nature"
had been developed. "Ignominy
was piled on ignominy." it said,
in 'stories of violence, financial
manipulations,, callous repression
of Democratic rights and racket racket-ppr
ppr racket-ppr control.

in the face of this ugly situa

tion," it said, Hoffg and some of
his underlings seemed to take the
attitude that they are "above the
law."

Father Convicted
Of Reiusina Kids

Salk Polio Shots

f NASHVjtXE,' .Tentw (TWIT -Attorneys
for. a father convicted
of refusing to give his children
polio shots today prepared to take
the case to the Tennessee

Supreme Court.
Ben Gamble, a laborer from
suburban Edenwold, was convic convicted
ted convicted Monday and fined $50.
He refused to allow Davidson
County health authorities to have
hi rhildren. Arthur and Eliza

beth, inoculated for polio, as coun county
ty county health regulations require.
Mrs. Gamble testified she had
"vowed to God" she would not
permit her son Arthur to get more
polio shots. She said in 1955 he had
one shot and as a result became

"deathly ill."
Elmer Langford, defense attor attorney,
ney, attorney, after failing to call a witness,
sara "we're just getting ready for
the Supreme Court."
Gamble, through his attorneys,
contends that his and his chil chil-drens'
drens' chil-drens' constitutional rights are
being' violated by the requirement.
Gamble was convicted under
1909 state law that gave courtties
authority to issue regulations for
the public welfare. The 1957
Legislature passed a law allowing
all county health departments in
the state to require polio shots for
school children.

Public Understands
Oi Education's Role
Urged On Governors

SAN 'JUAN Puerto Rico (UPI)
The nation's' governors were told
here tbdfty that much work re remains
mains remains to -: be done to give the

public a better understanding of

the. rolei of colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities. 1 The reminder came from Dr.
Robert C. Anderson of Atlanta,
director of' the Southern Regional
Education Board, during a panel

discussion of the National Gov

ernors Conference.

ine discussion, presided over

by Gov. Cecil H. Underwood of

West Virginia, SREB chairman

dealt with regional inter state

compact agencies in the field of

nigner education.
Anderson pointed out that al

though universities have for cen

turies been centers of research,
"very few microscopes have been
trained op higher education it itself."
self." itself." He pointed out that regional
education agencies are encour encouraging
aging encouraging such studies, and that al

though these-programs have been
financed in part by the states, the
Carnegie Corp. of New York has
provided the real stimulus through
grants totaling almost $750,000.

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.

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN -- AN INDFENSENT DAILY IRWSffin

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 195t

I.IKWIIWIOTWIHWI HI II Mil ,11111111 ,11 Ill J

CHAPLAINS' CELEBRATION

Following a television program in ob ervance of the 184th anniversary of
the Corps of Chaplains, participants in the program and guests gathered to

enjoy a birthday cake. Maj. Charles L. Dasher U.S. Army Caribbean commanding general, serves Chaplain Sjjas

E. Decker of USARCARIB. Also in the front row, from left, are Rabbi Nathan Witkin, auxiliary chaplain and Cha Chaplain
plain Chaplain Gregory R. Kennedy, assistant chaplain for the command. (Army Photo)

20 Rasmussens, One Lone Rockefeller
Gather For Formal Engagement Party

KRISTIANSAND, Norway, Aug.
5 (UPI) Twenty Rasmussc.is
and one Rockefeller get together
for an engagement party today to
celebrate the forthcoming mar marriage
riage marriage of Steven Rockefeller. U,
and Anne Marie Rasmussen, 21
The millionaire's son and the
former housemaid have set thier
wedding date for Aug. 22. Today's
party was to celebrate the forma'
announcement of their engage engagement.
ment. engagement. It promises to be a quiet affair.
Steven, son of Nw York
Gov. Notion A. Rockefeller, hes
himself caught the trout which
will be the main dish. Anne
Marie ha haked a big Chocola Chocolate
te Chocolate cake. ''.'ly a family affair,
a few of the young couple's
friends from the neighborhood
will be among the 20 or 25

guests.
"That's about the maximum we
can find room for In our house,"
said Anne Marie's father, Kris Kris-tian
tian Kris-tian Rasmussen.
Rasmussen have added curren currency
cy currency to reports that the bride-to- be
was having her way in the choice
Of a site fr the wrid'ng
"I tt ink there is a 90 percent
chance it will be held in the new
church herp in Sogne," he said.
Steven prefers 'he small, 450-year
old church on the outskirts of the
viltqoe where the Rasmussens
live.
Steven said 'most' of his family
would attend the ceremony.
Members of Anne Marie's fam family
ily family peeked from the upstairs
windows a qroup of some 30 re report?
port? report? rs and photographers clus clustered
tered clustered about the couple In what
was mainly a picture-taking
session.
The 21-year-old Miss Rasmus Rasmus-Sen
Sen Rasmus-Sen slood by. smiling shyly and
Saying nothing she seemed con content
tent content to let her millionaire fiance
do the talking. But it was appar

ent that she had had her say
about the wedding plans in pri private.
vate. private. Young Rockefeller said earlier
the wedding probably would be
held in Soegne's main church,
where Miss Rasmussen was bap baptized,
tized, baptized, because "Anne Marie
Wants it that way."
He admitted that he would have
preferred to have the ceremony
In the town's smaller 18th cen century
tury century wooden church.
Steven explained that al although
though although the wedding date had
been fixed, be auest list still
was uncertain and would not be

settled until about a week be-

for

He said that some uf the mem members
bers members of his family who would
come to Soegnc for the occasion
would stay in Norway afterward
"to have a look arouna."
Friends of the bride's family,
meanwhile, indicated that the big
wedding might be strictly a
"dry" affair with even cham

pagne ruled out at the reception.
The sources said that Anne

Marie's parents and grandparents

were tee lota lers.
The family, they said, would
much prefer to have no alcoholic

drinks at the reception and the

Rockefellers undoubtedly would
bow to their wishes.
There still was no indication
where the reception would be

held. The Rasmussen home is
too small for a large affair and
the hotels at Kristlansand, 10
miles from Soegne, are booked
to capacity for a teachers' con convention
vention convention on the wedding week weekend.
end. weekend. Yesterday's picture-taking ses
sion was limited to still photo

graphs. Television and newsreel,

cameramen put down

cameras when Rockefeller pub

lie relations representatives

Stephen David refused to allow
movie-taking.

Local Numismatic

Society Scores
Win In Class C

The Isthmian Numismatic So.

ciety has been notified by the

American Numismatic Associa

tion that it was awarded first
place in Class C by the awards
-committee for National Coin

Week.

Last vear. the Isthmian society

placed second and as a result off

''
I: 7 1 $ v h- v;-4 -(
f s ; j 141 &v U' V -f

iiililiiiiii

The "no movies" edict was in instituted
stituted instituted at the personel request of
young Rockefeller, David explained.

theirVJlis year s win, IMS members BOWL NG CHAMPS

with -Class B clubs.
The competition Won by the
IMS is worldwide with groups

classified according to the size of
the population. Class C is confin

ed to cities with a population oi
50.000 or less; Class B Is for clubs
population.

Provision Forcing State Compliance
On Ordered Integration Rejected

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The
House Judiciary Committee re

jected yesterday an administration
civil rights provision which would
have "obligated" the states to
carry out court ordered school
integration.
The provision would l ave given
formal congressional recognition
to the Supreme court's 1954
school integi.ilion order Congress

would have recognized the ruling

The committee rejected a south southern
ern southern move to eliminate a second
school section. This would author author-ire
ire author-ire the federal government to pro provide
vide provide education fqr children of mil military
itary military personnel when local schools
are shut down in integration disputes.

Chairman Emanuel Celler (D (D-N.Y.)
N.Y.) (D-N.Y.) told newsmen he exnected
the commi'tee !o finish action on

as the supreme law of the land amendments tomorrow and then
an order with wliich the states 'ive final approval to the pending
were obliged to compiy. bil'.

The vote was taken as tne com

Celler favored accepting the
provision to give congressiona'
recognition tn the Supreme Court

integration ruling.

Cancer Claims
Life of Ailina
Senator's Wife
WASHINGTON (UPI) Mrs

Lydia Cady Langer, 68, wife of
Sen. William Langer (R-N.D .),

died of cancer yesterday at
George Wsahnigton University Hos

pital after a long niness.
The senator was at her bedside
Funeral plans will be sn

nounced later.

miUee moved toward final action
perhaps Wednesday, on a civil
on a civil rights b'll.
A sizeable number ot northern northerners
ers northerners in both parties teamed up
with southerners to eliminate the

Drnvision. good psychological move to give

Rep. William M. MCUUilocn siaruorv recnemuon to me coun
Ohio, who reportedly offered the ruling in view of "massive re re-motion
motion re-motion to kill it, said 'hat unless sistance" in the South against it.
the provision was iunked it ap- The school aid sect'on would
peared an entire section providing nrovide financial help for a two two-federal
federal two-federal aid to helo states desegre- year period to states and local
gate might be threatened. communities in developing inte-
His fears seemed borne out by gration programs. The aid
two other votes taken by the com- would be furnished only upon re-
mittePi quest for such things as suner-

On a close 16-14 vote it defeated visory and administrative services

a move by Rep. Rnlrrt Y. Ash- nnd pupil placement

mnr (D-S.C.) to vm out tne

Mrs. Langer, a former New
York City socialite, was the
daughter of architect J. Cleveland

Cadv who designed the Metropou

tan Opera House, Carnegie Hail

and many other well-known Build

ings. They met when Langer was

a law student at coiumma uni

versitv

Survivors included four daugh

ters. Mrs. Emma Schaeffer, Rye

N.Y Mrs. Lvdia Ifwin. New

Vernon. N.J.: Mrs. Mary Gokey

Farao. N.D.: and Mrs. Cornelia

Nhland. Washington. and 12

ore the wedding.

federal aid section However, It
did vote to amend the section to
require that aid he furnished only
to schools under court orders t
integrate.

The bill would set no limit on

the overall amount, but adminis administration
tration administration officials estimated it
would not exceed 3-million dollars
a year,

grandchildren.

Young Bandit
Wants to Rob
Ethereal Bank

AUSTIN, Tex. (UPD A brag
ging. 19-vear-old convicted bur

glar held in the Travis County
Jail has been telling sheriff's of

ficers now he plans to rob the

bank at Leander, Tex.
Deputies said the youth Curti

David Jones has all the details

worked out except one.
There is no bank at Leander

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Members of the bowling team of the Navy's Communications Station tasted the fruits of
. -t I i I. j. I a . Pt: A. ... -J I -1. A itl l.i r .

, vpciory ids i wees ax an awnraa pnriy riciu rcu iroin leuarev v uavis, w, oainursx,

L, CD. Lovelace, J. E. Salyert, E. E. Thibaiilt J G. Kin ter, J, PtBibr.,R.. 3, Mahon&nd C6t. C. F. Concannon

mmm

:-X.s:.:.:.f

4 M

mimiF' Jin

if

4

1

BOWLERS' WIVES
1 Attending the party for tha
Navy bowling champs are,
j from left, Mrs. Carl Tolley,
Mrs. W.' Bathurst and Mrs.
J. F. Staicer. y

iiiiiiiuiii.KWiiiiii mjjiuMiiiiimnuiiwiuyiH(UiMii ;jtimimwiiuuiiiuiiiiiiMuuMiiiiauuaigyitiiwwii trm

IMCTACC CIHC vlvlrt Vada LlttUton, Instructor forth caramloi olass of the Atlantlo area iummer racreatior
UlblArr jlUt "program, supervises as pupils try out ikllla thome furnishing creation.' v(Army Photo)

41

Faltering Philip
Philip's life Is filled, with bruises.
Repair woujd Itava his
home like new.
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TBS r ANA5IA AilERiCA?! AN IKDEPZKDENT DAILY KXWSf APZK

PAOI SIVIM

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GOLDEN WEDDING
. CAKE
V Mr. and Mr. Harry F. Pres.
ton prepare to out their c&ke
at a festive party celebrating
tlreir golden wedding an.
niversary .last week at the
Tivoli Guest House.

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I tell you, I'm fed up! It's just Felix's, Felix's, Felix's And trees? "It'll have to wait, lamby. Felix's has the
every doggone dayl She never has time for me any darlingest dress. I simply must dash!" Oh sure, she'll
more. I want to romp in the park? "Sorry, darling, buy me more bones with the money she saves. Bones
Mommy must eo to Felix's for that mad little hat!" ...to a fellow who's starving for love! Now I ask

I'm panting to be with old
friends down at the plug?
"Not today, sweets. I must
run to Felix's. They've got
the most divine handbags"

you, what kind of life is this
for a dog? You know what
I think? I think Felix's waa
l
Invented by catsl

MAIN STORE: No. 22.06 Central Ave. BRANCH; STORE f No.- 18.60 Tivoli Ave.

J i t 1
t 4 'I

UATitlC DACT Three young artists demonstrate the technique of preparing bateas. Sheryl Swaney left, sand.
NATIVE IK AM papers while Sharon Boniface paints and Paul Hemenway puts the finishing touches on his
creation. Instructor Mrt Betty Lindqulst shows the finished product. (Army Photo)

We're sorry about closing...
But glad we can offer you such great savings.
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All Sales
Final

'wan.

GIFT SHOP
No. 21-20 Tivoli Ave.

Cash Sales
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rue Allil'C5 ""ilicTC 'Th,yuftgr generation alsojwaa faprmitMd at thi Prtstom-golden wedding an.
lHfc TUUMVltK UUtyi J nv,riiry party. Pictured sitd froni It ft are ttlss Karen" Davli. Joseph White,

Danny Deslondes, Miss Mary Wation, William Hltchoock, Miss Ann Wood.-Standing, are Nellie Lynn Wood, left, and

No.' 16-26 Central Ave. Next to the Cecilia Theatre
. i ...
Home of Linoleums, Picture Framei, Mirrort and Glast

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. If
PAG I IIGHT

TP PAMAMA AMERICA AM XSVtTlSVX PAftT NTTW SPATE
- WFDKFSnAT. AUGUST 1951 '-'
. ... .. . r- -I
Hurls Braves M Ha1?e : IttM
LEADING
HITTERS
Fort CI ay ton, Ft
... ii '
Lefty Walts Giants 6-1
While Reds Top LA 4-1
Editor; CONR ADO -SARCEAN'I

9Mhn

(Bated en 171 official at bats)
National League
G AS R H Pet

On Idle Albrook Flyers Five

I.

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Aug. 5 (UPI) Milwaukee is
back in first place and Warren Spahn is back on the
track toward winning 20 for the tenth time, so what
else is new? 4

Spahn and the Braves threw cold
water m a lot of pennant talk a a-round
round a-round San Francisco when they
. beat the Giants, 6-1, last night and
knocked them out of first place by
one percentage point.
That one point ordinarily might
not mean too much but the way
both Milwaukee and the 38-year-old
Spahn have been going lately
It could turn out to be the urn.ng
point in the tight National League
race.
The Braves, apparently oyer a
aear-disastrous mid-July slump,
have won six of their last seven
while Spahn has won four in a row
,nd 15 for the season He held the
Giants to three singles and shut
them out until the ninth.
Losing pitcher Mike Cormick
mad two errors in setting the
stage for his own downfall and
his teammates chipped in with
three more. Del Crandall added
two-run homer for the Braves.
Cincinnati defeated Los Angeles,
4-1- Pittsburgh downed St. Loins,
7-i' and Philadelphia shaded Chi Chicago
cago Chicago 2-1. in other N.L. games.
Trhe Cleveland Indians moved
within two games of first place m
irin T.4fiif and nanoeci
the Washington Senators their 17th
straight defeat. 8-2; the Baltimore
Orioles came from behind to
the league-leading Chicago Whi e
Sox, 3-2: Detorit topned New York,
4-3. and Kansas Citv won the
nightcap of a twi-night twin-bill 8 8-6i
6i 8-6i after Boston won the opener, 4-1.
TSouthnaw Joe Nuxha I pitched a
three-hitter in leading the Reds to
their fourth straight victory and
dropping the Dodgers into thirl
Ire. Nuxhall struck out 10 men
and got all the margir .he needed
when Vada Pinson socked his 15th
SSr with one on In a three-run
third. Jerry Lyn-h hit his 14 h
homer for the Reds and Wal.y
C bis ninth tor the dodgers.
Stan Williams wjfls charged
the loss.
with
Vern Law won his 12th game for
the Pirates with a seven-hit effort
over the Cardinals. It was only he
third victory in 18 games for Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Law also having won the
oihpr two. The Pirates rocked
rjokie Bob Gibson for three runs
Athletic Meeting
Sports leaders and athletic lead leaders
ers leaders will meet in the Paraiso gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium tomorrow evening to dis discuss
cuss discuss matters relating to the orga organizing
nizing organizing of various sports federa federations.
tions. federations. The meeting gets underway
it 7:30, and it is expecting that
all persons interested in the proji
Set be present.
An elaborate plan is underway
for several future athletic events,
which will require in a large way
Jie participation of community a a-ults
ults a-ults and students alike.
The federations to be formed
4il1 include baseball, basketball,
soccer, volleyball, table tennis, do
minoes, cricket and Softball.
4
rDR7vE-IN"l
I
7.00 Today! 9.00
I POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
I Abbott and Coetello tn
"LOST IN A HAREM"
Tomorrow!
I
I
-A GREAT PICTURE!
PETER FINCH
Mry tJRE in
'"WIDOW'S WAY"
In TECHNICOLOR! J

ASSURES
3 WAY PROTECTION

Trartslsthmlan Highway
Tl VOL
0. J5e.
. BANK! 1125.00
CRT VENGEANCE
with Mark Steveni
Alao:
TAOUI DRUMS
-with Rod Cameron

I iTODAYiHiEAircsEs-TODAY

in the first inning and added three
mnrp in the fifth.' Stan Musial and

George Crowe hit;homers that gave
the Cards all their" runs.
Robin Roberts of the Philues
evened his season record at 10-10
when he pitched a nve-niner iu
hand the Cubs their sixth straight
loss. Loser Bob Anderson DianReu:
Philadlephia until the eighth when
Harrv Anderson doubled home the
two runs tha won the game. The
victory halted a four-game losing
streak for the Phils.
Tito Francona drove in tour runs
with a triple and a homer in
Cleveland's win over Washington.
Rookie Jim Perry pitched a six six-hitter
hitter six-hitter for his eighth victory, yield yielding
ing yielding Washington's only runs when
Jim Lemon hit his 25th homer with
opp on in the fourth.
The 17 straight losses by the Sen Senators
ators Senators are onlv three shy of the all all-time
time all-time major league record of 20
consecutive defeats, shared by
three clubs.
Billv Klaus' infield hit with the
bases' loaded in the eighth inning
enabled the Orioles to snap a
seven-game White Sox winning
streak. Left-hander Billv Hooft
nitohed the first eight innings for
Baltimore and earned his first vic
tory sine ApjQl J8'"The loser was
23-vear-bW reofcie 'KeMcGride.
mskine "his first major league
start. John Romano hit a two-run
pinh homer for Chicago.
Frank Lary of the Tigers boost boosted
ed boosted his lifetime record against the
Yankees to 11-' in stoppinq them
on six hits for hit 14th victorv of
the season. It was the fifh
straight time Lary beat the
Yanks this year and the 12th
time in 13 decisions over the past
two years.
Neil Chrislev's homer featured a
three-run rally over rookie Eli
Grba in the first inning and Frank
Boiling singled home what proved
to be' the winning run in the third.
Mickey Mantle and Elston Howard
each ht home tuns.
Pete Runnels paced the Red 5ox
to their opening game triumph over
the A's when he drove in three
runs with a pair of singles. Tom
Brewer posted his eighth victory
although giving way to Mike For For-riieles
riieles For-riieles in the eighth.
In the nightcan. Rav Boone hit a
two-run homer for KC in the fifth
and the A's clinched the victory
with a RjxVrun rallv in the sixth.
Roger Mans triple and Harry
Chiti's double were the hip blows
during the frame. Murry Dickson
was the winning pitcher and Al
Schroll the loser.
Home Run Punch
Keeping Bisons
On Top In I.L.
NEW YORK, Aug. 5 (UPI) -Buffalo's
home run punch is keep keeping
ing keeping the Bisons on top of the Inter Inter-natiohal
natiohal Inter-natiohal League.
Miami fell victim to the cir
cuit's home run leaders as three
seventh Inning blasts toppled the
Marlins, 8-6, last night.
Bob Morgan (20), Bob Del Gre
co (16). nd Bill Taylor (3), pro
vided the Bisons with enough
margin in that frame to offset a
two-run Miami uprising in the
ninth inning.
Havana, rolling along in second
place, took the measure of Ro
chester, 5-3, to give Emilio Cue-
che his seventh victory against a
like number of setbacks.
Babe Birrer hurled a six-hitter
while Montreal downed Columbus,
6-0. Bob Lennon's two-run homer
in the first inning, his 25th, ena enabled
bled enabled the Royals to take sole pos possession
session possession of third place in the stand standings.
ings. standings.
Toronto; received a route-going
Job from Ron Negray to beat
Richmond, 5-1, and halt a four four-game
game four-game losing streak.
Tel. S.1501

n hi

m mm

CAHTOLIO
I5e. i i too.
WIND ACROSS THE
EVERGLADES
with Burl Ives
Also:
THE INDISCREET
with Cary Grant

VICTORIA
15c.
MAN WITHOUT
A STAR
with Kirk Dougla
- Also:
House of Drarula
with Peter Cuahinf

ASron, Mil 103 418 79 154 .368

Cham, St. L 9 318 40 108 .340
White, St. L 101 374 56 122 .326
Temple, Cinci 105 421 72 137 .325
Cepeda, SF 13 410 71 132 .322
Pinson, Cinci 10 441 86 139 .315
Gilliam, LA 97, 352 66 111 .315
Robinson, Cinci 103 383 75 120 .313,
Banns, i,ni iut pro do m ..wra
Mathews, Mil 4 385 76 117 .304
American League
O AB R M Pet.
93 367 64 126 .343
99 316 47 107 .339
104 426 55 140 .329
.89 341 60 110 .323
75 287 50 92 .321
101 391 62 124 .317
105427 83130 .304
74 282 39 84 .298
ir2 390 65 116 .297
81 309 41 91 .295
Kuenn, Det
Woodling, Bait
Fox, Chi
Kaline, Det
Maris, KC
Runnels, Bos
Power, Oleve
Skowron, NY
Minoso, Cleve
Kuhek, NY
Runs Battel In
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
Minoso, Indians
Lemon, Senators
81
79
78
70
67
67
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
99
89
88
73
73
73
Home Runs ;
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Maxwell, Tigers
Jensen, Red Sox
33
31
27
25
23
23
23
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
30
29
29
24
21
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Bated on 12 or more decisions)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W
10
13
10
14
11
Pet.
.769
.765
.714
Shaw, White Sox
McLish, Indians
Mossi, Tigers
Wynn, White Sox
Pappas, Orioles
.700
.688
NATIONAL
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Drysdale, Dodgers
Newcombe, Reds
Law, Pirates
LEAGUE
W L Pet.
14 0 1.000
15
14
10
12
.714
.700
.667
.632
White Defeats Black
In Diablo Intramuralg
In an exciting volleyball series
at Diablo, the White team defeat defeated
ed defeated the Black by three to two wins.
The champs were captain Bob
Panzer, Alex Aberenz, Mable E E-berenz,
berenz, E-berenz, George Case, Jose Eber Eber-enz,
enz, Eber-enz, James Johnson, Jeannine He He-bert
bert He-bert and Richard Reynolds. The
losing team was focmed by cap captain
tain captain Don Rudy, Helen Daniel,
Jack Patterson, Betsy Foster,
Bob Meyers, Maggie Evans, Ca Carol
rol Carol Zelnick, and John Eberenz.
In the series of five games, the
Black team defeated the White,
15-11 and 15-9, rescpectively. The
vengeful White team came back
with a 15-4 and 15-11 to even the
score and rallied oi. to a 15-7 vic victory
tory victory over the Black.
The hard-hitting Mable, one-hand
Johnson, and slugger Jeannine
sent the White to victory over
fleet-footed Rudy and Helen Dan Daniel
iel Daniel who just couldn't get enough
support out of Jack Paterson and
Betsy Foster. In the boys-against-girls
game following, the boys
had narrow escape in the strug
gle led by Madame Jeannine and
her band of reknown.
The Jolly Devilera of Diablo
are loownf forward to the Volley
ban Tournament to bo held at
Margarita on Aug. IS,
TODAY ENCANTO -35-20
Orson Wellea
Diana Varsl tn
"COMPULSION"
Jayne Mansfield In
U"Sheriff of Fractured Jaw"
RIO
tie.
BANK! $180.00
BLACK TENT
with Anthony Steel
Also:
LAVENDER HILL
MOB

rvv "i fir V r,jtA
L. i .,

CHICO DE ORO GIVES PRIZE FOR JUNIOR GOLF Jim Ridge
and Dick Dehlinger of Chico de Oro are -thanked by Jim Rilev,
President of the' Panama Golf Association for their generous gift
of six "apot" prizes for the Isthmian Junior Golf Championship.
There will be 24 prizes In the tournament, which will be divided
for each of the age groups participating.

CZ Teeners Resume Play
At York, Pa. Tonight

Results of all games to date:
CZ VFW All Stars : 17
Union American All Stan .... 0
CZ VFW All Stars S
Union National All Stan 2
CZ VFW All Stars 3
Railway N.J. All Stara 0
By MARK BRANDON
The Canal Zone VFW Teener All
Stars, fresh from a string of three
Deportivo Iris
Colon Women's
Cage Champs
By HERBERT MOISi
Deportivo Irii
Mentolados
Kuna Indians
.750
.625
.000
TUinp a tisht defense In five pe
riods, the Deportivo Iris team of
the Colon Women's Basketball
League finally eked out. a 21 to
18 decision over Mentolados of
Hninhnw Citv before a small
crowd in the Abel Bravo College
GBot'h clubs played good, ball andj
most of the way. Menioiaaos puu puu-ed
ed puu-ed away to an early-game 8 tq 1
lead that went up in smoke as
the fiery Red and Yellow Iris
pecked away pulled up even at
the end of the first quarter.
Came the second quarter and the
clubs went into action only to fin finish
ish finish tied still at the end of the first
half.
In the second half, Mentolados
pulled-away again to a small lead
only to have Iris, with M a r v a
Knight and little Amelia Simpson
playing good ball, pull up to them
. .. ilJ II I
and battle them down the wire to
even terms again.
Came the regulation last quar quarter
ter quarter and the Iris team pulled into
a small lead that went short-lived
when Mentolados tied tnem then
went into a small lead. The game
stayed that way with points sep separating
arating separating both clubs.
In the laat twenty aeconds, lit little
tle little Amelia was fouled at the bas basket
ket basket and after she tallied her two
free throws the game was all tied
up at 18 points. The score rema n n-ed
ed n-ed that way at the final bell.
In the extra period, the same
Amelia hit one of two foul shuts
to give Iris the lead and her
teammate Marva, league's high
pointer, clinched it for the Colon Colon-ites
ites Colon-ites with a lay-up at the 42-second
point.
Getting Up IjiGHTS
If you aufftrlrom Getting Up
Nl
tlghla, Baektche, Let Paine, Loa of
Vlrour, NerroumoM or wanknt", yo
hould hflp your ProaUt Qland lm-
mdlatly with Rogtna. TM mdlalit
Riekta you (Ml yountor, itronr, and
ahl to alp without intarruptloiw
Set Stegena from your cjkemjet today.

straight wins in New Jersey, moved
into Pennsylvania yesterday, for a
five day stop at York.. The first of
a three game series will be played
at York stadium starting at seven
thirty EDT, tonight,
Tuesday afternoon the CZ Teen
ers had their picture taken on the
steps of the York County Court
house to appear Wednesday morn
ing on the front page of the York York-daily
daily York-daily papers.
Last week, in Union, New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, the VFW Teener Leagues Na
tional Division All Stars defeated
the Rahway American All Stars 5 5-2
2 5-2 and thus earned the right to play
for the New Jersey State Cham Championship.
pionship. Championship. This championship game was
played last Saturday at Gibbstown,
N.J. and the Union Nationals, de defeating
feating defeating them by a 3-2 score.
Following is the box score of the
first game:
Ab R H
L. French, 2h 4 3 4
W. French, 3b 2 3 1
J. Bateman, rf 4 3 3
F. Reichart, lf .... 3 11
R. Brandon, ss ..... 2 2 2'
D. Prlester. If 3 1 0
R. Smith, cf 2 1 1
R. Ness, c 2 2 0
R. Bettis, p 2 10
CZ Teeners 12 hits
NJ Union Nationals 4 hits.
0
1
St. Joseph Juvenile
PrsclfOf fal OaOIJg
Beoins 5dHu'e
A large crowd attended the in inauguration
auguration inauguration of the St. Joseph
CYO Juvenile Basketball League,
at St. Joseph's College
The league was organized to
combat juvenile delinquency.
The directors of the league are
the following sportsmen: Francis Francisco
co Francisco Villamil president: Carlo Cow Cow-en
en Cow-en Torres. vice-nreident; Miguel
March, treasurer; Eustace S.
Ford, secretary; Herbert Castillo,'
Roy Reid and Victor Pedriel, trus
tees.
The results of the games play
ed ate Ss fdllows: Hermanos
Wright' defeated Aurelio Lopez
20-13 and Colegio San Jose top
ped San Bias 12 9.
TODAY'S GAMES
Deportivo Maracaibo vs Rum Rumbles.
bles. Rumbles.
Depdrtivo San Jose vs Gulf Pe Petroleum.
troleum. Petroleum. Lionel King Voted ;
Rookie-Of Year In
Atlantic Cage loop
sasKoman player Lionel Kino;
of Lot Guaracherot basketballJ
ream nas seen seiecreo ; at
"rooklo of the year" by fhr At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic .District Basketball
League.
King who halls from Rainbow
Cfty, also wen top honors as
"high scorer" of the league
and has been granted a schol scholarship
arship scholarship by the U.S. government.

The Fort Clayton Cslvaliers, be-

hind the snooting of- Skip Kroegrr
I and Diefc 'Kyllo, and the Fort
tKobbe Regulars,, with Dave How How-lard
lard How-lard and Ronald Arnold at
ilelm, each gained a half-game on
the idle Albrook ; Flyers Monday
night in PAF basketball action.
The Cavauer twins of Kroeger
and Kyilo -were too. much for the
Amador Troopers on. the Trih per
court as. they dropped in 28 and
33 points respectivelyin a 92-86
victory. Howard and A r Bold
matched basket for basket with
ti e Navy All-Stars Bernie Deverj
and Melvin Wilt, -and the Stars
dropped a close 78.-75 decision.
Aside from his own 28 markers,
Kroeger fed Kyllo for open-shots
under the basket all night against
the Troopers. Kroege- accounted
for a good percentage of Kyllo's
points. Not to be outshone was
Amador's Dick Jacobs, who had
14 field goals and five for eight
in the free throw line for 33
points. He has been shooting at a
23.8 point-per-game clip in his last
four contests after a slow start.
The margin of difference was
the fact that the Cavaliers man managed
aged managed to sink nine out of nine from
the charity line in the second half
while the Troopers could only hit
seven for 15. The Cavaliers nad
only one field goal more than the
Troopers.
On the Kobbe Court, which may
have meant the difference in vic victory
tory victory for the Kobbe tire, t'pe Regul Regulars'
ars' Regulars' Howafd garnered the all-important
rebounds and dropped in
27 'points also -against the tall Na Navy
vy Navy Stars. With height against them
at all positions, the Regulars had
to make their fast break work,
which it did.
Holding only a two-point lead at
the half, they staved off a scor
ing threaten the second half to
up their league record to 8-4. The
Stars now stand at 6-6. The Regul Regulars
ars Regulars hold down third place, while
the Stars are in t'ourlh. Th Clay
ton Cavaliers are in second place
at 8-3 behind the Flyers, who
have won nine straight games af after
ter after dropping their two league
openers.
s Sport
4
Parade
NEW YORK (UPI) This was
just the first round of the PGA
golf championshm at Minneapolis
and little Wally Burkemo was ex
plaining how his putting carried
him to a 69.
"It's a new technique," he said.
I Jist cock my wrists, take the
putter blade back a couple of
inches, and. pop it.
lhat s the secret of how the
tournament professionals rattle
home those six, eight and 10 foot
putts with such consistency.
its a. nerve-conauenne system
that takes the jitters out of those
putts which make the difference
between coffee and hambureer or
daviar and champagne.
Stroking those short putts, con considered'
sidered' considered' in the past as necessary
as sandwiches in a drug store.
"I touring pros are concerned
The
new "tap putting" system
is not
only the vogue but it works too.
Wood Developed Style
Actually it was developed in initially
itially initially by Craig, Wood as he
cracked through to finally win the
U. S. Open in 1941. Craig called
it punch putting but, before it
could catch on the war came
along and by the end of hostili
ties it had beet forgotten.
But now, and quite suddenly, it
has been adopted by all of the
tee tourists.
"It's the greatest thine since
invention of the r wedce." sv
George Hall, CornellUniversity
golf coach and a high PGA of official.
ficial. official. "For more years than I
like to remember. I was a real
coward on those short putts. I'd
quiver and shake and miss. But
since I've adopted, this new tech
nique i can't hardlv wait to reirh
the green and set but the oM
putter."
Billy Casper, whose Duttine car-
ried him to: victory in the U. S.
Open, was discussing the new
teohnique while flying back from
the PGA.
Strokes Long Putt
"I still stroke, the ball on thou.
real long ones,," he explained.
"But whenever I get inside 15
feet, I find the tap putt the an
swer."
This from a man who is ack
nowledged-by his rivals, as the
greatest putting craftsman of his
ear, and lust aosstbly of all time
They say he-caa't drive, he can't
hit irons and his wedge Is medi mediocre.
ocre. mediocre. But slip that putter in his
hands and he's sheer murder.
"Tap putting is quite easy to
do' Casper gays, "but like any anything
thing anything else it, takes a certain
amount of practice before you get
the knack oHt"
' All you do is keep the body and
arms, motionless, cock the wrists
so that the' blade goes back from
te ball anywhere from one to
three inches depending on the
desired distance and "pop" te
ball. The clubhesd Is checked
sharoUt altar tha ball is struck.

Today

National League
! TEAMS
i Milwaukee
! San' Francisco
W
51
59
40
50
51
50
49
43
t
45
4o
46
54
55
55
57
M
Pet.
.543
.543
.55
.4(1
,481
.476
.442
.417
GB
Los Angeles
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
St, Louis
Philadelphia
9
lOVi
15
Today's Games
Philadelphia at Chicago
Milwaukee at San Francisco
Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N)
Pittsburgh St. Loouis (N)
Yesterday's Results
(Nlflht'Oame)
MiiwauKee 101 020 020-r6 10 0
oan rrancisco 000 000 001 1 3 5
apann usrio) and Crandall.
McCormick, Fisher ';(), G
Jones (8), Byerly (9) and Hegan
w Mccormick (10-9). HR
iranaau i3). .,
Philadelphia 000 000 0202 3 (
Chicago 010 000 0001 5
Roberts (10-10) and Sawatski
Lonnett. .
R. Anderson (7-8") and S. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, i
b-m u (N'Sht Game).
Pittsburgh 30 030 001712 0
St. Louis 010 000 2003 7 1
Law (21-7) and Burgess.
Gibson (l-l); stone, Briges, Mc Mc-Daniel
Daniel Mc-Daniel and Smith, Porter.
. (Night Came)
Cincinnati 4 Los Angeles 1,
2i entrTes for pan-am
n CpAaGVUPI) Member,
of the Pan American Games or-1
gamzing committee, have an announced
nounced announced receipt of entries from
the Bahamas Canada, Colombia,
Costa Rica and Cuba to Increase
the number of nsrtiVinot;.,..
1 tions to 21. The p.n.iii...
.... 11au(8iJ
competition beeins he nn
27 and runs thrnnoh c
. "O" "VJl. 4 i
5700 MATERIEL
MIXED LEAGUE
ALBROOK A.F.B.
TEAMS
Tigers
Loafers
Hits and Mrs
Jumpers
Kool Kats
Katz N Jammers
Rolling Five
Unlucky Five

W L
48- 24
44 28
41 31
33Vi 384
31Vi 40
31 41
30 42
29 43

TIGERS 4
UNLUCKY FIVE 0
The Tigers strengthened their
hold on first place when they
shutout the Unlucky Five, 4 to 0.
spotting the "Untuckics" 55 pins
a game was no handicap to the
first place Bengals, because they
ueai me umucKies ay 266 handi
cap, ana mi scratcn. With every
A i r if
ah Aragon jays
He'll Quit Boxing
If Jordan Licks Him
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Art Ara Ara-gon
gon Ara-gon said today he would retire if
he loses his Aug. 25 non-title ; bout
against welterweight champion
Don Jordan.
"If there's one fighter in the
world I can lick, he's it," the col colorful
orful colorful 31-year-old goden boy said.
"If I lose, I'm retiring.".
Aragon, for years the top local
drawing card, has beaten Jordan
twice. He took decisions from him
in June and- December of 1955.
Jordan is now 24.
lhis is the most imnortant
fight sit my life," Aragon said.
"They were all important, of
course; But this one k it. If I
beat this guy, he has to give me
a cracK at tne uwe a title fight
If 1 beat anyone else, so what?"
Hollywood Legion Stadium Hig Hig-inally
inally Hig-inally asked the California AtHlt.
ic Commission for approval of a
u-rouna true right. The commission-turned
it down on grounds
that Aragon was not a top con contender
tender contender and had not recently beat
en a top contender, .a
The commission then approved
the Legion' -revised request for
approval o tjr 10-round 'non-titie
go, and matchmaker Jackie Left.
nard said the bout would be held
at Wrigley Field in Log Angeles.
being allowed Very Mttlt '.'follow
through.
"It's a firmer, crisp ahdt' 'Cas 'Casper
per 'Casper explained. "You can't get a
firm stroke usually with a stroked
putt. -This way you get one that
hugs the ground, lsn t usually de
fleeted by bumps or, spike marks,
snd seems to pop into, the hois
like a rabbit. Nor will it take the
break of the green as much as
tha stroked autt"

American League
TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
Baltimore
Kansas City
Detroit
New YerJc
Boston
Washington
W
41
41
54
52
52
50
44
43
L PGB;3
41 .402 :
44- Jll l 5
51 -JOS 1
52 J0Q.Vfc J0Q.Vfc-55
55 J0Q.Vfc-55 .484 iXt-' -'f
53 .485 ; 12 ;
59 .438 17
41 .406 20Vk'
Today's Game? ;
Detroit at New York
Cleveland at Washington. (T-N)
; Kansas City at Boston (N)
Chicago at Baltimore -N)
Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
Baltimore 001 000 02x 3 6
Chieaen nnn nnn inn
1
McBridf.(0-l), Lown, Staley and",
Lollar.
, Hoeft (2-5), Brown and Gins Ginsberg.'
berg.' Ginsberg.' 2..
(Niaht Gml
Cleveland 024 000 200-18 13 1
Washington 000 200 .000 2 6 3
Perry (8-3) and Nixon...
: Fischer (8-7), Hyde, Griggs and
Naragon.
' (Night Came)
Detroit 301 000 000-4 8
New York 100 006 011-3 6 0
Lary (14-7) and Wilson.
leyandKa1!1"5'
(Twilight Game)
Kansas City ooff 000 0101 6 t
Bt(?n t -010 001 20X-4 9 0
t,Tsitouns (M )', Dickson and Cbi"
'Brewer (8-7), F o r n i Vl e s and"
wmte.
. (Night Game)
Kansas City 000 026 000-8 9 i
Boston 012 000 210-6 j 'V
, Coleman, Dickson (2-0) Dalev
Sturdivant and Chiti V
Schroll (1-2), Chittum, Sullivan,:
Tiger, roarintf t tn" i- .cvi'
handicap, the Unlucky. Five di
"V.. cnance except in "ttf
U stickfan!le tney os.t by
'Jth iet STtar,ted the slaughter
512 JaSk Butler inflicted
rro K, wounds th 5M,
Si Moss mopped up with a
lit'h "d Bi,,,e Ketree kicked irf
with her 546, arid Bert Mosa
For the basement dwellers, only
Marvin Freda offered any resist resistance
ance resistance with a 542 handicap series.:
LOAFERS J
ROLLING FIVE J
j"
iJHHlJ? tort-kwwntl in the"
fnm'thghiing t0 escaPe last Placi
sput the four points equally. The
Loafers won the nw HfL. i.. I
?n S,Lsstlim.ps' c.im back strong
wJ?ke H lwo a row with i-
fla a 924,,8am bt feU
Hat on the lanes when they crop,,
pRS to0lS.etheenab1 t Rollin
rive to take the last game bv the
slim margin of a solo "stick.
In the big game, Larry Line
abled'him" 2 V
amea nim W. hit a 560 handiran
series, but another bl7bowler w
vLVoV Mik MyJkiewcx
ftsf'S, SfIs?
HITS AND MRS I
KOOL KATS 1 ;
First game was decided' bv ii
S1'!f,,ihe,second one." also by7 io!
and the last one by 8- and thi
Tota Pins bv iA.?? Ane
close alHour points were' contest
when the Hits and Mfs ook
$&J&m tba
the laies lumDun 01
iS-?'k ttw wwi for the
wa their big gZ

im JUingin flrerf a im

L jTj u scraxen, and 513
new pill working for a 558 handi handi-can.,
can., handi-can., '.;
For the Winning Hits and Mrs
fob Hansen bowfed
szsand to complete an.aU-mala
Pfrformancaake Wprjh:'"
" KAT'lN JAMMER
i JUMPERS. 1
With, the two teamg: vefrl
matched in averages, the sKatt Jl
Jammers jumped on the Jumpers
by taking the first two games.
They lost .their touch in the exit
tussle, but still had enough re reserve
serve reserve pins to Collect-the TP. chit.
Only -one bowler for each team -had
a successful night. Martha Martha-Serafin
Serafin Martha-Serafin for. tha, Kats N Jammers,
520 handicap, and Otort Umi
too let' tha iwnm, i. T-,t f i'r

4

V A V



IP
w
liourhey Gers Un
7 omorrowi
n ; t; if
HulKrPtli's 47 P ni n ts
70
Austin looks years ahead. with the
From f 7 Tale
Ai
I

Golf

derwqy

r

V
A
r

TAM STANDINGS

TIAM

riynn V ,-.
Gayer
Delimiter!: .-
Riley :tv:fl -.

To close out the week's pity,
pMjT-RjUfc it-breaking Genu
gaaDbeif- three came losing

9f 7j..563J streak di aympiflg rjyon s vaga

8 8 5

.t'V3a8W

ly SU(H SHOT SAM
As the 1959 Canal Zone Govern

ment Basketball League enters its
final weeks of play, onlv two
games eparate the league leading
riynn Vagabonds from the eellaf
dwelling Riley Genii. M

For tha first time in many

good tyt 60M score to prevent
the Jeaetie Jkaderr frtm takinz a

iameflfM k: the league stand stand-ines.
ines. stand-ines. ?..

Leading the winning Riley men in

the scoring column was Don Al

exander's 25 points followed by

Jack Perantie's 20 -markers and
Danny Winkosky's 7 points. The
losina league 'leaders were led by

their top' scoring three-some of
Ray Nesbit. with IT points, Oscar

TCouraney- with w mergers ana

To Tee Off

CA basketball season, and indivt. kenter Bill Joyce with 7 points

dual scorer has gone over me tri triple
ple triple century mark in the eeoring
oAiuwfo Tha Evf'i ftiw Culbreth

wimeed through 58 points for theperafting in the hospital from a

week's oiav to soar over uie aw-, oroRen icji ciuuw uu.u .uJU

point level and maintain his posi position
tion position at the league's top scorer.
After dropping three straight
games in season's play to
Flynn's Vagabonds, Bill'Delama Bill'Delama-ter's
ter's Bill'Delama-ter's resurgent Veterans defeated
Abdiel Flynn's Vagabonds for the
third consecutive time by, a score
if 49-43 in the week's lowest scor scoring
ing scoring affair.
tory over the league leaders
jrfakes the- two quintets even in
the season's play with the two
teams meeting one more time be before
fore before the annual round-robin tour tournament.
nament. tournament. Leading the victorious
Veteran five in the scoring col column
umn column was whippet Ed Densmore
with 15 points, George Tocher Tocher-man's
man's Tocher-man's 12 marker and Ed Mur Murphy's
phy's Murphy's 11 points.
Th Flynn hbopsters were led
in the scoring by "Moss" Nesbitt
with 14 points, Oscar Kouraney
with 9 points and Bill Joyce's 7
ai'arkers. Delamater's Veterans
copped their second victory of
the week by dropping Gary, Ri-

lef's Gents bf a close, 58-56 cort

to null the Vets into a tie with
Dick Gayer's Execs,
The fast-improving Veteran hoop hoop-sters
sters hoop-sters were led in the scoring col column
umn column by George, Tocherman's 19
points, Ed Densmore's 14 mark markers
ers markers and Wally Trout's 7 points.
Leading the losing Rileymen in
the scoring column was Danny

Winklosky with 19 points, Donny
Alexander with r 17 markers, and
gtjard Bob Best with 10 points.
Flynn's Vagabonds maintained
their slight league lead by down downing
ing downing Gayer's. Execs by a very
close and hard fought 68-65 score,
"Abbey's Friends" were led in
their victorious cause by Ray Nes Nes-bitt's
bitt's Nes-bitt's 22 coiats- Edear Kouraney's

17 points jfBrlfJeyce'l 12

The losing Gayermen were leri
by newcjbmer Murphy Green'? 2$
markers), Dick Gayer's 12 markv
rs and .Roy Culbrethi'a 11 points.
In the week's highest scorin'
affair, Dick Gayer's fighting hoop hoop-ters
ters hoop-ters dumped. Riley's Gent's by
an 88-60 score as Roy Culbreth
massed an astounding 47 points to
lad his mates to victory and re re-wain
wain re-wain iri a second place tie witi witi-Delamater's
Delamater's witi-Delamater's Veterans.
Ably assisting Culbreth in their

victory was captain Diek Gayer

with 18 markers and Fred Roe's

8 points and Murnhy Green's 9

good ones. Th cellar dwelling F

leymen were led in the scoring
points followed by Danny Wiriko-

polnta each..

We would lute' express our "get

well's" to Sonny Dreis of DeUma-

ter's Veterans who is now recu

ed in the Gent's Veteran, clash
last Monday. We understand that
Sonny is getting along fine and
hope that nia recovery is a spee speedy
dy speedy one and that he at least will
be back on the sidelines soon to
give his teammates his hearty
support:
In single game performances by
an individual, Don Alexander's 50
points in one game and Roy Cul Cul-breth's
breth's Cul-breth's 47 markers are the highs
for top Scoring in one game.
There have been seven players in
the league who have scored 25
points vor mere in a single contest.
Culbreth and Alexander have
cracked this level six times each,
while Ray Nesbitt. Walter Trout,
Bert Joyce and George Tocher Tocher-man
man Tocher-man have soared over he 25
points in one gama level once
each. The individual top icorers
in the league' have not beeo alter altered
ed altered much by new addtions or by
a substantial loss or gain in the
acoring colujnn as the names re remain
main remain about 'the' same with each
player having just four games
left o play.
Roy Culbreth upped his league
lead to 28 points over second
place Donny Alexander as Moss
Nesbitt'in thir place has dropned

slightly behind these two after
the completion of the league's

eighth week of play.

The Veteran's George Tocher

man displaced Bert Joyce for the
league's number four position as
Danny Winklosky moved into the

number five slot with Jovce "rop

ping'to sixth nlace. Wally Trout
fell from the fifth slot to number
eifiht and thp Vagabond's Oscar

Kouraney climbeck up- into a tie

TKia eers schedulet Monday

Gfcyer v. Delamater; Tuesday:

Flvmr v. 'Riley f Wednesday: De

lamaier vvr" Riley; Thursday:

Flynn v. Gayer

TOP SCORERS

NAME s
Culbreth, Roy
Alexander, Don
Nesbitt, Ray
Tocherman, G.
Winklosky Dan
Joyce, Bert
Perantie, Jack
Trout, Walter
Gayer, Dick
Pajak, Doug
Kouraney. Oscar
Joyce, Bill

;e. r; Ptt

lb) 14 325
(R) 12 297
(F) 16 281
(D) 14 227
(R) 16 222
CD) 16 214
(R) 14 207
(D) 14 206
CG) 13 193
(G) 13 165
(F) 14 165
(F) 16 142

Sauer Waiting To Grab Bat
Whenever Giants Need Him

o

ly SCOTT BAILLIE

, SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The
lateat rage in their batting order
la Willie McCovey but an old guy
named Hank Sauer remains wau
ing to grab a bat whenever the
San Francisco Giants need him.
"And I've got news for you.
Buddy," rumbled the "Honker"
Monday. "I'll be swinging just as
Hard as I ever did."
Sauer, an institution with the
Chicago Cubs for. more than six
seasons, makes no bones over the
fact he is near the end of the
line.
"Sure. I know the score," 40-

year-old Henry declared. "This
team is built on kids and (Bill)

Rigney is doing a great, job with
"m. But could I go 40 or 50
games in a row? Sure."
McCovey, a 6-4 rookie, haa belt belted
ed belted a two run homer, two triples
and two doubles since being

called up last Thursday. His ex

citing debut pushed Sauer even
further into the shadows.
ALL. OR NOTHING
.It's been all or nothing for
Hank thia, year'.: In his 13 appear appearances
ances appearances at bat he has fanned six
timey apd collected -one hita
bases. 4mpty homer off Art Cec
carelli of the Cubs.

"I'd like to atick around base baseball,
ball, baseball, as a coach Or scout, after I'm

uirougn pitying," Henry said-

oui, sure- wouran't go any
lower than trinle A hall t

bounced around that bus circuit
long enough when I was getting

GLAND DISCOVERY
RESTORES VIGOUR
r .2.? .? WfiS J wr tun,

wkntii, you will find hMln..V VSd

Incidentally. Sauer fpl that a

few dusty seasons in bush leagues

would help a lot of the bonus
kids who now are in the majors
"They'd appreciate life up here
a lot more," he said.
Sauer has been a major leaguer
since 1948 and said that he had

to fight for everything he got
LED LEAGUE IN RBIa

"It always was a scramble and
everything came the hard -way,"
he laid, "When I arrived at Cin

cinnati, for instance, I was a first

oaseman. But Frank McCormick
already was established there.
So they, threw me a fineer dove

ana sent into uie outfield. That's

The Isthmian Junior Golf Cham Championship
pionship Championship gets underway thii Thurs Thursday
day Thursday when the first of nearly TO jun junior
ior junior golfers, between the ages of 7
and 18, tee off for their first tounds
The boy a will be shooting for the
beautiful Elks Jrophys. plus other
orizea, and of rourse. the big thing
for the luckv four golfers will be
the trip ti the National Jtycee
Junior Gol' Tournament to )e hejd
at El'iabeth Manor-Gob and Couik

try Club in pArtimouth Virginia on
Auffust 22 29th.

The four beys having the lew 54
Ht total stare will he sent H
the tournament alt ne staid
by the Panama Gulf Asserlatle
and the aenereus donations ef
tavtra! Panama City business
MM

The reallv bit thine about the'

tournament here at Panama win te

the laree amount of young golfers

who will play in their first tourna

ment.

In the ae group from 10-13 years

ne?rly thirty boyt will oomoete
while in the proun from 14-11 thore

will he th nam number o' enthu

siastic folfers. but von wm to

watch the future slugger of tne

fairways, watch th T-a-9 yer

roun as they tee off from the

'ien's tees Saturday morning af

TV.- ofiial trtint times nav
been ste ii hi eapr an1 all
hoy anuM T'rT to rtf
in min,ite befe "Ct due to

t ef. Peist ntr m ac

reotd b" the trtr if thev are

received before the last mate1?

te rvff

a rtv will be held in the club

hmi immdteiv after comple

tion of olav Satui-nav afreronon tor

'11 conteffants. Watch the r,r,ers
'or strtlni time for all boys

ilovino 9 or 3 rni'1''''.

0'f'"iil Btnrtir" tirnee for boys

Thiif-flov. Alio fi Mr 1 te.
g:30 T'obi" ATorland, Bob San
flprs. Bill KnelVp.

R" Jeff Kline, Bert Rogers,
Rnh TMlfer.

8:44 I.eo Dehlinger, Dan Des
Lnndes, John Zelnick,
a-51 Douc Alberga, Gabriel

Hnlinrin Dn Smith.

a 58 Jim Johnson. Ernesto

.Taon r.nardia. Wslter Brown.

9:05 Jim Stevenson, Mike

Tluhhs. FrancU Purdv.

9:12 Bob Ifmmet, Warren Be

9:19 J Russel TottierV Wohari,

Rrv Hutchison. Boh McGrath

o-sft Malrom Wheeler. Tom

Graham. Gene Linfors, Lloyd

Rrnwn

Official starting times for boys

10-13 Friday Aua. 7, No. 1 Tee.
8:00 Jim Riley, Mark Rogers
Sam Srrihner.

:07 Jim Lundsford, Graig

stoiirlner. Tom Perntie,

8:14 Chas Abernathv, Bill

Nordstrom. Jim Firnsworth.

8:21 Marc McGrath, Jeo ri

ley. Louie Engelke.

8:28 Roberto Duran, Tom Rai-

nev, Silvester Ortii.

8:35 Boh Bauman, bod e-ngei-ke.
Jack McGrth.

Friday Aug. 7. No. 10 Tee.
8:42 John Grow, Wayne Moy.

Dick Ebdon, Pete McGrath.

8:49 R. Crumn. Larry Berger.
John Canavaggio, Dick Hatler.
Official starting time for boys -9

Saturday, Aug. 8, No. 1 tee (Worn-

men's Tees) 9 holes only.

9:33 Tom McLane, Micjcey

Kaplan, Carl Kaplan.

Havarro-MacMurrav,

Coca Ola Add To

inninr Golf Fund

T-,,tfi t Vallirino Jr.. man

ager of the Panama. Coca Cola
Bottling Co., has offered a check
o- nn hehalf of his comoany

to add to the fund for the Isth

mian Junior uoa nampionsuiy
which wiU be played here this

WValiarino, a ei known golfer
him.u c.irt that his comnany is

pleased to take part in the Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Association'! promo promoting
ting promoting f 4unior ffolf amons boys w

Panama and the Canal Zone. This
nrouram not only helps develops

sportsmen dui h cobuiuuim
goodwill between the people of Pa Panama
nama Panama and the Canal Zone.
Another $50 check haa been sent
to the golf fund by Charles F. Mae Mae-Murray,
Murray, Mae-Murray, manager of Navar o and
MacMurray. MacMurray wha, i
one of the famous JIacMurray
brothers who have made history

Panama golf courses since

.tho4 whioh rtttorM youthful i. waexe I made the grade

AM el Vlfaalltv T4 im .1 -1 il TT 1 1 it. i

&8ZSlEZ?Stt& i wlth, 121 durin" 1952
u. Ii aou directly en your t hl Peak at Chicago. B

' AmarloaaJ
. to Uk. :

hert Una. Bsc&um of Ua mturaJ M.
tloo en elaaoa n4 narvaa yeur hnn
lluMr mmorr "pro;

m and

ejJIjd Vl.T.fc. hM h-n &it,
'9nrA IB the United fita..e

S?l Y'V from your druf.
P ,' Improvement take tha full
.kettle, which laeta elfht daya. It will
pake you full of vl4ur, eSeTtV and
vitallfy, aad yau w"l fail yeart
younger. The Urt alia whioh laata 14
Wa la ery eoonotnloaL

He led the league in runs bat-

when

ago. But the

ee dipped to

.263 after playing most of the
season ; with, some broken fingers

ana Hf) only drove across 60 tal
lies.-- -"No
alibis," ha announced be

fore the 1954 season. "I'll be out

to do better this season."

Hit average bounced up and he

oeuea 4i nomers, his best output
in the majors, drove in 103 men
and hit .288,
Now Uie oldster hangs in there
again, waiting to take another
cut.

f, l!
St$tX,-':aaiiaaiaittaUklatW

RECEPTION COMMtTTEE Yogi "BeiTa Is gree,led at home plate after his third inning home run
in the All-Star Game at Los Angeles; Coliseum by. KjTclson Kox (2) and Micksy Mantle (7). The um umpire
pire umpire is BUI Jackowski,1 The American, League be. at National Leaguers, 5-3.
... .' (tPI Radiophoto)
, , u,

ClaytmpHalts Albrobk
9-Game Winning Streak

If you thought the rain came

down in buckets yeiterday, you can

imagine how the Albrook nyers

felt last night at Reeder Gymnas

ium at Fort Clayton as the caval cavaliers
iers cavaliers rained buckets on them all
night in a 17-5? upset victory,
breaking a nine game Tlyet win winning
ning winning streak. This put the surpris surprising
ing surprising Cavaliers in a first place tie
with the Albrook five, who hadn't
lost a PAF game since the same
team defeated them on the same

court July 9 by the score ot 87 -n.
The Amador Troopers won their
third game of the season at the ex expense
pense expense of the. Army Atlantic Fal Falcons
cons Falcons by takingan 83-69 victory on
the Atlantic side. It was the second
time this year that the Troopers
have beaten the Falcons, who have
won noly once and that a 79-65 vic victory
tory victory over the same Amador squad.
Hank Hansard and Bob Richard Richardson
son Richardson had position on Jerry Patnc
and Lloyd Hopwood all evening on
rebound grabs and Skin Kroeger
held Bill Agan to only nine points,
as the Cavaliers played their best
tame of the season in breaking the
Flyer streak. The Albrook five has
lost two of its three game to the

Cavaliers, who are beginning to
olay the very emooth ball they in
ttiated at the season's start.
The hall handling of Richardson

and Kroeger was just too much for
the Flyers who have a height ad ad-vantace
vantace ad-vantace over every team in the

league. It appeared that the Flyers

Playground
Sport

MAGAITA 6YM
ACTIVITIES
Volleyball was one ol the acti

vities going on Thursday morning

were tired and were unable tn se. as Mar"arita eirls Dlaved Ihe

plays up in time, with manv shol Carolina girls. Playing two out of
going very wide of the baskpt. I hre games, Ihe more exnevi exnevi-In
In exnevi-In only one period did they out enced Margarita girls won both

score the Cavaliers, and that in

the third alanza, Until the fourth,,
period, they were" unable to tally
more than 14 markers in one pe period.
riod. period. ; The usual sure-shot tAgan was

h'eld to three, field goals by the
ball hawking tactics of Kroeger
Hopwood, Patrie and even the tall

Lon Steohenson managed to epi

few rebounds against the smaller

Clayton five. Hustling .au the way,
they easily out-played the former
league leaders.

Amador guard Joe Jacons con

tinued his hot shootme pace at Ar

Gall Albritton,
Elaine Gale Top
Diablo Tumblers

main. Gale and Gall 'Albritton

each scored .nar rounds on the

niabln tumbling weeng. This is

the first time par hag been scor

ed on the rugged par 38 ltyoui in

oi the raamo iym

sanies by wide margins.

Another match with Gajnboa is
scheduled for today and tomorrow
Margarita will meet the teams
from Balboa for more volleyball.
The tournament is to be held at
Margarita on August 13.
At the same time clown on the
field the Margarita Archery eli elimination
mination elimination was held to choose the
contestants Jo go to Coco So'o on
August 12, for 'the' "Arihery
Tournament, : ;rr"
The winners in each' age group
earned thp right to shoot, the run runner
ner runner up will serve as alternate.

my Atlantic, hitting 25 points. He

has averaged over a poims mi- rovs-10 years Rocky Mason

came in inp ihsi ioui cuiuumr nni Rrnnka

trying to pull tne iroopers oui oi 12 years James t'ronan (A)

the denths of defeat. I Leslie Highley

Newiv acquired rranK amm-i

is helnine at center with rebound

ing an dshootins. The tall muscular
former West Coast college player
shoots well from the outside.
The Falcons took a 20-9 first pe
riod leda and a 33-30 half-time
margin but the Troopers came
storming back In the final 20 min minutes
utes minutes with the help of Jacobs 1S
noints in the final period to cru'h
the hope of a second .victory for
the Falcons.
The Cavaliers and Flyers are
now tied for the leagu lead with
9-3 records, while the Kobbe Rp";
ulars are close behind in th'1-'
nlace with an 8 4 slate. The Amn
dor five Is 3 and 9.

Clayton Swim Show
FealuresWP

Youngsters enrolled in swim-

14 years Cyrus Field
16 years Mike Rudge.
Girls 10 years Marianne
Field

12 years Chrstine
uth Mason

Bath (A)

14 years Sandra
Bernice Hill

Eckhoff (A-

16 years Patricia. Egger
Boys team shoot rudge,
cronan, Highley.
Girls tram shoot Egger,
i-off, Hill, Mason.

field

Eck-

Weekly Ping Pong tournaments
have been held at Margarita all
summer and starting August 1. a
winners tournament will be held
to determ'n'e1) the contestants to go
to Diablo.

nn

they were teenagers, nas neiuea
put on other junior golf tournt-
ments. He is co-chtirmtn of the
tournament committee for the
Isthmian Junior Golf Champion Championship.
ship. Championship. MacMurray aayi, "Golf it t
wonderful game. Tournaments,
help develop fine golfers and add
to the fun of the game. The Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Association it doing t
fine thing to make this tournt tournt-ment
ment tournt-ment in annual event."
HOSPITALITY FOR
ATLANTIC IIDIRS
Atlantic tide participants in
the golf tournament have been of offered
fered offered hospitality, by various Pa Pacific
cific Pacific so that they will not have
to come over every day. They are
asked to get In touch with Jim
Riley, President of PAGA in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, or Jeff Kline at Panama 3
8013, or Robin Morltnd on the
Atlantic side so that arrange arrangements
ments arrangements can be made.

the basement
nuinm

Identical scores of 38 apiece

made it necessary for the two. flon,

girls to play-oft witn tooiuonai
holes. On the first trt 00,11
"golfers" core'd birdies ( one. un under
der under par) and had to go on to the
tough number twohole. a par five
one involving the difficult Tiger

Stand, on tnia one tiaine iea on
with t par and Gail had a bit. of
bad luck and had to settle for a
match-ending bogey (one over).
The highlight of the contest
came on the heavily trapped
fourth hole where Gail overcame
three hazards to score an eagle

(2 under nar). For nine holes the
winner, Elaine Gale, had two
birdies, three pars, one bogie and
three doubl bogies. Gale piled

up the substantial lead she had

enjoyed on the tirst five noies.
Francie Dignam took third

place honors with t 43. Patsy Al Albritton,
britton, Albritton, Francine Gale and Jennie
Blaney also .finished near the top

in the tieret competition.
Practice rounds wll be in lea

aion all this week Id preparation
for the big "Diablo f n m b 1 j n g
Greens Open" that will, take plaoe

next Tuesday moraine' sty-MKIO
on the local course. Par for the
treacherout nine hole, ltyout a
36. i'
Pro Stew Brown will be. avella--ble
for Instruction during the prac practice
tice practice sessions.

-i.w i.iii.... Hurine he Port n...v-i. M0Sl consistent weeiyy winners

1"L' "I.. .swnirim i have been Eddje D.onohue

ton summer recreation program uToWn .nH Tnh tT.i-i m
tt.vMu.t.il in a water row 'rharles Tnbin and John Uainio i"
older boys group. Robert Grif
Inn ' on' w h "len,y f competition.
w hundred and sixtv eieht hii be'n th on winn?r fn the
l&JllTL ASS grouo Ginny Favcr
classes demonstrated the assfm- i iri .J c ir,L
: j ..j t-nvtnn olfle" ?iris 1 Sandra Erk-
bly line method used in teaching h q
and took part m a mass swim. vounr ;

Presentation of Red Cross, begin-.
ner, intermediate and swlmmrr

badges highlighted tne program
which included demonstration-- n'

diving, "fe saving and water sur survival
vival survival skilla.
Capf. John G. Grill and Chap Chaplain
lain Chaplain (First Lieutenant) John P.
Ettershank were officials tor the
racing program. Winners of tro trophies
phies trophies and medals were Dan Nick
erson, Bobby Thorniley, Susan Da Davidson,
vidson, Davidson, David Bullock, Freddie
Ramirez, Scott Gregory. Pegsy
Clark, Judy Johnson, Lynn Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, lark Gregory, Danny O' O'-Conner,
Conner, O'-Conner, Forrest PafenVrg, Jim
Davis, Lowell Premer and Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Lee.
Alio Jovce Laming, Marlene

tlllv, Dianne Heidenrfich. Robert
Lyti'e. Benny Passons. John S'rott,
Laura Williams. Susan Garcia. Pat

fCtrter, Bruce Parrish, Mike

Plucker, fliaric uesvoigne, runny
Henderson, Barbara Weber and
Mike. Koncir.
Also Mike Dorsett, Jack Carter.
Linda, Akins, Kim Kapp, Jeaneit
Reeder, Mary Cameron and Roy
Robbing.

l i ,4 -VtlpP A- VV
"'etHv : ,4Vv 'IH W '-
h .,. , v f Jtdt-'tm iff
Li'v, liu. i

New swift line, new.uncrowded comforf

DU nm Aurtin AiS Ctfitbridf Ml. J u now in w
Hen gn 9 fn art and figuru about il :
Nw alesk lina dcin by Pinin Farina. Room for fh in
comfort. Giant boot takes all tha family hifrgag. All All-round
round All-round unratrictd yifw for tha driver. 4 peed gearbox
with oither MeerinR column or central floor tfear cbnnue,
1 litre 4-rylinler .-nfrine. Top )ret : over 75 mplt.
Com nnd rt tlr ruir, e.i ftlttrt it, dm'r it I Ttltphrmt, or jut
oaU in for a jm tritit run.
C. Z. $2,075
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
EPTFICIO CYRNOS
FRANGIPAN1 ST.

1-

m m

Four Roses

a

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time

flavor' "PWm
is back! p Hp
wje

rOliU ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
ITRAIIHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PP1"-' AGED I YEARS

EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS:
C Y RCA, S.A.

PANAMA

COLON

Read Our Classifieds

SOON-BELLA VISTA

The Digest annual fabric sale in years
Started August the 1st at-,,Central Store," Colon
ebrics Qarnered bolt by bolt fron the, famous mills all over the world
Every piecejbrand Jjnew .
PURE SILK SHANTUNG, SOLID COLORS
PURE SILK CHIFFON
EXQUISITE PURt SILK. PRINTS
EMBROIDERED COTTON SATINS
EMBROIDERED LINENS
DACRON AND SILK SHANTUNG
ARNEL; FAILLE, SPRING COLORS
ARNEL AND COTTON CHECKS
COTTON AND CUPIONI SHANTUNG
RAW SILK WOVEN AND PLAIN
FRENCH COTTONS
ITALIAN WOVEN COTTONS
WOOL SUITINGS AND SKtRTINGS
YARDS AND YARDS OF FASH10I EXCITEMENT EVERYTHING'S HERE AT
"ALMACEN CENTRAL STORE"

Between 9th and 10th BollTtr Streets
Oppoilte the Colon Poet Office No. Bill, Color

Air Conditioned

1.

At)

li t,, v ?,!..,,;.



TBI FAHAMA AMERICAN Alf 1NDEPEKDEKT DAILY KEWCT AJEB
WEDNESDAY. AUGUST -1 IMf i
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-0740 tor
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge tout ad if
you hare a commercial
contract.
Classified closes 11 :3I t
Rjn. Mop. m,' 11 SJB.
Eat, 1 pJHL Sat, for 8un.
Office penli-5 weekdays.
LEAVE YOVm AD WITH ONE OP OUR AGENTS OK OUB OFFICES AT IS-OT "H" SWEET. PANAMA UBRESU MEC1ADO T Street No. II AGENCUS.
INTERNAL DE FLBLICA CION FS-Nn 3 Loiter, PUu CASA ZAUO-C0a4ral A 4S LOURDES PHARMACY-1M La CmmiUi f PAkAaCU LOM LOM-B
B LOM-B ARDO-Zno. M Street MORRISON 4U.Vf July Ave A J St LEWIS SUVICt-A,. TlroU No. e O FAR MA CIA tSTADOl UMIDOt 14 Ceatnl Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 1M Central Av HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fee. 4e I Om Aw. He.'' 41 FOTO DOMY Jnato Aresemeae Am. and S3 St, FAR FAR-MA
MA FAR-MA CI A VAN BERJtS4( Street No 53 o FARMAC1A EI. BATURRO-Par,-. UNmJ "jaTABMACU "SASJVVi. PorrM III IIOVSOA0M ATHIS
Betide Bella Viita Theatre and Branca at Minima guper Market ea Tie Eaaeaa COLON OFFICEt 15th and Amador Gaerrer Na. HH1 Tel 4S.
7 It

PAM TIN

Resorts

Baldwin's furnished apirtmenN
or Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
SmiHi. Gambea 302.

Foster's Cottages, near Santa
Clara. Phone Balboa 2830 be between
tween between 9 a.m. and noon, weekday.

PHILLIPS OceansiOe Cartages
Santa Clara R 4e P. Phona P P-ama
ama P-ama S-II77 Crrarokal 1-1671.

Houses

FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms home, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kilthen, bar, air-conditioned,
yard, in Cangrejo "F" St.
No 1 0 For information call Tel.
3-4619.

Apartments

FOR RENT In the modern
"ALINA" skyscraper of Panama,
two bedroom apartments, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, air conditioner, hot
water installations, maid's rooms,
independent warn tubs, elevator,
garage, pent-housa for parties,
etc Prices $135.00 to $160.00.
Ground floor: Two commercial
sites with air conditionet res respectively.
pectively. respectively. APPLY: "Marichal
Boyd" office, Peru Ave. No 57.
Phhone 3-4710 and 2-7926

FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment living room, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
maid's room, balcony, ground
floor. 14 street and 3rd Avenue
Paitilla "Eliiabetta Building".
$95 00. Phona 4-1268.

FOR RENT: Beautiful residence
Preferable American family. If
interested pleas ghene 2-3145
Panama.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT: 316.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.

PERSONALS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL, CI
PHONE BALBOA 3709.

FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
one bedroom apartment, living living-room,
room, living-room, balcony, garage, in "El
Cangrejo". phone 3-0390 or 3-5023.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $65.00. Francisco File
No. 27, Vista Harmosa. Phone 3-
5016, 3-5206.

FOR RENT: IN LA CRESTA.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
livingroom, diningroom, kitchen,
maid's quarters with separate
bath, laundry room and hot wa water.
ter. water. For information call Mr. A A-rosemena.
rosemena. A-rosemena. phone 3-7206.

FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment. Phone 3-7601 after
5:00 p.m.

FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living dining
room, hot water, own blinds,
maid's room, garage, ate. $110.
49th Street Isabelita House. Tel.
3-4994.

Thousands In Japan Gather
Asking !No More Hiroshimas

HIROSHIMA, Aug. 6 (UPI) -Thousands
of Japanese, joined by
an increasing number of foreign
ers, raised their annual cry of "No
More Hiroshimas" today on the
14th anniversary of history's first
atomic attack.
Ceremonies in the peace memo memorial
rial memorial park, in front of the stark
white atom bomb memorial follow

ed the pattern which has become
almost a ritual:
, The monument was opened so
the names of victims. of the Hiro Hiroshima
shima Hiroshima bomb which became known
to authorities during the past year
around 180 could be sealed into
the memorial.
Two children whose parents
were killed in the blast Aug. 6,
1945, laid wreaths at the memo memorial.
rial. memorial. While church bells and temple
gongs sounded and pigeons flutter fluttered
ed fluttered overhead, the crowd gatrered
in front of the memorial lowered
their heads in a minute of silent
jjrayer at 8:15 a.m., the moment
the first atom bomb ever used in
warfare exploded 14 years ago.
Mayor Shinzo Hamai read a
declaration anpealing for "No More
Hiroshimas."
A number of foreign delegates
attending the fifth world confer conference
ence conference against atom and hydrogen
bombs which opened in Hiroshima
yesterday, joined Japanese in the

ceremonies.
The number of Japanese taking
part has dwindled every year and
decreased again this year. The

people are more interested in re
"nstmction than in reliving trago
dy.
The Liberal-Democratic (gov
ernment) Party last month with

drew its support from the Japan

Anti-H-Bomb Council because ol

its opposition to the U.S. Japan Se

curity Pact.

The world conference delegates

refused to back the Japanese

council on its security pact stand
and a group of right-wingers in

vaded Hiroshima to attack the

pacifists.

The anti-bomb conference will
open the second day of its confer conference
ence conference an hour after the close of
Hiroshima's memorial rites.

matter of
1 FACT

A LIVE DEALER
WANTED
In Panama for Refrigera.
tion products. Good as.
sistance promised from
factory to selected compa company.
ny. company. Write to:
LEC Refrigeration, Lid.
Bognor Regis, England

Paris is to France like the
combination of Washington,
New York, Detroit and Lot
Angeles are to the U.S. Paris,
like Washington, serves as a
government renter. Paris is
France's largest city, its chief
banking center, its chief dealer
in foreign trade and leading
maker of ready-to-wear cloth clothing".
ing". clothing". Like Detroit, Paris is the'
country's leading maker of
automobiles, and like Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, it is the leading producer
of movies and airplanes.
Encyclopedia Brltannloa

r?

Automobiles

FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1957,
4-door, 6 cylinder, 16,500 miles
one owner, $1,450 cash. Call 3 3-2346
2346 3-2346 or 3-2430 Cristobal.

FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
fordor six standard ohift,
$1700.00. Telephone Gamboa
6-170, house 124-B.

OR SALE: 19-53 Ford station
wagon, standard shift, 9 pas passengers.
sengers. passengers. Rodman 3961.

FOR SALE: 'SI Studebaker,
very dependable, new battery,
clutch, etc. Mutt sell, phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2744, tee at 0599-A, Ba Ba-yano
yano Ba-yano St., Ancon.

FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth V I
Belvedere, 2 doer sedan hardtop,
push button drive, wtt tires,
(triple service fires) radio, heat heater
er heater and backup lights, clean In
and out. Will accept a trade in
financing can be arranged. Fart
Kobbe 7103.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Hi-Fi, table 6
chain, buffet, China closet,
server. 5251 -A, Walker, Diablo

FOR SALE: Bamboo living
room furniture, rote bushes and
other plants, 1958 Volkswagen.
Quarter H-790-X Balboa. Phone
2-1521.

( FOR SALE: Living room, bed bedroom
room bedroom suites, allwave Philco radio,
new, 16" fan, small items, very
reasonable. McCarthy Rous Rousseau
seau Rousseau 84-8103.

FOR SALE: Electric dishwashing
machine, Hi-Fi tet, electric fan.
House 0930 Amador Read. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2194. I

FOR SALE: Household goods,
house 713-B Prado, Balboa, Tel.
2-2871.

FOR SALE: 1958 Ford sedan,
4 door, two tone T-Bird 300. Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, Tel. Gambea 193 or 426.

FOR SALE: Auttin-Healy, sports
car. A-l DLX. $1795.00. Phone
86-3143.

FOR SALE: 1959 MG, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, wire wheels, ws
tires Coco Solo 36-697.

FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker,
good condition, radio, very clean,
Balboa 2-3322. 2-2641.

FOR SALE: 1955 Ferdomatlc,
Ford, radio, H.frW.W. Vary good
eendition, tuder, tutone, $750,
cash, call Balboa 3444.

FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
Plata. 2 doer, tix passenger, sta station
tion station wagon, one owner, 40,000
miles, excellent paint and inte interior,
rior, interior, $800.00. Call Navy 3710.

FOR SALE: 1959 Opel station
wagon, undercoated, like new.
Chance to save money, duty paid.
Cristobal 3-1712 Margarita
8044-C & F.

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Tudor
Cuslomlinc. Fordomatic, radio,
excellent tires. 1517 C Akee
Balboa or 2-3468 after 5:30 p.
m. $575.

FOR SALE: RCA TV, table
mahogany with 4 chairs, refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator Frigidaire. Call 2-446,
0431, Apt. K, Aneon.

FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and Maytag washing
machine, bargain priced. Call
2-2755.

FOR SALE: Apartment tix
Magic Chef, gat ttove $75.00.
Call 3-7018.

WANTED

WANTED: Vacation qua

approximately Sept. 10th. Service
couple, no children, Balboa 2 2-'
' 2-' 3740.

WANTED: Two bilingual sec secretaries
retaries secretaries with shorthand, salary
SI 00.00. to start. Two from
$175.00 te $200.00. Good
future. Serviciot y Colocacionet,
Camera da Comercio Buildfing
No. 9.

Car Rentals

WANTED: Vacation quartan
from Aug. 26 en, have no chil children,
dren, children, call Balboa 2-3203.

WANTED: Small V. S. family
desiret vacation quarter in Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone from about 10 August
through September. Call Balboa
2-1432.

Need an extra car tonight? Rent
a new Hertxcar from Fiatta Car
Rentals. Tel.' 3-4568 Lobby El
Panama Hilton.

Youth Ties Two
Dogs to RR Tracks
Watches Then Die
VAN WERT, Ohio (UPI) A

judge today recommended a

seven-year reform school term for

a 14-year-old boy who with a com

panion tied two dogs to a rail railroad
road railroad track and watched a train

run over them.

Juvenile Judge Cathryn L. Har

rington recommended that Danny
Clem be kept at the Lancaster
boys industrial school for seven
years because his "unremorseful
attitude toward this sadistic deed

makes him an unfit person to be

allowed free in society."

Authorities said Clem and 17-

year-old Larry Shouse took the

dogs captive and crossed the

Ohio-Indiana border where they

tied them to the track and

watched a train run over them

last Thursday.

Commercial Guide""'

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads onlv cost f0.85 nor ml iu

"" FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Inn. Co,,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama J-S552
Monday thru Friday
:M a.m. to 12:M
2:0S p.m. to (:M
Saturday: a.m. to tl:Ot

Listen To
The OAS
Panamencan
Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Me
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-49M 8-4985
AH Types of Auto Insurance

WANTED: Executive bilingual
secretary with $300.00 te start.
Bilingual accountant with $500
to start. Serviciot y Celecaciones,
Camera da Comercio, Building
No. 9.

LOST: Gold bracelet with three
charms (Canal service pin; map
with ameraldf; clover with stent).
Reward offered. Call Mr. Hitch Hitch-Ines,
Ines, Hitch-Ines, Balboa 2537.

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

FOR jsALBi AfetJ natural ma ma-nure
nure ma-nure at give-away prices by the
truckW. CaH 2-2641.

FOR SALEi Panama Steel Co..
150 prof., 500 common stocks.
Tel 3-1214.

FOR SALE: Brand new tire and
tube 5.255.50x17 Schuinn bi bicycle,
cycle, bicycle, 26". 5507-A, Diablo 2-1547.

FOR SALE: Underwater metal
treat re locator, 26' boat Diesel
motet, 26' hull, house boat. Te.
3-1214.

FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson Her Her-net,;
net,; Her-net,; 24 inch TV with rolling
swivel table, mahogany bar, four
stools, gat ttove, refrigerator
14 Vj feet, large freexor chest,
set bamboo, aragll couch, maho mahogany
gany mahogany breakfast set, four chairs,
mite, small tablet, rolling bar barbecue
becue barbecue pit, metal kitchen table,
h.p. Fodders air conditioner
110 2 electric fans, round
mirror. Stereo Symphonic record
player. Phono 37601 after 5:00

p.m.

FOR SALE: Baby furniture, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, birch crib with
mattress, Thayer carriage, play
pen and babee-tenda, $70.00
entire group or best price. Call
Navy 3710.

Tte)il Estate;

Oft $ALEr--Lett 900 aaoT 1.000
Meters, i the Nuove Hipodreme
Urbaalxatioe
Racetrack. AU lot with street
treats, "sewage, ware main and
electricity. CaV W. McBaraott.
Tel. 4-0976.

m loaays upenina

INVESTOR'S

GUIDE

FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
houto furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with guest cabin, eaty
payment. Called 3-4569 Fans-ma.

FOR SALE Oft RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diaingroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, largo kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1 ,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
Son Francisco, phone 2-2510.

'FOR SALE: One big bedroom,
furnished apartment, Jose Fee.
do la Osta Rod. Call Fanama 2 2-2926,
2926, 2-2926, 9 to iz noon and 3 to
5 p.m.

FOR SALE: Air conditioner 1
h.p., 226 volts. $75. Informa Information,
tion, Information, telephone 3-6561. Fanama.

Lessons

SPANISH CLASSES
Every day sxeept Saturday tni
Sunday; motning, aftornnon and
evening e I a t s a t. Enrollment:
Augutt 1 7 to Augutt 3 1 Clattot
Begin: August 31 End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION, Peru
Avenue No. 6$ (near Bella Vii Viita
ta Viita Theatre). Tel. 3-7963, 3-3018..

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts i .TV, radio, Hi-Fi and
transistors.
Wo do more Work, because w
do it the best.
Fheno 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivolt Avenue No. 11-20.

Protect your heme ani

ty againtt insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment te
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

WOULD YOU LIKE TO HAVE A
FULLER BRUSH SALESMAN
VISIT YOUR HOME? JUST CALL
2-1905, A6ENC I AS CRAWFORD.

FBI Attempting To Nail
Racketeers On Perjury

NURSERY SCHOOL
Transportation provided. English
tpoken. Conttant supervision,
children 2Vx to 5 years, call
Balboa 1214.

Wantecto Buy

WANTED TO BUY: Used 20"
or 24" girl't bicycle, baby play playpen,
pen, playpen, and stroller. All in good
condition. Panama 4-1368.

AlbrookMajor Uses Hobby
As 'Helping-Hand' Medium

' WASHINGTON (UPI)-Th ?BI
is investigating six of the 42
cases the Senate Rackets Com Committee
mittee Committee submitted to the Justice
Department for possible perjury
prosecutions, it was disclosed
today.
Department officials said most
of the other 36 cases have been
dropped on grounds there was not
enough evidence to obtain a con conviction.
viction. conviction. Many of these involved
officials of the Teamsters Union,
one of the prime targets of the

committee.
So far, there has not been a
single perjury conviction stem stemming
ming stemming from testimony before the
committee. The six remaining
cases involve 17 individuals.
I Department officials noted that

perjury is one of the hardest
crimes to prosecute in court.

Assistant Attorney General Mal

colm R. Wilkey said that while

contradictory testimony before the

committee may indicate someone
was lying, t court proof of perjury
is 'another matter.

The department went to. court

with perjury charges against two
union officials Teamsters organ

izer Clyde C. Crosby and James
G. Cross, president of the Bakery
and Confectionery Workers' Un Union.
ion. Union. : r
, It lost both cases, with the

RIJICTS SOCIETY
MILLATJ, France (UPD-Jlene
Barthe, 53, of Rodez, vanished six
days ago while vacationing in this
region. Pnlire discovered him yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He was living in a hut
made of branches beside a spring
ind explained he had decided to

become a hermit. He was taken received

to a hospital for observation.

By ROBERT I. THORNTON
Maj. Augustine J. Gironda Sr.,

Commander of the 1978 AACS
Squadron at Albrook AFB uses
his hobby of operating amateur

radio station to help persons in

emergency situations to contact

their loved ones back home.

His KZ5KQ call signals are se.it

over the air by one of the most

poyerful amateur radio rigs on
Albrook. The equipment includes

a Johnson "Kilowatt" amplifier.
"Viking Ranger" exciter, a Col

lins 75A4 receiver, and a model
15 teletype. Four antennas give

wide band coverage and include
a 40 meter single wire, and 10
15, and 20 meter beams.
Since arriving on the Isthmus
in April last year, the major hss
made more than 500 phone
patches for Albrook Airmen. This
enables men to communicate by
radio-telephone with families in
the States to straighten out per personal
sonal personal emergencies such as illness
wihout expensive direct line tele telephone
phone telephone hook-ups.
Gironda became interested in
radio communications when he
was a lad of 13 years in Larch Larch-mont,
mont, Larch-mont, N.Y., where he was born

Money saved from his paper
route launched him on a "ham"
career.

The "helping hand aspects of
his "ham" activities began in
1945 when he was chief of the De Depot
pot Depot Maintenance Shop for Radio
and Radar equipment on Okina Okinawa.
wa. Okinawa. At the beginning of WWII all
amateur radio activities were
suspended, but in 1945 word was

that some stations in

judge;; Wling that the corrfmittee
had asked questions not relevant

to its legislative purpose.

Wilkey said that it was perfect

ly proper for the committee to

fire "multiple barrelled" Ques

tions at witnesses testifying under

oatn. uut such questions, he said,
would be out of bounds in the

courtroom.

"We have to have a question
that will stand up in court," wil

key said. "It has to be proper."

"Naturally," he added, "the
committee does not tailor its
questions for possible Periurv

since its objective is not to nail

a witness for prosecution.
,But the department's role, he
said, is to prove by clear, con convincing
vincing convincing evidence 'to the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of 1? men who was lying. It
also hasto have two witnesses to
make its point.
Committee Chairman John L.
McClellatt'(D-Ark.) has been gym gym-pithetiCito
pithetiCito gym-pithetiCito the department on this
sttot. Me : recently said he re re-alized
alized re-alized the difficulties in proving
perjury despite conflicting testi testimony.
mony. testimony. Committee Counsel Robert F.
Kennedy has fired some barbs 'at
the Justice Department. Last year
he charged that the department
had taken no action on perjury
cases referred to it.

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 I 45 St., Now York
Q. I have 100 Penn-Texas and

50 Allis Chalmers. Should I sell
(either and buy 100 Anglo Ame American
rican American Export at nine? please
: rush an answer as 1 have onlv

three to five days to decide.
A. What's so special about the
next three to five days?
Every time I read this "rush"
business I'm led to believe either
one of two things is true:
a) the reader really 'knows"
something (in which case why
does he stop to ask me?);'
b) the reader is a novice rushing
into trouble.
Another disturbing fact is that

you give no indication of what
you're aiming for. I suspect it is

speculation in which case I beg"

to oe excused.
Evidently you have held Penn-

Texas (now Fairbanks Whitney)

through a long decline Now that

;it is being rebuilt you seem to be
iin a rush to sell it. 1 don't quite

understand that. Allis Chalmers

is an exceedingly strong compa
ny in an important field.

The company you want to buy

(incidentally the name is Anglo

American Exploration, not Ex
port) is an oil exploration compa company
ny company in Western Canada which has

shown m Blight earmnes uptrend

in recent years but is still quite

speculative

Knowine notninc about vour

aims, anility to assume risk. etc..

I'm going to leave the decision to

you, whether-you make4t in three

days, five -days or 30 diyg. a

o. i am a young girl of 21

Over the last year I accumulated

10 shares of Niagara Mohawk. It

is not a growth stock. Should
hold it or sell it and look for

reasonably priced growth stock?

A. Niagara Mohaw is a leading

utility, well managed, with a

long term growth record. It

should benefit from the St.

Lawrence Seaway. While it 1s not

as glamorous a growth as the

missile, jet fuel, electronic com companies
panies companies have been in the last year
or two, I would be in no rush

to sell. It pays an excellent divi

dend. Why not hold it ind turn,
your atterftioiinext far idmeJiMa
or chemicals5 v

w- we are jast 65, retired, Hv
ing on social security and i

small pension. We, hava gaved

$12,000. We intend to buy a small
home for cash, but do not yet

know where. But we are frighten'

ed of inflation. Could we protect

ourselves by exchanging our

Or what else would you suggest?

tunas into Canadian dollars?

A. There would be no point to
the Canadian dollar deal what

soever. Inflation is just as much

a problem there

If you intend to buy a home

it would seem to me that the best

place for that money is rieht

where you have it in the savings
bank.

To put it into securitie would

ne too much of a risk since vou

might have to withdraw it at any

ana you would have no wa

knowing whether you would get
back as much, more or less than
you put in.
If you are decided on home
buying, keep the money as is.

the United States were on the air

again. The major and other en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts on the island put togeth together
er together a radio from spare parts and
soon were in the business of mak making
ing making "phone patches" for men
from the 10th Army, and Navy
and Marine personnel who had
not heard a familiar voice from

home for several years.
Using W6JUW, Concord, Ca...
as an outlet, men talked to the
folks hack home. He still recalls
hard bitten fighting men who had

oeen through some of the tough toughest
est toughest battles in the South Pacific
War reduced to tears oh hearing

a rnud s voice say, "Hello Dad Daddy."
dy." Daddy." yf
All went well and the many
contacts helped boost morale on
the island until Gironda rwas or ordered
dered ordered to dismantle the 'Unit bv a

colonel because there Was no of official
ficial official authorization for "han" o5
Derations' there. ,;
Soon after, the colonel received
a telegram dated three ,. weeks
earlier, stating that his child was
dying of meningitis. In despera desperation
tion desperation he asked Gironda if the set
had been torn down and if he
thought the "illegal" radio could
contact his wife in Washington
D. C. After a successful contact
and news that the child had re
covered, an "Operation Helping
Hand" continued without o b j e c c-tions.
tions. c-tions. Since then the major has help

ed personnel all over the wor'd
keep in touch using hi tadio. He
is an active member of the Mili Military
tary Military Affiliated Radio Ssystem at
Albrook and has been instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in introducing the hobby of a
mateur radio operation to many.

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

0OCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Peter Cushlng f,
"THE REVENGE OF
FRANKENSTEIN"
Thurs, "Going My Way"

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
' John Ireland
Mart Blanchard
'NO PLACEJTO LAND"
Thurs. "The Fearmakers"

BALBOA THEATRE 6:75
AIR-CONDITIONED

ii itUriniczzi

I i ti riiri rniiinn

8:40

ALSO SHOWING THURSDAY 1

MARGARITA 7:00
"NOWHERE TO GO"
Thurs. "Farewell To Arms"

GAMBOA 7:00
i "THE FEARMAKERS"
Frl. "Ride A Crooked Trail"

IPARAISO 7:001

"The Desperate
' Hours"

Santa Crui 7:001

'Wolf Larsen" 1

"ROSE BOWL'

Camp Bierd 7:00

BONJOTJR
TRISTESSE

MATINEES TOMORROW

BALBOA' 2:001

"THE HAPPY
TEARS"

COCO SOLO S:3M

"SASKATCHEWAN"

Margarita t:S(l

SPOILERS OF
THE PLAINS"
and Serial

STOCK PRICES

NEW .YORK. Auk. s (UPn

Stocks declined irregularly today

on moderate volume.

ACF Ind . o, 53b '

Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bricrof Uranium
Blauknox
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagla
Celanese
Cerro.de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamics
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cubah Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamic
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pejt
Montrose Chera
New Eng. Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
; Royal Dutch Shell
RCA
Reynolds Metal
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Trnsp
Signal Oil and Gas
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prodi
Textron
Underwood
United Cans- Oil
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Elec
Wheeling Steel

310b
12 Vi
37
64
45
79
63
31b
15
56 Vi
13fr
64b
SSb
T 7-18
34
llb
33
38
45b
66
57
1
41
297fr
41
51b
38
7-16
274
33
7b
S 7-18
6
53
56
204
116i
41
23
42
S9b
29
1
14b
194
33
56
3Vb
49
42b
64
112yb
45
V4b
29 V
20
36
61
45
25
54
12
1975
36
28
25
1
68
102
93
4b.

US Wightman Cup
Players Named;
To Meet British

PITTSBURGH (UPI)-The mem mem-berg
berg mem-berg of the women'i II S wiuht.

would have no way of j man Cup team were named today

as me Americans hoped to re re-capture
capture re-capture the trophy from the Brit Brit-ish
ish Brit-ish at the Edgeworth Club her
Aug. is land 16.

Named to the American team

were Darlene Hard, Beverly Bak Baker
er Baker EleitZ. Saltv Mnnr Tasn

Arth, and co-captains Mrs. Mar-

garet osporne du Pont and Janet

fiopps.

Sports Briefs

COLTS CUT ROSTER
WESTMINSTER, Md. (UPI) -The
Baltimore Colts today placed

rookies Tom Stevens, a halfback
from Syracuse; Jim Murphy, a

tackle from East Tennessee State,
and Thurman Terry, another tac

kle from Rice, on waivers. Their

departure reduced the Colts squad

to 52, including two players who
are working out with tha College

All-Stars.

WHOPPING 382-YARD ACI

CHEYENNE, Wyo. (UPI)

Milt Klungness, a week end golfer,

came up witn a whopper when

he finally got a hole-in-one. Kluns

ness got nis ace on tne uneyenne

Country Club course's 382-yard

No. 3 hole. His drive off the tee

sailed 250 yards on the fly, past

a dog leg and then rolled the rest

of the way to the cup.

GRIMM BOOTS IN THREE

SALEM. N. H. (UPI) Phil

Grimm, one of the leading riders

on the New England circuit, took

the lead today in the race for
riding honors at Rockingham Park.
Grimm booted home three win winners
ners winners Sandalgraph ($5.20), Gulio
Cesere ($10.00) and Natural Speed
($4.00) on Monday's opening pro

gram of tha current 51-day meet

ing.

11 ENTER STAKES RACE
OCEANPORT, N. J. (UPI) -Indications
were today tmat as
many ai. 12 and maybe IS two-

year-oldi will start in the $100,000
Sapting Stakes at monmouth Park
on Saturday. Vital Force .wag the
latest addition to the field when

his connections made him a supple

mentary nominee at a cost of $5,

000. Bally Ache, second in the

Arlington Futurity last Saturday
also is expected to be made i
supplementary nomine.

The chamoionshlo British team

which is expected to arrive here
Wednesday iqclltdes Mrs. Bea
Walter, non-playing captain, Chris-

une iTuman, Angela Mortimer,
Ann Haydon and Mrs. Chris Bras Brasher,
her, Brasher, the former Shirley Bloomer.
Mrs. DuPont, chairman of tha
USLTA Wightman Cup committee,
said the selections of the Ameri American
can American team "were made on the ba basis
sis basis of the players' record in tour tournaments
naments tournaments for the current season,
not on last year's rankings."
Led by Miss Truman's brilliant
play, the British won the tourney
at Wimbledon last year, 4-3, for
the frist time in the series since
1930. Edgeworth was the scene of
a 6-1 American triumph in 1957.
The Americans hold a 25-5 ad advantage
vantage advantage in the series which be began
gan began in 1923 with a suspension dur during
ing during World War II.

Bugs Bug Buggs,
Finally Blast
Roof Off House
BLYTHEVILLE, Ark. (UPI)
The Buggs finally got rid of thosa
bugs but they also got rid of
their house.

Mr. and Mrs. Ben A. Buse were

having trouble with Bugs, so they
had' their two-story house sprayed
yesterday.
Shortly after the workman fin finished
ished finished spraying, an explosion
rocked the housed built in 1885.
The blast was heard more than a

mile away.
No injuries were reported and
no fire broke out. But the roof of
the house gagged miserably, the
stone walls bulged outward and
furniture was scattered. Glass
from broken windows was spread
over the lawn. The blast lifted one
chair and wedged it in rafters.
The explosion wag believed
caused by a spark from a short
circuit which ignited the fas bag
1 of the gpray, firemen said.

1

Hi
Is

i . n j c. ... i

, eJ
HIM"



TSB PANAMA AMERICA!! V AH DfUEPEJfDENT DAILY NKWSPAPEB
WtDNESDAY, AUGt-ST 5, 1959
THI tTORY OF MARTHA WAYNf
PA81 IlVlJV
Burled Is Thought
BY WILSON SCRUG6C
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
to GCdRGB WKDtS;:
1 14
r.
.
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9N01V
A"U3flO
SdllS
AOANCO
i)W-33aHi
3H1 'OiUi
NisnoaY
i
-aisoian? p
xnoHiiM Ul
rM4
RISCILLA'S POP
The Bite
y AL VERMfJIB

IS.-;

I LllL ABOUT TpjwUOtyJ I
I l l oKNTOincn? nic M

WMT, MAW TKTCWT ---r? pVlW LV ul&
.

1

i i m t &11AI i tmii

If Till

ALLIY OOP

A.
CAPTAIN IAIY

MORTY MIIKLR

JRICKLIS AND HIS fRIINDS
3

Adding Imult to Injur

BY MIR RILL BLCSSLR

Bur I'M

CMcw, nutty---get ) reading a

IN THE WATER. FASCINATING

BOCK (X

NUCLEAR

PHYSICS

VJXj "Tf

rW'Tf.S -ml-

III. J

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A3

Pu5Htw5 is A6Aiwsr M
PUJM6P RULES .' YOU STAT
our Of the water, fo.

- -, AN HOUR -

k

L DOhfT. HOLD A USD.' I
TOO tAM RCAD r &J

OVCP My IHANKS r SV

SHOlXDt

X3k:

Lots Loot

1Y V. T. HAMLIN

I THB WEATHER WHO CARSS ABOUT I I .FOR CAT0AKC.DOC f
SJr CAN.' HERE! J ...THERE THEY OF SOLD DOESN'T LOOK THE WEATHER? IT'S SET ON THE BALL
fSgr t DONT KNOW IF I'LL SHOW ARE! HEADING ABOARD? SO GOOD. J THE LOOT WPRI AND BRIMS IT IN jffl
J7 I CAN GST A FIX ON N. 0. I DOWN THE HAH VOL! DOES IT? A. INTERESTED IN. HERE, WILL YUH?

BOOTS AND HIR BUDMBI

On Second Thought

fcY RDGAR MARTIN

COAJ utv -xu

J

Hii Choice

BY LISLII TURNIR

Vr WOOU OVER. OUR cyE, YOU J
gUTIrVrPEAPeEATEft'. T-
y set wow to Vs-- I i.rrTT
MR.IMKEE1 HE'D W
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VOU ARK PETER-7 HAVf )0U NOT OP ALLTHt
MIKIBT0 5TAV ( PER56cUTEy .QlBS6RIH I
HEKB AT AWV THE CHILD EVER HEAKP!

CoT TO (WHEIKA BNOUOH (1 DON'T GlVie Ai

AUD THY TO 5T0f ALKEAlY J WMW nc
your nieces .rA mmiiimt.

' V v-. .i

I X DOM AWTOWB

, 1K III KUitlVMiiSi.MkJ'itmJtt,!

Immobilized

TP foWcicKi wi aivE vou Y vou cowc
f ONE W.TERNATIUI,..JAIL,OH ) OWRA C0P5
I LEAVE THI KYK HOWL OWE ME NO
l-T CHOICE. I'LL

BY DICK CAVALLI

11
anybopv who Doesn't
( like the way i'm running )
. th club can leave j
RIGHT NOW yLk.

11.1 . .:antw

CLOMP CLOMP -SHUFFLE
CLOMP
CLATTER CLATTER

CLACk-ETV
shuffle clomp
clomp clomp
shuffle clomp

L.LM I I tH v N

TMGCAO 7
THAT (e eJ
you're si yy
LOYAL, T--T

. 1 J -Y--prM NOT LOYAL.
6OMEB00YTIE0 1
I mv shoelaces
"TOGE THERy I
"""" 'JH'' ''.' mkiHiia.ta'illiiM
7-lQ ... J

PUR BOARDING HOUSR

with

MAJOR HOOPLI OUT OUR WAY

ftY J. R. WILLIAMS

'fr SAV' VOIJ ALWAY5 S- I AM THERE SO MUCH V
V'YymF& LIKED TD WALK BARE- J 3ANC IN MY SHOE? I CAM k
5liyefi WOTWTHSSANO- 7 WALK IKJ IT WITHOUT HAVIM J
WW COME VOIJ r-V TO TAKS 'CM OFF AN' V
r ,fTMn' T CARRY '&tS
Sf' THB WORRY WART .,,,,, T'..,

8WRREN ACRE- FARM i Teui v I

mM voomnArieevwi 5iSSL.L' f STTJ'

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VAKIN A (SOOO ININ TILL-H

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miTmtLA ?-I'M ANXIOUS

AT TH CATA,LOS5 ZfA 7 JP

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z4 WAITING -S ( RILE M& J
FISWEPA ALL DAY FOR fc. qJ BOTTS.'r
( MN ARE 1 (SOMEONE MOU'VEJSC i V'
V IDIOTS.' S NEVER SEEN K Y J

FISHERMENJ-1 THEY W

nc TUC yj UAC A M M

FINEST )UNWRIT1N

PEOPLE C005-i

1 V i

I KNOW,',

MY WORD),

THEY
EVEN

WRITE

4

iUGS BUNNY
'M$k (SOT SOMETHIN' HERE
JS THAT YA NEEP5M-

Baskrt Bonnet

A CAP T' PCirrECT
J-gQM TH' HOT $UNir
iMf V than y
VW (quv'nc!

BUT 'XACOULP OETAx
$uNsroe sittin'

HERE BAM-HEAPEP!

I'D FOaSOTTEN
iiOl IT TUATt

' r THANK YOU TOR
ygEMINPING Me!

7-50

ftkr! True Life Adventures

KILLER CLOWNS

TH SEEMINd SM1LXS

ON THEIR FACES,

poRPbises comb
UNE71Sk3 UKE HAJPW

CLjOWNS ovr the waves.
BUT 1TB NO CIRCUS FOR THE 6CHOOU6 OT
pjSHEa THHV MEET.

mum.

laVBH.MOTOE PEAKS'

)S A CLOSE T2EUAT1VH
-cs t-)B3e-llS THE

; GRAMPUS or Killer VAhale.

7-3!)

T M. .f U.f r.t 0".

'Would you mind removing your top? We can't !J

T.M. U.I. f.t. on.
1 O'f

"Herbie's power boat is just like his car. The motor
conkeJ oat and we had to swim it into the dock!"

lIU IIM.

("We'll use the haircut oney to buy candy your
mnthr will never notice the difference!

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... .. 4..



Clayton 5 Halts Alhrook

Win Sfre&Bl

Confident There Are Hopes Off Solving Problems ...
Khrushchev On His US Visit: We Must
Talk Peace Without Saber Rattling'
MOSCOW, Aug. 6 (UPI) Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev said today ho would visit th United States next month to find a "Common
language and a common understanding" on questions to be resolved.
'We must come together to talk peace without "saber rattling," he said.
Khrushchev, tn a rare news conference in the Kremlin, expressed confidence that there are real possibilities for solving controversial
questions between the United States and the Soviet Union.
He declared that the Soviet Union is prepared to do everything n its power so that his meeting in Washington with President Eisen.
hower would "facilitate the establishment of the best possible under standing between the Soviet Union and the United States and facilitate
tka ranee nf npar.e

1110 y
The Premier said
the
Soviet Union later
The Soviet leader
in the
said
Hp said there is no am-mla for
his meeting with President Kisen-
hower but that he did not attri- j
bte anv particular significance I
to the
form of t'xrlianges m
views. .,
Tht important thing, he said,
was that at the end of the ex exchange
change exchange of views there is found
a "common language and a
common understanding" of the
problems which will have to be
settled.
This was the third news confer conference
ence conference Khrushchev has held since
last November, when he announc announced
ed announced a six-month deadline for solu solution
tion solution of the Berlin problem.
Today, the premier said there
would be no change in the sta status
tus status of Berlin as long as there
were negotiations.
Khrushchev opened the news
conference by reading a prepared
statement. In it he said:
"You know already that an ex exchange
change exchange of official visits has been
arranged. I will arrive in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States in the middle of Sep September
tember September and the President will
come here to the Soviet Union
later in the fall of this year. Dur During
ing During our visits between us there
will take place unofficial talks. I
mean talks and not negotiations."
He also said that "we want
to ba friends not only with the
USA but also with the friends
of the USA. At the same time
we want the United States to
maintain good relations not on only
ly only with us but with Our friends."
"But I do not attach any sp?
eial importance to the form of x
change of opinion between us,
whether it will be negotiations oi
unofficial discussions.
"The important thing is, as a
result of an exchange of opinions

Herfer Tells Soviets West
Plans To Stay In Berlin

GENEVA. Aug. S (UP!) U.S.
Secretary o! State Christian Her Herter
ter Herter warned the Soviets today that
the Western Allies are in Berlin
by right of victory in war and
that they have no intention of
iicning away those rights.
Herter delivered his blunt warn-j
lng to the closing plenary session j
of the deadlocked 10 week-old big'
four foreign ministers' confer conference.
ence. conference. I
It was the first public restate restatement
ment restatement of the tough Western sland
on Berlin since the invitation to
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to visit the United States.
It showed that, despite the
sudden easing of Cold War ten tensions,
sions, tensions, the West has not backed
down an inch in its determina determination
tion determination to remain in Berlin.
However, Herter came out
firmly for resumption of the
Big Four talks at some time in
'the future. He expressed con
fidence that an East-West agree-1

1S

l C ln SUPERSCOPE and TECHNICOLOR! J J
I TOE) A V GBEWLA VDSTTA
HPRICES: 0.75 0.40 Shows; 1:00 2:45 4:40 6:50 9:00 p.m.

he would visit the United States

fall, Khrushchev said.
he and the President will
to find a common language and a
gritcra! understanding ol problems
whirl, we must solve."
"! he question of form of the
mnnni i.i um ,m
One can always come 1o an a
greemont on that. Our condition
(concerning the meetings of the
eaders of various countries is
known.
"We are for the heads in
other words, people who have
great confidence and authority authority-meeting
meeting authority-meeting more frequently in an
1 exchange of opinion.
i "We think that such meeting
would provide a better under understanding
standing understanding of problems which must
lie solved and a belter under understanding
standing understanding of the position of the
I other party of the negotiations.
"This would help achieve sucn
solutions which would be mutual mutually
ly mutually profitable for both parties.
"However, such negotiations
would have good results only
when each party 1 al e-- for its
principal original position a de desire
sire desire to secure stable peace. ."
On the question of the place
Germany and Berlin will have
in his talks, ha said, "we be believe
lieve believe that the most Important
question is that of liquidating
the Consequences of World War
I. And we attach great impor importance
tance importance to the problem of con concluding
cluding concluding a peace treaty with
Germany.
"It should be a treaty with the
two German states, unless by
that time they have formed t
single government through unifi unification
cation unification or through s confedera.ion.
"That is the question of quej
lions, the problem of problems
lie said.
"The question of Berlin fol follows
lows follows the main problem the li-
ment still could be reached giving
security to 2.51101). noo free Wesl
Berliners.
"I would hope," Herter told
the conference, "that we will
resume our negotiations, at a
date to be determined by our
governments, in order to ad address
dress address these differences one by
one. If we can reconcile these
differences, this should lead to
an agreement which will' give
real hope for a secure position
for the free people of West Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. This should also permit a
start to be made on overcoming
the continued division of Ger Germany."
many." Germany." The actual dale and place of a
new meeting will be arranged
through diplomatics channels.
Western souces said the choice of
a date presumably will depend on
the results of ihP Eisenhower Eisenhower-Khrushchev
Khrushchev Eisenhower-Khrushchev talks.
Herter flies home tomorrow
The other western ministers plan
ned to leave either tonight for
tomorrow

A THOUSAND AND ONE

in the middle of September.

hold unofficial talks not negotiations.

quidation of the consequences of
the war. At the present stage
there are few hopes for the uni unification
fication unification of Germany in the near
future, either in the West or in
the East."
Khrushchev said "we have given
much thought" to the problem of
Berlin and the best we can think
of is the setting up of a free city
with a full guarantee of non-intc
erence in its internal affairs an "I
free communications with all
points."
Khrushchev has informed the
State Department that on his
trip he particularly wants to
to visit four American cities cities-Washington,
Washington, cities-Washington, New York, Chicago,
and San Francisco.
Informed sources aid tne So Soviet
viet Soviet leader also has expressed a
desire to visit the Midwest farm farming
ing farming area and see something of ike
ealllp raising industry, possiblj
in Texas, during his 13-day tocr.
Russian officials also have in informed
formed informed the United State that
Khrushchev wants to see sum?
thing of the US plastic;, industry.
It is In this field, as weil as
the chemical industry in gener general,
al, general, that Russia lags considera considerably
bly considerably behind the United States.
Officials said Khrushchev was
expected to arrive in Washington
on Tuesday. Sept. IS, although
there is still a possibility he
might get here as early as S'-'pt
4
'.American officials arranging
lite Soviet leader's tour are an anxious
xious anxious for him to see, in addition
to the things he has requested,
something of America's indus industrial
trial industrial might.
For that reason, they have sug suggested
gested suggested that Pittsburgh or D-Coit
be put on his schedule, as well
as possibly some other industrial
centers.
Khrushchev will be in Washing Washington
ton Washington for three days afier which he
will go to New York where he will
address the C.eneral Assembly of
the United Nations, informed
sources said.
He will not he invited to address
the US Congress during his Wash Washington
ington Washington stay. The official reason
given was that Congress is not ex expected
pected expected to be in session at that
time.
American officials slid they are
expecting a large group of re reporters
porters reporters from the Soviet Union and
the European satellites to come
to Washington to cover Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's visit.
Details of Khrushchev's tour
became known as Rep. Thomas
J. Lane (D-Mass.) introduced a
resolution to put Congress for formally
mally formally on record as opposing the
Soviet premier's trip to the U U-nitad
nitad U-nitad States the first such vi visit
sit visit of any Russian chief of gov government.
ernment. government. Although congressional reaction
to the visit was generally favor favorable,
able, favorable, Sen. Styles Bridges (R.-N.
II.), chairman of the Senate Re Republican
publican Republican Policy Committee, also
said it "would be used primarily
for propaganda and would serve
no beneficial purpose."
On the other hand. Senate Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson
(Tex.) said the exheange of visits
DELIGHTS!

President Eisenhower will

between President Eisenhower
and Khrushchev should prove
"very valuahle" because it would
permit the two leaders to ex exchange
change exchange views informally and "to
explore each other's thinking."
Lane told the House that the
President's invitation to
Khrushchev constituted "cy "cynical
nical "cynical betrayal" of the recent
congressionally approved pro proclamation
clamation proclamation of friendship for the
peoples of Soviet satellites, or
"captive .nations."
"The good faith and the sin
cerity of the United States will
suffer irreparable damage," he
said, "if we suddenly contradict
ourselves and roll out the red car
pet of hospitality for their cruel
oppressor.
Soviet Ambassador Mikhail A
Menshikov was taking the lead
in working out arrangement for
the Khrushchev trip, which will
pose a problem for US securi'y
agents.
Khrushchev will call togethe.i
eaders of the Communist bloc
including Red China, for a sal
ite summit meeting in Moscow
before he leaves for his American
tour next month, diplomatic
sources said in Geneva.
The sources said the Red Chi Chinese
nese Chinese were cool to the Idea ef a
Khrushchev Eisenhower meet meeting,
ing, meeting, although the Communist
new China News Agency said it
should help world peace.
A Communist top-level conver-
ence was reported earner tnis
month to have been arranged ten tentatively
tatively tentatively in Moscow
Among other things, It was re
ported that Communist China
wanted to discuss ils relations
with the other Red nations, par particularly
ticularly particularly Russia.
Now, sources, said the confer conference
ence conference would serve as a policy re review
view review and skull session to help
Khrushchev in his negotiations
with President Eisenhower.
The President planned to do the
same thing at meetings with the
government chiefs of Britain,
France and West Germany later
this month.
Thus, both men will be fullv
briefed on the opinions of their
allies when they meet.

Two Schoo! Boards Refuse
To Integrate This Fall

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI) -Liille
Kock's largest private, seg segregated
regated segregated high school will not be in
operation this fall.
W. C. Brashears, principal of the
T.,1. Raney School, said the de decision
cision decision was made Monday night at
a meeting of the school's board
of directors. He would not elabor elaborate.
ate. elaborate. Brashears saio a complete state
ment on the future of the school
would be issued later today by
Dr. T.J. Raney, president of the
Little Rock Private School Corp.,
which operates the s chool.
Brashears had announced Mon Monday
day Monday that 1,226 students were reg registered
istered registered for fall classes. He said to today
day today the student! were being re re-lased
lased re-lased to register at the city's
three white public schools.
The T. J. Raney School was or organized
ganized organized last fall to accommodate
high school students when Gov.
Orval E. Fabua prevented the
opening of the city's four high
schools, to prevent integration of
the three white units.
The private school corpora I ion
acquired an old building in the
residential section of the city and
converted it to classroom use.
Other classes were held last
school year in the new, air-conditioned
educational annex of a
Little Rock churcb.
Many students displaced by the
governor's closing order attended
smaller private schools in the
city, transferred to other schools
in the state and nation, or took
University of Arkansas extension

courses in high school work. The Greene County Board of
At Norfolk, Va., a request by j Education deferred action until
the Norfolk School Board (hat I Aug. 14 on reassignment applica applica-two
two applica-two Negro students be assigned lions of five Negro student!

to white schools this fall bas been
rejected by the Virginia Pupd
Placement Board.
The controversial three man
board, which has never assigned
a Negro child to a while school,
refused to approve the transfers
even though the Norfolk board had
taken the unusual step of recom
mending that the Negroes be ad admitted.
mitted. admitted. The stale board also deferred
action on U other Negro applica

make his exchange trip

to

Soviets Applaud 'Really Good Show'
As Sullivan Group Performs At Fair

MOSCOW (UPI) Ed "Petro "Petro-vich"
vich" "Petro-vich" Sullivan, speaking haltingly
in Russian instead of English,
opened a Soviet tour last night
with a gala premiere of a varie variety
ty variety show staged as part of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Exhibition here.
The show was approximately
the mixture Americans are accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to seeing on television
iiiuoWs nrettv sineers in tight.
low-cut dresses, a contortionist!
and a magician, among omer
tela.
Ballerina Nora Kaye and oper operatic
atic operatic soprano Rise Stevens, sing singing
ing singing "Getting To Know You" in
Russian, provided a spice of cul culture
ture culture to the bill.
An audience of intent, smil smiling
ing smiling Russians applauded every
act, although in some cases it
wasn't certain that they got
th point. Tho turns they liked
particularly were called back
repeatedly for bows.
A critic for the official Tass a a-gency
gency a-gency said the audience "accept "accepted
ed "accepted the performance in a very
warm, friendly manner."
Sullivan's show, specially tai tailored
lored tailored for Russian audiences, is
scheduled to play two weeks in
the outdoor theater in Moscow's
Gorky Park. He plans also to
play Odess and Tbilisi before re returning
turning returning home.
The TV master of ceremonies,
whose father's name was-eter,
adopted "Pelrovich" Peterson as
his middle name for the diiration
of the tour.
A Russian's middle name cus
tomarily identifies him as
i father's son.
Sullivan deligted the audience
br introducing the acts in halt halting
ing halting Russian, a language he
learned during a recent three three-week
week three-week stay in Las Vegas.
"I was the only person in Las
Vegas tudying Russian roulette,"
he quipped.
lions submitted by the Norfolk
board, ln addition, the board
denied 13 applications from Floyd
County, which still runs its schools
in southwestern Virginia on a seg segregated
regated segregated basis.
ln other action, the board' denied
or deferred for future considera consideration
tion consideration transfer applications from
Negro students seeking admission
to white schools in Charlottesville,
Fairfax County, Staunton and
Lynchburg.
There was considerable activity
elsewhere on the integration front.
The dean of the University of
North Carolina law school resigned
Monday night from the Chapel
Hill School Board in a dispute
over the board's refusal to assign
a Negro student to a white school.
Dean Henry Brandis said the
board's action in refusing to re-'
assign 10-year-old Stanley Vickers
to a white school either in Chapel
Hill or in suburban Carrboro was
"morally and legally indefensible."
Brandis also expressed the
opinion that if the Negro boy's
parents sue "they probably will
win."
Also in North Carolina, both
sides were given until Aug. 20 lo
confer and stipulate non contro controversial
versial controversial facts in the long and
drawn out. Caswell County school
integration suit which was filed
three years ago.
Federal Judge Edwin M. Stanley
set the date Monday in an effort-
to speed the case and bring It to
trial this fall.
seeking admission to all white
schools
The board met Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon in executive session in Snow
Hill. N. C, after bearing three
Negro parents give reasons for
wanting the reassignment to the
white Walstonhurg schools.
The pajenls said it wai dark
when the children left for school
and dark when they returned."
Wp can't get any work out of
them." one parent argued.

Nixon

Jets

After

WARSAW, Aug. S ( UPI ) Vice-President Richard M. Nixon
the people of Warsaw today as he ended his historic tour of
headed home. His Boeing 707 jet airliner refuelled at Keflarik,
ton later this afternoon.
Thousands of Warsaw residents ianfmed everv Inch of the

(ambassador's residence, where

Polish and American flags decorated the airport for the sendoff. Prime Minister Josef Cyran-'
kiewicx headed the brass-studded Polish delegation to the airport to say" farewell to the NixonX

mere was a warm lormai cere-
many, including speeches by Prof.
Oscar Lange, Nixon's counterpart
in the Polish government, and by
Nixom 'himself, at the airport.
But the formal ceremony was
overshadowed by the farewell from
the people.
Their cheering waving sandoff
at the Nixon motorcade dreva
from central Warsaw to Babice
airport continued the rousing, en-
In addition to the Misses Kaye
and Stevens, hits of the show in included
cluded included dancers Marge and Gower
Champion and a team billed as
Janik and Arnaut leaturing a gin
contortionist who coiled around
her partner like a snake.
The Barry Sisters, in white
dresses so tight they could hard hardly
ly hardly walk, drew gasps of delight
with a jazz version of the Rus-
sian song "Dark Eyes
As the exhibition continued to
draw throngs of curious Soviets,
it' was revealed that the popular
"electronic brain" showed that
what Russians most want to
know about America is: "How
much do cigarettes cost?"
Prices of everyday items
and
details of rock 'n' roll and jazz
dominated the queries put by So Soviet
viet Soviet visitors to the "Ramac" ma machine
chine machine at the U.S. Exhibition in
Sokolniki Park.
The International Business Ma Machine
chine Machine Corporation's electronic
brain is geared to answer ques questions
tions questions put to it in replies written
in flawless Russian. A tally of
9,596 questions fed to Ramac was
made yesterday.
The question asked most was:
"How much do United States
cigarettes cost?"
Other questions were in this or order
der order of popularity:
"What is meant by the Ameri American
can American dream?
"What is the present develop development
ment development in the direction of Ameri American
can American jazz?
"What is the Liberty Bell,
which is the symbol of independ-

msience to Americans?

wnat is American rock 'n
roll music?
"What new ceramic material is
used for cooking and serving
food in the United Slates?
"How many Negroes have been
lynched in the United States since
1950?
"What is the wardrobe of an
average American woman in the
middle income group?
"How old is Louis Armstrong,
popular American Negro musi musician?"
cian?" musician?" I.B.M. gave no indication of
the exact breakdown on a per
question basjs.
Russians pick their questions
from a list of 4,000 on boards in
the main exhibition hall. The code
number for a question selected is
punched on the machine's key keyboard
board keyboard and the answers are
flashed simultaneously on several
TV screens. Some of the answers
run to 100 or more words.
TODAY

CENTRAL

CONTINUOUS SHOWS: 12:00, 4:00, 8:00

"f was very much Impressed by the picture. I hope that THt
TEN COMMANDMENTS will be seen by a great many people and
that the picture will have the effect ot atrengthenlng our whole
concept of freedom and responsibility under God."
Dr. EUGENE CARSON BLAKE,
President, National Council of the Churches of
Christ in the United States of America.

IS

through the

TCCHNICOLOM muymof a FmmmM Mctme"

CHMLION rift ANNt (DWAKDG YVONttf CttbSA
HOT BRYN NER BAXTER ROBINSON DE CARLO PAGET
311 CtDfctC NINA AAttrjA JUDITH VINCf.NI
HARDWICKt- fOCH5COTT ANDERSON PRICt
NOTE: All Courtesy Passes Suspended!

Read

Home

from

Thunderous

Nixon and his wife stayed during
thusiattic reception Nixon had
gotten from Poles themselves
throughout his Warsaw visit.
Nixon, in his farewell speech re repeated
peated repeated the theme of his visit here
and his tour of the Soviet Union
"We want all nations to live in independently
dependently independently in peace and security
under any form of government they
choose," he said.
The US does "not want one inch
of territory of any other country
and we cannot condone aggres aggression
sion aggression by one country against an another.
other. another. It "prefers not to view the world
as divided into two opposite camps,
each struggling and competing for
predominance. We regard the
world as diverse, with a wide va variety
riety variety of national traditions, cul cultures
tures cultures and political and economic
systems.
"Without seeking tft change
these diverse national characteris characteristics,
tics, characteristics, we attempt to find areas of
cooperation with all countries,"
Nixon said.
Nixon yesterday stood among the
ruins of the Warsaw ghetto where
70,000 Jews were massacred by
the Nazis and appealed for a world
of peace united against war and
prejudice.
"This nation has suffered
enough," he said.
His visit "to the grim ruins and
to the rebuilt. Roman Catholic ca cathedral
thedral cathedral of Warsaw climaxed his
three-day visit to the city which
accorded him a virtually unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented popular welcome.
I At the cathedral, he and Mrs
Nixon were greeted by its dean.
Stefan Cardinal Wyszinsky was "on
vacation." It appeared to have
been a diplomatic agreement.
Nirfon saw the church and tljui
did not offend Poland's devout
Catholics. He did not see the car cardinal
dinal cardinal and thus did not offend the
Communist government which
still opposes the man who kept
the church alive through the Stal Stalin
in Stalin era.
Although his yisit to the church
was unannounced, a huge crowd
gathered outside to cheer him and
Mrs. Nixon.
Earlier, the vice president had
gone to the ruins of the ghe'.to
where the Nazis killed 70,000 Jews
and hauled off another 600.000 to
be slaughtered elsewhere.
He also visited Palmiry Forest
where in one day. June 21, 1940, the
Nazis executed 2000 Poles. All were
buried there.
Nixon obviously was deeply
moved.
At the unfinished ghetto monu monument
ment monument markinp the bunker where
the Jews made their last stand,
Nixon said it recalled "lessons
we forget too quieklv."
"If statesmanship fails, the de destruction
struction destruction of another war would be
worse," he said. "There will be
nothing left of great cities like this
when bombs of atomic power hit
the!r mark."
Discussing the terrible ordeal of
Poland in the war, he said, "this
means not only as we see this
memorial do we realize the impor
tance of avoiding another war, but
we also see the imoortance that
never should lolish homelands be
devastated again.
He said "the sufferings of the
Jewish people brings home the
point thrt, as we move Into a
period of what we hope will be
$1.00 -- 0.50

THE MOST SIGNlflCAhT
HUMAN DRAMA EVER LIVED!
Cecil B. DeMflle has recorded,
for all ages, the dramatic story of Moan
and the Ten Command menu, bringing to life

medium of the motion picture

screen, this inspiring theme.

Nf
V-

it A

story on page 91

Warsaw

Farewell
cot a thunderous send-off from
Poland -and the Soviet Union and
Iceland, and was due In Washing
i ,N ....
lonr route htwn h. am..t..l
their three-day Warsaw TisiLi
, peace. wa must U
gainst fhe forces that stimulated
thete racial passions and pre ju judical."
dical." judical." The crowd around him cheered
ana ciappea.
The vice president also visited
steel mill and the university ia,
Warsaw. Then he went off to ,r
lunch conference with President
Josef Cyrankiewicz and Foreign;
Minister Adam Rapacki.
Meanwhile the Polish govern-'
ment newspaper Zycie Warszawy
denounced the New York Times for'
an edjtorial on the welcome ac-i
corded Nixon in Poland.
The paper accused the Times of
an "unheard of lack of tact"in irr
editorial Monday which asseV
the tumultuous reception as somV
thing that may "affect profoundly
the world political scene."
Zycie Wrniwy called the'
n w $ p aper "The Cold War
Timet," nd said if was makinq a 1
"political argument out of'
proverbial Pelijh hospitality,"
"The general atmosphere iiuei
rounding the visit stands in cleaf
contra distinction to the insulting
terminology used out of place by
the editorial board of the Newl
York Times," the government pa-;
per said. I
Speaking of Nixon's noisy1 wfl-!
come by 250,000 shouting, cheering
Poles Sunday, the paper asi,
"what is so surprising in this?'
It cited traditional Polish hospi hospitality
tality hospitality and strong ties between the
United States and, Poland.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the Z4
hours ending 8 a.n today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of tht
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High It m
Low 70 71
HUMIDITY:
High 96 95
Low 7 84
WIND:
(max. mph) SE-7 SW 17
RAIN (inches) .19 .4(1
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.87
Madden Dam ....... 213.30
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, AUG. 8
Hlrh
Time
4:49 a.m.
5:01 p.m.
Time
11:02 a.m.
11:20 p.m.
Ht
15.8 ft.
15.9 ft.
Ht.
0.6 ft.
0.1 ft.
Low
0.
0.75 0.40
Shows: 3:01, 5 : 02,
7:03, 9:04 p.m.
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