The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:03084

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I J

' - -'
AN KiDlPtKDfcNT 1 Xlii,
WILY NEWSPAPER
mm
CANADIAN WHISKY
"Let the people know the truth end the eeuntry it tafe" Abraham Lincoln
f i
14th YEAR
PANAMA, S. P. THURSDAY, AUGUST 1959
FIVI CENTS

ua t-ev$ :t colon m j j

jr Seagram?"
M VO.

fctgruff

Diablo Commy
To Be Closed

Fifty spectator had hardly settled into their teats
for the Los Rios.Diablo Town Council meeting latit night
when t Canai Company official jolted them with the an.
twuncement the Diablo Commissary is to be shut down
within the next 18 monts.
L. A. Ferguson, chief of the Supply and Community
Service Bureaus, made the unexpected announcement as
principal' speaker at last night's rrteeting.
A goodly amount of consternation resulted., Eventual
closing of the Diablo sales store will mean that the Balfco"
Commissary will have to serve all Pacific-side communities.

New Mail Boxes
OnZone Streets
ImproveService
Postal service in the Canal
Zone ha been improved by the
installation of five new street let letter
ter letter boxes, with motorist mail
chute, located in various Canal
Zone communities, it has been
announced by th? Postal Division.
. The new boxes were installed
on the south side fit the post office
in Gamboa; in front of the .post
office and shopping center mGat mGat-un;
un; mGat-un; on Anton Street in Los Rios;
on Amador Road in Balboa; and
1b Curundu Heights.
The addition of new boxes
; bring the number of street lot
tor boxes In the Canal Zona to
a total of 1$. Sixteen of the box--
th.po?il Hind known
at eourtoiy drive-vp boxoato
Which motorists can drive end
1 deposit .enaU without ,lev"
tholr automobile.
Postal Division authorities hope
that Canal Zone." residents will
take advantage of the ; increased
f tiroet lnMer boxes to

st their mail -Wheh .it is ready
to go and not hold it for a later
pick-up.
Tk. nlWtH dailv. in-
illtj v w.'
eluding Saturdays, Sundays and
holidays at times specified on
each mail box. Airmail is sent
out from the Canal Zone on all
available flights authorized to car carry
ry carry mail, -it was pointed' out. On
gome days there are as many ?s
six flights leaving the Isthmus
with mail for the United States.
A letter posfed In tho morn morning,
ing, morning, for Instance, may loavo
tho Isthmus on a morning flight
and arrive In Now York In time
for tho following morning deli delivery.
very. delivery. A letter hold until the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon pick-up may, on the
other hand, arrive In Now
York too lato for delivery tho
following day.
By posting letters and other
mail when they are ready, resi residents
dents residents may not only be insured of
an earlier delivery but will help
to distribute the amount of mail
coming into the Canal Zone post
offices during the day so that there
will be no peak load at any spe specified
cified specified hour. .;,,
Unusual Request
Received By Local
jUi unusual request has been re received
ceived received by local shipping agent
from the owner of a TJnited K"1?-"
dom-bound freighter due here with
a Mohammedan crew.
The agent has been requested to
supply some 350 lbs. of meat for
use during the remainder, of the
voyage, because the cook has re reported
ported reported his larder as empty.
iThis would have beeg no prob problem,
lem, problem, the agent said, except that
Mohammedans will eat no meat
other than mutton or lamb. And
to top it off, the agent was request requested
ed requested to deliver live animals which
could be slaughtered aboard ac according
cording according to the i requisites of the
faith. vV'-- 'V'
Since Canal auihoritie"ii are ra rather
ther rather squeamish about-loading live
animals on short, notice, If at all.
the request was reluctantly turned
down. v .;
The agent said the crew wtiuld
probably have to substitute a ffish
6iet on the last part of the trip.
, i."" ; i'
CN Announces
PltfnsWiden
Notibnal "Aveniie?
National Guard sources yester yesterday
day yesterday revealed plant to widen Fran Fran-.Cisco
.Cisco Fran-.Cisco de ,1 Oss-(National '4vt,
r-ne to, permit another lane of trafi
fic. vC::v-f iy.
The plan falls for the cutting of
the sidewalks along the heavily heavily-traversed
traversed heavily-traversed "Automobile Row,'

Tn arrnnmrlatp the added load.

Ferguson saidy the company plans
to expand and remoaei ine aiooa
Store, and ultimately move me
men's and gift divisions provide
additional parking facilities.
The supply Head poiniea oui
that although the Diablo store
is paying its way, closing down
the operation will save the com
pany about $75,000 yearly in op op-erating
erating op-erating costs. The idea, he said,
is to tighten up on the high cost
of selling commissary items.
Tn iarirlifinn tn pxnansinn ana
remodeling plans for the Balboa
Commissary, the Supply Division
still hnnps in pain pnmmnnitv ao-
proval for an $88,000 project to air-
condition the Bamoa looa store.
Spectatori at tho meeting wero
reported skeptical that tho Bal Balboa
boa Balboa store, oven with substantial
remodeling, could handle such
an increased shopping load with without
out without long waits at checkout stands.
Others grumbled that the shut
down will eliminate their only
shomuns convenience in the Dia-
blo-Los, Rios area.
In another give and take session
from the floor, Ferguson promised
to submit to the Executive, Council
a request ihat Romans tee allowed
to purchase aurplns eqeipmeat reg regularly
ularly regularly offered for eaJe by the Sip
1v Division.
Present pMcoduro Is to offor
such oquipmont to Panama gov
ernmont agoneits, eharitablo r r-ganiiations,
ganiiations, r-ganiiations, and also accept bids,
from Panamanian business firms
which often resell tho oquipmont
for profit.
FprtMionn nnintpH nut hnwpvpr
that such equipment particularly
l m: t. 1
onice equipment, onice iurniiuce
and light vehicles are sold to the
Panama government or charitable charitable-agencies
agencies charitable-agencies at prices pre-assessed by
Canal Co. authorities.
Business firms must bid against
each other to procure the items.
Ferguson also reviewed the gen general
eral general supplv operation of the Canal
Company foft the audience.
R. W. Chessen. of Diablo, pre presided
sided presided over the meeting. Dorothy
Hannigan, pinch-hitting for nerma'-l
nent secretary A. C. Payne, who
is on leave in the Uniten Mates, i
took the mimites at last night;s ses
sion.
Chaecan lien annnimfpH last
nieht that at' the next Diablo-Los
Rios Town Council meeting, sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Sept. Z. Lt. Cot R. D.
Brown, Jr., will talk on the cost of
Viiiicin0 pnnstriirtinn within the
Canal Zone. Brown is chief of, En
gineering- and Construction for the
PansSia Canal Company.
Oil Tanker Pushes
Locks Fender Chain
Al Miraflores
A' small Gulf Oil Company
tanker whacked a locks fender
chain today but suffered no dam damage
age damage to its bow of t the mam-
inuui x-iu" s""'"
Canal authorities confirmed trial
u rifrfrom n 10.454 ton
llic uuuouv-ui -
tanker, struck the fender as the
ship was entering ine
chamber at Miraflores Locks. Ihe
tanker proceeded normally
through! the open bridge, the pij
lot apparently oorymK 'f-""-.rrown
while orenarinc to take on
lines just ahead.
But instead ot tying u. h-;
ned, the ship kept moving until
stopped by the big chain links,
which, when extended, operate on
an automatic hydraulic system.
Canal authorities said about 20
feet of additional chain was ex extended
tended extended before the tanker cam to
ft final stop. No explanation was
given, for the mishap.
CiFernie and Co. are agents
for the Gulfstream.
Royal .College
tionote Late RP
Gynecologist
V
The Council of the Royal Col Collet!
let! Collet! of Obstetricians and Gynae-
oogists inlendon at their latent
meeting posthumously admitted
the late D, Horaoio Conte-Men-doza
as a 'Fellow of the College,
the British Embassy announced
today. ',

READY TO SPLASH These

Nolle, right, rear row. and her daughter, Dianne,.. left, rear row, as poaches. The Instruction Is
nn tin mvawwamv Imr aFl4tlf 40A wMiittirat Apa mrm fair In at' luvt v V :

Kowalski Says Army Orders Cutbacks

n: Use Of GIs As '.-Officers' Club Help

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8 (UPI) Rep. Frank Kowalski (D-Conn.) said today that the
Army? has responded to Congressional criticism by ordering cutbacks in the number of GI s
working as waiters and bartenders In officers clubs.
An Army spokesman neither confirmed or denied such reductions had been made. But he
said there had been no policy Change on the use of GI's in such jobs.
Kowalski is a retired colonel wfro sparked. a House Armed Services subcommittee Investiga Investigation
tion Investigation of charges that enlisted men are used as officers' servants.
To back up his claim that the Army is cutting down on use of GI's in menial jobs in of officer?
ficer? officer? clubs, Kowalski cited an order reducing from IS to three the number of enlisted men

assigned to the Fort Hamilton, N.Y., Army officers club. He said he also has seen excerpts
from orders to European commanders to "tighten housekeeping" and has received other in

formation from sources he considers reliable.

Kowalski said the move mould save taxpayers millions of

The .Army spokesman said pres-'
ent Army policy- xalready limits
use of military personnel to su
pervisory positions at officer
clubs except in eases where civil civilians
ians civilians cannot be found for the non non-supervisory
supervisory non-supervisory jobs.
He said continuing checks are
made to insure that this "already
announced Army policy" is fol followed.
lowed. followed. Whoro
ho said.
violations,, aro found,
"corrective action is
taken."
The letter
cited by Kowalski
Eloquent Defense
Madden Lake Guide
A 45-year-old Panamanian de defended
fended defended himself at great length ;n
Balboa Magistrate's Court for two
days running, and at the end to
day he courteously thanked Ma
gistrate John E. Deming for tne
opportunity, ;
The opportunity was a little a a-vail,
vail, a-vail, since th. defendant, Rafael
Calderon, today was sentenced to
serve two 15-day jail sentences
concurrently. On separate counts
he was convicted of tampering
with a private car, and of taking
six $1 bills from another oar.
Both incidents occurred in the
parking area near the boat land landing
ing landing dock at Madden Lake.
Yesterday Calderon appeared on only
ly only to answer the car-tampering
charge. Chief witness was a man
living in the area and assigned
Sunday by a police officer to
watch the parking area from a
semi-concealed position.
When Caldoron objected of
tho witness that ho Caldoron
had himself once turned tho
man In for theft, Doming, after
first "refreshing himself on the
wltrto s' record,1 observe! that
ther era times whon It may
take a thief to catch a thief.
'The: witness -testified he had ob observed
served observed Caldoron break into
parked station wagon at the
oarklnd area.
Throughout his impassioned de defense
fense defense Calderon, who is well
known as a guide at- the Madden
lake dock' area, pointed to his
unblemished Canal Zone record;
Whereupon Demis inquired of

children are lit the first stages

, nrr"""
concerning Fort Hamilton, N.Y.,
was signed by Col. Rollin B. Dur Dur-bin,
bin, Dur-bin, president of the officers' club
board-of governors.
Durbin advised tlub members
that because the Army had cut the
number of enlisted men on the
dub's staff to three the problem
of operating costs had been "ag "aggravated."
gravated." "aggravated." ;
Ho wrote that cooks, (towards
and other helpers mutt' now bo
paid from club funds member membership
ship membership duos and moss and bar
profits.
Plea Fails To Free
From Court Decree
the defendant if he had a police
record in Panama. Sneaking in
Spanish, Calderon finally admitted
he had been convicted on a num
ber of occasions in the Republic,
but only on false accusations.
As if in proof of such rank in
Justice, Calderon observed to the
court that even presidents of the
Republic had been known to be
falsely arrested and imprisoned.
Doming finally continued the
case to today, whon detectives
had an unexpected surprise for
tho eloquent self defender. It
seems his fingerprints wore
matched to those found on tho
car from which th fix dollars
wore token last May. ;
At this point Calderon appeared
to concede defeat, but thanked
the judge for the splendid oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to defend himself at length.
- He was found guilty on both
counts.

Queen's Palace Guards Fur-ther Ruffled As Pants Split,

LONDON, Aug. (UPI)-A
rap on the had and a rip in the I
pant aided today to, th mid midsummer
summer midsummer troubles of Queen tlis tlis-beth's
beth's tlis-beth's fur-hatted palace guards.
If began with a wave of tho hand
and kick In the ahlnsv,'
At Windsor Cattle an Irish
guardsman executing k smart f
bout-foce accidentally rapped
goggle-eyed schoolboy William

of earning the basic principles

1 ""
JL.
dollars a year.
. As a result, Durbin said, the
club was hiking monthly dues
from $4 to $5, boosting charges
for meals and drinks by 20 per percent,
cent, percent, and discounting breakfast
servings during week days.
Kowalski said the reassignmenls
at Fort Hamilton would have tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers $70,000 to $100,000 a year
by freeing enlisted men for other
duties.
"I am also informed unofficial unofficially,"
ly," unofficially," the congressman added,
"that the Department of the sub sub-comittee's
comittee's sub-comittee's disclosures, issued gen general
eral general orders for reassignment of
enlisted men now working in of officers'
ficers' officers' clubs."
Kowalski urged tho Air
Force and Navy to follow swit.
Tho Navy, for example, could
savo about 15 million dollars a
oar by eliminating tho 2900 Fi Filipino
lipino Filipino stewards who now work
as servants for high officers and
as domestics in officers' clubs
ashore, ho said.
Meantime, chairman George H.
Mahon (D-Tex.) announced that
his House Defense Appropriations
subcommittee will look into the
high cost of training cadets at the
Army, Navy, ajid Air Force
Academies.
He quoted statistics supplied by
the armed forces showing that
the average cosls per man were
$28,600 at the new Air Force Acad Academy
emy Academy near Colorado Springs, Colo.,
$13,078 at Wesi Point and $7,115
I at Annapolis.
Subcommittee member Rep.
William E. Minshall (R-Ohio)
said it costs an average of $1988
per student per year at a privately
endowed school and $1394 at pub publicly
licly publicly supported institutions.
Future genorals and admirals
deserve tho boat education pos possible,
sible, possible, be said, "but not to the
point of oxtravaganes."
D.kn on tn kd with hi rift
Outside ftuckingham Palace,
htgh-atopping Cold Stream
guoreWnton John Foot opened a
hole in Pe toat of his trousers
with an evorenthuslastic prance,
f ach time ho presented arms
after that, with the appropriate
Stamping of foot, tho hole grow
larger.

ef swimming, with Mrs. Jean

part of the Atlantic-side sum-
. y
Girls In Car Crash
On Critical List
At Santo Tomas
Six Panama City
girl
students
who were injured in a nij
ighway ac
cident yesterday were still on the
seriously ill list today in Santo To Tomas
mas Tomas hospital.
Four of them, Natalia Velasco,
Aurora Orobio, Flor de Maria Car Car-dales
dales Car-dales and Inez Flores, underwent
emergency operations yesterday
following the ag'rient. The other
two, Isolda Scigliani and Osiris
Ferre, did not require operations,
but are considered' to be nearly as
badly injured a the others.
The six eirik students of the Li
ceo de Senoritas High School, were
injured when the small German-
made auto in whirti they were rid
ine collided with a bus at the in
tersection of the Miraflores devel
opment on the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, near Pueblo Nuevo.
The car had been borrowed by
one of the from a fellow stu student
dent student to go to Juan Diaz to pick
up some musical instruments.
They were returning from Juan
Diaz when the accident occur occurred.
red. occurred. The automobile was hit head-on
on the right side near the door.
Some eyewitness reports said
the driver of the bus failed to
stop before turning left into the
Miraflores intersection.
However, Ce"sar A. Roldan, 25,
said he was driving behind a
truck and had almost reached
the Intersection when he felt a
terrific impact which rocked
the bus considerably. He said he
did not see the automobile
which must have been coming
at a fast pace.
Laotian Forces
Recoup Losses
SAIGON, South Vietnam, Aug.
6 (UPI) A Laotian government
communique received in Saigon
today said that the Royal Laotian
army forces recovered without
difficulty all the military posts
which were abandoned earlier for
tactical purposes in Phongsaly
Province
The communique said that
heavy losses have been Inflicted
upon the rebels.
A growing crowd of tourists
watched Foot's ordeal until tho
commander of the guard arrived
with a replacement and sant
Foot away to gat another pair of
pants.
Tho 1-year-old schoolboy who
was conked at Windsor was
traated In a hospital for a "slight
bump on the heed," but his fa father
ther father conceded that It wot young
William's own fault.

Gripe More Over

Transit Conditions

Than Pay Scales

A Pa nama Canal deckhand with nearly 20 years serv service
ice service stated today that the treatment deckhands receiv
aboard some European ships is not fit for dogs.
The deckhand, who asked that his name be withheld,
reported that on many European ships, especially Scan-,
dinavian ones, deckhands are not fed the same meals as
the crew, as required by Panama Canal regulations, and
are made to eat on deck or on the hatches.

Many times, he stated, Canal deckhands are refused
the use of lavatory privileges and shelter from rain when
ships are anchored for hours in Gatun lake.

Working conditions and

rather than rates of pay seemed to be the two main prob problems
lems problems bothering the Canal seaman.

The seamen are presently Daid
at a rate of $7.20 Der trio: bosun
receive $7;80. The seamen said to today
day today that a change to an hourly
rate ot pay would probably result
in a
them
a considerable loss in salarv for.
At the same time, ri however,!
many expresseiHt thf x desire for1
compensation -lor- the1 extra hours
worked on exceptionally long trips.
Normal, .transits generally aver average
age average from 10 to 11 hours, but sev
eral seamen cited instances dur
ing the recent Canal traffic jam
when trips lasted 16 and 17 hours.
One deckhand reported that on
several -occasions between 21 and
22 hours had elapsed between the
time he left for work and the time
he returned to his home.
In spite of those hours th $7.20
par trip remains constant as
compared with th $14,500 per per-yar
yar per-yar paidpilott who! hours ar
about tho same.
Tho pilots hav, thmslvs,
bean calling recently for higher
wags.
On a normal work day the sea seamen
men seamen must leave their homes at 4
a.m. in order to report to the dock
by 5 p.m.
When the locks begin work ear earlier
lier earlier dtirin? periods of heavy traf traffic
fic traffic it is often necessary for hands
to leave home as early as 2:30 and
3 a.m.
Another source of discnnlenl a a-mong
mong a-mong the Inland seamen is the fact
'hat ordinary deckhands are pres presently
ently presently taking home, a fatter eheck
than bosuns. The reason for this is
False Arrest Charge
Aimed At Vallarino
By Court Secretary
A former court secretary has
filed criminal charges against
National Guard commander Col.
Bolivar Vallarino claiming false
The charge was filed with At Attorney
torney Attorney General Hermogenes de la
Rosa by attorney Roberto Cres Cres-po.
po. Cres-po. until recently secretary of the
Superior Tribunal. Crespo charged
that h wax arrested in his office
nn Anril 24 bv a Lt. Castillo, who
said the arrest had been ordered
by Vallarino for allegedly plot plotting
ting plotting to overthrow the government.
Crespo said he was kept in jail
until May 2.
lie argued tha! nowhere in the
flip of the ease aeainst last A-
pril's alleged conspirators is their
any indication tnat nis arrest nau
been ordered.
He maintains that, consequently,
Vallarino had been Euilty of a-
buse of authority and should be
separated from his position as
commander of the National
Guard.
Officials found guilty of such
infractions of the Judicial Code
are barred from holding public
office for one year.
Boy Gets Hit
"He shouldn't have boon to
near," Dakin said.
Tho guards Wore grateful that
the schoolboy's father didn't run
for o policeman. An American
tourist did earlier this week when
a guardsman kicked her in the
log.
Tho guard, although he argued
that the kick wot accidental, wit
rottrictod to barracks for 10
days,

exceptionally lona hours
that an added number of bosuns
has cut their average number of
trips in each two-week pay period
to eight, whereas the deckhands
ar still makine hetwecn ulna nA
in.
On bosun stated ho believed
this was ono of the only places
m the world ohentjthe helpers"
were making .mere money than
tho boss. A
In spite of theft complaints, most
of the deckhands admitted that
their working conditions had im improved
proved improved somewhat recently, espe especially
cially especially transportation facilities from
one side of the Isthmus to the oth other.
er. other. One, who expressed admiration
for the Balboa Port Captain James
A. Flenniken, stated the seamen
did not wish to agitate or raise a
rabble but only to urge officials to
make a calm and sympathetic in investigation
vestigation investigation of their plight.
Maria Chiouila
Roadbed Contract
Won By RP Firm
A contract for drainage installa installations
tions installations and earth movement for the
roadbed of a highway between Ma
ria Chiquita and a proposed oil re
finery at Portobelo was awarded
to the firm of Vallarino and Arial
by the Panama government it was
announced yesterday.
Actual work on the $1,342,000 con
tract will get underway sometime
next week, but preparatory activi
ties are alreadv in progress.
The 12W mile road will connect
the site of the proposed Panama
refinery at Portobelo with the road
between Maria Chiquita and the
Trans-Isthmian highway near Co Colon.
lon. Colon. The refinery is a $40,000,000 proj
ect, the construction of which will
be financed by the Ultramar Corp
of London, and the Petrochemical
Company.
Completion of the-roadbed should
take from 10 months to almost a
year. The project will call for the
employment of from 200 to 800 men
at its peak, the construction firm
stated.
Preliminary work on the refin
ery has been underway for some
time. The refinery itself will be
constructed by Foster Wheeler and
Co., of New York and London.
Caliva Corn Thief
Fatally Wounded.
By Elderly Farmer
A 77-year-oM Cativa' farmer yes
terday shot and killed a man be
caught stealing corn on his farm.
The farmer, Juan Marlines; said
h came unon Franetseo A.
Hughes, 46, preparing to make off
with a bag of eorn he had picked
without permission. Marttnes iaio
he fired his shotgun when Htfghet
attacked him with a stick.
Meanwhile, the wave of robber
ies and thefts in Panama City con
tiuued with court circles reported reportedly
ly reportedly handling an average of 2 inch :
cases daily or some 200 a month.
One of the most recent victims
is Jack Ryan, American resident
of La Chorrera, Thieves broke in
to Ryan's storeroom and stole
some $400 worth of tires,' tools snd
other equipment after breaking:
into the benso) itself, - (

UQ



I:

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MGI TWO
HI PANAMA AMERICAN A5 INDEPENDENT DAtLT NEWSPATEB
THURSDAY, AUGUST i, 1181
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Out Via in aovanci "" "
Excuse Me, I Have a Date With Your Girl"
DAILY
MEDITATION
THE WORLD'S
SAFEST TIRE
y
THE MAIL BOX
Trantiathmian Highway Ta I. 3.1501

mo

J r
i

I COUNTING THI VOTB
f,.
"''l fully agree with "Politico" (Mail Box, July 31) that the 1956
election weie rigged by Uie tnree mumdual he mentioned, itus
was not onlv the las with the votes for the assembly, but also lor
president and the municipal council
'inere is no noubt in tae minds of the thousands of Cnollo voters
who silently v.int lo the polls and voted for the reelection of Alfrsdo
tragwell in 1956. The discipline they displayed was exemplary, lhey
took the sanowiches. the liquoi and the bus rides provided by Max
Heurtematie's salaried lieutenants under the command of Jt
Westerman and wearing their CPN buttons, voted according to the
dictates of their conscience for Cragwell. v ,; i
You will lenember that tragwell was elected to the National
Assembly in 1952, but only because the late and lamented President
Jse A. Renion stood firmly on his feet and saw to it that Cragwell s
votes were counted fairly. ...
But this was not the case under the 1956 President who Lrnestito
i trying to put back in gratitude for having secured for him the
presidency which he had yearned for during the ten years prior to hi
"election." Cragwell was among those sacrificed in the damn-tne-Criollos"
slogan rf the election lixers.
1 think tne Crioilos are now fed up with the Renovador group
and the CPN in general. They feel that the CPN had its chance to do
right by the Crioilos and showed only utter disdain, except lor al allowing
lowing allowing a few to gather some of the crumbs that fall from the CFN
iWmih 'the exception of voting for Cragwell. the now-wide-awake
CrioUos voted with Goytia and the opposition in 1956. Their votes
and those of thousands of other Panamanians didn t mean anything,
however, because the election machinery was entirely in the hands
f the CPN and they fixed the results to suit themselves.
You can bet they will be voting with the opposition again, and
this time it might be a different story. The combined strength of the
opposition 4nay make any attempt at wholesale election fraud on the
part of the CPN utterly impossible.
And if the combined opposition launches enough representative
Crioilos, they can be sure that-onee again the vote in Panama and
Colon will be overwhelming in their favor. I say representative, be because
cause because I hope no ridiculous, shallow-brained Father Divine advocate
is included among thos- chosen by the opposition for nomination to
office in the 1960 elections. mmUm.
f.
CANAL SEAMEN
Sir
A lot of people, seeing us going from one side of the Isthmus to
the other side each day, may think we are sitting in a bed of roses.
-We are not. Instead of roses we are in a bed of thorns.
This Is due to the long hours we have to soend to earn this $7.zo
per trip. No decent vacations set up, no holiday compensation, no
salary scale setup by grades. We have no graded salary. A man who
has been working for 10 or 30 years get the same salary as the man
who comes in for the first day. There is no hope of promotion or pay
Increase unless there is some kind of act of God. We are being nn nn-alired
alired nn-alired for tardiness on the iob, when no check-in time can be difin difin-Itely
Itely difin-Itely giving to us. Our penalty for being late is not to work that day
and receive a reprimand. These reprimands are placed on our files
and are considered bad conduct. ...
This Canal is being run and governed by Americans, who are
supposed to preach Democracy. To the Panamanians they do not
practice what they preach. What is the creed, or policy, of the Canal
Companv townrds Panamanians? Is it to see that we stay oppressed
forever "bv conditions and starvation wages? Because Panama may
be paying her people starvation wages is no reason for the Canal
Company to do the same. .
As a leader of the world on democratic ideals and principles,
I and fair employment practices, the US should let some fair employ employ-I
I employ-I ment conditions and practices govern its treatment of Panamanians.
t The shipping agents claim they pay the Canal S10 for each man,
but each of us gets only $7.20 per trip. W would like to know what
' htppens to the other $JJ0? Our $7.20 may sound big to a lot of peo people,
ple, people, but they should consider the hours we have to stand bv waiting
on ships. The Pacific Luncheonette gets most of it, our $7.20. That is
why a Canal seaman is always broke. ...
The next thing, our rest leave is not balanced properly. When Whenever
ever Whenever we go on vacation we cet paid for seven trips, though our gang
actually makes nine trips. It's pretty near three years since the Ca Canst
nst Canst seamen sol a wage increase, and all this time the cost of living
has been rising daily.
' Can the governor of the Panama (anal have a little mercy on
us" and help us poor laboring men?
Furthermore, when a ship is going to the docks some pilots in insist
sist insist that we must tie up the shin. The Rule Book that is given out
to us claims that we must assist only.
We are not against tying up the ship at the docks We are the
best in the world in tying up ships, because we do it throe times a
day, four and five davs a week. Rut most of the time the ships
crews claim we are robbing them of their overtime
A lot of the Canal seamen suffer from stomach trouble. The rea reason
son reason i bad water find bad food on some of the ships. I think we should
get free hospitalization
I hope the Marine Director, the Port Captain, and the Governor
ef the Panama Canal look into these matter and do something
about it.
Canal Seamen.

NONCHAMELON'S TRIPLE PLAY

Sir

The trinle-nlav of injustice done In the C.Z. from the executive

and legislative powers over to the Secretary and Asst. Secretary of
the Army for one, relayed to the board of directors and president
of the company for two, over to the bureau and down the grade to
retire the side, is adamant despite th off-repeated urging. wrning
and orders reeeivad by the AFL-dominated officials at Balboa
Heights.
The Panamanian negotiators said: "in view of past experiences
we believe that wc should guard against the possibility that the old
problem, the old in injustice will arise again under a new guise. If
a single classification of jobs is established which is fair and equit equit-Iblt,
Iblt, equit-Iblt, based on equality of salary, and without distinction as to na nationality
tionality nationality or geographical trtu o femnloye. the sslarv of Panaman Panamanians
ians Panamanians would have to be raised in order not to remain below wages
paid NnriH American erenloves for equal work." found in minutes
of Aoril 23, 19M negotiations).
for example, there is no stevedoring done In the terminal cities
of Panama or Colon, vet the emoleye o the Terminals Division
who are actual stevedores, hangin on 1 limb, are paid in compari comparison
son comparison to a fictitious seales; railroan firemen and hreakmen are paid
according to ai "area" wage seal.
What job is there in the CZ free from danger that a "local-rater"
did riot undertake or had to aetiveW particioate in- StriVingtv, local local-raters
raters local-raters are the only employes on the Civil Service polls whose pay
scale is supposedly set by the President of the United States.
Do the workers remember this?
"Many of the old employes who are now on Cash Relief still
have family responsibilities add many are in need of assistance. A
small contribution, five cents weekly by 40,000 'local rate' active active-would
would active-would rise a considerable amount to help these people many of wlvm
built the 1'aruma Canal which still gives us a job."
"Failure of the US to make adequate provision tor such laborers
was a drain on th economy of Panama where many of them' live.
Many are reported wards of that government. Inadequate provisions
for these employes constitute a deteriorating influence on relations
between the US and Panama."
They should ponder on what a great man said: "What a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful place this Canal Zone would be. as a demonstration of what A A-merica
merica A-merica really stands for. Hree where there are so many Americans
and where we are o strong w night have a showcase for all c !he
people in the underdeveloped nation of the world to see. Instead
what do they see? "The worn sort of discrimination."
Surely US Justice Douglas, an American, goes to a different
church from t,ht attended by Canal Zone Governors Potter and Sey Sey-bold,
bold, Sey-bold, the director of the company and others having to do with the
Canal in the Republic of Panama.
The high school teacher was right when he said: "They should
study this hew meed of Americans that w have down here. Tly
lemuld and It rataer interesting."
The administration of the Canal Zone, through its executive or orders,
ders, orders, etc., has made sure that the workers on local-rate rolls will

receive no rDtiremenl solely because they failed to work a, given
number of hours In years gone bv.
It has come up with this: "It is estimated that within 10 years
the combined cost of pavment of "ash relief to those remaining on
the rolls and the cost of Civil Service retirement will be somewhat
less than the present cost of cash relief alone. The Civil Service Re Retirement
tirement Retirement system now annlifn 0 non-citizen employe of all povrn
ment agendo in the CZ, pxrpt the Panama Canal Co Canal Zone
government. ( JH58) Thl distinction Is difficult In Jiisllfv on logirel
ground"...
Non-Chameloen.

'

The Washington Merry -Go -Round

DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON Interviewing

Gov. Earl Long of Louisiana by
the long-distance telephone is not

me easiest imnz in me wuria iu

do, partly because the Governor

if extremely leery of newspaper newspapermen,
men, newspapermen, partly because when he
does start talking he talks rapid rapidly,
ly, rapidly, lucidly, and at length.
Having heard that he consider considered
ed considered my recent columns about him
unfair, I phoned him and offered
to publish his own interpretation
of recent events which have kept
him in the headlines and some some-tines
tines some-tines in mental institutions dur during
ing during the past six weeks.
"You've been wriiing some
bad things about me," ti e Gov Governor
ernor Governor replied. "Whenever I've
heard bad things about you I've
defended you. But go ahead and
ask me what you want to know."
"Are you serious about running
for re-election in view of the
Louisiana constitutional ban a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst re-election?"
"I'm not only running, but I'm
going to win," the Governor re

plied with emphasis. Kin Dona
is going to run fifth or fourth.
The poor folks are going to vote
for me, both white anc colored,
because I've been their friend."
Long then launched into a de detailed
tailed detailed explanation of his political
philosophy of trying to h;lp the
"poor folks."
"We used to chart'e ten cents
per school luncheon," he explain explained.
ed. explained. 'Now we give it to them
free. Ninety percent of the Ne Negroes
groes Negroes get it free and about fifty
percent of the whites.
"We have 17 charity hospitals
and 65 percent of the patin's are
colored.
"We have free school books,
free pencils, free tablets, free
buses.
"W have the only tchnol for
spastica in the entire South.
"We pay old-age "-nsions of
$73 a mon'h, nlus $93 a month
for hospitaliration and medicine
when needed.
"I've been a friend n' the co colored
lored colored people, and that's one rea reason
son reason the reactionaries are fight fighting
ing fighting me. We may not be advanc advanced
ed advanced enough to satisfy some of you
fo'ks in tre North.
"We seeregate the Nearoes, and
they're hanpy that way. But
we're building 'em new schools
and we have the finest colored
nniversi'v in th wnrl Southern
University a' Baton Roii. It
has "f "- 'inest presidents,
Dr. Felton Clark.
"This i o reaon Wi'l e Rai Rai-nach.
nach. Rai-nach. chairman Of the Cnmmit Cnmmit-'
' Cnmmit-' On Segregation In th Tr' Tr'-siana
siana Tr'-siana legislature, Is rw'nf -gainst
me." said Long. "He won't
eet enough votes to wad a shot shotgun.
gun. shotgun. "A lot of politicians down here
are re-fiehting the civil war.
They're talking about slavery
and the colored people. Looks
like they want to continue slave slavery.
ry. slavery. "I don't agree with them. We
all know in our hearts that Abra Abraham
ham Abraham Lincoln was the greatest
resident we've had because he
freed the slaves. We know slave slavery
ry slavery is wrong.
"I happen to live in the only
parish in Louisiana which voted
acainst secession in the Civil
War. My ?reat-uncl cast the
lone vote the Confederste con convention
vention convention against secession. My
great-uncle owned slaves, and my
grsndpapa Tyson owned slaves.
"They had money. My father

didn't. He hardlv had a chair to-

put his rear end on. But he was
smarter than my brother Huey,
smarter than Earl, smarter than
Dr. Lone.
"He was known as the best
friend he colored rrn had. He
was their advlsfr and their
'riend. I've seen him cut up ten
hogs at Christmas and give them
to poor people who would n't
have any Christmas dinner other otherwise."
wise." otherwise." UNFATITHFUL WIFI
The Governor had hen talk talking
ing talking at some length. Suddenly he

stopped and said: "Now you ask
me something."
"I inquired regarding his
health.
"My mental capacities are su superior
perior superior to my physical. I hays nev never
er never been crazy. If I am crazy
now, then I've always been cra crazy.
zy. crazy. "My neohew Russell was suck sucked
ed sucked into helping to commit me. I
think he's sorry now. My wife
and I lived with her for over 20
years proved to be the most un unfaithful
faithful unfaithful woman on earth not with
men, but with money.
"She thought she'd run for
Governor herself. The last wom woman
an woman who ran for Governor of
Louisiana, Lucille May Grace,
got 5000 votes. A colored man
named Parker who also ran for
governor got more than she did
-7500.
"Leander Perez made Luccile
May call Hale Boggi a commu communist,"
nist," communist," continued the: Governor.

He s no more a communist

than I am. If my nephew Rus

sell and Bill Feazel and Hale

Bogg's people had contacted Un

cle Earl. Boggs would have been
elected the first Catholic Gover Gover-not
not Gover-not of Louisiana In years.
'I tried to help Boggs. but all
he's ever said since -than has
been: 'Earl is no good,'
"You know who brought the re religious
ligious religious issue into the Boggs
fight?" asked Long, and then
answered the question himself.
"It was mv nephew Russe'l. He
said that Boggs c6uldn't be a
communist becausef'he is a Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic and his brother was a
priest. That's what started all
the talk about a Catholic running
for Governor."
I asked Long If he wasn't go going
ing going to kill himself by campaign campaign-ing
ing campaign-ing too hard for re-election when
his" health is not too good.
"TV is is a one-man show," he
replied, "and I've got lo do the
work. I'm it. My brother Huey
had thousands of workers, but I
haven't. The opposition has got
some men of talent on the other
side a lot of semi-Republicans.
They want the sales tax; they
want a bread tax; and they want
their millions to escape taxation.
"That's who I'm fighting a a-gainst.
gainst. a-gainst. That's why I'm a Demo Democrat.
crat. Democrat. The only people except Abe
Lincoln who have helped the
common man are the Demo Democrats."
crats." Democrats." Changing the subject, Long ask asked
ed asked abruptly "Who do you think
is going to be president?" When
I hesitated, he proceeded to an answer
swer answer the question.
SYMINGTON FOR PRESIDENT
"It's going to be Symington.
Lyndon Johnson Is too far South
and Kennedy is too youthful. He
goes around with his hat off,
which makes him look even
more youthful. But the team of
Symingion and Kennedy would
sweep in.
"'I've got Just as many Catho Catholic
lic Catholic frienils as I have Protes Protestants,"
tants," Protestants," continued the Governor.
"I'm not a church man of course.
I've never prayed in public in
my life, but I do enjoy prayer.
"I'm not as good as Christ
when it comes to forgiveness,"
the Governor added. "You re remember
member remember what Christ laid when
He was on tht Cross? He said:
'Forgive them, Father for they
know not What they do.'
"I'm not that good, t don't for forgive
give forgive that easily For me to for forgive
give forgive people the way Christ did is
just not in the books unless I
know they were misled.
"I am just not made that way.
I've got a little rascality in me.
I'm like the gir' who was buried

in the white dress to show how
pure she was, hut the last mih-.
ute someone put a lavender flow flower
er flower in l.er hand. She just wasn't
quite that good,' they said. i

"I always thought Truman
made himself look pretty small
when he called you an SOB. But
you forgave him. I don't give a
damn what they say about you.
you've been for the little fellow.''

The Governor told a story a-

bout a geologist in Montana who
was hunting for uranium and

turned up a large stone, under

which he found a beautiful snake

suffering from lack of nutrition

during the winter.

He picked up the snake and
took him back to his lodge, bed bedded
ded bedded him down, warmed up the

snake, and finally fed him some

milk.
"The next day he fed him
some blood and then some chick chicken
en chicken liver. And the day after that,"
said the Governor, "he fed him
some hamburger. Finally the
snake began to wiggle and come
back to life.
"This geologist," continued the
Governor, "was something of a
snake fancier. He finally had the
snake crawling all over the
house, catching rats. One day he

(Presented by the Department
ef Christian Education of the
Ipiscopal Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
Exodvs 34:29
GLORY ON THE MOUNTAIN
"When Moms came down
from Mount Sinai. . the skin
of his face shone while ho talk talked
ed talked with him."
Have your vacation plans in included
cluded included a trip to the mountains?
There is something about a hill hilltop
top hilltop which changes a man'a out outlook.
look. outlook. Second Isaiah must have
liked to climb mountains. They
figure so much in his oracles. In
today's passage we can see the

climber surrounded by clouds and
mists until a burst of sunlight
clears the air and makes glorious
the countryside.
So ft can be in the life of man.

J-The transfiguration of Christ took

place upon a mountaintop. No
matter where we live something

of this spiritual exaltation must
be ours. We can climb up out;of
the valleys, where we are hem hemmed
med hemmed in and confined, to the broad
plateaus of faith and endeavor. It

is as we are lifted up out of the
disouietude of this world that we

shall behold the King in His

beauty.

"O God, who on the mount didst
reveal to chosen witnesses thin?
only-begotten Son wonderfully
transfigured in raiment white and
glistering; Mercifully grant that
we, being delivered from the dis

quietude of this world, may be per

mitted to behold the King in his
beauty, who with these, O Fathtr,

and these, O Holy Ghost, iiveth

and reigneth, one God, world
without end. Amen."

picked him up for what he called

a friendly chat and hew him close

to his face. Suddenly the snake
bit him on the hose. The geolo

gist pulled him loose and began
to cuss and carry on about what
an ingrate the snake was.
"The snake looked at him and
said, 'What in the hell else did
you exDect out of a snake?'
"That," said Long, "is what I
should have learned about some
of the ingrates in Louisiana who
have been stabbing me in the
back.
'Have you ever read Invictus?
You remember what it says.
'I am the captain of my fate, I
am the master of my soul?' You
can translate that and .you know
what I am going to do in Loui
siana."

f $d&'a jumping tJ
' toswi tr
((j dktf H'a w wonskx... W
jffi NOW OVIR 150 1AI2 ALIUMS iM
FUgL TO CHOOSI FROM I THIS LARGI ( VVy
1 15? SELICTION INCLUDIS THI LA- W
r TIST JAZZ !LIASM ,N H 1
l AND JTIRIO. 79
III Com in and listen to your f- M
Ufb arlte Jast ArtftN In our "LATIN
Vnl QWARTIR" Hoadquarten for 1
m! tho bit in musk. And if you're
f loekina for today's too oooular I
I;, rune see us!

NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
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WHERE YOU ARI ALWAYS WILCOMID AS A FRIEND
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Baggage allowance 66 lbs.
Pay 10 down take as long os
20 months to pay the balance.

40 YEARS EXPERIENCE

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I- 4



THB fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT KEWSFAFEX
Rackets Committee Says Hoffa Used
Union Funds To Pay Underworld Debt
'feel clean, fresh ALL DAY'
J
4 i

THURSDAY, AUGUST t, 195t

4

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Tbe Sen

nnijnuiyiuii i -
V ate Rackets Committee accused were' contained in the second in

Teamsters President James K

Hoffi yesterdij of -using union is makine to Congress on its in
... mm a a I i .. la 1ACO

funds -"to ik "off a long-standing
debt to the Caicago underworld."
It also charged that Hoffa ap

parently received "some or au
m r U!..w T.4ni

of a 17,50 payoff which Detroit ments and warned that he would

laundrv owne'ii shelled out in re

turn for union contract
"on their terms." -

Quote Unquote

WARSAW Policb Premier
Joseph Cyrankiewicz, exchanging
toasts with Vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon at a reception itf
the U.S. Ebassy:
"Our outstretched hand testifies
to our desire for peace and
friendship. We believe deeply that
that this outstretched hand will
not remain in the air, and we are
convinced that Mr. Nixon's visit
will contribute to this end."

,t.1-

WASHINGTON The Senate
Rackets Committee, attacking
Teamsters Union President James
R. Hoffa in an interim report on
its 1958 investigations:
"In the history of the country,
It would be hard to find, a labor
leader who has so shamefully
'bused his members of his trust."
WASHINGTON Teamsters
Union President James R. Hof Hoffa,
fa, Hoffa, commenting on a Senate
Rackets Committee report that
warned he would destroy the la labor
bor labor movement, unless he was
checked:
"To hell with them. I'll place
my record of achievements for
the workers beside the record of
Jack Kennedy (Sen. John F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy D-Mass.) or Bob Kennedy
(Committee Counsel Robert V.
Kennedy) anytime. This is just
another attempt' to get a head headline
line headline in Jack Kennedy's campaign
for president at my expense."

SAN FRANCISCO Former
Republican Senator William F
Knowland, criticizing President
Eisenhower's invitation- to Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev to
visit this country:
"An invitation to Hitler or Him Him-ler
ler Him-ler while Denmark; Norway. Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, Holland and a part of
France were held in Nazi subiu subiu-gation
gation subiu-gation would have shocked the
conscience of the free world. 'What
is morally wrong can never be
politically or diploma t i c a 1 1 y
right."

The committee's 'accusations

stallment of' an interim report it

vearioatinni in 1958

, The first section, released Tucv
day,, linked Hoffa with crim?.

corruption nu vuiuniuiusi yc
. - J 1 1 I J

"HMtrnv tli Hepent Iflhor mnwp

ment in the United States'' unless

checked by union reform legisla legislation.
tion. legislation. Hoffa's"off-the-cuff reaction to
the committee's Tuesday V report
wasj ''to hell with them." He is is-suei
suei is-suei a "more temperate formal
statement in reply, to, the second
group of charges.
"The committee's policy of re

leasing portions of its- rpport, each
day in order to keep the pressure
on for a union-busting labor bill

is just as dishonest as the near
ings themselves were,'' the state'
ment said.

Hoffa said he could not "dignify

by an answer the rumor, hearsay,

innuendo and false witness which

are the tools of this committee."
"The McClellans (Democratic

Sen. John L. McClelkn of Arkan

sas, committee chairman) and the
Kennedys (Democratic Sen. John
F. Kennedy of Massachusetts)
are trying to fool the American
worker into acceding a law

which will .destroy .both his union

and his standard of living," he
said.

The committee's blasts a n d

there are more to come added to
the pressure on House members

to enact a strong bill when the
labor reform issue comes io a
showdown next week.

The new Rackets Committee re

port not only hurled new con condemnations
demnations condemnations at Hoffa, but also
brought part of the leadership of
the Butchers Union under fire. It
accused high-ranking officials of
the union in New York of "be "betrayal
trayal "betrayal of trust."

The blast at the meat-cutters

dealt mainly with the activities of
union officers Max and Louis
Block and their relations with

two large grocery chains the At

lantic and Pacific Tea Co. (A

and P) and Food Fair.
The committee's charge that

Hoffa made a payoff to the Chi

cago underworld stemmed from
testimony about Hoffa's role in
awarding the Teamsters' insur insurance
ance insurance business to his friend, Allen
Dorfman.

The rehnrt said Allen's fafhpr

Paul, was "the corrupt lahnr

leader who introduced ( Hoffa Ktn

midwest mob 'society." V

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FINAL INSPECTION Patients of Corozal Hospital look over some of their paintings which are now being shown at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed1 Forces Service Center in Balboa. The exhibit has examples of various techniques taught in the arts and crafts work,
which is an important phase of the United Fund supported Recreational Therapy Program.

Mother Sentenced
For Scalding Death
Of Stepdaughter
. TOLEDO. Ohio aiPTI A 31-

year-old mother today received a

one to 20-year reformatory sen sentence
tence sentence for scalding her 7-year-old
steDdauehfer tn dpath while trvino

to cure her of bed wetting.

Mrs. Rita Roubidoux will be
sent to the Marysville reformatory
for women.

The woman admitted nuttino

the child. Vonita in the hoi motor

bedause she heard it was a cure
for bedwetting. She testified at
her trial that she didn't know the

cnna was critically burned be because
cause because she didn't cry.
The youngster died th npvt

day with burns over 50 per cent

Costa Rican Club
Plans Cay Party
Members of the Costa- Rican
Philanthropical Grouhp are com completing
pleting completing plans for a "Nite of Fun"
to be held at 9 p.m. Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, Aug. 21, at the French So Society
ciety Society Hall.

Impatient Hood
MIAMI (UPI) An impatient
gunman could scarely wait until
liauor store owner Martin White
filled a paper bag with $468 from
the cash register Tuesday.
"Hurry up," the bandit ordered,
"I got a cab waiting."

of her body. Dtath was attributed
to pneumonia and shock following
the extensive burns.

Screaming Discs
NEW ORLEANS (UPI)-A rasb
of horror movies now showing in
New Orleans has prompted two
disc jockeys to start a "scream "screaming
ing "screaming contest."
The WJBW deejays offered a
hi-fi record player to the person
phoning in the wildest scream.
All one has to do, they explained,
is call, give your name and ad address
dress address and shriek.
The response is terrible. The
station already has 1,200 screams
record.

ALCOHOL BINGE FATAL
PORT MORESBY, New Guinea
(UPI) Police reported today
that five natives died and 11
others became seriously ill after
drinking illegally obtained methyl
alcohol at two parties in labor
camps near Port Moresby.

Negro Postman
Fined For Dating
White Secretary
MEMPHIS (UPI)-A 33-year-old
Negro postman was fined $51
yesterday for calling a 23-year-old
white secretary for a date.
Marion Biddle Ford, the post postman,
man, postman, denied the charges and
hired a lawyer for an appeal.
The secretary. Betty Little, said
Ford came to her office after a
Negro man who had been tele telephoning
phoning telephoning her and sending her pres presents
ents presents said he would call in person.
The caller said she would know
him immediately because "I'm
tall, dark and handsome" and
would be wearing a large diamond
ring.

st lit Jy
K f

CERVECERIA NACIONAL, S. A.
(National Brewery, Inc.)

iing

(pMASLtllA

99

parrow

in pfUi&on uoohld famouA

piom Jhimdad

0)0) h

At The COLON ARENA

SPARROW'S Panama Tours
Sponsored by Balboa Beer. Managed
ly Carlos. Smith and George (Ba (Baron)
ron) (Baron) Bryan.

l

3

. COIteUPERAT-7

for that
clean
fresh
feeling
AROUND
THE CLOCK

JSf
JSDp

; i'

In three

beautiful
decorator colors

. with exclusive
SUPER AT-7
which eliminates the cause of body odor

Back panels are shaped to vour
curves to lift, firm, flatter

fti&llk!

Uplift Pantie

Have the natural, no-girdle look! Wear
"VIVA!". Pre-shaped back panels conform to the natural
curves of your body, eliminate the flat, unfeminine look.
'VIVA!" was designed for Formfit by Emilio Piicci of Capri,
famous Italian spprtswear designer ... so it's made specially for
all your sports and casual clothes. Lightweight nylon
net with cotton-dacron uplift back panels. Easy I
to buy in your regular misses dress size, 'if
8 to 16. Ask for "VIVA!". j

Ml

Oeignr'.ColfecHon j

miss m arte
fflgaayotli
Formfit Fashion
and Figure Consultant
Is again with us!
Be fitted for your special
figure arid fashion needs at
our Store today, tomorrow,
and Saturday, completely
free of charge and without
obligation to you.

' M l ;

"1 The Labtl Signifies Qj4.olitt-.T

PANAMA AMERICAN

6pe-fromv9:O0 fc.rrr tor12;00 noonand f
. from 2:00 to 6:45 p.m.
jG4H FILL YOUR NEEDS!
1



. PAG! FOUI

TBI rAJUMA AMTIICAI? AN INDETENDINT DAJtT VtmTkn
THUEEDAT, AUGUST 1959

Social and Otlierwi&e $ox 134,
By Staff Panama
Jt mil L 4J If uLfkmt 0 p4u.Ms 30740 2-0 741 Lu $,00 tJ 10 tm. -If

MRS. STEANATHAN TO BE HONOREP TOMORROW
BX,.ALBOOK AFB OFFICERS WIVES CLUB
An outstanding social event of tomorrow afternoon will be
a. two s'clock-iarmal tea welcoming Mrs. Leland S. Stranathan,
wife of MaJ. Gen. Stranathan, new commander of the Caribbean
Air Command.
lli tea will be riven by the Albrpok Officers' Wives Club.

Chiari Navarro and Mrs. Lus
Chiari Gsrrido.

Asilo tie le lnenci
Luncheon Manelay
The Asilo de la lnfancia Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Inter American
Women's Club will have a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon and meeting Monday at 12.15
p.m. at the Fort Amador Officers
Open Mess.
Duplicate Bridge
Winners At JWS
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Cole claim claimed
ed claimed first prize in the weekly USO
JWB duplicate bridge session.
Placing second were P. Hodg Hodgson
son Hodgson and Rene Wolf; Third wrre
A. Zoldheyi and E. Wolf; and
fourth, Carlos Zelenka and Man Manfred
fred Manfred Engel.

r MEXANA for
EVERYONE P Ath,ee'
feS- Bflby
Fo?t

fOLVQ
ess

Thtrt It noth-

, I ii I finer linn
MEXANA Mad-

icaica rewnar lo
alltvlalt prlcklv
htl.
With MEXANA
Mtdlcatad Pew Pewit
it Pewit t r ymm baby
will ba f r
from dlspar ruh.
MEXANA Mdr
Uatad Powder I
uniurpaitH for
Athlafai fool.

Mrs. Crawferd It .Hesteii
At Luncheon Party
Mrs. Anita Ehrmaii Crawford
entertained today at the Tivoli
Guest House at a small luncheon
party honoring Mrs. Ramona Ehr.
man L'Abarttague, Mrs. Adela.
Calderon Sou, Mrs. Carolina

Or. and Mn, Vallarine
Celebrete Anniversary
On the occasion of their twen twentieth
tieth twentieth wedding anniversary, Or,
and Mrs. Oetavib ValUrino enter
tained for a small group of friends
at their residence last evening.

:0NTINUIk Or AGI FIVE)

Meetings

Bate Class
The regular session of the batea
class will be held at 7.30 this even evening
ing evening in the game room ol th USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Service Center in Balboa.
Interested persons are invited
to join the class on any Thursday
evening.
Amateur Radie Assn.
The Canal Zone Amateur Radio
Association will meet this evening
at 7.30 in the library of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa USO-JWB. All memb?rs and
prospective members are urged
to attend.

Millionairat Tlnh

Allt lvwiiiuwan cs o u l J d 1 dMU
Sporting Club will meet tomorrow
evening a' 7.30 at the residence
of Huey Howard, vie? president.
All members sre urged to he
prompt for the general business
meeting.

EASY WAY TO KILL
ROACHFS AND ANTS
Scientists recommend that you con control
trol control roarhaa nrf a il the modern
way with Johnnlon'i NO-ROACH.
Brushed Just where you want it. the
colorlcaa coating kills these pests.
t'l effective for months, sanitary,
nd easy to use. S ox. R!)c; pint
SI. 69. Get NO-ROACH al Bella Vista
Commissary, & your favorite food
store. Dlst. by I.a Blikayna.

'Black Supremacy'
US Cull Claims
70r000 Membership
NEW YORK (UPI) Time
magazine reported today that a
national survey by its correspond-j
en's has disclosed that a Negro
religious cult called "The Mos Moslems'devoted
lems'devoted Moslems'devoted to campaign of
"black supremacy" claims 70, 70,-000
000 70,-000 members in 29 U. S. cities.
The magazine said the cult is
led by a frail looking, self self-styled
styled self-styled "messenger of Allah." born
Elijah Poole, son of a Baptist
nvn'ster. in Sandersville. Ga., in
1807, who now calls himself Eli Elijah
jah Elijah Muhammad.
Muhammad preaches virulent
racism, anti Americanism and
anti-Semitism to Negroes jammed
into big city slums, the magazine
said. It said 5.500 Negroes gath gathered
ered gathered in New York's St. Nicholas
Arena last week to hear him de declare
clare declare that "every white man
knows his time is up."
Time said the members talk of
1970 as their D-day and "ex "expansively
pansively "expansively predict that before tint
time the big white nations will

have eliminated each other with
atom'r wirfarp and black Africa

will stand unchallenged."
The magazine said the organiza

tion is causin" erowins concern to
Nero rivil leaders, the NACP.

police departments and the FBI

It bp id some police are parti particular!''
cular!'' particular!'' "orriert by the fact that

the nil! has been tntirelv law law-ab:ding.
ab:ding. law-ab:ding. H nuoled a T.os Aneples
police official as saving: "It's

geltme worse every dav. and I

nnlv wish T knew what it s going
to take to light the fuse."

Lift Makt Music

ACtOIS
IWmd
instrument
(toll)
French-
Musical
character
IS Some
HAwry
U Discord

goddess

IPereussioB
instrument
4MJedear
(PL)
f Curved
molding
I Give, ass song
T Born
8 Approaches
Religious book

i 10 Binds

Answer to rWvlou rv!t.

IT Of rilalaet

ji wtntiuing is coin

I Ancient Syria

ii TilLT. r 11 1M1T,lln worn m AM Bridge
! If 8ethts II Kskimo torn- T Musieal
,? 5Hw'.y- V fU N Fathe, cTT InstlrUt

mi ..V," t-norcu rtcsss motner- 41 Winter

31 Make a

mistak

2Hurt
31 Operstio solo
3T Chill
10 Ob time
S3 Baseball pitch
WTwiUght
Trimming
31 Compass point
17 Knocks
31 Building sites
40 Brain covering
4J ,FuT
(Xwger)
43 Donkeys
43 Covers again
43 Speak for
11 Cask
S3 Nomad
13 OntHime
MWertBudsnlo
dialect
It Largs number
M IM it stand
IT Crow's cry
DOWN
I Style of dress
3 Soon

.31 Shank

31 Perfume

40 Kind at hat mui.m.i.

41 Group of eight lA'Piftress signs!

B j r
B Z TFT T
b ii ir
a WT"mJmJ
rw m 'wrwm
55 t-WC-f-
ryr--
ww'w
If-
www prr --ion
r f -ji
n n w
ii 5i
' i i i i I I 1. 1 i-Jal

By OSWALD JACOBY
Wrirten for NIA Service

P

??4f Here's A Party Menu

i yh With East ,ndian A(cent$

EVERYONE IS INVITED TO
AN INFORMAL PARTY
CABANA and TENNIS CLUB
A FUN PACKED EVENING

MUSIC FOR DANCING SWIMMING

7:30 p.m.

TYPICAL FOOD

TOMORROW NIGHT August 6th

and presentation of
P.A.A.'s Film entitled "Wings to Central America"
and "A Hotel is Born"
Admission: $1.00 per person Club members free

J ii i iuii.iii.f M

, xL. ffliMMa iiiim ii mill iiton i I n I r J

A DIfrFhRENT summertime dinner features chicken breasts
prepared in curry sauce, with a dash of East Indies inspiration,

an east Indian

A summer dinner party calls

for a menu that is different, in interesting
teresting interesting and not t'oo heavy. We
think this East Indies dinner

meets all those demands. It con

sists of breasts of chicken ir
curry sauce, served with condi

ments in separate dishes (kum-

quats, pineapple cubes, peanuts

shredded coconut and chopped

green pepper).

Chicken, East Indies
(Yield: 6 servings)
Three tablespoons butter or

margarine, 3 chicken breats, oui
in half or 2 packages frozen
chicken breasts; 1 1-2 teaspoons

9t4ani Jood
to provide essential
nutrition

BIOLAC a product of modern science Is ft
food that provides in a safe, convenient way
all of the nutritive elements that you would
expect to find only in mothers milk.
Read whi.t BIOLAC'S balanced diet will sup supply
ply supply for your child:
Sufficient protein for growth
Reduced fat content easy to digest
Sufficient quantities, of vitamins and
minerals
BIOLAC Is always purs and safe
And now contains Vitamin C

BIOLAC way be used as a complete substitute for breut
milk, or, u the Ideal supplement when bsbyls partially
Breast-fed. Don't you feel that BIOLAC is the infant
food for your child?

1VI 1010D4 COMPANY
Naw Yark, N.Y., U S A.
BIOLAC In powdered form does not require rcfrltrrratlon
and feedings are easily prepared as needed.

Biolac

salt, 1 1-2 teaspoons ginger, 3
tablespoons chopped onion, 2-3
cup orange juice, 1 tablespoon
soy sauce, 1 1-2 cups rice, cook cooked
ed cooked flaky, curry sauce.
Melt butter or margarine in
fry pan and brown breasts oa
both sides. Turn skinside down.
Add remaining Ingredients, e
cept rice. Cover tightly and cook
at moderate heat unfH chicken
is fork tender, 35 to 40riinutes.
Remove chicken from fry pan.
Add rice and blend with Wuce.
Spread in serving dish. Tor with

chicken breasts and curry iauce.

Currv Sauce

(Yield: about 2 1-2 sups ssut)

Two tablespoons butter or marJ

. . EASY TO
prepare:
BIOLAC Is simpla tft
use. Just mix BlolM
with cooled, previously
boiled water, according
to Instructions from
your doctor. That's alll

MARK DAVID,

5 SALE

Continues
A rare opportunity for th
finest wearing apparel and
gift items.
Come in now for

VALLARINO BUILDING buloUS Savings!
Justo Arosemcna Ave. & 32nd Street

PANAMA

WXSt (0)

JCJ
yxqi
AQITII

WORTH
4A10I4
VAI4

AXQlOl

Ho

Won

I AIT
AIT
VJI0ITI
IM
ASH

SOtTH
AQf III
VII
II
4KJJ04
Both vulnerable,
Kaftk Kst Sevtfc
l Pass 3
I Pass IN,T,
l Pass s

West
1
Pass
Pass
Pass

Opening ledV X

This band wis actually played
one year ago today. Take s look
at the North and South hands
only. Study the bidding and pUn
your play.
South did just that and took
quit a while to see that his best
ehsnee was to win ,the opening
heart lead, lay down the are. of
spades and go after the dia

monds. This play would work

against many heart diamond

Combinations including the ac

tual east-west holdings out sec

what happened,
The ace of trumps was plsyed

and Sally Johnson of Westport,
Conn., who sat West dropped
the king. Now South changed his

plans. He was, going to make

seven. The ten of trumps was

led and allowed to ride. Vvitn a
murmer of "April Fool" Sally
took the jack of trumps and set
the hand with the queen of hearts.
Sally had figured out the whuje
play while South was going
through his calculations and while

South might well have gone up

with the queen of spades snd

made all the tricks I can't blame

him for falling for Sally's play
even on the First of April.

Q The blddinr has beenj
East Sooth West North
3 4 Pass Pass Doyblc
Pass T
You, South, hold:
AAB4 VK9T All K3
What do you do?
A Bid three no-tmmp, IM
Is an underbid but row m And
no better action.
TODAY'S QUESTION
West passes and your partner
bids four hearts, What do you,
do now?
Answer Tomorrow

0)

THE VOICE OF

BROADWAY

by Dorothy Killgalkn

gairine, 3 tablespoon flour, 1-2
teaspoon slat, 2 teaspoons curry
powder, or as desired, 1 1-4 cups
milk. 1 1-4 cups salad dressing
or mayonnaise, 1 1-2 teaspoons

Melt butler or margarine in

saucepan over low heat. Stir in

flour and seasonings and blend

wen. Add milk all at once and

cook, stirring constantly until

thickened. Fold in sslad dressing

and lemon juice and heit to
serving temperature. Do not

boil.

AM-
4'W vn--J''

You never have
to wind your

raat

1

On Sale at the most Knowu Stores
In Panama Gty,
David, Chltr Col6n and many other towns
' in the Republic.
' HE WHO OWNS A MIDO NEVER MISSES A JOB
OR APPOINTMENT
,
' s i Buy. yours now
"v s Exclusive agent
C. CASULLO y CIA. LTDA.
Front 8trt 45 COLON, R. P.

;Jom Cohp, widow rf tl V
Mm.Him rjihn. has uuietly re

lumed her daUs with. milWoniira

Harry Xart, once (in faet iwicei
the nusband of curvv actress Ma

rie McDonald., KajrJ's :, inUrof te s

iiy hU datM'witn uetroia Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds ware iust for kicks, and be

again piana vu niny w
teous Mrs, Cohn,..The pretty teaH'
aeer Nif k' Conoui is sauirtng s

rounl Chicago u his daughter

Melody, whost mama is Martha

itaye.
Pnrfli-io Kublrosa's next diploma

tie mtat will be that ol Dominican

Ambassador to Belgium, but
chums evpaot his parung from
Odite Aodin to be mada official

before 1-e takes up his new chores
...Shirley MacLslPH had to rfus

large sums ior ncr enuorsoraonv

of a earl nz wnisnv. a new orano

of vodka and local beer. She
doesn't drink anything alcoholic.
Prince Ralr.ier ind Princess
Graea sre axpecteo here in Oc October
tober October on a trip that will include

seeini the family in Philadelphia

and a jaunt to Canada wmch

co...AJste, Lady Reatty, has justl

Their Serene Highnesses nope win
encourage tourists to visit Mona-

wrapped up a nifty contract to

handle all European publicity for
the independent movie corporation
set up by Cary Grant and Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Donen. She's well-qualified for

the job frotn more (bar ne an angle:
gle: angle: she's had journalistic expe experience,
rience, experience, and she's been dating
Donen.

A wefl-knowrt-wire-taDDau eknert

recently cafied xo Jestify by a

congressional hearing, is in Hsi
ti now, tapping all official tele
phones. His enormous fee is be

ing paid by wealthy Haitians who
are determined to oust the cur current
rent current government in their island

...Elvis Presley's interviews with

the press during his most recent
furlough in Paris didn't win him

too many fans among the natives.

When a reporter asked him to

name his favorite French singer,

Elvis bluntly replied he'd never

heard any French s ', and
several of the local publications publications-including
including publications-including the rather, staid Figaro

took that as a cue to give him
the works.
Rita Hayworth and hubby Jim
Hill, iust back from Europe. ade

the Colony their first stop and

if their hand-holding during din

ner was any reliable indication,

they've solved any marital prob'
lems that might have existed be
fore the recent honeymoon..

Those romantic Italians have

spread the word that John Saxon
dropped out of ''Cossacks" (he
was replaced by John Drew Bar Bar-rymore)
rymore) Bar-rymore) because of a nervous col collapse
lapse collapse over his broken nee
with Vicky Thal...The lone hold holdout
out holdout in the mass demolition plans
of E. 56th St. from Sutton Place
to 1st Ave. is a furniture-maker
who spurned an offer of a mil million
lion million and a half and just ssid he
didn't feel like moving.

Seven Grows Ask
Benson To Refect
Cotton Council Bid
WASHINGTON (UPI) Seven
American' groups interested in
promotion of foreign trade have
annealed to Agriculture Secretary
F.zra T. Benson to reiect the Na-

tional Cotton Council's pet'tion for

help in raising tmfJe barriers
against foreign textile imnorts.
A member of the delegation
said Benson d'd not disclose his
decision but "It looks as if he will

reject" the American industry's!

request.
The U.S.-.Tspan Trade Council
ioined in Tuesdav's anneal o
Benson to reject the, petition.
However, the Co'ton Council In Insists
sists Insists that Its proposal is not
aimed t Japan and would, in
fact, help Japan, A cotton official
said, the proposal is aimed at oth other
er other foreign textile industries such
as Hong Kong's, India's and Pak Pakistan's
istan's Pakistan's which "are taking ad advantage
vantage advantage pf Japan's Voluntary
ouota restrictions on sales to the
U.S. market by filling orders
vhich Japan is turning down."
U.S. import quotas on foreign
textiles would protect thost for foreign
eign foreign industries who are co cooperating
operating cooperating in holding down their ex-
Sorts to the United States' against
lose who do not cooperate, he
laid.
However, trade groups opposed,
to protectionist policies are fight fighting
ing fighting the proposal. The U.S. Council
of th International Chamber of
Commerce, the National Trade
Policy Committee, the National
Council of American 'importers,
the National Retail Merchants
Assn., the American Veterans
Committee and the American
Assn. of University Woman "joined
to protest the Cotton Council's
proposal.
The Cotton Council, at the urg urging
ing urging of its textile manufacturer
members,- petitioned Benson June
29 to act under a never-used pro
vision of the Agircultural Adjust Adjustment
ment Adjustment Act and issue a finding that
increased imports of cotton and
cotton textiles ar endangering the

government's raw cotton subsidy

program and threatening destruc destruction
tion destruction of domestic markets for U.S.
raw cotton.

Preston Slurges,
Famous Playwright
Dies In Hotel Room

NEW YORK, Aug. I (UPI) -Preston
Sturges, 80, play and mo motion
tion motion picture writer and director,
died early today in the Algonquin
Hotel.
Police said Sturges complained
of chest pains when he entered
the hotel, where he has lived for
several months, shortly after

midnight. He wss helped to ills

room but died before a phys
arrived.

Sturges began his show bus!

ness career in the late 1920's as
a song writer and publisher, be became
came became an assistant stage manag manager
er manager for Brock Hemberton ans ssw
his first play, "The Guinea Pig,"
on Broadway in 1028,
His next was the 1929 hit
"Strictly Dishonorable." the same
year saw the production of his

first motion picture, "The Big

Pond," followed, among o t n e r s,
by "The Power and The Glory,
1932; "The Green HaC' 1933;
"Diamond Jim," 1935: "Remem-

UH UIC iAaiit
He began his directing career

In 1940 with 'The Great McGin
ty," for which he, received an a

cademy award as the writer of

tne year a- oesr. original screen
play.

iclaakn
Tna

Ella Fitigerald fans will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the next Clark Gable star
rer, "But Not for Me." She sings
the title song all through what it
probably the longest credits-1a-ac
tion sequence on record. ..Anythin?
in the Gotham papers about
Mme, Jacquei Quoires being shot
to death in her ; Paris (let. She
was the Sister-in-law of Francoise
("Bonjour Tristesse") Sagan ...
Denise Lor'i best friends think
she's ibout to make news with
her marital problems.
Egypt's big chief Nssssr Is
trying secretly, of course- to
buy pilots to fly his jet planes.
Borne pilots have been offered ai
much as $5,000 a month to train
Egyptian fliers-. .It's hard te be believe
lieve believe anyone would want to change
Pat Boone in any way, he'i been
such a sterling success, but word
ia out along TV Row that when
his show resumes in the fall hit
writers will be instructed to make
him seem "less boyish" to the
public.
Ray Stark, who is producing the
celluloid version of the Fsnnle
Brice story, wants Judy Holliday
to portray his late mother-in-law
... Mahalia Jackson is mo- -ning
the death of her brother...It's now
definite that John Aaron and Jes Jesse
se Jesse Zousmer have signed s new
agreement with CBS-TV for the
upcoming ''Person to Person"
program, with Charles Colling
wood replacing Edward Murrow.
The show returns to the network
Oct, 2.

Greenwich Village oddballs have
discovered a morbid new pastime.
They put plastic bags over their
heads and make bets on who'll
be first to "chicken out" by los los-ing
ing los-ing consciousness or removing
the dangerous sack.. .Greta Thys
sen, onetime Miss Denmark, wore
Sueh a brief bikini when she was
interviewed at the pool of the
Chelsea Hotel In Atlantic Citv
that police' had be called out
to curb the oglers and the manaee.

pment of the hostelry ordered her

to put on a neach coat.
Those who've seen previews of
"The FBI Story" are amazed at
the expert fashion in whic! the
actors portraying G-men handle
their pistols in the John Dillinger
sequence. It's really not so sur.
prising; the actors are genuine
FBI men. No members of the
Screen Actors Guild could pos possibly
sibly possibly imitate their quick draw.
; L j

"We can't ieem ta make our

daughter see the importance of
equipping herself to earn a liv living,"
ing," living," writes the mother of a

hight school graduate,

"When we talk to her about go

ing on to college or taking a busi

ness course she simply says,

'If I want to be a housewife and

am not interested in a career,

why should I bother?' Can you
give us an answer to that? We're

stumped completely."
Get your daughter o list all of

the married women she knows,
both old and young and put a
star by the names of al! of them
who are now working or have

had to work sometime after they

were married.

Get her to notice the many

reasons why they continued to
work or went back to work. Hus Husband
band Husband not makini enough to sup support
port support a family. Husband dead.
Wife bored after children are

gone from home. Wife separat

ed or divorced.

The number of wives she

ows who are workins or have

ad to work durina some time

during their marriage shouls be
an eye-opener to your daughter.

bo should the many and varied

reasons why they found it neces necessary
sary necessary to earn a pay check;

Mill another eye-onener should

come from having her compare
the tynes of jobs of those wna
were "trained to earn a livinr"
with those who married right out
of high school with no part,
cular job training at all.

It shou'dn't take her long to
figure out that today marriage Is

no guarantee that a woman .will
never have o earn a pay chee'e
And that when a woman hm
to work she has a far better
chance of getting a good job that
oayi well if she has training that
fits her for a certain kind of
work.

CL0 VERBLOOM SPICE CAKE

M Cup Cloverbloom Butter
I Cup sum
it Well beaten ecicf
Z'4 Cups sifted cake flour
IW Teaspoons baking powder
1 Teaspoon salt

1 Teaspoon cinnamon
W Teaspoon nutmex
H Teaspoon allspice
M Teaspoon cloves
Cup milk

Cream buttef, bland In sugar and add gga, Add flour,
slftad vtitw dry Ingradlants, alternataly with milk.
Bake In 2 8-loch square oake tins In 375 F, oven for
25-30 minutes. Froit with butter Icing, maple flavor,
d. Deoprata aaka with toastad coconut or chopped
paeans 1, a ; ., ....



THTFSDAT, AUGUST C, 1151

TOT PANAMA AMERICA! -ATI IXDgrgXUEXT CULT KKWSPAFES
9ui rvt
JSoctat and Otk
..

vtrit M

Uu Ftttlval TnlM
A jazi fistival ftaturtni mUMC
from tbt New Orleans bluts to
progressive jaa will b neard to tonight
night tonight at at thi Balboa USO USO-JWB.
JWB. USO-JWB. Sp. I Phil Jaexbi will b
moderator -tor tb program.
The evant U betuf iponaored
by the National Electric Cantw
of Panama, and the music will be

Weapons ActlvUy
For Next Week
Announced By Army
Weapons activity scheduled for
troops of U.S. Army. Caribbean'
has been announced at follows
for tha week of Aug. 9 to IS.
The Fort Davis Small Ami
Range will be io use from T .rfl .rfl-to
to .rfl-to 5 P.m. Sunday through Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, for practice and record firing
with the .45 caliber .automatic
pistol and sub-machine sun, The
maximum altitude will be looo
feet and the horizontal range J5
yardi.
Also en the Atlantic side, troops
in training at the Jungle Warfare
Training Center are to conduct
field exercises and maneuvers, at
Pins Field Firing and Pina UjW
Artillery Ranges. From 7:30 a.m.,
Monday, through 5:30 p.m. Friday
a variety of ammunition will be
fired on a 24-hour-a-day basis. The
maximum altitude is 100 feet and
the horizontal range is 60 yards.
The Rio Hato training area is
to be utilized on 24-bour-K-day
basis during the entire week, with
a maximum altitude of 13,500 feet
and a horizontal range of 7i0
yards. Jtifleg carbines, mortars
croket launchers and recoilless
weapons will be fired and gre grenades,
nades, grenades, firecrackers and smoke
pots are to be set off.
President To Push
On TV; Meany To
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Elsenhower will address the
nation on radio and television
tonight to (tress the need for con congressional
gressional congressional passage this year of
an "effective" labor reform bill,
the White House announced.
Democratic leaders in Congress
promptly demanded that tbt net networks
works networks give equal time to Sen.
John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.) or
aome other supporter of the mod moderate
erate moderate measure approved by the
House Labor Committee.
The networks. set aside J5 min minutes
utes minutes from 6:30 to 6:45 p.m.,
for the President's address.
He will appear on all the
major TV networks at that time.
Some of the four radio networks
will carry bis broadcast later,
Key Republicans said the Pres President
ident President would renew his endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of a tough reform bill pro proposed
posed proposed by Reps. Phil M. Landrum
(D-Ga.) and Robert P. Griffin (R (R-Mich.).
Mich.). (R-Mich.). Eisenhower told his news
conference last week that he was
for the measure.
All the reforms bills the La Labor
bor Labor Committee measure, the
Landrum Griffin legislation and
a Senate-passed bill are de designed
signed designed to curb labor racketeering
and to end union abuses exposed
by the Senate Rackets Committee.
But unlike the other bills, the
Landrum Griffin bill would co'mo
close to meeting the administra
tion's demands for tough new
curbs on "blackmail" picketing
and secondary boycotts and for
an end to the "no man's land"
in federal state jurisdiction over
labor disputes.
Two hours after the President
speaks, AFL CIO President
George Meany also goes on radio
airways in an attempt to muster
grass roots support for a bill even
milder man tne Labor com
mittee's measure or for no
legislation at all.
The showdown will come in the
House sometime next week after
the most spirited debate of the
session. Lobbyists on all sides of
the labor reform issue were sub
jecting House members to tne
most Intensive pressure m years.
The President's decision to ad address
dress address the nation on behalf of "an
US Pressure Due
To Boost American
Imports In Etirone
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6 1UPI)-t
The unuea states is iMtwg reaay
to out new pressure on several
European countries to soften their
restrictions on imports of Ameri American
can American goods,
Top officials feel It ia time for
these countries to abandon poli policies
cies policies of discrimination against
U.S. txporti.
More liberal trade and curren-
y exchange rules abroad wild
neio increase American exports
and alleviate the drain on U.S.
gold stocks.
Officials here would like to
bring off such a turn of events
for these reasoni and to forestall
any possible resurgence of pro.
tectlonlst sentiment in this cow
try.
Although not serious, the (old
Aiitfltur ttrklnk tt a a Kanit In nuA.
uuuiuni tt nt vis as mm well aaa yw
gress for a year and a half. Is
a problem, The administration
would like to solve it by boosting
exports ramer tnan curbing lm
ports.
Officials feel that With business
and world trade expanding other
countries mourn give the united
statea more nearly equal treat
roent in trade matters. -.

demonstrates on hi-fi and stereo
equipment ?'- .
The public is Invited, and there
will bl no charge, Four door
prizes will be awarded.
Jehovfih Assembly
Movie To Bo
SIwwifiMNralso
The Paraiso "cojseegation of
Jehovah's will sponsor the show showing
ing showing of the educational Bible film
"Divine Will Internationa) Assem Assembly
bly Assembly of Jehovah', Witnesses."
The movl was shown at the re recant
cant recant local assembly of Jehovah's
Witnesses in El pangrejo.at whip
563 persons attended. However,
due to numerous requests and the
interest shown and for the benefit
of the Paraiso community a
special showing has been arrang arranged
ed arranged lor tomorrow at T;30 p.m. in
the Paraiso gymnasium.
The films shows the highlights
of the largest Christian gathering
of modern times when more than
a quarter of a million people from
123 lands assembled in New York
City last year for eight days of
meetings and Bible talks. The
public is invited.
Sewing Machines
To Be Displayed
An-exhibltion of Pfaff sewing
machines hss been arranged for
tomorrow by Tropicana, agents
of these sewing machines for Pa Panama
nama Panama and the Canal Zone.
All Pacific side residents are in invited
vited invited to the exhibition which will
be held from to ii:30 a.m. and
from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the
"Parisien" furniture store, locat located
ed located oh Central Ave, -opposite the
Encanto Theatre.

Labor Reform Bill
Answer On Radio
effective labor reform hill" de
lighted supporters' of the Lan-
orum-urilfm oil. which has been
endorsed by Republican leaders
and aome southern Democrats.
Republicans who already had
high hopes of obtaining House ap approval
proval approval were confident that the
President's message would clinch
victory, The co-sponsors them themselves
selves themselves were pleased, by he White
House announcement.
. "I think it can make the differ difference
ence difference in the showdown vote," said
Griffin,
A demand for equal time for
supporters of a milder bill was
made in the Senate by Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic whip Mike Mansfield (Mont.)
and in the House by Rep. Stew Stewart
art Stewart L. Udall (D-Ariz.) Both sug suggested
gested suggested that thu time be given to
Kennedy, who has announced his
support for the Labor Com Committee's
mittee's Committee's bill.
Lalesl BB Flicker
Too Ho! Fdr Public
Stowiti" k Nwow
MOSCOW (UPI) French ac ac-Iress
Iress ac-Iress Brtgitte Bardot's movie
"Babette Goes to War" apnarent apnarent-ly
ly apnarent-ly is too hot for public showing
In Moscow, it was disclosed, yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. f9
Producer Raoul Levy announced
that nlans for the pubilc screen screening
ing screening of the film st theiinternatlon theiinternatlon-al
al theiinternatlon-al Film Festival had (been scrap scrapped.
ped. scrapped. )
Instead, only a feijr Russian of officials,
ficials, officials, foreign newsmen and dip diplomats
lomats diplomats will watch the movie in a
small theater, Levy said.
Soviet authorities have not de decided
cided decided whether the man-in the the-street
street the-street will get a glimpse of Bar Bar-dot
dot Bar-dot in action at some future time,
A French Embassy spokesman
said, "the matter is still being
discussed."
ttrP .fX-''.t.
.
. f t
if "H
1f
1 "OPERATION FISHHOOK?
-A full-scale dummy Polaria
; missile it reeled in after suc successful
cessful successful underwater launching
test off San' Clement Island,
Calif. A column of water fol fol-lowa
lowa fol-lowa the captive- mlssllo after
its ejection from a launcher far
below tha water's surface, Mls Mls-etl
etl Mls-etl would be damaged in
tree launch. .. w

mr a. i S

km

Jr

CAPT. WILL I AM 4, POULARD, chief instructor, Quartermaster Section, technical department of the U.S. Army Caribbean School,
Fort Gulick, fay right, briefs student members of the command and regimental and battalion staff course in warehousing techniques util utilized
ized utilized by the U. S. Army in instructing Latin American personnel, From left to right are Capt. Enrique Alegrla from Nicaragua; Maj. Mores
Garcia from Haiti; Maj. Juan Angel Lopez Pineda from Nicaragua; Maj. Ernesto Leopooldo Freire Vsllejo, Maj. Alberto Donoso, Maj.
Julio Cesar Burneo Arias and Maj. Alfredo Gandara from Ecuador; Lt, Jose Vicente Arms from Veneiuela, and Maj. Hector Hugo Or Ordonez
donez Ordonez from Ecuador, (U. 8. Army Photo)

? :"iW-' tig,

:!i::::::::::v:;!!ia::
iilliiilililp

ill

m: 1

DECORATED Dr. James G. Towtisend, director of the local Inter-American Health Service
(SCISP) is decorated by Deputy Labor and Health Minister Oavino Sierra Outierre? with the
order ot Vasco Nunez de Balboa during a reception in his honor at the Union Club last nlghi.
At left is Ricardo Cucaion, deputy protocol director, helping to fix the decoration on Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, who has been director of the service for the last eight years.
Former Military Bigwigs To Face House Inquiry
On Defense Contractors' Retired Brass Help

WASHINGTON (UPi)A World
War II fighter ace and a former
Army secretary were among wit witnesses
nesses witnesses called- by House investiga investigators
tors investigators today to testify on hiring of
retired military brass by defense
contractors.
The two were Thomas G. Lan Lan-phier
phier Lan-phier Jr., who sho; down and
killed Adm Isoroku Yamamoto,
commander-in-chief of the Impe Imperial
rial Imperial Japanese Navy, in 1943 and
Frank Pace Jr., who was Army

Museum Society Seeks New
Designs For Xmas Cards

The National Museum Society
this week sent out a call for new
designs for Christmas cards. The
society is seeking the help of Pa Panama
nama Panama and Canal Zone artists who
would like to further tne work of
the museum through its annual
fund-raising card sale.
The society, which this month
celebrates its first full yars of
activities, was formed to promote
public interest and to help raise
funds for improving the National
Museum and its displays of Pa Panama
nama Panama archeology, history, an anthropology,
thropology, anthropology, etc.
Card-committee, chairman Mrs.
Harold J. Kosen pointed out tnt
designs of traditional Christmas
and New Year's motifs are sought
as well as treatments of Isthmian
and local color themes. Artists
interested in contributing designs
are asked to call or to come oy
the Museum at 30tlt Street and
Cuba Avenue to get complete in information
formation information about format and de.
sign requirements.
Deadline for submitting designs
is Aug. 20. Card ideas will be
judged by a oommittee from the
Museum Society headed by Ri Ricardo
cardo Ricardo Miro and including Mrs.
Ivonne Novey Bennett and Mrs.
Graciela Arango Harmon. Mu
seum Society president Richard
Eisenmann emphasized that each
card idea will be judged on its
own merits and there is no res
trictlon to the number of de
signs an artist may submit.
He also pointed out that the so society
ciety society will offer a greater number
of different cards this year. Plans,
call for high quality reproduction
by silk-screen or lithograph.
Artists who worked on last
!

THE WORLD IN THE NEWS

IT
AND ALMOST

fiS!'!5S;;i:5:Sa

A'.t., fe.....ta.. .s ..r.
, .. X "...."''...,1
secretary under President Truman.
Pace, also a former director of
the budget, is now board Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the General JJynamlca
Corp. Lanphier is a "vice presi president
dent president of the same firm. Nvhich' is
the nation's biggest defense con contractor.
tractor. contractor. The House armed services sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, headed by Rep. F.
Edward Hebert (D-La ), planned
to question Pace, Lanphier and
J. V. Nash, General Dynamics
year's successful card campaign
and will continue their help this
year include Ciro and Roser Odu-
ber, Guillermo Truiillo, and De
metrio Toral. Advance orders for
the museum cards will be accept
ed as soon as designs are ap
proved. Early printing is planned
to give ample time to firms, or
ganlzations, qr individuals with
large Christmas mailing lists.
All returns from the card sale
will be used tor the benefit of the
National Museum. Last year's ac
tivities by the society included a
National Museum Week and a se
ries of archeology and natural
history lectures, as well as im improvements
provements improvements in the Museum itself.
Persons interested ,in helping
with any phase of the card-campaign
are invited to contact the
committee chariman.
KIDNEYSmust
CLEANoutACIDS
Your body ilaani 'out txcs acids
and poisonous waste In your blood
through millions of tiny delicate tubes
or (litem In th kldnsys. When rsrms
Invade these delicate tubes and irri irritate
tate irritate the bladder, maklns; you suffer
from the dlsoomforts resulting from
thcKs Infections, then you feel old,
(trad, nervous, and depressed. Try
Cystex and let effective relief from
these ailments Cystsx combats
verms, cleans out excess acids from
Kidneys and bladder and soothe Irri Irritated
tated Irritated tissue. Ask for Cystex from
your druggist today and see how
much better and happier you'wlll feel
again. Get Cystsx. from your druggist
'4
a

i 1

mm,

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" . nisi 1 miisji

COSTS NOTHING. TO DREAM

NOTHINO TO FLY
12:3Q p.m.

-A'

.. t :
wilillllipililii
... :.
president, on the large number of
retired military officers they have
on the firm's payroll.
They were to be asked how
much these officers" get paid,
what their duties are and what
contacts they have in the Penta Pentagon.
gon. Pentagon. Other congressional news:
Civil Right: The House Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee hoped to conclude
its month-long work on a civil
rights bill. The committee has
eliminated two of the measure i
original eight sections, approved
four, and still has two to vote on.
The pending provisions would pro provide
vide provide temporary federal aid to
help schools desegregate and
would authorize tha government
to educate children of military
personnel when their public
schools are closed to avoid inte integration.
gration. integration. Housing: Chairman John Spark Spark-man
man Spark-man (D-Ala.) of the Senate hous housing
ing housing subcommittee said he expect expected
ed expected President Eisenhower to go
along with a substitute housing
bill cutting 325 million dollars
from the measure he vetoed as
"inflationtvy" and "extravaeant."
The measure still was 240 million
dollars bigger than Eisenhower's
proposal.
Cadets: Chairman iJeorge H.
Mahon (D-Tex.) said he tas or
dered the staff and investigators
of his House defense aDoroDria-
tions subcommittee tO" find out
why it costs so much to train ca cadets
dets cadets at the Army, Navy and Air
Force Academies. tSovernment
statistics showed these average
costs per cadet In tha last bsolr-
keeping year: Air Force, $28,600;
Army, $13,078; Navy, $7,115.
Dfnt Bide Chairman Spark
man of the Senate Small Busi
ness Committee said that "waste
ful, non-competitive" defense con
tract practices have helped cut
the value of the dolla", increased
the cost of living and unbalanced
the budget. He suggested to the
Senate that President Eisenhower
summon his department heads to
a meeting o devise 4 system of
competitive binding lor govern
ment purchases.
Labor: House members, facing
a showdown next week on labor
reform legislation, are under the
most intense lobbying pressure in
many years, Employers want
them to revamp Ihe pending bill
to impose stiffer controls. Labor
groups are trying to persuade the
lawmakers to soften the bill or
kill it entirely. It appeared there
were not enough votes to make-
the, measura fnijder.
1
830 Kc. Pantrty
1090 Ke. Colon

8

Proximre's Poll
Shows Kennedy,
Nixon Lead Others
WASHINGTON (UPI)-45en, Wil William
liam William Proxmire (D-Wis.) said yes yesterday
terday yesterday a poll he eondueted In Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin showed Vice President
Richard M. Nixon and Sen. John
F. Kenney (D-Ma?s.) are the
leading choices for the presiden presidential
tial presidential nominations.
Proxmire said Republicans gave
Nixon 82.1 per cent of the vote
a better than four-to-one edge
over New York Gov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller. Nixon led in all of
the state's 10 congressional dis distracts.
tracts. distracts. The poll showed Kennedy lead leading
ing leading his party's contenders w''
42.5 per cent of the DemocrrJ DemocrrJ-votes.
votes. DemocrrJ-votes. Trailing him were Adlsi E.
Stevenson with 29.5 per cent, Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey :D-Minn.)
with 17.3, Sen. Stuart Symington
(D-Mo.) with 6.5 and Senste Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson
(Tex.) with 4.2 per cent.
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. it

THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN IKDEPZNSENT DAILY NEWSPAPOt
THURSDAY, AUGUST I," 1951"
PAGE SIX
ensational McCovev Bats Giants
Lead5

Back

into

1

Power-Hitting Rookie
Clouts 2 Home Runs

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Aug. 6 (UPI) Willie McCovey
a; a a o4in fnr the Giants but don't overlook the

um n ... . ii7-u:i. c'

of rookies who are Helping me mine oua j..

pair
nant drive.
They're Barrv Latman and Jim
McAnany who haven't- captured the
Mttertheidlincs like McCovcy
St who are handling themse ,ve.
like tested veterans as the wmie
Sox battle to hold their American
LeSveevd:Latman .McAnany..
three fellows who didn't mean a
S toihe experts in April pi aye
big roles again yesterday when hi
Giants regained first placer, the
National League and the Uh ite Sox
retained their two-game margin in
the American League.
McCovev, the wondrous rookie
fiSaseman called up last week
drove in three runs with a pair of
Cr. to lead the Giants . 4-1
victory over the Milwaukee Braves
Se Latman and McAnany com combined
bined combined their. talents n the h.te
Sox' 2-0 win over the Baltimore
Tr(e White Sox dropped the sec second
ond second game of a twi-night double double-header.
header. double-header. 7-1, but lost no ground be because
cause because the second-place Cleveland
J:.. jcn cnlit a twi-nichter.
---..., nnw has hammere
miV.W Mir.
out 12 hits in 26 at bats for a .462
average. He has knocked in eight
runs, has 27 total bases and con connected
nected connected for three homers, two
triples and two doubles.
Latman. a 210-pound right-hand-er
now has pitched two straight
k9'y victories for the White Sox
McAnany, who drove in one run
and scored the other In Chicaco s
victory, is hitting .303 and has duv duv-en
en duv-en in 18 runs in 33 games.
The Indian won their opener, 7 7-3.
3. 7-3. but then the Washington Sena
tors .broke an J:B;uC
streak with a 9-0 triumph, the
York Yankees shut out the Detroit
Tigers 3-0, and the Boston Red Sox
crushed the Kansas City A's, 17-5,
lrl the other A.L. games.
.The Los Angeles Dodgers went
beak into second place a half game
behind San Francisco by beating
tHe Cincinnati Reds. 6-3, the St.
limis Cardinals defeated the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates, 3 0, and the Phila Phila-diephia
diephia Phila-diephia Phillies downed the Chica Chicago
go Chicago Cubs, 6-4, in other N.L. activity.
Jack Sanford struck out eight
and yielded eight hits in winning
bis 10th game for the Giants who
were tied. 1-1. with the Braves un until
til until the eighth when Willie Mays
doubled home the tie-breaking run
and McCovey followed with Ins
second homer of the game. Bob
Buhl suffered the loss for Milwau-
Latman struck out six and pitch pitched
ed pitched a three-hitter to beat .lack Fish Fish-.
. Fish-. er in the first game at Baltimore.
McAnany drove in the White Sox
first run in the second inning and
scored the other after leading off
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Ihe fifth inning with a bunt single.
The White Sox' usually brilliant
defense collapsed for five errors
behind Early Wynn in the night nightcap
cap nightcap and Arnold Portocarrero had
an easy time chalking up his sec second
ond second win of the season.
Jim Grant beat the Senators for
the 10th straight time in his career
when the Indians staged a six-run
rally in the seventh. That loss
meant the Senators had equalled
the club mark for consecutive loss losses
es losses set in 1948 but they came back
behind Tex Clevenger's seven-hitter
and Harmon Killebrew's 34th
homer to snap the streak in the
nightcap.
Bobbv Shantz pitched a five-hit-ter
and Mickey Mantle hit a two two-run
run two-run homer as the Yankees turned
the tables on Don Mossi who had
beaten them five consecutive times
and Gary Geiger and Frank Mal Mal-zone
zone Mal-zone drove in a total of 11 runs as
the Red Sox pummelled the A's.
Geiger drove in six runs with a
homer, triple and double and Mal Mal-zone
zone Mal-zone hit two homers, a double and
a single for five RBI's.

Duke Snider, making a fine
comeback for Los Angeles, drove
in three runs with two homers
and a single and Johnny Podres
pitched a four-hitter for his ninth
triumph.
It was the 10th straight game in
which Snider hit safely and the
sixth in a row in which he made
at least two hits. His 61 runs bat
ted in are three more than he drove
in during the entire 1958 season.
Rnnldp F.rnip Broelio pitched a
four-hitter and Don Blasingame
had tnree nits ior me animai
who dealt Pittsburgh's Boh Friend
his 14th defeat while Gene Conley
picked up his 10th win, despite
homers bv Chicago s Lrnie Banks
and Sam Taylor, when the Phillies
strung together four singles and a
walk for two ninth-inning runs.
Broken Cheekbone,
Jaw To Sideline
Martin For Month
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6 (UPI)
Second baseman Billy Martin,
who suffered a fractured cheek cheekbone
bone cheekbone and a broken jaw when
struck by a pitch in last night's
game against the Washington
Senators, was lost to the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians for at least a month
today.
Martin needs "extensive re repairs,"
pairs," repairs," according to Dr. George
A. Resta, Senators' team physi physician
cian physician who is treating Martin at
Georgetown Hospital.
The scrappy second baseman
was injured as leadoff batter in
the first inning of the second
game of last night's twi-night
twin bill. With a count of two
strikes and one ball, Martin was
hit in the face by a fast ball
served up by Senators' right righthander
hander righthander Tex Clevenger.
SECOND SUB SIGNED
NEW YORK (UPI) Benny
(Kid) Paret, Cuban welterweight,
Tuesday became the second sub substitute
stitute substitute to sign against Caspar Or Ortega
tega Ortega of Mexico for a Madison
Square Garden 10-rounder rn rn-day
day rn-day night. Florentino Fernandez
of Cuba was Ortega's original op opponent,
ponent, opponent, but a virus forced him to
cancel in favor of Charley Scott
of Philadelphia. Scott then found
I he was not in condition to meet
Ortega.
Air
Conditioned

CAPITOLIO
25c. 15c.
R ANK I $125.00
BEHIND THE
EARTH
Also:
THE SPOILERS
with Jeff chandler

VICTORIA
15c.
FAR COUNTRY
with James Stewart
- Also:
CHIEF CRAZY
HORSE
with Victor Mature

LEADING
HITTERS
(Bated on 28S official at bats)
National League

GABRH Pet
Aaron, Mil.
C ham, S.L.
Temple, Cin.
White, ST.
Cepeda, S.F.
Pinson, Cin.
104 422 79 154 365
99 321 41 110 .343
106 423 73 138 .326
102 378 56 123 .325
104 414 69 132 .319
106 445 87 141 .317
98 354 67 111 .314
uiinai
Gilliam, L.A.
Robinson cin. 104 387 75 121 .313
banks, Line. ll Wi bb Ui .jub
Mathews, Mil. 96 391 78 119 .304
American League
GABRH Pet.
94 367 64 126 ."43
101 318 48 107 .336
106 434 55 142 .327
102 396 65 127 .321
90 345 W 110 .319
Kuenn, Det.
Woodling, Bal.
Fox, Chi.
Runnels, Bos.
Kaline, Det.
Maris, K.C.
Power, Clev.
Minoso, Clev.
Kubek, N Y.
Williams, K.C.
76 i;i 09 117

107 433 84 131 .303 1 events.
104 399 65 119 .298 Many of the qualifying swim swim-82
82 swim-82 312 41 92 .295 mers are working out at the Gam-

87 329 51 96 292
Runs Batted Tn
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew. Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Malzone, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
85
79
79
71
70
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
100
90
88
74
73
73
Home Runs ;
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Maxwell, Tigers
Jensen, Red Sox
34
31
27
26
23
23
23
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
30
30
29
24
21
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based en 12 or more decisions)
AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L Pet.
Shaw, White Sox 10 3 .769
McLish, Indians 13 5 .722
Pappas, Orioles 11 5 .688
Lary, Tigerr 14 7 .667
Wynn, White Sox 14 7 .667
Daley, Athletic 12 6 .667
Mossi, Tigers 10 5 .667
Maas, Yankees 10 5 .667

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Drysdale, Dodgers
Newcombe, Reds
Law, Pirates
14 0 1.000
15 6 .714
14 6
10 5
12 7
.700
.667
.632
Third Auto Racer
Killed In 5 Days
MONZA, Italy (UPI) Philip
Green, 21, a British automobile
racing driver, was killed yester
day when the car he was testing
swerved off the first curve of the
Monza Roadway Track and over overturned.
turned. overturned. He is the third European auto
racing driver to die within the
last five days. Jean Behra, the
French driving champion, was
killed during a sports car race
last Saturday at Berlin and Ivor
Bueb of Britain died Sunday of
injuries suffered recently in a
race in France.
Green died of chest and head
injuries shortly after he was tak taken
en taken to Monza Hospital. He was
driving an MG Spider.
A spokesman for the Monza Au Au-todrome
todrome Au-todrome said Green asked to test
the MGon the corrse's roadway
track yesterday morning, short shortly
ly shortly after a Fiat Abarth roadster
finished some fast laps. The
spokesman said there were no
witnesses but that Green's ma machine
chine machine apparently turned over sev several
eral several times.
ATTENDANCf, BETS DOWN
PAWTUCKET, R. I. (UPI) -Officials
at Narragansett Park re.
port the recent summer meeting
showed a drop of 6.8 per cent to
jnutuel wagering compared to the
same period in 1958. Attendance
was down 17 per cent.
R I O
25c. 15.
Spanish Pictures!
SENORITA8
with Rat6h Maclas
- Also:
CASA I)E
PERDICION

87 Qualify For Canal Zone
Junior Olympics Swim Finals

Eighty-one swimmers qualified
to swim in the C.Z. Jr. Olympic
Short Course finals to b held
Aug. 7, it the Gamboa pool. The
meet will get underway at 9 a.m.
This meet is one of the highlights
during the summer months acti activities.
vities. activities. Swimmers qualified from
both sides of the Isthmus and
among these were many dependts
of members of the armed forces.
The C.Z. Jr. Olympic finals
short course swimming meet, is
sponsored by the Canal Zone
Schools Division and sanctioned
by the Metropolitan A.A.U. Me Medals
dals Medals ordered by the Schools Di Division
vision Division have arrived and will be
awarded to the winners of first.
second, ana third places in an
boa pool dairy trom s to iu a.m.
and from observations ot inese
workouts a fine swimming meet
is anticipated as well as the pos possibility
sibility possibility of several Canal Zone re records
cords records being broken.
Listed below is a com posit sum summary
mary summary of the Jr. Olympic trials
held at Gatiin and Gamboa, July
31.
SUMMARY OF JR.
OLYMPIC TRIALS
50 yd free style 13 and 14 boys
1. Marty Holmes: 27.6
2. Henry Shirk
3. Sammy Witkin
4. Garth Feeney
3. Jerrv Mann
6. Jack Holcomb
50 yd fre style 13 and 14 girls
1. Charlene Graves: 28.7
2. Grace Figueroa
3. Conchita Graves
4. Carolyn Cambe
6. Barbara Uffelman
50 yd free style 15 and 16 boys
1. Harry VanLoop: 25.6
2. Mike Rudge
3. James Manning
4. Tom Ebdon
5. Bill Moh!
6. Danny Michael
BALBOA MEN'S
SUMMER LEAGUE
Week of July 30
In last week's play the first
two teams remained the same.
Zenith moved up into 3rd place
and Blue Star dropped from 3rd
to 6th. Kent moved up one spot
to 4th and Lincoln Life also mov moved
ed moved up one. Cafe Duran dropped
from 7th to 9th and Pepsi Cola
moved up from 9th to 7th. The
only team to take all 4 points
was the lowly Astra team. This
was there first 4 point win and it
moved them up to the 10th spot.
Team Standings (Handicap)

W L
Tivoli Travels 42 26
Balboa Bear 40V4 27Vi
Zenith T.V. 38 30
Kent Cigarettes 37 31
Lincoln Life 37 31
Blue Star 36 32
Pepsi Cola 33 35
Good Year 33 ( 35
Cafe Duran 33 35
Astra Products 29 39
Martini Vermouth 27V4 WA
Hillman Cars 23 45
1st High Team 3 Games
Hillman Cars 3143
Martini Vermouth 3130
Pepsi Cola 3122
1st High Team Game
Kent Cigarette 1122
Tivoli Travels 1078
Astra Products 1078

1st High Ind. S Games
(Scratch)
Al Hele 627
.McLane and Soyster 621
. T. Keeler and H. Zost 617
1st High Ind. Game
H. Zost 245
Champsaur 242
McLane 241
ZENITH T.V. J
MARTINI VERMOUTH 1
Zenith T.V. moving up fast took
3 points after losing the 1st game.
Martini bowled good and would
have taking more than 1 point
from many a team last week. 1
V. bovs rolled a 2471 scratch
Dick Soyster anchor was high
with 566. Alvarez- lead off had his
best series, 2-1-156-225 was high
for Martini with 582. Chuck Eh-
remberg had 502.
TIVOLI TRAVELS 2
BALBOA BEER 1
The subs boys started off with
a bang, taking the 1st two games,
looked like the travel boys were
in for a bad night. But they came

ll

SOON BELLA VISTA
r

SO yd free ityle IS and 16 girls
1. Danielle Harned: 29.1
2. Joyce Herring
3. Terry Dunn
25 yd free style 10 and under
boys.
1. Duncan Summerford: 15.S
2. Bobby Aldrich
3. Jody Summerford
4. David Bullock
5. James Singer''
6. Danny Holcomb

7. John Fetler
8. Steve Randel
25 yd free style 10 and under girls
1. Jane Wilson: 16.5
2. Lora Russon
3. Darlene Daly
4. Kit Whitney
5. Serra Palumbo "
6. Elva Sellens
7. Patty Brockmeyer
8. Phylis Warmer
50 s yd free style 11 and 12 boys
1. Roark Summerford: 30.9
2. Mathew Manning
3. Dick Dugaa
4. Bill Wray
5. Duke Wilson
6. Robert Lytle
7. Garv Vaucher
50 yd free style 11 and 12 girls
1. Susan Shirk: 32.7
Nancy Chadwick
3. Vivan Kosan
4. Batty Basham
5. Bonnie Crowell
6. Linda Benton
7. Helen Manning-
8. Marilyn Roth
100 yd free style 13 and 14 boys
1. Marty Holmes: 1:03.8
2. Jim Dykes
3. Garth Feeney
4. Tony Hassler
100 yd f?ee style 13 and 14
1. Charlene Graves: 1:07.3
2. Conchita Graves
100 yd free style 15 and 16 boys
1. Harry Vanloon: :59.0
2. Mike Rudge
3. Bill Mohl
4. Danny Michael
100 yd free style 15 and 16 girls
1. Joyce Herring
100 yd free style 11 and 12 boys
1. Duke Wilson 1:18.5
2. Mathew Manning
3. Gary Gaucher
back with a hot 1076 game which
was good enough for 2 points
They rolled a 2681 scratch. King
anchor for Tivoli was high 580,
Ski. 568, Thibault 521 and Burton
514, Tony, anchor for Balboa was
high 542, Perez 526 arid Palm 526.
KENT CIGARETTES 2
GOOD YEAR TIRES 2
This was a hard fought and" a
good match. The tire boys took
the 1st two by a small margin,
but the Kent boys bounced back
taking the last and pin fall for 2
points. Sweed Nelson was high
for the tire boys with 509. DeLu DeLu-ca
ca DeLu-ca high for Kent with 500.
LINCOLN LIFE 3
CAFE DURAN 1
This was another high scoring
and close match. The coffee boys
rolled 2420 scratch, the Ins. team
2406. Lincoln took, the first game
by only one pin and the 2nd by
26. However Duran took the last,
927 to 908. This hot series wound
up with Lincoln handicap 2889,
Duran 2873. How about that?
Keeler anchor was high for Lin Lin-coln"with
coln"with Lin-coln"with 517. R. Novey anchor
for Duran, high with 537 and
Parker had 504.
ASTRA PRODUCTS 4
BLUE STAR 0
This was Astra's night, the on only
ly only team taking all 4 points. It was
their high team game 103 and
high series 3042. The big gun in
the match was McLane anchor
for Astra with. 612: 180-191-241.
Many Fernandez was high for
the dairy boys.
PEPSI COLA 3
HILLMAN CARS 1
The Car boys got off with a
fast start, taking the 1st game.
They rolled one of their best se
ries 2901. But the cola boys got
all riled up by losing the l;t
game and came back with plen plenty
ty plenty of pepsi taking the last two
games with 1050 and 1044 along
with pin fall. Seems like Hillman
just can't win for losing.
BOSOX SIGN FIELDER
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
Charles Shepherd, an 18-year-old
outfielder from Waterford, Calif.,
has signed a .contract with the
Boston Red Sox. Shepherd will
report to the Red Sox' Raleigh
farm club in the Carolina League
next spring.

4. Robert XytU
5. Gerald Starr
100 ud free ttyle 11 and 12 girls
1. Susan Shirk-1:18.3
2. Vivian Kosan
3. Patty Basham
- 4. Claudia Doyle
5. Bonnie Henderson
6. Linda Benton-
7. Marilyn Roth
8. Helen Manning

200 yd free style 13 and 14 boys
1. Dirk VanLoon 2:39.1
2. Don Danforth
3. Tom Hassler
4. Paul Starr
25 yd breast 10 and under boys
1. Jody Summerford :23.J
2. John Fetler
3. Brian Plaisanca
4. David ullock
25 yd breast 10 and under girls
1. Laura Kusson :24.t
2. Elva Sellens
3. Pat Hannagan
4. Wanda Bell
5. Melanie Whalen
6. Darlene Daly
7. Sarah Balumbo
8. Kit Whitney
50 yd breast 11 and 12 boys
1. Roars Summenora :w.i
2. Dick Dugan
a3. Billy Wray
4. Boy Starr
5. Edward Rattie
6. Jim Davis
50 yd breast 11 and. 12 girls
1. Bonnie Crowell :48.0
2. Ginger Thomas
3. Marilyn Roth
4. Judy Paulson
5. Rozlyn Rhodes
6. Sandra Minge
7. Linda Gruber
100 yd breast 13 and 14 boys
1. Jim Dykes 1:26.9
2. Jack Holcomb
3. Sam Witkin
4. Dirk VanLoon
5. Paul Starr
100 yd breast 13 and 14 girls
1. Pat Daly 1:37.7
2. Jane Hearne
3. Nancy Morency
200 yd breast 15 and 16 boys
1. Tom Dugan 3:09.9
Tnm Khdon
200 yd breast 15 and 15 girls
1. Joyce Herring
25 yd butterfly 10 and
boys
2. Danny Holcomb
3. Jody Summerford
4. James Singer
5. David Bullock
25 yd butterfly 10 and
girls
1. Jane Wilson :21.5
2. Laura Russon
3. Darlene Daly
4. Sarah Palumbo
under
under
5. Elva Sellens
6. Katie Gibbons
7. Pattv Brockmire
50 yd butterfly 11 and 12 boys
1. Duke WUson:43.0
2. Garv Vaucher
50 yd butterfly 11 and 12 girls
1. Susan Shirk :4s.7
2. Pat Basham
3. Bunny Henderson
4. Jan Jensen
5. Barbara Lemmer
6. Gineer Thomas
100 yd butterfly 13 and 14 boys
1. Martv Holmes
100 yd butterfly 13 and 14 girl?
1. Helen Georae
100 yd butterfly 15 and 16 boys
1. Mike Rudge 1:15.8
2. Doug MacLean
100 yd butterfly 15 and 16 girls
1. Terry Dunn
25 yd backstroke 10 and under
boys.
1. Duncan Summerford :20.7
2. John Ftier
3. Steve Radel
4. Bob Aldrich
5. Brian Plaisance
6. John Whalen
7. Lance Brockmire
25 yd backstroke 10 and under
girls
1. Jane Wilson ;22.6
2. Kit Whitney
3. Barbara Geddes
4. Katie Gibbons
5. Wanda Bell
6. Jean Jensen
50 yd backstroke 11 and 12 boys
1. Gerald Starr :50.0
2. Bill Wray'
3. Jim Davis
50 yd backstroke 11 and 12 girls
1. Helen Manning :40.8
2. Bonnie Crowell
3. Rozlyn Rhodes
4. Claudia Doyle
5. Judy Paulson
100 yd backstroke 13 and
14
1. Jerry Mann 1:23.3
2. Henry Shirk
3. Garth Feeneny
4. David Braswell
100 yd backstroke 13 and 14
girls
1. Grace Figueroa
100 yd backstroke 15 and 16
boys
1. James Manning 1:20.7
2. Tom Ebdon
100 yd backstroke 15 and 16
girls
1. Danielle Harned
100 yd Ind. med. 0 and under
boys
1. James Singer
100 yd ind. med. 10 and under
girls
1. Melly Whalen
200 yd ind. med. 11 and 12 boys
1. Koark Mimmerford
,200 yd ind tried. 13 and 14 boys
1. Bob Danforth
200 Yd ind med 11 and 12 girls
1. Linda Benton 3:39.4
2. Sandra Mingin
' 3. Ginger Thomas
200 yd ind. med. 13 and 14 girls
1. Helen George 3:34.7
2. Barbara Uffelman
200 yd ind. med. 15 and 16 boys
1. Harry VanLoon 2s46
2. Doug MacLean
200 yd ind. med. 15 and 16 girls
l. Danielle Harned
Single entries not required to
iwim in tnaM,

Editor: CONRADO

National Leagu
TEAMS
San Francisco
Les Angeles
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W L Pet. GB
M 44
41 41 .540 Vi
58 M .551 1
,51 54 .477 fVi
50 55 .474 i
50 54 .472 10
SO 57 .447 lOVi
44 40 .523 15
Today's Games
Philadelphia at Chicago
Milwaukee at San Francisco Francisco-Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh Francisco-Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled
Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee 010 000 0001 8
San Francisco 100 000 03x 4 7
Buhl (8-7) and CrandaU.
Sanford (10-9) and Landrith.
Philadelphia
310 000 0026 12 1!
unicago 010 011 1004 6-0
Conley (10-7), Phillips and Sa Sa-watski,
watski, Sa-watski, Lonnett.
Hobbie, Buzhardt, Donnelly, Hen Henry
ry Henry (6-5) and S. Taylor.
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 4 l
St. Louis 010 000 02x 3 ll l
Friend (4-14), Green and Kra Kra-vitz.
vitz. Kra-vitz. Broglio (6-7) and Smith.
(Night Game)
Cincinnati 210 000 0003 4 2
Los Angeles 013 100 Olx 7 2
Purkey, Schmidt (5), Pefia (7)
and Dotterer.
Podres (9-7) and Roseboro. LP
Purkey (lO-ll).
HR Snider 2 (I5th and lftth).
THREE ROOKIES CUT
WESTMINSTER, Md. (UPI)
Coach Weeb Ewbank released
three rookie hopefuls Tuesday
from the Baltimore Colt squad.
Scratched from the National Foot Foot-League
League Foot-League championship team were
halfback Phil Parslow Of TJCLA,
Tom Peters, a Wisconsin end and
Estate" ArCh tawMicJli"

By OSC ARFRALEY

NEW YORK (UPI) Larry
Doby and Curt Simmons, sent to
labor in the minor league vine vineyards
yards vineyards this season after spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular major league careers, call
find many more of the old heroes
working in the bushes in an at attempt
tempt attempt to get back under base baseball's
ball's baseball's big top.
When Doby went to San Diegp
and Simmons to Williamsport
they were treading a well-worn
road. Because the path to the
majors is long and winding while
the road back is a short, super superhighway.
highway. superhighway. But many of them keep trying,
lured by the memory of what
used to be and what, by somg
miracle, might be once again.
Most of them stay for a while in
the too minors, then drift grad
ually downward until even the
memorv of their one-time skills
can no longer give them competi competitive
tive competitive employment. The others una unable
ble unable to shake the big become man managers,
agers, managers, hoping in this manner to
hit the road back.
COOPER PILOTS INDIANAPOLIS
Like Walker Cooper, the skip skipper
per skipper at Indianapolis. Even the
younger fans can remember back
to the halcyon days when he and
his big brother, Mort, walked out
into the sunshine at Yankee Sta Stadium
dium Stadium and swept the cocky Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals to World Series victory.
In the American Assn. with him
are such as Stan Hack at Denver,
Rube Walker at Houston and Max
Macon at St. Paul. And under
them and others trying to sit
their way back to the top, still
in spangles are such players as
Ray Noble of the Giants, Jim
Delsing of the Tigers, Tom Pohol Pohol-sky
sky Pohol-sky of the Cards, all at Houston;
Roy Sm alley of the Cubs and Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard Nixon of the Red Sox at
Minneapolis.
Mario Fricano of the A'g is at
Dallas with Fred Baczewski of
the Reds; Harry Perkowski of the
Reds at Denver; Joe Presko of
the Cards and Bob Hazle of the
Braves at Charleston; Dick Lit Lit-tlefield
tlefield Lit-tlefield at Louisville and Bob Ku Ku-zava,
zava, Ku-zava, who knew ; World Series
fame, at Indianapolis with Les
Moss of the Orioles.
Kerby Farrell, who pulled the
strings, for the Indians, keeps try trying
ing trying at Buffalo la the International
League. Pepper Martin, the old
LOCK! WINS OPEN
MANCHESTER, N. H. (UPI) -Bobby
Lock of South Africa won
the $1,000 New Hampshlrt Open
golf tournament Tuesday with a
flvi nnder par 130 for N holes.

. SARCEANT

American Leafnt
TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
Baltimore
Kansas City
Now York
Detroit
Boston
Washington
w l Pet. at
43 42 400 -41
45 J75 2
55,54 .505 10
52 53 4M 11
52 5 vttl 'J12V
47 $tf43?14Vi
44 44 mmt
Today's Games A j
Detroit at New; York : 'V 1
Cleveland at Washington' N)
Kansas City at BostonN)
Chicago at Baltimore (N)
Yesterday's Results
(Twilight Game)
Chicago 010 010 0002 t
Baltimore 000 000 0000 3 1
Latman (5-4) and Romano.
Fisher (0-3). Johnson and Gini.
berg.
(Night Gam)
Chicago 001 000 000 l 8 I
Baltimore 100 303 OOx 7 7
Wynn (14-7), Staley, Arias and
Lollar.
Portocarrero (2-6) and Ginsbergs
(Twilight Game) "
Cleveland 000 100 600 T t l
Washington 102 000 0003 7 I
Grant (7-4), Cicotte and Nixon,'
Brown.
Ramos (10-14), Woodeschict,
Griggs, Stobbs and Naragoa.
(Night Game)
Cleveland 000 000 0000 7 S
Washington 012 060 OOx 9 14 V
McLish (13-5), Locke, Harsh Harsh-man,
man, Harsh-man, Smith and Brown.
Clevenger (5-2) and Courtney.
Detroit 000 000 0000 5
New York 000 100 02x 3 8
Mossi (10-5) and Wilson.
Shantz (8-3) and Howard.
3
(Night Game)
Kansas City 230 000 0016 14
Boston 402 151 31x-17 18
Grim and Chiti.
wSOn' moc (86)' Eel
a am
"wild hoss of the Osage" wM
ran wild against the A's in 1931,
is at Miami. And Dixie Walker,
one of the old Dodger stars, at
Toronto shuffling the talent.
AMOROS RUNS
FOR MONTREAL
Remember Sandy Amorps and
the catch which was the master masterpiece
piece masterpiece of a Dodger World Series
victory over the Yankees? He'l
still running for Montreal along
with Mike Goliat of the Phillies'.
Pirate Bobby Del Greco, Cub
Warren Hacker and Max Surkont
of the Braves are at Buffalo. BoD
Chakales of the Indians is at To Toronto,
ronto, Toronto, and Paul Giel of the Giants
at Colmbus.
Miami has a host of trym;
Foster Castleman, Frank Keller
Norm Zauchin, George Zuver Zuver-ink,
ink, Zuver-ink, Harry Byrd and Mickey Mc Mc-Dermott,
Dermott, Mc-Dermott, the singing southpaw
from the Red Sox. And who will
forget big Luke Easter, who nev never
er never quite turned out right at Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland and now continues at Roch Rochester?
ester? Rochester? Bob Elliott is managing Sacra Sacramento
mento Sacramento in the Pacific Coast
League, his third managerial
berth, at Spokane. It's a league
with many of the old names, too.
Steve Bilko and Fred Hatfield
at Spokane; Jim Greengrass. Lai
ry Jansen of the large family,
hard-luck Art Houtteman at Port Portland;
land; Portland; Paul Pettit, Windy McCaH
and Dee Fondy at Seattle; Joe
Hfttten, Erv Palica and Ed Ba
zinski, the bull fiddle man, at
Vancouver.
Skeeter Newsome runs the club
at Birmingham, Luke Appling at
Memphis. Dick Sisler at Nashville
and Mel Parnell, the pitching
man, at New Orleans. Grady Hat Hat-ton
ton Hat-ton manages San Antonio and Pi
tol Pete Reiser is at Victoria.
Farther down, Charley Silvera
pilots Binghamton, Clyde MeCui
lough runs Asheville, Sibby Sisti
manages Jacksonville with John Johnny
ny Johnny Pesky at Knoxville, Mike Mo
Cormlck at Fresno, Whitey Ku
rowski, a Series star with the
racehorse Cardinals, at Billings
and Stubby Overmiro at Decatur
trying to make an eighter.
For most of them, though, tho
dice will never roll hot again.
PAYS 152J0 FOR JJ J
CHARLES TOWN, W. Va. (UPI)
Lethnot, overlooked In the oet oet-ting,
ting, oet-ting, paid $152.60 for $2 whilO
winning Tuesday'! eighth race at
Charles Town. Lethnot returned
$66m00 for place an $14,40 for
how.

1

4
4

,(

-Sao' u-,,,
J



&t r AX AMI AMIXICAJI AN IXDIPIKDIXT DAILT KfWSrAJTtB
PA6 SEVIM
(Z; UW teeners Win Fourth Straight Exhibition Contest

THTKE9AT, AUGUST I, J959

CRISTOBAL JUNIOR RIFLE CLUB MEMBERS who took third place in the National Postal
Matches. From left to right are coach N. R. A. .Small; arms instructor, Richard Carpenter (cap (cap--
- (cap-- tain); James Ebdon, Kenneth Cooper, Tom Robertson. Bottom row: Kenneth Karpinski, Wallace
Brians, James Hoverson, Tommy Hickey, Bill Huff and Stephen Franklin.
Cristobal Junior Rifle Club Receives
Results Of Annual NRA Postal Matches

'The Cristobil Jr. Rifle Club has
Sst received the final results of
e 1958-59 National Association's
annual Postal Matches cftnducted
during the months of November,
December (1958), January and
February of 1959.
-The Cristobal High School Jr.
Kifle Club, sponsored by the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Gun Club, has just complet completed
ed completed a very successful year of shoot shooting
ing shooting under the direction of- Ray
Brians assistant instructor, Tom
Sellers, the N.R.A. official scorer
ahd assistant instructor and Niw
. gibson, the organizer and
ehief instructor of the club.
The teams finished as follows
for 1958-59:
Cubs Boys and girls 13 years
nd under-3rd place in U.S.A.
Receiving eleven trophies.
Open-Team-Composed of II

Mental Breakdown

Was
By WARD CANNEL
NEW YORK (NEA) -"Having
that nervous breakdown was
one of the things that ever hap happened
pened happened to me."
- These are the words of Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indian centerfielder Jimmy
Piersall.
"That illness made my repu reputation
tation reputation in baseball." Piersall said.
'It cured me on those awful head headaches.
aches. headaches. It game me security.
"I've got a beautiful wife, sev seven
en seven kids, another on the way. I've
got a 17-room house and a sta station
tion station wagon and they're all paid
for. Not bad for a guy 28, huh?
Not bad for the baseball indus industry,
try, industry, either. With Piersall in Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland hooting at the fans, the
umpires, his teammates, his op opponents,
ponents, opponents, the bat, the lights, the
J late or his helmet, the InT-ians
ave puUed mor of' a gate at
mind-season than they took all
last year.
' "Listen," he said. "I've got a
lot of nervous energy so I've
got to work it off somehow.' I'm
i very tense guy.
"And, of course, everybody is
k little afraid of what I might do
now. So I get away with plenty."
This perhaps explains, In part,
why Gov. Earl Long of Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana is having such a hard time
of things. It is simply not profit profitable
able profitable nowadays to have, as Long
does, a jcertificate of complete
mental health.
And so tit is not surprising
that Pierskll'e book about his
mental illness now four years
old is still selling widely! in
the Cleveland area. If he were
traded to Baltimore or Detroit,
the book would sell there, too.
And you can strike up a
friendly conversation in almost
any saloon in the country just
by wondering out loud if Pier Piersall
sall Piersall will crack up again.
I very body It Interested, so solicitous,
licitous, solicitous, understanding. Even the
iaxicab starter in Cleveland
clucks over Jimmy after a bad
day: "Don't feel depressed, kid,"
the starter says. "We're all for
you."
Off season, Piersall is a fooa
salesman. In Boston it was
produce; in Cleveland it's sar sardines
dines sardines and shoelaces.
A "I took a $8,000 beating in
business when I was traded out
f Boston," he said. "But I made
it back right away with the
sardines."
With hit certificate could Gov.
Earl Long do that. But without
a certificate, Jim Piersall car carries
ries carries a tremendous responsibility:
"When you have the kind of
privilege and power I've gotten
after being tick, you have to
be very careful not to abuse it.

) r lie?

boys and girls in the club, firing
10 shots prone and 10 allots off offhand.
hand. offhand. Finished in 17th place.
Scholastic Tam-Any club member-placed
19th.
These teams fired against all
N.R.A. Jr. members in the entire
United States. This is the 3rd
year that the cub team has placed
in 3rd position and, niiess to
say, they are looking forward to
winning the co,veted crown in 1359 1359-60
60 1359-60 and have a very gj-' chance,
with a good team returning
Team members returning are.
James Ebdon, Kennetn Karpins Karpinski,
ki, Karpinski, Tom Hickey. Wallace Brians,
Anne Gilley and Sandra Eckhoff.
The club has also placed a
girls' team in 5th place in 1954
and 9th in 1953. The club has been
firing since 1947 and hus always
You have to think about it
the time.
. "I tell my wife not to get
all
on
a pedestal because we're doing
all right now. It could go pfft
just like that. For myself, I
could move back to my folks'
cold-water flat and be comfort
able. We might someday have to.
"You see: mental illness is just
like any other kind of illness.
And I've broken my wrist four
times. And I've learned that ev-
eryDoays always under some
kind of pressure."
Sonny Liston
KO's Valdes
In 3rd Round
CHICAGO, Aug. 6-(UPI)-Third
ranking heavyweight contender
Sonny Liston, who talks a good
fight, proved last night that he can
back up his words when he knock knocked
ed knocked out Cuba's hulking Nino alVdes
in 47 seconds of the third round.
It was the 18th tonsecutive vic victory
tory victory for LUton who entered the
Chicago Stadium a 5-to-l favorite.
Liston has lost only one of 28 pro
fights. It was the 16th KO victory
for hard-punching Sonny.
Liston started the scheduled ten ten-round
round ten-round bout cautiously, as usual. In
the second round Liston became
more aggressive and started to
carry the fight to the Cuban who
retreated constantly. Valdes man managed
aged managed to get in two good punches,
one of them a left that partially
closed Listen's right eye.
At the gong starting the third
round, Liston rushed from his cor corner
ner corner with a two-fisted attack that
carried the Cuban against the
ropes where he fell from a volley
of t-right combinations.
Valdes tried to get up but was
sitting on the canvas against the
rones when the referee "Mled off
the final count. Valdes tot to his
feet immediately after the count.
It was the fifth knockout loss for
Valdes in 18 years as a pro. It was
also his 18th defeat. He has won
48 fights. Liston. who now stands
a good chance of meeting the win winner
ner winner of the Ingemar Johansson Johansson-Floyd
Floyd Johansson-Floyd Patterson title match, has
ben fighting since 1953.
Liston, now listed behind Patter Patterson
son Patterson and Zora Folley, could move
into the No. 2 slot as a result of
his impressive victory.

His Big Break

placed 23rd or better in the cpen
teams, 2let in the scholastic and

the girls' Teams 30th one year
(1951) and not under 19th sinee
that date. The cubs have placed
8th or better during this period.
The club contributes much of
its success to the wonderful sup support
port support given by several organiza organizations:
tions: organizations: The Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Post 3876 of Cristobal, Be Benevolent
nevolent Benevolent and Protective Order of
Elks-1542 of Margarita, Atlantic
Police Association of Cristobal
and the Cristobal Gun Club, the
sponsor of the Jr. Club.
Each organization sponsored a
local rule match for all age
groups and one for the Cubs.
Each group receiving cups and
medals for the first five winners.
The club is ctive during the
entire school- year, smarting their
shooting sessions the first week
in October, when all new mem members
bers members must go through a very rug rugged
ged rugged training period.
The following phases of develop developing
ing developing a good dependable shooter,
one that always retains many of
the basic fundamentals of shoting,
safe handling of fire arms, am ammunition
munition ammunition and the importance of
safely storing and handling Mrms
and ammunition as well as safety
on the firing line above all other
rules, are stressed.
The place and time to goof-eff Is
not when handling guns! This
phase of shooting is consistently
brought to their attention and
strictly enforced. Safety first at
all times makes the rifle as safe
as any other item in the family
home, therefore we hope that this
training will carry over into the
homes and make them safe in
storing and handling fire arms
used for protection and amuse amusement.
ment. amusement. During the school year an aver average
age average of 50,00 rounds of ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition is fired by the Club: About
3,600 targets are used and in
matches.
Besides the matches mentioned
above, the annual N.R.. shoulder
to shoulder matches are heii at
Balboa under the sponsorship of
the Elks Club 1414. All N R A.
teams on the Canal Zone, comoe comoe-te
te comoe-te for the district championships
and each year the teams finish
in a very close race. The 1959
championship was won by Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Team No. 1, defeating tne
Balboa team by 13 points.
The winning team was com composed
posed composed of John Ambrose (Cap (Captain),
tain), (Captain), Frank Alberga, Richard
Carpenter and Judy Griffon. All
received trophies.
In the individual match Richard
Carpenter took 2nd place trophy
for Cristobal.
The high girl's trophy was won
by Judy Griffon, also of Cristobal
and 4tfi in individual trophy.
The high cub medal was won by
Tom Robertson of Cristobal
trophy.
The Elks Club 1414 sponsors
this match each year gives
awards based on the scores made
in the N. R. A. Individual
matches.
The Cristobal winners were as
follows:
2nd place Richard Carpenter Carpenter-carton
carton Carpenter-carton ammunition.
4th place Judy Griffon silver
plate engraved.
John Ambrosehigh sitting
score gun case.
William Gibson high standing
score gun case
Stephen Franklin high prone
score gun case
Due to the unfavorable condi conditions
tions conditions existing at Far Fan Rifle)
range the scores were lower than
they should have been.
The Cristobal Jr. Rifle Club is
looking forward to and expecting
a big year of shooting on the new
Cristobal High School rifle range.
This will be an a position range
and rumors are it will be air air-conditioned.
conditioned. air-conditioned. Once again we expect our club
membership to exceed 50 mem members,
bers, members, therefore heln in aupervising
the practive neriods on Saturday
will be needed. Watch the papers
for the schedule.

Triumph 9-1

Over York
Boys Club
By MARK BRANDON
Wednesday night the CZ VFW
Teeners with Priester and Reich-
art limiting the opposition td five
hits and one run, defeated the
York Boys Club All Stars by 9-1
score to register their fourth con consecutive
secutive consecutive win on the road.
Robert Smith, centerfjelder for
the VFW Teeners led his team
mates in the hitting department
with two for two.
The VFW Teeners are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to play York on Thursday
and Friday night on this week to
complete the series with tne
Pennsylvaniant.
The CZVFW Teeners felt the
bite of the cold snap that is
sweeping the east and report they
are enjoying the change.
Lineup AB R H E
Reichart 4 12 0
Brandon 2 10 0
Huddleston 4 110
Priester 2 110
Ness 3 10 0
Marcum 4 0 10
Cage 2 10 0
Zent 2 2 10
Smith 2 12 0
The Teeners will have week
end of test with no games sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Saturday, which will be
travel time, arriving in Waynesbo Waynesboro,
ro, Waynesboro, Pa. on Sunday. Due to the
blue law no games will be per permitted
mitted permitted on Sunday but the Teeners
will resume play on Monday, Aug.
10 in a twilight game.,
Police Guard
Bill Rosensohn
At Hideout
By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK. Aug. 9 (UPI)
Bill Rosensohif was under police
guard at a secret hideout todav
while the District Attorney's of office
fice office and the State Athletic Com
mission continued their investiga
tions of his fight promotions.
The BssiBnina of detective! to
euard him around the clock ap
parently was or Rosensohn1! pro-
tectlon aitnougn me uisinci At Attorney's
torney's Attorney's office would not confirm
that.
The young promoter said the
guarding had started yesterday,
He made that disclosure after
his fifth visit to the D.A.'e of office
fice office yesterday, when he was
questioned for an hour by as assistant
sistant assistant District Attorneys Fran-
els X. Clark .and Thomas
MeBrlde.
He was then re-suopenied to
appear before the "boxing" grand
jury Aug. 28. That grand jury,
which for nearly two years has
been invest! sating underworld
connections with boxing, is inter
ested in the activities that sur
rounded the promotion of the
June 26 heavyweight title fight
between Floyd Patterson and In
gemar Johansson at Yankee Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. Johansson of Sweden stop stopped
ped stopped Patterson in the third round
and took the crown.
District Attorney Frank Hogan
stressed that the fight is not being
investigated only the promotio promotional
nal promotional activities surrounding it.
Those "activities" actually
started before Rosensohn's first
promotion the Patterson Roy
Harris fight at Los Angeles last
August, a spokesman said.
Rosensohn has charged publicly
that he was coerced into giving
up the rights to theater-TV, radio
and movies to the June fight, and
into giving up two-thirds of the
stock in his promoting organiza
tions, Rosensohn Enterprises, Inc.
When reporters asked him
yesterday If the police guard
was proof that he had received
threats from underworld mob mobsters,
sters, mobsters, ho replied: "I don't know.
No comment."
Vincent J. Velella. the Harlem
politician and attorney who now
owns two-thirds of the stock in Ro
sensohn enterprises and succeed
ed Rosensohn as president this
week, visited the D.A.'s office yes yesterday
terday yesterday and was subpenaed to ap appear
pear appear before the grand jury to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. "I'll answer all questions free freely,"
ly," freely," said Velella. "I have nothing
to hide."
GUN CLUB
NOTES
PIDRO MIGUEL
Had a letter from Lee Car In
Florida and after a short stay
in Meadeville, Pennsylvania, he
wiD be at the "Grand" in Van Van-dalia,
dalia, Van-dalia, Ohio. However, he left the
trophies and keys to the traps at
Pedro Miguel Gun Club, so we
can hold a 75 bird shoot on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Aug. 9 at 10 a.m.
Merchandise trophies will be
offered for high gun in each 25
bird string and high overall. Last
time Lee had a shoot, everybody
that ihot won a trophy, out he
went in the hole,, 25 birds will be
thrown from 16 yards. Next
strings will be shot from yard yardage
age yardage corresponding to your pre pre-ceeding
ceeding pre-ceeding score.
Alio anyone wishing to shoot a
few practice rounds the traps
will be open Saturday a.m., Au August
gust August I the for sheet or trap.

Deadline Tomorrow
For Aug. 15 Gulick
Swimming Meet
Tomorrow, Aug. T, is the clos closing
ing closing date for the Summer Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Board's Swim Meet at Fort
Gulick. All entry forms will be
received by hand at Coco Solo
Swim Pool or by mail to Box
5014, Margarita, Canal Zone, not
later then 6 p.m. tomorrow.
Samples of the trophies to be
awarded on the day of the meet,
that is Saturday, Aug 15, are
now on display in the commissi commissi-ries
ries commissi-ries alt Ga'tun, Margarita and
Gamboa.
It is suggested that Pa e 1 f i c
side residents wilthout anv trans transportation
portation transportation of their own make uk
of the train that leaves Balboa
Heights Station at 7:15 a m to
Mount Hope, where there will be
bus transportation arranged to
Fort Gulick.
This meet which will be run in
cooperation with the Division of
Schools, commemmorates t h e
opening of the Panama Canal
on Aug. 15, 1914.

Richmond Wins Firsl
Twinbill In 2 Months
NEW YORK, Aug. 6-(TJPI)
The Richmond Virginians won
thrir fircf Hn,,Ml... i
. .,. uuuuiciicauri in IWUJ
months last night to climh into he1
international League's first divi division.
sion. division. The Vees rallied for three runs
in the seventh inning to pull out a
5-3 triumnh in the nighteae after
homers by Frnk Leja. Darrell
Johnson, and Deron Johnson pow
ered mem to a 7-3 wi in the
seven-inning opener. The sweeo
out Richmond in fourth nlsce.
half-gsme ahead of Montreal and
Columbus.
Leo Burke and Fred Valentine
belted homer in the fifth inninf
to carrv the Miami Martin to a 5-
triumnh over the Buffalo Bi?nn a'
Ruffslo. Johnnv Anderson hurled
fhe first eight innings to pick up
his 12th win of the year.
The oace-settine Bisons main
tained their commanding eisbt eisbt-game
game eisbt-game lead, however, as the Roch Rochester
ester Rochester Red Winps buried the spfond spfond-nlace
nlace spfond-nlace Havana Sugar Kings, 8-2, a(
Rochester- Southpaw CM Browning
set the Cubans down with a seven-
hitter for his slth win of the year.
In the other game, the Columbus
Jets nlnoed the Montreal Royals
at Montreal. 8-2.

(Oh

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Manhattan, Hicks Training
For Aug. 16 Colon 10-Rounder

Panama flyweight champion
Manhattan Kid and bantamweight
contender Hector Hicks are train training
ing training hard for a ten round, 118 118-pound
pound 118-pound but at the Colon Arena Aug.
16.
The fight is considered the first
real test for the unbeaten Kid
who gained the title about a year
ago by decisioning veteran Victor
Asprilla.
At the time the crown had been
declared vacant because former
champion Baby Quires was serv serving
ing serving a prison term.
Hicks, who was leading aspir
ant for 118-pound king Edwin
Sykes' title before Hicks dropped
a decision to Toto marra, win be
appearing for the first time since
returning from a trouble-plagued
trip to Maracaibb, "Venezuela.
Hicks, who was kayoed by Ve Venezuelan
nezuelan Venezuelan Nelson Estrada in Ma Ma-racaibo,
racaibo, Ma-racaibo, nearly two months ago,
returned to Panama with reports
that the promoters who contract contracted
ed contracted him to fight in Venezuela fail
ed to give him the major part of
the purse that had been promised
him.
Because of the allegedly rough
time he experienced abroad, man manager
ager manager Kenneth Nightengale decid decided
ed decided that Hicks should rest up a
bit. He is said to be in great
shape now.
The rest of the program, drawn
up Colon promoter Joe McLaugh McLaughlin,
lin, McLaughlin, sees Rodolfo Marshall swap swapping
ping swapping punches with Valentin Brown
in a six-round semifinal at 128
pounds.
Stanley Wilson and Arturo
Smith meet in another 6-rounder,
also at 128 pounds; .and Roberto
del Cid and Percy Redman get
the card started in a four-rounder
at a weight limit of 120 pounds.
General admission price is $1,
general ringside, $2; reservi
ringside, $3; and childen and
boxes, 50 cents.
PDVjIPIL.ES
DISAPPEAR
The application of Nixodtrm clean
pimples from the skin. Use Nlxoderm
tonight and see how your skin be becomes
comes becomes clean, clear and soft. Nlxoderm
Is a modern treatment that kills
germs and parasites that cause ec eczema,
zema, eczema, Itchlnr and pimples. Tou will
not get. rid of skin troubles until vou
kill the rerms that are hidden In tha
pores. So gt Nlxodsrm from your
druggist today to clean out pimples
and clear and sooth your skin.

gV New Concept In Writing
Inspired by Nature Itself!

6

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ANOTHER LINE The similarity between Joe Louis and u$
son, nicknamed Punchy, is seen in the caps they wear. The
former heavyweight champion is beginning his boy s sporo
instruction at an eeriy age but in golf, not the boxing game.

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TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
THURSDAY, AUGUST t?im
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entra Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHAftJliE J Fea. de la Oata Ave. Na. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste Arose, ena Are. and 33 St. FAR FAR-Street
Street FAR-Street Na. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Pamne Lafevra T Street a FARMACIA "SAS"-Via rorrai 111 ) MOVfcDADES ATHIS-
vi a rAI All APsniH. a r k J aV&JA atf& A BkeM an i a aj
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FABMACIA LUX JM Central
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Betide Bella VIM. Theatre end Brenck at Minima. 8na M.rkrt aa VI. Boa 0 COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Gnerwra Ma, 14m TeL AM.

AGt 1IGHT

Resorts

Fatrar'i Cortaaei, naar Santa
Clara. Phone Baibaa 2S30 be between
tween between 9 a.m. and aeon, waekdfayi.
PHILLIPS Oceemide Cottage
Santa Clara de P Pkna Pa Panama
nama Panama J-1 877 Cristobal J-1671.
Baldwin'! I urnithed apaatwanta
at Santa Clara Beacb. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 102.
FOR RINT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms house, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, bar, air-conditioned,
yard, in Cangrejo "F" St.
No 10. For information call Tel.
3-4619.
FOR RENT: Beautiful residence.
Preferable Americta family. If
Interested pleat phone 2-3145
Pahama.
FO RRENT: New thalet, three
bedrooms, office, living-dining
room, porches, two bathrooms,
garage. 48 street ending, Bella
Vista. Phone 3-0570, 3-6413.
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-gipanl
gipanl Fran-gipanl Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
FOR RENT: Office spte.
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
vary reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL. C Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV, radio. Hi-Fi and
transistors
W do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Phene 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
Prevect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment tva
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, A G E NC I A S CRAW CRAWFORD
FORD CRAWFORD PRODUCE NEW TIRE
AKRON. Ohio (UPD Firestone
Tire and Rubber Co. announced it
is now producing 13 inch diameter
tires for the compact American
cars to be introduced this fall.
S 1,500.00 Down
37.40 Monthly
are the terms on a mod modern
ern modern 2 bedr.oom chalet on
a 450 M2 lot. Address:
9th Street, Rio. A b a J o.
Price: S7.500.00
For further details and
appointment, please call:
Wolff & Company Ltd.
Realtors
"Our Integrity Is Your
Guaranty"
Tel. 3-69(19
list. Street, off Justo
Arosemena Avenue

I 1
Houses j

PERSONALS j

SERVICES

Commercial Guide"!
ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
j FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
i all
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life 1ns. Co..
for rotes and Information
Tel. Panama J-A552
Monday thru Fridnv
M a.m. to 12:M
,:W p.m. tn S:(M
Saru-iiay: (1:0(1 a.m. to II:M
Listen To
The OAS
"(Po namencan
(Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOG-YCN
Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENT: la the modern
"ALINA" skyscraper of Panama,
twa bedroom apartments, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, air ditioner, hot
water installation maid's rooms,
independent wash tubs, elevator,
garage, pant-house for parties,
etc Prices $1 35.00 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 din-ins;
ins; din-ins; room, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
maid's room, balcony, ground
floor. 14 street and 3rd Avenue
Paitilla "Elixabetta Building".
$95.00. Phone 4-1268.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, $65.00. Francisco Fil6
No. 27, Vista Hermota. Phone 3-
5016, 3 5206.
FOR RENT: IN LA CRESTA.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
livingroom, diningroem, 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, etc $110.
49th Street liabelita Heusa. Tel.
3-4994.
FOR RENT: Apartment on
Avenida (usto Arosemena, living living-room,
room, living-room, 3 rooms, kitchen, porch,
balcony, garage and maid's room.
Tel. Panama 2-4696.
FOR RENT: Starting August
10, top floor in Ecuador Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 14, 3 bedrooms, 2 sit sitting
ting sitting rooms, large dining room,
maid's room with bath, terrace,
garage, hot water. For informa information
tion information apply downstairs.
ICC Asked To Nix
NYC PR's Request
To Quit Service
WASHINGTON (UPD An Inter
slate Commerce Commission ex
am iner recommended today
that a New York Central Railroad
proposal to discontinue passenger
service on its St. Lawrence Divi
sion in upstate New York be re
jected.
The New York Central had
asked the commission's permis permission
sion permission to discontinue eight trains op operating
erating operating in the Syracuse Utica Utica-Messena
Messena Utica-Messena Ogdensburg triangle
and serving such intermediate
points as Walertown, Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, and Carthage.
Examiner .Tohn L. Bradford
said evidence showed that a sub substantial
stantial substantial number of passengers
were still ridinn the trains, a con
siderable quantity of mail and ex
press was being transported, and
the public demand and nerd for
the service could not be satisfied
by substitute services.
' Bradford also said that the New
(York Central had failed to show
:that the trains in question were
I operating at a loss which pre-
vented discontinuing the service.
A LIVE DEALER
WANTED
In Panama for Refrlgera.
tion products. Good as assistance
sistance assistance promised from
factory to selected compa.
ny. Write to:
LEC Refrigeration, Ltd.
Bognor Regis, England
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new can
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We dye all kinds of clothes.
Two Hour Dry Cleaninr
drapes, ruts, coats, dresses,
suits.
TROPICAL CLEANER
(10 minutes from town)
Via Espana No. 830,
Tel. 4-1277

Automobiles

OR SALE: 1953 Ford station
wagon, standard shift, 9 pas passengers.
sengers. passengers. Rodman 3961.
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth V I
Belvedere, 2 door sedan hardtop,
push button drive, wst tires,
I triple service tires) radio, heat heater
er heater and backup lights, clean in
and out. Will accept a trade in
financing can be arranged. Fort
Kobbe 7103.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford tedan,
4 door, two tone T-Bird 300. Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, Tel Gamboa 193 or 426
FOR SALE: Austin-Haaly, sports
car. A-l DLX. $1795.00. Phone
86-3143.
FOR SALE: 1959 MG. excel excellent
lent excellent condition, wire wheels, wt
tires. Coco Solo 36-697.
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker,
good condition, radio, very clean,
Balboa 2-3322, 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 1955 Fordomatic,
Ford, radio. H.ft-W.W. Very good
condition, tudor, tutone, $750,
cash, call Balboa 3444.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
Plaxa, 2 door, six passenger, sta-
tion 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
Customline. Fordomatic, radio,
excellent tires 1517 C Akea
Balboa or 2-3468 after 5:30 p.
m. $575.
AUTO FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet, 4
door sedan, two tone, standard
shift. Tel. Kobbe 5177.
Miscellaneous
NURSERY SCHOOL
Transportation provided. English
spoken. Constant supervision,
children 2Vi to 5 years, call
Balboa 1214.
Teachers Pinpoint
Language Problem
With Puerto Means
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 6 (UPI)
A report by a special commit committee
tee committee of educators yesterday showed
that Philadelphia school teachers
find the biggest problem with
Puerto Rican children in the ci city's
ty's city's elementary schools in that
the youngsters are not learning
the English language.
The report charges that some
of the children have not learned
the language after as much as
five years in this country and this
creates difficulties for the teach teachers.
ers. teachers. The committee, which was
formed last fall to study the
needs of 1093 Puerto Rican chil children,
dren, children, said one of the reasons for
this language problem is the fact
that the children don't live in an
English-speaking environment.
The minute they leave school,
the report said, they begin speak speaking
ing speaking Spanish again.
The study also pointed out that
in addition to teaching the child,
the language barrier jlso presents
other problems such as attempt
ing to assign the student or accu accurately
rately accurately gauge the youngster's intelligence.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Service a 1 1 Arriv8
" mm Cristobal
ULUA Aug. 1 Auk. 8
VAQUE Auk. 1 Aue. 15
MHRAZAN Aug. 14 Aiie. 22
ULUA Aim. 21 Aur. 29
VAQt'E Aug. 28 Sept. 5
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
- Cristobai
SAN JOSE Aug. 4 Aug. 9
"METAPAN Aug. 11 Aug. 16
PARISMINA Aug. 18 Aug. 23
LlMON Aug. 25 Aug. 30
VAQLE Sept. 1 Sent. 6
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEX1TA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Franciscr
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return . v. .' f 275.D0
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return .1400.00

TELEPHONES:
2121

CRISTOBAL

Home Articles

FOR SALE: -r HI-FI, table 6
chain, buffet, China closet,
arvcr. 5251 -A, Walker, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Living room, bed bedroom
room bedroom suites, allwave Philco radio,
new, 16" fan, small hems, very
reasonable. McCarthy Rous Rousseau
seau Rousseau 84-8103.
FOR SALE: Electric dishwashing
machine, Hi-Fi set, electric fan.
House 0930 Amador Road. Tele
phone 2194.
FOR SALE: Household goods,
house 713-B Prado, Balboa, Tel.
2-2873.
FOR SALE: RCA T.V., table
mahogany with 4 chairs, refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator Frigidaire. Call 2-4496,
0431, Apt. K, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Westingheuse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and Maytag washing
machine, bargain priced. Call
2-2755.
FOR SALE: Apartment (It
Magic Chaf, gas stove $75.00.
Call 3-7018.
FOR SALE: $1 5.00 swimminf
pool 8'xl0'xl8'. Living room
room, folding bed lounge, very
good condition, $25.00, patio
couch, $8.00; train set and
tracks and transformer $22.00.
Curundu 2139.
FOR SALE: Baby stroller, con converts
verts converts to sleeper and walker. Call
Panama 3-4383.
WANTED
WANTED: Two bilingual ee ee-retaries
retaries ee-retaries with shorthand, salary
$100.00. to start. Two from
$175.00 to $200.00. Good
future. Servicioa y Coloeaeiones,
Camera da Comercio Building
No. 9.
WANTED: Vacation quarters
from Aug. 26 on, have no chil children,
dren, children, call Balboa 2-3203.
WANTED: Small U. S. family
desires vacation quarters in Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone from about 10 August
through September. Call Balboa
2-1432.
Aged Negro Laborer
Held In Death Of
ilude White
WASHINGTON (UPI) A 50 50-year
year 50-year old Negro laborer was
-I,-- ,4 with homicide today in
, ith nf a white of a white
woman whose nude body was
..,) in mihurban Maryland
j-;o,-.w A roroner said she
UJivcnu;. - --
AiaA nt nnenmonia.
Detective Sgt. Roy C. Schwab
Aloor Pheeks admitted that
ih ,.,nman died in his Washington
apartment Monday night after an
evening of drinking.
Cheeks was quoted as saying
he became frightened and dumped
the bodv on a Maryiann roaa
cirio The hodv was found near
Tinner Marlboro, Md., early Tues-
Kv nainter on his way to
Poiice said it would be up to
a grand jury or the coroner to
decide between first, second or
third degree murder charges.
The woman, identified as Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Hester, 42, died of lobar
pneumonia, according to Prince
Geor geCounty, Md., Medical Ex Examiner
aminer Examiner James 1. Boyd. Boyd said
an autopsy showed the woman
been suffering from the illness
for some time.
Bovri said the examination also
disclosed that the woman had
cirrhosis of the liver and had
been struck on the head.
PANAMA.2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by th
truckloai. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE s Brand new tire and
tube 5.255.50x17 Schuinn bi bicycle,
cycle, bicycle, 26". 5507-A, Diablo 2 2-1547.
1547. 2-1547. FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson Hor Hornet,
net, Hornet, 24 inch TV with rolling
swivel table, mahogany bar, four
stools, gas trove, refrigerator
14 foot, large freexer chest,
et bamboo, small couch, maho mahogany
gany mahogany breakfast tat, four chain,
misc. small tables, rolling bar barbecue
becue barbecue pit, metal kitchen table,
4 h p. Fedders air conditioner
110 v., 2 alactric fans, round
mirror, Stereo Symphonic record
player. Phong 3-7601 after 5:00
p.m.
FOR SALE: Baby furniture, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, birch crib with
mattress, Thayer carriage, play
pen and babea-tenda, $70.00
entire group or best price. Call
Navy 1710.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening clattes. Enrollment:
August 17 to August 31. Classes
Begin: August 31 End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION, Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre) Tel. 3-7963, 3 3-3018.
3018. 3-3018. Whose on First?
The Only Person
With Right Blood
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
The score was tied at 2-2 in the
sixth inning of the softball game
between McCoy Memorial Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church and St. Joseph's Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Church Tuesday when a po police
lice police officer walked onto the field
after a runner at first base.
The officer took W. R. Ray Jr.
off the field and the two sped
away to a hospital where little
Philip Todd Francher urgently
needed a blood transfusion.
Ray was the only person avail available
able available among the eight registered
at ihe hospital with the" rare O
negative blood type.
The boy received the trans transfusion
fusion transfusion from the dirty, sweaty man
who had baseball shoes thrown
over his shoulder,
P. S. Ray's team won, 3-2.

GOING FOR SIX MORE Being congratulated by Capt. Ken

neth W, Hines (left) are HM3
vern, Ohio, and CS1 Solomon
this week shipped over for six

stationed at Rodman Naval Station.

SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 8:40
AIR-CONDITIONED
K IMIPTMIA&rtl
nvaiaritn bmin
TSEKBRSXIIKS
triday "Escort West"
G A T
O N
frida
7:00
riday These
t
PARAISO 7:00
anta
'Wolf Larsen" &

51

1

Xsjy tumm uiwmai I

LA
PARISIENNE"

"ROSE BOWL"

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lot 500 tad 1.000
meters, ia the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation across the Rama
Racetrack. All let with ttreet
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with guest cabin, easy
payment. Called 3-4569 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, large kitchen, pantry,
maid' room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
Saa Francisco, phone 2-2510.
Inches Of Rain
Drenches Community
In Southeast Iowa
FORT MADISON, Iowa, Aug. 6 6-(UPI)
(UPI) 6-(UPI) A 9Vi inch deluge of rain
pushed three creeks m this south
east Iowa community over their
banks in a flash flood which forced
scores of persons to flee from their
homes early today.
Damage was heavy along tne
three creeks which run through the
town. However, there wree no re
norts of drownings or injuries.
One woman was swept trom s
porch where she was sitting, and
was rescued as she floated aown
a street clinging to a chair.
Homes were flooded. Secondary
bridges were washed out, and rail
wav tracks and highways were
mvptpA with water from the
floods.
Fort Madison was the hardest
hit by the rainfall which was gen general
eral general over southern and southeast
Towa during the night and early
today.
Leon and Osceola reported near
lv 4 inches of rain and near Gris
wold, Iowa, there was a report of
4.25 inches.
Party To Honor
Queen Candidate
Friend nf Miss Barbara Ni
rhnlsnn witt nonso a "Night f
Fun" tomorrow to promote her
candidacy in the Queen's contest
of St. Christopher's Church.
The event is scheduled to start
at 7.30 at 904 Via Espana in Pa Panama
nama Panama City.
Paul Hardesty (center) from Mal-i
H. Smith of Richmond, Va., who
years. The two wavymen are
il
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Alr-Cpnditioned
it Bing Crosby
e Rise Stevens
"GOING MY WAY"
Fri. "Apache Territory"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
e Dana Andrews
"THE FEARMAKERS"
Fri. "Rockabilly Baby"
MARGARITA
7:00
Rock Hudson
"FAREWELLTO ARMS"
Fri. Cartoon Carnival 1

Richard Eyer Stephen McNally
"JOHNNY ROCCO"

Thousand Hills"
Crui
7:00
ICamp Bierd 7:00
The Desperate
Hours"

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., New York
Q. My sister, unemployed,
would like to invest about $3,000
in order to raise her income above
bank interest. What would you
advise?
A. Unemployment is hardly a
base for launching an investment
gram. The $3,000 in the bank
not only provides an income of
about $100 a year, but represents
an emergency fund which is of
utmost importance while she is
out of work.
If she were to out hte $3,000
into stocks of the high safety she
requires she wouldn't increase
her income by as much as $25 or
$30 a year. Certainly that doesn't
seem enough to put her money
out at risk just when she may
have to rely on it.
Q. I am 62, single and intend to
keep working as long as I can.
Have od,d lots of A.T. and T.;
Radio Corp., Pan American, So So-cony,
cony, So-cony, National Dairy, Furd, Get
ty Oil, Chock Full o' Nuts and 100
shares each of two speculative
low-priced stocks. Have $12,000 in
cash and about $15,000 in E bonds
Should I sell the Pan American,
which has doubled in price?'
A. Since you intend to keep on
working "as long as you can" it
is difficult to schedule any of
your investments. But I think
these general obsevations would
hold:
You have an excellent Hst of
stocks and I see no more reason
for selling Pan American than
would Radio, which has more
than doubled.
The cheap stuff has gone now nowhere,
here, nowhere, except down, but fortunate
ly only $700 to $800 is involved.
You are rather heavy on the
side Of cash $27,000 in savings
and E bonds.
I think you can continue ac acquiring
quiring acquiring good stocks you evident
ly do know quality when you
want quality at the rate of $1,-
000 $2,000 a year, so that when
you want to retire you will have
your money working for you.
Q. Recently we inherited about
$1,000 which Is now in a sayings
and loan account at 3 1-2 percent.
We owe $8,350 on our house; We
plan to move in a year or two;
because of my husband's job,
Should we attempt to reduce the
mortgage? H not, what Invest
ments should we make?-
A. I would vote against reducing
the mortgage in this instance. It
will prove much easier selling
your house if you have -..ifbrt-gage
on it which thebliyer can
assure. Let the mortgage stand
The $10,000 is earning 3 1-2 per
cent. You could get about one per
cent, or $100 a year here, 11 you
put it good common stocks, but
then you would be risking the cap
ital.
However, without knowing any
other details of your financial
a third of the funds could be put
into some aggressive growths
m the oil, light metal and eiee
tronic fields.
However, there is one factor
that remains an unknown: If yo
intend to buy anotner nouse
when you move, you may not be
able to buy one as low-priced as
the one you nojv have. On that
hasis it may be best to keep ail
the money in cash until you have
to meet that problem.
New Non-Squeal
Tires Developed
AKRON, Ohio Development of
a new synthetic rubber compound
which will give motorists 5,000 ex extra
tra extra miles for every 30,000 miles
of driving was announced today
hy Raymond C. Firestone, presi president,
dent, president, The Firestone Tire and Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Company.
Tires built with X-9 tread rub rubber
ber rubber combine the rare characteris characteristics
tics characteristics of a smoother softer and qui quieter
eter quieter ride. The annoying "squeal"
that may now be considered nor
mal in turning corners even at
low speed, is practically eliminat
ed by the remarkable new tread
compound.
Company engineers checked tne
rubber for ride bounce, deflec deflection,
tion, deflection, and indentation properties be
fore turning to outdoor Jest faci-.
uues.
A total of 5,000,000 test miles
have been rolled up on the new
rubber at the Ft. Stockton (Tex.)
test track as well as at other
test facilities in Akron, Ohio,
Baltimore and western Texas.
Henry Smi Dies;
Funeral Tomorrow
Henry (Don C).; Smith died yes yesterday
terday yesterday at his family's residence
in Carrasquilla.
Mr. Smith retired from service
at Gorgas Hospital several years
ago and had been in ill health
ever since. He "was a member of
the Canal Zone Retired Workers
Association, (Pacific Area).
Survivors are his wife, Hilda,
nrt rfpiichter. Pearl,
Funeral service will be held at
tha s.ntn Tomas Hospital Morgue
tomorrow at 4 p.m. Burial

will

follow at the Pueblo Nuevo Cem

$ Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, Au2.' rtrpn
Du Pont last 1 points to 270 on
its first trade today in aa other
wise narrowly irregular stock
market.
Aside from that wide decline on
one of the components of the Dow-
Jones industrial average, the in
dustrial group displayed a firm
ing tendency.
ACJT md
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp :
Aluminium Ltd 1
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
Blauknox
British Pel
Burroughs
SlOb
12
37U
tm
46
80
1
IS
56
64b
84
T T-W
84
Canadian Eagle
Celauese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamics
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Sea
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electrie
General Motors
General Plyood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
Montrose Cnem
New Eng, Tel and ffe
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch Shell
RGA
Reynolds Metal
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
r Shell Transp
Signal Oil and Gat
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron
Underwood
United Canso OH
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghose Ilea
Wheeling Stjfeel
i2S
33
37
43b
68
1
41 i
26
41
51
S8Hb
7-18
270
88
Ttb
5
6
52
80
56
20
116b
42
23
42
36
29
1
14
193ft
82
5534,
3
4Sb
42b'
64
1-11 ;
45 I
9b
29b
80b
38
(1
45
85
53
12
1080
38
28
28
1
68
103
93ft
64b

Today

Pat Basham Takes 1
Lead In Balboa Gym
Badminton Matches
By BALBOA SALLY 1

Pat Basham "de-throned" Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Camby in the Balboa ba,d-.
minton courts. Pat has stacked up
sixteen won sets, which puts her
in first place for the badmiton
cup to be given at the end of th

summer at the Balboa gym.
After taking three weekly prizes
for the most won matches, Pat
was "shook up" a bit when Allen
Altman won nine sets last week
to take the prize for the week.
To date there has been thirt
one children participating in bad badmiton.
miton. badmiton. Ten of these children have
become quite competitive which
makes the badminton courts a
lively place early in the morning
before old man sun takes over.
we didn t get any challenge
from other gyms for a girls
basketball game, however it has
not dampened the girls enthusi
asm. Now we have 26 girls par participating
ticipating participating in foul shooting and a
weekly average of 24 ;4n &
basketball games.
July 17 found the Balboa Bull
dog Jr. team winner for the week
with three wins over the J. C.
Devils Jr. The week of July 24,
the Hot Shots took over the Wild
Cats with three wins over two.
July 31 the Champs edged the
wheeler-Dealers for three wins.
This week the Bird Docs are
fighting it out with the Slick
Chicks. The Slick Chicks trounc trounced
ed trounced the Bird Dogg in the first
game Monday, 24 to 5. Rose Mon-
zon tallied up the most points for
the day to help the Slick Chicks
with that 24 to I score.
The girls are working hard on
their foul shooting, as of last Fri
day, Beth Brown is leading with
250 earned points for making th

most, eoais. urace wmtney. nas

dropped to second place .with 206.
Come on Grace let's get back
in form because Pat Bashman is

pushing right behind you. she has

her eye on this trophy too.

INTERRUPT BROADCASTS
MOSCOW (UPI) Radio Mos-
cow Interrupted its home service
broadcasts yesterday with a
special bulletin reporting the plan
ned exchange of visits between

- 1 Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev

mrm ProiiHont

ami Presidsnt Eisenhower.

0

1 VI
1
41

eiary.

1 t I ft r



IB PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS? API
PAGE- MM
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PANAMA $
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Today's XV Program

45

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Mr, Wlanl
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11:00 CFN NKWS
1115 F.nc: Lawrenrt Welk.

Ceurtesy of Aerovlaa Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6M
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

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Nixon To Draw On His Russian Experience:
In Dealings With US Visitor Khrushchev
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6 (UPI) Vice.president Richard M. Nix On wa expected today to draw heavily on tht experiences of his Rui.
sian trip to help devise strategy for dealing with Soviet Premier NikitaS. Khrushchev on his US visit next month.
Nixon, who returned late yesterday from a two.week tour of Rus sia and Poland, reported immediately to President Eisenhower. They
spent an hour and 15 minutes in conference at the White House.
The President was to get another report today on dealings with the Soviets from Secretary ff State Christian A. HerHr when he re.
turns from the Geneva foreign ministers' meeting. Herter had a 6 p.m. appointment with the Chief Executive.,'
Eisenhower was described as highly gratified at the Big Four agreement at Geneva 46 launch new negotiatoins toward East-West disar.
mament, although the conferees wound up in a complete deadlock on the Berlin and German issues.

1 UlTTLsJ "CTE

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DON'T GET UP warns Sonny Liston, third-ranked heavyweight
contender, as he stands over fallen Nino Valdes whom he puin puin-meled
meled puin-meled to the canvas In 47 seconds of the third round of their
fight last night in the Chicago Stadium. Valdes had partially
closed Llston's right eye in the second, but Liston came out with
a two-fisted attack in the third to put Valdes away for his 18th
consecutive win, his 16th by knockout.
(See fight story on page 7.)

Little Rock School Board
To Integrate Two Schools

- 0
LITTLE ROCK, Aug. UP) UP)-The
The UP)-The Little Rock School Board
plans to open two high schools a
-Wek from today on an integrated
basis.
!;Tbe action, if it goes through
M planned, would bring the Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas capital into compliance
with federal court orders alter
two years of strife that made
headlines around the world.
; The opening, three weeks ahead
of schedule, was believed to have
been "set to beat Gov. Orval K.
Faubus to the punch. There were
reports the governor was con con-sjoering
sjoering con-sjoering a special legislative ses ses-W
W ses-W to forestall integration this
The unanswered Question was
Whether Little Rock had come up
with the answers to racial vio violence
lence violence that rocked the community
ta'hen Central High was integrated
In 1957. At least publicly, Faubus
Ws still adament about keeping
Schools segregated. He was not
available (or comment on the
School board's decision.
Oni thing was clear it v. s
ton costly to maintain private
schools for displaced Little Rock
high schoolers. Offiials of the
school Faubus personally raised
funds to get started announced
Tuesday it could nol re open in
September because it was broke.
-A sharp dispute was building up
te; Virginia questioning authority
f the Slate Pupil Placement
Board. The sgency this week
1

YOU SHOULD SEE IT
1. If you lovt good music, color
ond form.
2. If you art moved by vivid
txpression of beauty.
3. If you want to see a
magnificent tremendous and
revolutionary spectacle.
4. If you want to admire the
incomparable grace of Walt
Disney and the superb
performance of Leopold
Stokowski.

PLAYING
with Great Succchs

turned down the transfer applica applications
tions applications of 59 Negro pupils.
Attorney John S. Battle Jr. of
Charlottesville said he would ad advise
vise advise the city school board to
i g n o r e the placement boards'
actions rather than risk a con contempt
tempt contempt citation from a federal
court integration order.
A group of NAACP lawyers
made it clear they would ask lor
contempt citations if local school
boards did not reject the place placement
ment placement board decisions.
In other racial developments in
the south:
The Charlotte. N. C, school
Board rejected applications from
eight Negroes who sought trans transfer
fer transfer to white schools. The board
said Negri) schools were closer to
the applicants' homes than those
they want to attend. The action
leaves one Negro assigned to a
predominantly white school in
Charlotte.

The U. S. 5th Circuit Court ot
Appeals upheld a decision against
Negroes who tried to stop an
urban development plan in Gads Gadsden,
den, Gadsden, Ala. They charged the plan
would segregate them in the new
area where thev would live.
Time magazine reported the
spread of a Negro religious c lit
called "The Moslems." The maga magazine
zine magazine said the organization was
devoted to "black supremacy
and claimed 70.000 members in 29
U. S. cities, many of them out
side the South.

IMPORTANT NOTICE
REGARDING THE EXTRAORDINARY FILM

YOU SHOULD NOT SEE IT
1. If you have no feeling for
the beauty suggestion of
color.
2. If you have never heard of
Walt Disney or Leopold
Stokowski.
3. If you think nothing of the
labor of 600 artjHvorking
for more thanfwo years.
4. If you hesitate to spend a
few pennies to see a film
that cost over three million
dollars.

WALT DISNEY Production
PRICKS: .75 .4(1 Shows:

Nixon reported to the Nationa'
Security Council today on his Rus
sian tour and the importance o
Khrushchev's visit.
Nixon brought back from his
trip some up-to-the-minute tips on
dealing with the impetuous anc1
hard-hitting Soviet leader,
Nixon met with Eisenhower inn
members of the hush-hush Securi Security
ty Security Council at its regular 9 am

mftin lodav. The session, as is
usual, was held behind closed doors
of the White House cabinet room.
The importance (hat Nixon at attaches
taches attaches to Khrushchev's forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming visit was apparent as soon as
the vice president slenped from his
plane at Washington National air airport.
port. airport. In a statement to the enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic trowd of 3500 official and on on-official
official on-official greettrs, he urged Amer Americans
icans Americans "in the interest of peace
and ioitice" to show the Soviet
premier "the same courtesy that
the people of the Soviet Union
showed me."
Nixon also made nubiic a wr wr-sonal
sonal wr-sonal note from Stephen Caiclinal
Wyszynski of Poland expressing
appreciation and gratitude to the
American peonle" for heln they
have given to the church in Po Poland.
land. Poland.
Mivnn viciied thp embattled car
dinal's cathedral Tuesday hut the
Polish primate was "out of town
on what was termed a "diplomatic
vacation."
It was explained that he had a a-voided
voided a-voided a face to face meeting with
Nixon for fear of upsetting the del delicate
icate delicate relations between the church
and Poland's Communist govern government.
ment. government. ....
Meanwhile at a White House House-style
style House-style press conference in Moscow
Khruihohey said he was going to
Americkas a "peaceful man
and he wis "prepared to turn out
my pocket?-ithow I carry no
weapons with mi.V
"In former times people used to
leave their arms in ftie hall before
entering the conference room to
talk he said. "We must come to together
gether together to talk peace without saber
rattling."
The news conference which In Included
cluded Included a statement by the premier
and a question-and answer period,
was umiueslinnahlv the most easy-
Guild To Hold
Tryouts Tonight
For New Play
The Theatre Guild will hold
try-outs tonight and tomorrow at
7-30 p.m. for its next production,
"Visit to a Small Planet." Billed
as a comedy. Gore Vidal's play
had a lenglhv run on Broadway
during the 1057 season. The
Guild's production will be under
the direction of Mrs. Adela Bel Belli?.,
li?., Belli?., who last year directed the
highly successful "Diary of Atme
Frank."
Casting requirements are for
eight male and two female char characters.
acters. characters. In addition, those interest interested
ed interested in helping out in any phase of
backstage work props, set de design
sign design and construction, ighling,
sound, etc. are also urged to at attend.
tend. attend. Ml
Distributed by HANK
1:50 4:15 6:40 9:00 p.m.

:oing public expression of Khrush Khrush-hve's
hve's Khrush-hve's views in the past several
ears.
He went 'out of his way to be
and snd generous to the United
itates in apparent effort to create
in atmosphere of goodwill before
lis trip.
Khrushchev said he was going to
the United States with an "open
heart" and wanted to say only
things that would result in better
understanding between the two
countries.
In answer to a quettion from a
newsman who recalled Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's recent postponement of a
scheduled Scandinavian tour. Hi

Soviet premier declared that no
"unfriendly statementi" or out outbreak
break outbreak of hostile opinion In the
United States would make him
call off hit US visit.
"It is natural that there be crazy
people even in the best of coun
tries," Khrushchev said, "and if
there are such people who say that
they are not willing to accept a
visitor from the Soviet Union, u
would not make any difference."
This was Khrushchev's third
press conference since the drama
tic one he held last November to
set the original six-month Soviet
deadline for the Western Allies to
get out of Berlin.
The Russians have since ex
tended the deadline to IS months
but have turned down Western
suggestion for a five-year Berlin
truce.
Khrushchev yesterday repeated
the Russian position that the best
solution of the Berlin problem
would be to set up a "free city with
a full guarantee of non-interference
in its internal affairs and free
communication with all points."
The Soviets, he said, "have nol
Steel Negotiating
Sessions Continue;
No Progress Noted
''NEW YORK, Autf. 6 (UPI)
The longest consecutive joint ne negotiating
gotiating negotiating sessions since the begin beginning
ning beginning of the 24-day-old jiation-wiJe
steel strike went into their fourth
day today. A secret meeting also
was held between top union and
industry spokesmen yesterday.
Federal mediation director Jo Joseph
seph Joseph F. Finnegan said there was
no sign of an immediate break in
the economic deadlock but he be believed
lieved believed contract issues were being
discussed "in a more workman workmanlike
like workmanlike way."
While negotiating subcommit subcommittees
tees subcommittees discussed specific contract
terms yesterday. United Steel Steel-workers
workers Steel-workers of America (USW) Pre President
sident President David J. McDonald, met
separately with the industry bar bargaining
gaining bargaining team.
The four-man bargaining teams
began negotiations for new industry-wide
contracts on May 11 and
broke off talks July 14 after a
two week contract extension failed
to produce any change in the po position
sition position of either side.
Finnegan brought them together
July 27 for their first meeting
since the strike began, at mid midnight
night midnight July 14. They have met
ria'lv since last Monday.

Haggard Cuban Stowaway To US Lived
One Day With Dead Companion's Body

NEW YORK, Aug. 6 (UPI) -The
haggard stowaway who burst
from a ship's hold to freedom
here Tuesday had lived for an
entire day in the steaming tobac tobacco
co tobacco cargo with the body of a com companion
panion companion who died of the rigor.' of
their hidden voyage, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
An autopsy showed the dead
man, Sergio Ceperoy y Miro, died
of a combination of hunger, thirst
and suffocation about a day be
fore.jhe freighter Cordoba docked
hererftve days out of Havana.
'Immigration officials said he
diett for lov. The 31-year-old Cu Cuban
ban Cuban hiW-jntelred the country as a
stowaway,s anti been deported, at
least six tiroes in the last four
years, attempting to join an A A-mericafy
mericafy A-mericafy girl with whom he fell in
love oi his first visit.
Officials are still searching tor
his surviving companion, who.se
fearful appearance so startled
longshoremen that they made no
move to prevent him from leav leaving
ing leaving the ship. Me (old them in a
parched whisper that he had
come "lo see my family."
Police and immigration agents
were unable to find him yester
day in the Spanish speaking
Brooklyn neighborhood toward
which he was last seen heading.
They said they had asked Cuban

been able to see a different way
out of this problem."
"The safe thing to do Is to put
out the fuse by concluding a peace
treaty with both East and West
Germany," he said. "It would be
an outstanding contribution to the

cause oi peace ana would be a
start toward disarmament and
withdrawal of foreign troops."
In reply to questions, he said he
had no objections to Eisenhower's
pain to meet with Western leaders
in Europe before Khrushchev
comes to Washington.
He also said he would accept
any invitation to address the US
Congress providing there was
reasonable indication ha would
be given a favorable reception.

Plexiglass Shields Muscovites
From Controversial US Books

MOSCOW, Aug. 6 (UPI) The year 1959;" "Lenin on the ques ques-United
United ques-United States today put back on tion of Nationalities,"; "Main
the shelves of its Moscow Exhibi- Street, U.S.S.R.," by Irving Lev Lev-tion
tion Lev-tion 70 of the approximately 100 ine; "Moscow Was My Parish,"
books removed on the eve of the! by the Rev. George Bissonett'e

fair because Soviet officials
deemed them controversial. But
the books were shielded by plexi
glass from readers.
Exhibition officials indicated
that the plexiglass shielding was
a compromise decision to allow
the books be shown and still sa satisfy
tisfy satisfy Soviet apprehension over
the possibility of anti-Soviet li literature
terature literature being included in the
exhibit.
ThirtyUhree books did not re reappear
appear reappear and exhibition officials in indicated
dicated indicated they were unlikely to be
returned in the future.
As one book exhibit worker put
it, "some of the works were pret pretty
ty pretty rough on them."
Many of the volumes that were
placed on display for the first
time today dealt largely with' So Soviet
viet Soviet affairs.
They also touched on such sub subjects
jects subjects as the United Nations, inter international
national international politics and Judaism.
One of the books placed back
on the shelves today was the 1959
World Almanac.
A book exhibit official said
he understood one of the rea reasons
sons reasons given for removal of the
Almanac was the publication's
estimate of Soviet military
strength.
Still missing from the shelves
today were such removed books
as "The Britannica Book of the
3 Chinese Fair
Prizes Unclaimed
Officials of the Chinese
Women's League announced to today
day today that three of the large door
prizes awarded during the "Week "Weekend
end "Weekend in China" fair are still un unclaimed.
claimed. unclaimed. The prizes include a washing
machine to ticket holder 1499, a
hi-fi set to 1994, and a sewing
machine to 3183.
Holders of the winning tickets
are urged to claim their prizes.
police to check the last known
whereabouts of Cepero y Miro in
wedged in the cargo at the bot bot-his
his bot-his companion's identity.
Police and immigration officials
searched today for the companion
who burst from the steaming hold
of a tropical freighter and fled
I he ship.
The tearful sea tale was uncov uncovered
ered uncovered by a crew of tough long long-si.
si. long-si. oremen who fell back in horror
at the fillhv apparition which
scrabbled from the hatch they
had just opened and addressed
them in a raving whisper.
He snatched a roll from the
hand of a dockman and wolfed it
down. The longshoremen silently
pobited the direction he asked and
watched him head for water and
freedom.
None moved to stop him.
"He looked like a maniac," one
said.
Seven hours later, late Tuesday
afternoon, the crew found the
other half of the alory the naked
body of t man his gaunt hind
still clutching his parched throat,
wedged in Ihe cargo at the et et-loin
loin et-loin of the hold.
The ship was the Cordoba, five
days out of Havana, with a reek reeking
ing reeking cargo of tobacco in the hold
where temperatures had risen to
15 degrees during the voyage.

It was considered unlikely in
Washington that Congress would
be in session during Khrushchev's
visit.
In Geneva, meanwhile, the Big
Four foreign ministers yesterday
wound up their 10-week-old confer conference,
ence, conference, as expected, in complete

I deadlock on the Berlin and German
issues.
But in a dramatic side move,
they agreed to resume the talks
on East-West troop and arms
cuts after a two-year walkout by
the Russians.
The accord was disclosed in a
surprise communique issued by
the U.S., British, French and So Soviet
viet Soviet foreign ministers after a final
and "My Russian Journey,"
Santha Rama Rau.
by
Americans In Vienna
For Youth Festival
Deplore Red Tactics
VIENNA (UPI) Two Ameri Americans
cans Americans who attended both the 1957
Moscow Youth Festival and the
Communist-run Vienna gathering
that ended last night said there
was more freedom in Moscow.
George S. Abrams of Newton,
Mass., and Richard J. Medalie, of
Washington, said the Communist
sponsors imposed less obvious re restrictions
strictions restrictions on the delegates in
Moscow than here.
They said in Moscow there were
none of the threats, intimidation
and outright violence by "obvious
goons" that marred the Vienna
gathering.
Abrams and Medalie attended
the Moscow festival as delegates.
This year they were active in a
group they organized 10 months
ago in Boston to advance the
American viewpoint at festival
meetings'.
They said they felt their anti anti-festival
festival anti-festival organization, along with
other programs carried on by anti
Communists here, made the festi festival
val festival organizers feel unsure of
themselves and overreariy to sup suppress,
press, suppress, unfavorable debate among
the deleeates.
It marked the first time such
an affair ever had been held out outside
side outside the Iron Curtain and the
Communists soon found that they
couldn't exercise the same control
thev had had in Moscow.
The festival broke uo with a
mass meeting of 18,000 delegates
in thp square outside Vienna's
city hall. Everyone shouted
"peace and friendship."
There was no evidence the two
men had boarded with any sup supply
ply supply of either food or water.
Beside the dead man, who ap apparently
parently apparently had pulled off his own
clothes in his" dying agonies of
thirst, was t Cuban passport in
the name of Sergio Mamie1 Cepe
roy Miro, 31. Immigration oft)
cials said the man to whom rh
passport had been Issued was ar arrested
rested arrested here for indecent exposure
last December and had voluntari voluntarily
ly voluntarily returned to Cuba on the one oneway
way oneway passport.
Officials said the man who sur survived
vived survived the gruesome voyage ap apparently
parently apparently did so because he had
strength to climb to the top of
the cargo where the heat and
fumes were less intense.
The longshoremen mid ho'TSld
jthem, in a dry whisper: "Ive got
to see my family here."
Filthy and unshaven, his hair
standing on end, he was clad only
in brown dunagreei, a dirtv un undershirt
dershirt undershirt and shoes without socks,
the longshoremen said.
His. first stop, was a waterfront
saloon, where hp grasped a glass
in each hind and downed siv
glasses of water without stopping
From there he staggered into 1-hr
street and disappeared in the di
rection of a Spanish-speakinr
neighborhood a few blocks dis
tant.

nlenary session lasting four hours
nd 21 minutes.
In the formal wind-up session session-longest
longest session-longest of the Big Four conference
that began May 11 Herter warned
Russia that the Western Allies were
in Berlin by right of victory in
war. He served notice the West
had no intention of signing away
those rights.
The disarms ment announce-
mant was tht hast leapt sacrat
and the maor surprise of the
Geneva conference.
It was made just one hour after
the Big Four foreign ministers is issued
sued issued a routine closing communique
that .spoke only of a "frank and

comprehensive discussion," claim
ed that the positions of both sides
of certain points became closer"
and announced they planned to
meet again. at some undetermined
time and place.
The second communique, on the
disarmament issue, said:
"The foreign ministers of France,
The United Kingdom, the Union of
Soviet Socialist Republics and the
United States have had a useful
exchange of views with regard to
the method by which further nego negotiations
tiations negotiations on the question of disarm disarmament
ament disarmament could he most effectively
advanced.
"As s60n as appropriate consul consultations
tations consultations are compelted the results
will be announced."
This meant an East-West agree agreement
ment agreement to resume the disarmament
talks which had been in abeyance
since September, 1957, when the
Russians walked out of the TJnited
Nations disarmament sub-commission
sitting in London.
Diplomatic sources said It had
bean agreed that a new UN dis disarmament
armament disarmament body weuld be sat uj
with eight or 10 membars repre representing
senting representing the Western and Soviet
blocs irt equal numbers.
The Geneva disarmament con consultations
sultations consultations leading up to the agree agreement
ment agreement had taken place in great se
crecy on the conference sidelines
between the Western foreign min ministers
isters ministers and Russia's Andrei Gromy Gromy-ko.
ko. Gromy-ko. If the new disarmament com committee
mittee committee to be set up is composed
of eight members, diplomatic
sources said, these will be the
United States, Britain, France
and Canada en the West with
Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia
and Rumania en the Communist
side.
Diplomatic sources said that all
that now is needed to make the a-
greement complete is for the other
nations which would be members
of the disarmament body to give
their approval.
The Geneva Big Four talks thus
ended with at least one concrete
agreement that was expected to
improve the East-West cold war
atmosphere before the exchange of
visits and talks between Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower and Khrushchev.
Two US Firms Said
Haulin" Down RP
Flags From Ships
LONDON, Aug. 6 (UPI) A
London newspaper said yesterday
two American oil companies are
hauling down the flags of conve convenience
nience convenience of Liberia and Panama,
and suggested that the threat of
world wide trade union, iction
was behind the move.
The Evening Standard said that
the Caltex and Gulf Oil compa
nies are now registering their
ships in Britain instead of under
the tax-free flags of Liberia and
Panama.
The newspaper said that a to
tal of eleven tankers is involved.
Both companies sell Middle East
oil extensively in Britain.
They say the change is to
keep their dollar spending down
to a minimum," the Evening
Manciani said. "Hut shipping men
wonder if there is more in it than
that."
The report took note of rising
feelings in European ports against
flags of convenience, under which
ship owners can avoid high taxa taxation
tion taxation rates demanded in their
home countries by the technicali technicali-'y
'y technicali-'y of sailing under the flag of Pa Panama
nama Panama and Liberia.
"Thp Americans may see this
is a threat to future operstions,"
the report sild.
EDISON I STAT f DEDICATED
f
WEST ORANGE, N.J. (UPI)
The rambling. 23-roo,T Victorian Victorian-tyle
tyle Victorian-tyle mansion of the late Thomas
V Edison will be dedicated as a
stionil .'monument lodey. The
"ansion, recognized as an out out-'ending
'ending out-'ending examole of Victorian at1 at1-hllecture,
hllecture, at1-hllecture, will be turned over to
he National Park Service. Known
s Glenmont, it was Edison's
'iome for 45 years and the icene
of many of his inventions.

rwe
Almost ony man is willing t
aet out ond dig until he hail
enough worms to go fishing.
Rookie Cops Make :
Arrests After Spree f

On Bourbon Street :
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Tour
rookie policemen, disguised as coli
lege boys, came back from Cifl
Bourbon Street spree today with S? j
38-year-eld "Panther Girl" and -I
harrowiritt tale of B-girls lurking;
w dark cbrfteys and drinks thaC
cost $3.10. v tv".
In the course of their tour, tftift i
young policemen said th'e Si Si-watched
watched Si-watched a lewd and immoraJt

uauuj-, luiKeu over w.io a flags'
to drink with the "Panther Girlt
and were solicited by various pros"
stitutes.
They returned with eight per"
sons under arrest and a set of
glsses from which they gunled
the high-priced rinks.
Six of the persons, including : T
23 year old dancer known as as-"Jada,"
"Jada," as-"Jada," who they said did
lewd immoral and improper
dance, and the "Panther GirLf
who is really Pearl Wilson, camr
from a joint called MadamC
Francince's.
At fhe Silver Frolics, 29-yer
old Clara Gordon, who calls herf
self "Cherokee," allegedly offere
to commit a lewd act so thJT
hauled her in, too, along with her herein
ein herein ploy er.
They said several women f
fered to commit prostitution.
It was the first time entertaini
ers have been arrested in the the-French
French the-French Quarter in more 4han4;
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 14
tiourn ending a.m. today la
prepared by the Meteorological -and
Hydrographle Branch of tht
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Crlst6baf
TEMPERATURE:

High IS g
tow 1 74
HUMIDITY j.
High- 97 .K
fig g4
WIND:
(max. mph) SE-11 NW-H
RAIN (inches) .49 ( .87,

WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 11
II
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake I3.M
Madden Dam 113.22
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, AUG. T
High
Time
5:29 a.m.
5:42 p.m.
Ht.
16.2 ft.
16.0 ft.
Low
Time
Ht.
11:40
11:53
am 0.4 ft.
P-m -0.1 ft.
aN
.CENTRAL
I
I $1.00
TOI1AYI .5ft
- i
Continuous Shows:-,
II
00 4:00 -- 8:00
'Your contribution to thi
I
generation through this
picture will be one of the
significant ones of jour
time. One cannot see It
without realizing anew tha
God is the guarantee of our our-liberties
liberties our-liberties and the ground of
all our hope.1"
Bishop Gerald Kennedy,
The Methodist Church,
Los Angeles. California.
I
I
1
The
Supreme
Human
Drama:
Of All
Time!
I
I
I
SHilii):ftj;i
I
HE5T0N BRYN N R BAXTER"

r 'Vfio Ik
I JSiWMtWift'ito rj
II I 41

i

NOTE: All Courtesy Passes
Suspended I

v 1

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wmm f
I

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