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AH 1NDEPEKDENT 5!. DA,LY H
Lf the people know the truth mid the country is safe Abraham Lineoln
PANAMA, R. r. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12. 1959
ivlc Council To Discuss .
The possibility of th Margarita-Catun Commissary be.
Ing closed is up for discussion tonight.
Exactly a wek after Supply and Community Services
Bureau director L. A. Ferguson surprised a Pacific.side
Town Meeting that the Diablo commissary was slated for
ahutdowrt, the Coco Solo Civic Council is to take up the
issue of the Margarita-Catun Commissary.
The proposed Diablo shutdown stirred a storm of criti.
Cism from Pacific Siders. It is anticipated that Atlantic
Siders, alerted by the Diablo case, will have heavy stocks
of ammunition ready if Canal Zone Gov. William E. Potter
announces a Margarita-Catun commissary shutdown at
the Atlantic Side Town Meeting Aug. 20. f
There has been no official public indication that the
Margarita-Catun c6mmissary is in line for closing.
Rett Refunds On 0
Senators See No Reason
To Take PC Pilots' Case
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12 (UPI)
12 (UPI) Two members of the
Senate indicated today there is
no present intention of taking any
action to settle the current dis dispute
pute dispute between the Panama Canal
James J. O'Donhell, acting
president of the Coco Solo Ci Civic
vic Civic Council announced that to tonight's
night's tonight's meeting will open at 1
o'clock at the Breakers Club.
All councilmen and residents of
ihe community are urged to
participate in the discussions.
Some of the other items to
be presented are:
The ruling on cashing com company
pany company checks. At the present
time, employes are not allowed
to cash Panama Canal Com Company
pany Company checks at the commis commissaries
saries commissaries during the hours banks
Milk deliveries. Milk is now
delivered to residences every
other day. The possibility of
daily deliveries will be review reviewed,
ed, reviewed, t. v
--Swimming pool facilites. At
nrARPnt: wrsons usine the
wlmminar oool use the bath
houses and toilet facilities
across the street from the pool
It has been rumored that the
present bath house will be
demolished, forcing the pool
users to go to the new high
high school some 60 yarrV, from
Berserk, Slabs Two
Aboard NY Central
Red China Blames
Laos Civil War
On United States
FONDA, N.Y. (UPI) An ex ex-convict
convict ex-convict who had been released
from Dannemora Prison just two
weeks ago went berserk on a
speeding New York Central train
last night and stabbed two
The wounded trainmen man managed
aged managed to lock him te i baggage
To Jdk Applicants
The, Central Employment Of Office
fice Office at Artcon 'yesterday listed
the names of ten Job applicants
who have failed to receive let letters
ters letters on their examination rat ratings
ings ratings which had been mailed to
The, ctffice said the leters had
not beeh delivered by Ve Post
office because of wrong or in incomplete
complete incomplete addresses or failure of
the consignees to pick up their
mail in general delivery.
The ten applicants were
listed as Jose Barrios, Sidney
A. Brady, Alberto Bryan, Re-(
migio Cordova, Ernesto D. Es Es-priella,
priella, Es-priella, Herbert D. Frazer, Aton-sd-
Gonzales, Earl J.. James,
Juan Jaramlllo and Oscar A.
These applicants may receive
their 1-atines bv applying in
' person atthe CEO, or by mail mailing
ing mailing their correct addresses to
the office, the announcement
The train waf stopped at this
county seat of 11500 persons and
the man, identified as Edwin Cleo
Hadaway, 54, of- Washington, was
arrested on assault charges and
jailed for further investigation
LONDON, Aug. 12 tUFI)
Communist China today un unleashed
leashed unleashed a. strong warning that
the United States "must bear
full responsibility for the con consequences"
sequences" consequences" in the current Loa Loa-tian
tian Loa-tian civil war.
A strongly-worded statement
by the Red Chinese foreign
ministry, broadcast by Peiplng
Radio and monitored here,
warned the U.S. that its "Ag
gression and intervention in
Indo-China... naturally poses a
threat to China and Viet Nam,
as well as to the peace of the
mVinio of Southeast Asia."
It warned the United Nations
to keepl hands off. The cur
rpnfc iiatian oroblem is one
"Tn whir.h the United Nation
has ho right at all to Inter Intervene,"
vene," Intervene," It said.
The foreign ministry state statement
ment statement insisted American and
Roval Loation "violations" of
international agreements on
aey and 'rmr-ana mraumDii
must be withdrawn, an u.d.
military bases must be fcbollsn-
o4 ft coM
Only in this way can 'they
tension in Laos, engineered
from first to last by the United
States," be eliminated, It saw
pilots and Canal Zone adminis administrators.
But they left the door open for
future action if the situation does
not straighten out of its own ac accord.'
cord.' accord.' Chairman Warren C. Magnuson
of the Senate Commerce Commit Committee
tee Committee said the subject of the pilots'
grievances "came up in passing"
during a recent committee ses session,
sion, session, but members believed there
was no reason to look into the
matter at oresent.
Democratic Sen. George Smath Smath-ers
ers Smath-ers said he had received a letter
from a member of the Pilot's As
sociation and had subsequently
contacted Canal officials on the
matter. He said he plans no furth
er action at present.
The House Merchant Marine
Committee, meanwhile, has sched scheduled
uled scheduled a hearing tomorrow with a
representative of the Pilots Asso Association
ciation Association to get a briefing on the
Babs Hutton Irate
Over Buying Spree
Reports In Paris
TANGIER (UPI) Woolworth
heiress Barbara Hutton was re
ported "furious" today over re reports
ports reports she bought $200,000 worth of
clothes in Paris recently, taking
virtually all of one designer's new
Miss Hutton could not be
rph(l Aar comment, but friends
said ahe denied both that PI
and n that she, fig1
- No immediate. omrtjt omiw
le obtained on report J,..Miss
Hutton has fired her settttary,
Margaret Lattimer, and' other
members of her staff. However,
Miss Lattimer did not accompany
LTV I anv- i u Sr4?fi.
Washington Officials Cite
Workers Forced To Live
On Employer's Premises'
WASHINGTON Aim. 12 (UPI) I nternnl Rpvpnno nf.
ficials said today claims by Canal Zone residents for tax
deductions on their rent must be judged on their indi individual
vidual individual merits.
However, the officials said a taxpayer is generally
entitled to deduct the amount of his rent from his taxable
income when his employer forces him to live on the busi business
ness business premises for the employer's convenience (fdr exam example,
ple, example, because the employer wants his employe to be on
Internal Revenue officials in Washington said they
did not know how many employes of the Panama Canal
Company have filed for a refund under this provision.
The officials said the employes generally file their
returns through their home state offices and these are not
seen in wasnington.
2 20-Year Men Numbered Among Gaiiq Of 4 Convjcted
For Stealing Groceries From PC Mount Hope Warehouse
Two veteran employes of the
Panama Canal Supply Division
were among a four-man gang con convicted
victed convicted in Cristobal Magistrate's
Court today-of stealing case lots
of groceries -from the Mount Hope
retail stores branch warehouse.
Thres are Panamanian and the
fourth is Jamaican.
All pleaded guilty to petty lar larceny
ceny larceny charges and were given 30 30-day
day 30-day suspended jail sentences. Pri Primary
mary Primary condition of the suspensirn
is that the" four make $102 cash
restitution-to the Panama Canal
Co. They were also placed on one
Norman S. sniriey, a, niui
G. Quinlaa, 26, Clarence G. Wng
44, and John S. Davis, 38 were
specifically charged with theft of
five cases of tomato paste, va valued
lued valued ai $30, but also confessed to
stealing another $72 worth of gro groceries
ceries groceries from the warehouse.
Quinlan was assigned to the
warehouse loading platform, Shir Shirley
ley Shirley was employed at Hie Rainbow
Cltv Service Center and King and
I m to
J Mr.",,. ,. .
Davis were working together on
the truck delivery detail.
Th four man war baliavad
to ba planning to cenctal tha
case in tha sarvica canttr art
for latar transhipment to Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. King and Davis wara ar ar-rattad
rattad ar-rattad at tha Mount H a p a
lunchaonatta with tha unauthor unauthor-itad
itad unauthor-itad tomato patta in thair
Police declined to comment on
how the arrfsts came about.
Balboa Heights said the four
men would be dismissed from
their jobs through administrative
action. In addition, King and
Davis, each of whom has worked
20 years for the Canal Company,
would lose their Zone quarters.
A spokesman said an adminis
trative investigation Is being con continued
tinued continued and as many as three
warehouse area gate guards may
ne temporarily suspended as a re result
sult result of the affair. None of the
guards have been implicated in
HI NET CtJSTAV. nlmAl'' handler at the Corozal shelter, with
the dog brought there Monday after the pooch was found tied
in a little-frequented area of the Curundu military reservation.
Abandoned Female Dog At Coronal
Apparently Maltreated For Weeks
1 4...A unor.rtU fomala rJnrf ia in!
the Corozal Animal Shelter today
being treated for what appears m
be gross neglect or maltreatment
or both for several weeks.
The dog was found several days
ago7 by a youngster playing with
his own pet near his home in Cu Cu-tundu
tundu Cu-tundu Heights. The boy saw the
dog tied to a post within tha gale
of the closed transmitter station
near the limits of the military re reservation.
servation. reservation. Samuel K. Bartholomew, a civ
ilian employe of the army, took
me animal 10 inc sncuer uier;for snme tjme
nis son reponeo me aiscovery
Residents of the area (old re-'
presentatives of the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani Animals
mals Animals they noticed a private sedan
in the area Monday shortly be before
fore before the animal was found by the
Dr. L. Fink at the animal shel shelter
ter shelter said the dog anpears not o
have been fed or to have been
fed very little for several weeks
and shows considerable hostility
toward humans. F;nk said the
condition of the dog's paws aijd
claws indicates it has not run free
Today's statement from Internal
Revenue headquarters followed bv
only a few days the confirmation
locally that commissary inspector
J. S. Corngan and marine control control-er
er control-er Preston M. Trim, Jr., both had
received 1958 income tax refunds
based on a deduction for Canal
Zone rent payments,.
Corrigan received 1$36 and Trim's
check whs for slightly moiftha
;Botb "had UsteHJe rent deduc deduction
tion deduction on.their 1958x "return, and
both had included a Brief letter ex
plaining why the deduction had
Thus far, hewavar, no Canal
Company amploya Is known to
tiava racaivad a rtbata for a
three-yaar ratroactiva claim bat bat-ad
ad bat-ad on tha rant deduction. Thrta
ueh ratroactiva claims ara
known to have baan forwardad
in racant months but nona of tha
threa taxoayars hava yat baan
advisad of aoprovfcl or disap disapproval
proval disapproval of thair claims.
Interest in the possible rebates
stems from a recent decision bv
US Circuit Court of Appeals.
The case involved a physician,
Panama and Colombia are seek seeking
ing seeking to work out an '-agreement
calling for increased igilam at
the border between the two coun countries.
tries. countries. Colombia is Concerned about
arms contraband frofli Panama
and this country i$ interested :n
controlling the smuggling of Co Colombian
lombian Colombian goods into San Bias.
3,000 RP Candidates,
tO Political Parties
In Assembly Races
An estimated 3OO0 Panamanians
are seeking nominations as can candidates
didates candidates for Assemblymen among
the ten political parties which ap apparently
parently apparently will take part in the 1960
Based on the number of parties
participating in the elections on only
ly only 530 of that number will be
Parties already registered and
to be registered for participation
as national parties include: The
National Patriotic Coalition, Lib Liberal
eral Liberal Party. Third National Party,
National Liberation Movement,
Republic Party, Resistance Par Party,
ty, Party, Dipal, Christian Socialist, Na National
tional National Progressive and Pocid.
Rumors Fly Queen's
New Child May Gel
BALMORAL, Scotland (LM'll
Kwame Nkrumah, premier ot
Dr. J. Melvin Boykin, who worked
lor a Veteran's Administration hn.
pital and was forced to live on the
premises for the convenience of the
Rent for Boykin's quarters how
ever, was deducted from his pay
check and the revenue service re-
lusea to permit him to deduct, tha
rent from his taxable income...
."'He sued In .court knri. -WomU' it S?
case. ;On May W 1959, the Jrnr
nal Revenue' Service announced 1;
that'it would go along with th
court ruling and make it apply re
troactively to 1954
McElheny To Present
Pins. C rW'rafes
Lt. Gov. John Dv McElheny will
present their fivC-year length-of-service
awards to John D. Hol
len, chief. Executive Planning
Staff; William G. Arey, Jr.. P.
nama Canal Information Officer;
Robert C. Walker, chief, Internal
Security; Lester A. Ferguson,
Supply and Community Service
Director; and Arhur J. O'Leary,
acting comptroller, in a ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony in his offic Sept. 2.
During the week of Aug. 24
through September 4. designated
for the presentation of the five five-year
year five-year awirds, a total of 2,000 Company-Government
receive their certificaijV'fere
monies at, ,UJir respe etive ur
Authorities are trying to deter
mine who my have owned the
African slate of Glian:. meets cant.ie4"eDfft unllaV
1 1 ".,
Queen Elizabeth 11 today to
dis -i At the Marine Bureau, a tofalUil
fr ; nf 622 emnloye. will recej 'the
do and how it miy have suffer- 1 he African tour which she post -, five-veat awards: .at the Trans
ed the apparent ill-treatment. : pone-l last 'week because of the; rnrtaHM and Termi""H Burea riA
According to the Canal Zone, baby she expects early next year. 135 employes; Cjvtt Affarrs Bu Bu-code
code Bu-code willful mistreatment of ani- Nkrumah lis the first foreign rPal1 27t prnnloves; Supply and
mais may ne punished hy asmffirial In see her since her preg-1 Communitv Service Bureau. ZoZ
mucn as a
in jail, or
$100 fine or 30 days
Largest US Tanker
The largest US flag tanker a a-float
float a-float transited the Canal today.
The 46,427 ton Transeastrn be began
gan began its southbound transit at 6
She is operated by the Trans Trans-eastern
eastern Trans-eastern Shipping Corporation of
New York and represented here by
C. B. Fenton and Co., Inc.
Her dimensions are as follows:
Overall length, 736 feet; Beam. 102
feet; Deadweight tonnage, 4!.427
tons; Gross tonnage, 28,310 tons.
n-'nev wis announced.
Nkrumah was one of the first
persons outside family and court
circles to be told the Queen wjs
pregnant. He was told weeks be before
fore before the public announcement he he-cause
cause he-cause of the necessity of post post-postponing
postponing post-postponing the Queen's scheduled
November visit t Ghana.
"I was fortunate to be en
trusted wit Ii that secret, and I
kept it," he said. "I
Newspapers in Ghana have
suggested 'hat the royal child
might be given an African name
Kwame if a boy or Annua if a
girl to symbolize the Queen':,
position as head pf Britain's far
C'mirt circles gnectilatc't that
Nkrumah might be askeH tn he
one of the baby's godparents.
omnloves: Engineering and Cons Construction
truction Construction Bureau, 211; and the
HcpDIi Bureau. 177.
Silty-one employes in the Of Office
fice Office of the Comntrol'er will re re-reive
reive re-reive five-year awards;, self en
emnloves of the Exeeu'ive Plan Planning
ning Planning Staff: ten in the Personnel
Bureau: three in the Central Em Employment
ployment Employment Office; five in the Ad Ad-Tiiiistraf
Tiiiistraf Ad-Tiiiistraf ive Branch: four in the
enjoyed information Office; three, in the
Internal Securi'" Office" anrl one,
each, in the Office of the Gener General
al General Counsel act the Canal Zone civ civilian
ilian civilian personnel Policy Coordinat Coordinat-in"
in" Coordinat-in" RoTrl.
Five-year awards will be re re-rpvi
rpvi re-rpvi hy 45 pmnlnvp in the N
York Operations Office. In thii
number are included five em employes
ployes employes in the Haiti office at Port-au-Prince.
Press Table Patter Detours Drury Down Novel Lane Of Prose, Praise
SEVENTEEN CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS have completed the 1959 summer session oi
volunteer Civil Defense Project at Coco Solo Hospital, under the direction of Miss Florence
H. Edbrooke (Jar right), director of Nursing ervicje. Each girl hast 98 hqurs hospital experience
to her credit, as a result of her vacation work. Irrthe representative group, above, are: Front
ow: left W right: Mary Parki Kathryn Mooney, and Betty Hewitt. Back row, with David C.
Wcllhenny, Coco Solo Hospital Administrative Officer, are: Carol 8eaman, Louise Lligier, and
Andrea Orieben. The girls. 16 to 47 years ofvage, began the hospital course June 8 and com completed
pleted completed work Aug. L.They worked three days a week, four hours a, day, acquiring active hospi hospital
tal hospital experience" to enable them to lend assistance in case of disaster. Their duties-ranged from
amhig trayt and taking patiehts to the various clinics, to feeding, burping and changing babies,
and sitting with post-operative patients. This marks the fourth summer that such a course
has- been offer!:' T;
By FRANK ELEAZER
WASHINGTON ( UPI K -Although
ther,e is nothing in the, Guild con contract
tract contract to Actually require it, every
self-respecting congressional cor correspondent
respondent correspondent is expected to spend
lome part of each working day
acting wise at the tabl? reserved
for the press in the senators
There he will exchange lofty
thoughts with his oeers and other-V
wise manifest nis grasp of the
legislative lowdown. Later lt is
considered appropriate to transfer
these intellectual exercises to the
National Press Club, where "what
really flappened" is generally di divulged
vulged divulged not, later than midnight.
Now it comet ouF through what
one sneaky fellow hat been doing
for most of the past 15 years.
In clear violation of the unwritten
rules of reportorial conduct, Allen
Drury, former UPI reporter and
since 1954 Senate correspondent
of the New York Times, has
been keeping his mouth shut and
his eyes and ears open, acting
on his occasional stops at the
press table as if all he new
wa what he wrote for the pa papers.
pers. papers. Nights he mostly went
Instead of regaling us with his
findings, Drury saw fit to jot
down what he learned on wada
i of the yelloy paper that is the
hall mark or congressional re reporters.
porters. reporters. We w?re left to the
charitable assumption he was en engaged
gaged engaged merely in preparing his ex exclusive
clusive exclusive for Monday.
The results of this eccentric
behavior were published Monday
by Doubleday 4 Co. in the form
of a novel called "Advise and
Consent." It is probably the big biggest,
gest, biggest, fattest volume sinee "Gone
With the, Wind," and the critics
seem almost as happy with it.
I'm no critic, hut I sat up with
an advance copy for several
nights, until my arms were para paralyzed,
lyzed, paralyzed, and 1 am as astounded at
what Allen Drury has perceived
through the years as at his ability
to tell us about it.
I just never figured Drury as
the gossipy type. But it's all right
there in the book and for $5.75
you get 618 powerful pages of
fiction built around a consider considerable
able considerable body of truth about the way
things sometimes are done here.
As the title suggests, the story
is about a controversial nomina nomination
tion nomination to the office of Secretary of
State, and what this docs to the
Senate. Although the book hits the
stores in the wake of Lewis I,.
Strauss' rejection by the Senate
as Secretary of Commerce, it was
conceived and mostly finished be before
fore before President" Eisenhower even
through! of naming Strauss to this
post. Strauss in fact is onr of
several people in official Washing
ing who will not be able to find
themselves in the book anywhere.
Another figure suggested no
where in the book, as far as I
could see, is Sen. Eugene J
McCarthy (D-Minn.). and the
Washington Post-Times Herald got
him to review
it. McCarthy in
called it a fine
novel, and went to some lengths,
I thought, to point out that a
novel, after all, is all it is.
Mary McGory, a reviewer for
the Washington Star, gave Drury's
book a rave notice. Tom Donnelly
of the Washington Daily News call called
ed called it "the best novel about Wash Washington
ington Washington anyone has written," al although,
though, although, as befits a story about the
Senate, a little too windy.
The Book of the Month Club
selected "Advise and Consent" fof
August. The Reader's Digest Con Condensed
densed Condensed Book Club has picked It
for October. It's being published
also in England. Both Hollywood
and Broadway are nTbbling.
For this, Drury passed up hl
rhance to luminesce at the prest
table. It's hard to figure som
TBI PANAMA AMERICA AH WDEPEITOENT DAILY KXWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST II, 1959
jp THE PANAMA AMERICAN
4 0NIB in. 'U.L..M.. TUB A-1..CAN PRIM. INC
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7 i FauNBIO ST NIUON Rgufllllivii 'n
MARMOOIO IA. (Bits
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f TtLtMONI 2-0"MC L'Ht
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! r-tm n n.irr 12 17 CtMmt Avinlh st-rte w
4 papiisn irFirfNTTivr josmua a
14S Madison Avi M Ye
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Pan Owt 7 in
THIS IJ T0U FORUM TMI HADIRS OWN COLUMN
TM Mill li H a terum tst ridr fhs ttntrnt Amorkait
Uttsrt ir roctive' frstsMly in. sr. hsftrflts m 1 es'"l
it .... kHn rfn't W imsarlsnt if it assin t asatsr
Mil .sy. Lttttrt art M!iiit. in ths "r"sr rttttYts.
tut fry f ktp t's Itfrtn limited im jim Isnfth
UiHt IsHsr writtri li add i ttrictsit cbu'ib"
- TK ftwvo' "! s resniil'1itv .----
ac tastes' in Ittfsfi frsm rn.
THE MAIL BOX
'The worrt-"Ondine"' is i heading for yet another Mill Box letter
caught my eve. The fact that this letter wis anorrssm m n. in intrigued
trigued intrigued me even more. When 1 rear! the way it signed, Anti Anti-VW'
VW' Anti-VW' (Mail Box, Aug. 10) I could hardly wait to see w.ia! it hid
itjjfr. Hiving read this latest opinion I feel duty bound to make the
ftf was no! a member of the cast of Ondine. 1 am not one of those
'&$' talents" whose feelings have been hurt by seeing unkind stones
ahftut this production in the papers. 1 wish to make this clear, as
iitftfmine have, been the onlv letters without a negaiive poim oi view,
ittecomes clefr that none of the cast have made any commentsone
wayor another. ,
V 1 am an active member of the Theater (.uild. and proud of It. I
hive worked in several shows, but not is in actor.
I have vet to meet anyone at the Theater Cuild who sounds like
"Anti-Vinitv" describes in his letter. These people are not egoman egomaniacs
iacs egomaniacs who like nothing more than showing off in front of the rash cus-
tomers, as "Anti-Vanity" puts it. They are people with interests oui-
lide their diilv routine. They are people who enjoy creative pastimes.
i m sure that should "Anti-Vanity" happen to meet one of them
en the street, he could well mistake any of my Theater Guild friends
for a perfectly normal human being.
I agree with "Anti-Vanity" that a play review should not be writ writ-;
; writ-; ten just to bring jov to the cast. I never said it should be. Had he
'' read my letters a little more carefully, he would hive seen that my
main gripe was the fact that one reviewer thought the play so bad
that he decided to talk about the author's life, and the joys of buying
. alToke during the intermission.
-If "Anti-Vanity" has ever undertaken a project which, upon ter ter-'
' ter-' mimtion, has been blasted on all sides as being of poor quality, 1 be-
lieev he would really have liked tn learn where it was he went wrong.
" I hardly think constructive criticism of the errors would come under
." the held of bolstering anyone's ego.
Further, 1 cannot imagine how a play cin be reviewed without
mention of the cist and their performances.
There ire fe"w people with sufficient bickground to give i good
" play review. We miy hive one or two here, but I doubt it. And
speaking about people who review plays several first-night critics
thought "South Pacific" was a flop. A few brave souls had the cour--ege
to go and see the show anyway and find out for themselves.
I am hoping that "Anti-Vanity" will some day muster this same
courage. I do not think a night at the Theater Guild requires such a
fathering of facts and opinions as he suggests before one; Ventures
forth to see the how. I do not think "Anti-Vanity" or anyone else
should depend on others to tell him what is good and what is not.
" Anti Vsnitv". gives every impression of being a free thinker. Why
doesn't he then'exercise this gift, and form his own opinions?
By the time this letter ippeirs, we employes of the Canal Zone
Bus Service will hive firried more thin 10,000 Panamanian passen passen-fers
fers passen-fers Into th Cinil Zone since the temporary settlement of our strike
agiinst the minigement. We know something, then, ibout our job.
"Gringo" t Mail Box, Aug. 9) has compared our successful strike
with the less fruitful efforts of the employes of Hotel El Panama.
Maybe if either I or "Gringo" had been the leader of these hotel
workers, their storv would have been different.
"Gringo" must know that a successful labor leader anywhere in
the world m.ist know how to protest, how to fight, ind how to protect
his rights. "Gringo" should not blame the government (or the lack
of success of El Panama's unionists. We transoort workers n-e will willing
ing willing to help the hotel workers, for it is an obligation of the labor move move-mer
mer move-mer anvwhre to defend a worthy labor cause..
As for 'Curious" (Mail Box. Aug. T). 1 ir st assure him that we
workers ar just as much aware m the responsibilities of our cause
is we are of the justice of that cause.
If it is true, as "Curious" says, that a checker marked onlv seven
out of H passengers on a bus "Curious" wag riding, I would like "Cu "Curious"
rious" "Curious" to let me know through the Mail Box at what time it would be
convenient for him to come to see our union officials at the Cinil
Zone Bus Service Co.
If he can prove his charges, we will speedily have this checker
out of the union and out of his job.
President, Mixed Compiny Employes Union
! By VICTOR RIISIL
PAR ES SALAAM Tanganyika
Here on the East African coast
-40000 miles lr m London the
"Malia" is the name of a lovely
jlitile island south of nearby Zan Zanzibar
zibar Zanzibar all ruled by a friendly old
Sultan. Graceful dhows glide in
with lumps of tropical cargo pick picked
ed picked up a, tie mouths of creeks and
smaller harbors up-eoast. And the
sunlit air is jammed full of dark
Communist propaganda and dis disguised
guised disguised Russian missions and o o-peratives
peratives o-peratives are re-exploring Africa
as Dr.- Livingstone never thought
it could be done. They're working
their way underground.
After piecing together hundreds
!of documents and the answers to
I thousands of questions the pat
tern of Soviet undercover opera
tion on this strategic continent
begins to come through. Start up
in Prague Czechoslovakia. There
you have the special African
schools which are the extension
of Moscow's special African cen central
tral central bureau.
It's to these Czech training cen centers
ters centers that carefully selected Afri African
can African actionists terrorists and pro propagandists
pagandists propagandists go. Frequently they
come in trom someming ran?n
the African Assn. headouarters
on Kismet Street across the Nile
in the fashionable Embassy area
of Cairo. There on Kismet Street
in the Zamalek district ar? 14
perhaps 15 such specialists. They
are bright African Communists.
They are well paid by the Egyo Egyo-tian
tian Egyo-tian government and are run by
a handful of Egyptian secretaries
who take their orders from Mos Moscowno
cowno Moscowno matter what you r"ad a a-bout
bout a-bout Nasser pouting at Khrush Khrushchev.
chev. Khrushchev. There is for example a Mat;
Mau who broadcasts in Swahili
from Cairo 35 hours a week. He
beams his stuff ri this Eas' coast
nd this capital of Tngvik in
remnants of the terrorists sec secret
ret secret African society still hide ind
still bit their time.
And now we will move south as
ti e sun rises in the East over the
Red sea of propiganda. We come
to Addis Ahaba where the Rus Russians
sians Russians for years nave run a 'rom 'rom-nound"
nound" 'rom-nound" virtually unknown to the
West. In this "compound" Soviet
intellectuals have wooed bright
young Ethiopians. Many of the
bearded Emperor's educated
young men were befriended by
the men in Russia s cultural com compound
pound compound and sent on to Moscow.
This is the technique used by the
Kremlin in China and India. Woo
them and send them on to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow and Prague for further fra-,
ternization. That's why it was l
simple jnitter hape the young
pilace piafr? subtil iov Hle
Selassie into 'Moscow and that
hundred million dollar loan at just
the right moment. Thai cultural
compound of the Russians should
not be confused with the Soviet
Embassy in Addis Ababa.
And now we have for vou Eri
trea, for many vears a federated
nart of Ethiopia. That' ?hnut 12,-
nno miles from Middletown,
U.S.A. but not for a lot of Ameri
can boys serving at th- big U.S.
air base radar s'alion rot (no far
from the key Eriirean nort of
Massawa. This is on the Red
Sea. Anvonc who controls it out outflanks
flanks outflanks the huge oil deoosits in
sultanates some 250 miles across
this sea. Thev would also outflank;
our base and the strategic air airfields
fields airfields at the Eriirean capital, As Asmara,
mara, Asmara, 75 mi'es riislan'.
For the momeni Erilrei is rul ruled
ed ruled by Emoeror Selassie. Soon it
"ets its independence At thfct
time, in 19fi0 probably, the Rus Russians
sians Russians will be in place to pull a
-4 -S f 1 A -asw ay-
,f ifv a-v aa-v v ::V;:..-i-
'mm 1 ".w'ajfiV 'W;.:-:,.- -'
EA Ssrvicl, Inc.
The Washington Merry -Go -Round
ly DREW PEARSON
Thank goodness it's nearly time for school to start. again. This
! must be the onlv place in the world where kids are 'so utterly bored
4 that they tre anxious to get back in the classroom. The aspect of the
5;.jchool year that they probably most dislike is having to wear clothei
I "'The military has finally agreed on one thing, the disputed law a a-!
! a-! alnst wearing short shorts and tight pants in public plics. And
i even the dissenters have to agree that the, ruling gives some sort of
respectabilitv to the shopping places.
Not so for PanCanalers. There aren't many who choose beach beach-1
1 beach-1 tveir to buy the bacon, but some of the costumes which wander
through the doors of the Balboa clubhouse ire straining the eyeballs
of the males. The bulk of these half-dressed females are Teenagers,
1 and many of them apparently are girls from the "city" who main-
tain their acquaintances wfth American Zonlins of their own ige by
J whiling iwav their hours tn the clubhouse.
Jlobodv cin convince me thit those ikin-tight toreador panls or
" leggings or leotards ire comfortible troplcil attire A few of the.
w mOTt chic characters idd the theatrical touch by casually slinging a
' waiotiweater over the shoulders. Many, dripping wet from the swim swim-.
. swim-. miftf pool, parade in the streets in swimsuits.
" Tre hese the little ladies who are to be the mothers and social
leaders ten vears from now? What delightful training!
PanCanal company can't very well force these youngsters to
paai-through an inspection line before they are exoosed tn the nublic.
TO'liw should be laid down at home, but the mothers who send even
thr smallest children half naked to the clubhouse are giving them
an-eirly ttart in bad taste.
WHO'S COVIRNOR ROUND HIRIT
, I have just finished watching Lt. Gov. John I). McElheny's speech
Offf CFN-TV on the capacity of the Panama Canal and the problems
i which it will face In the future.
McElhenv did an excellent job. His presentation was lurid, clmr i
J and In layman's language. It was one of the few occasions on which
- I have seen someone from the Heights make sense when he tilked.
; Congratulations to MrElheny on a job well done.
4 The entire progn m would have been a crertit In CK TV if tin1
announcer who wis supposed to introduce McElhenv hadn't choked
uo ind stuttered hilf Ms lines ind then embarrassed the Lieutenant
Governor by twice calling him "Governor McElhenv" while he was
elosing the program.
Well, for t months now a hi"
Polish Communist industrial anil
mtrchasing mission has been rul ruling
ing ruling up and down Eritrea. It Hai
been seeking a site for a me
processing and canning nlant. It
simplv can't make up its coll" coll"-tvked
tvked coll"-tvked mind. It hist goes up and
down manping the terrain, exa exa-minin"
minin" exa-minin" strategic raiN and vill"",s
nd talking to the peopl until it
knows every inch.
Of course, this is a Soviet intel intelligence
ligence intelligence operation In some sim't sim't-T
T sim't-T fashion the Russians re t1--ig
s'ock of "'hat was the old
cornal'land. This territory "ets
its indeoe"denr next year. There
are Somali tribes, of course, in
French Somalilard and ovr .in
Kenya. Soon you'll hear an out outcry
cry outcry for unitv of the entire Soma Somali
li Somali nri-fle. This will throw Frartre
and England inti anotl er African
con'rovrsv. And mavhe another
small African war. That's what
the Communist apparatus Is brew brewing
ing brewing for all of us here in Eat Afri Africa.
ca. Africa. Surp it's far awav nd has all
those funnv names. Rut so Is CHIii
NA. And there's nothing funnv a a-bout
bout a-bout "funnv" names like Mao
Tse-tung. Korea once seemed so
far off, too.
WASHINGTON It may seem
a long way between Nixon'i con conversations
versations conversations with Khrushchev in
Moscow ind itae conierence of
Pan American foreign ministers
at Santiago, Chile, but there's an
important connection between
them just the same.
In Moscow, Khrushchev com complained
plained complained to Nixon that the United
States had ringed Russia with i
bulwark of military bases which
were i threat to peace.
In retaliation for that ring of
bases, the Soviet now finds itself
;n a position where it may soon
be able to ring the United Slates
with unfriendly countries; perhaps
eventually military bases.
For Cuba, now governed by an-H-Americin
Fidel Castro, ind in influenced
fluenced influenced by Communist idvisers,
is just as close to the United
States, as Turkey and Pakistan
are to Russia.
Furthermore, Castro hag been
branching out with raids of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, Nicaragua, and the Domi Dominican
nican Dominican Republic, with a view to
setting uo new anti American,
possibly pro-Communist, govern government
ment government in those key countries, all
of them as important to (he safe safety
ty safety of the UnUed States as Tur Turkey
key Turkey and Pakistan are to Russia.
This is wht the Santiago con
ierence is an ibout. It'g called
d.v me ran American Union to
iry to work out a solid front of
Pan American states asiinst in
vision, war, and, in effect, pro
(ommumst penetration of the
However, the Uni'ed States, will
iace rougn sledding. And this lj
not due prticularly to the oper
ations of Moscow.
It is due to fumbl'ng in Wash
ington, neglect of th c.onrf
Neighbor policv. and the natur.nl
demand of poorer populations of
me cannoean for a higher stan standard
dard standard of living.
While we worry about what's
going on in Laos on the other
s'rie of the globe, or in Iraq in
the Near East, we have paid al
most no attention to a situation
which has been stewing right tin
der our noes' for several vears.
. So it will be difficult, 'if not
impossible, for Secretary of St He
Christian A. Herter to pick
no the nieces and put them to together
gether together in a few days or a few
Note: Approximately 700 merre
rrv Soijsn soldiers, sent hv
dictator Franco, are now in the
TWinw-an rjnhpr. To have
Spanish soldiers in a rountrv
n-- inrip- Qnsin, whin a fc
miles of the United States, would
''ave hrnu-1- h'l'',. t' horrn--from
the USA a few years ago.
0"-v nr.Kp''" wn'ri- nT rl.
velopments ar. brewing which
THANKS, AL. BROOK
I Through the Mall Box I would like to say that I am very grateful
lor the way in which the members, wives and personnel of the Al Al-J
J Al-J brook NCO Club spontaneously came to my misimce when they
learned of the death of my five yeir-old ion recently.
The money which wis collected and given to me fully covered my
i txpensei and certainly helped to ease the burden of my sorrow. Once
ii again I am very grateful.
J1 Phillip (Jarxiy) Jrxi
may cause considerably more
President Eisenhower spoke
with great conviction and sincer sincerity
ity sincerity in urg;ng passage of the Lan-drum-Griffin
labor bill the other
But listeners who understand
labor matters arP wondering who
wrote his speech. Whoever did
let the President in for an amaz amazing,
ing, amazing, unforgiveable mistake. It
showed he hadn't really studied
the labor bill any better than
most congressmen. 1
Citing the problem of a mythi
cal furniture manufacturer, hi hi-senhoier
senhoier hi-senhoier said: "The employes
vo'e against joining a particular
union. Instead of picketing the
plant itself. .they picket the
stores iy)ich sell the furniture.
The purpose is to prevent' thos
stores from handling that furni
"How can anyone justify this
kind of pressure against stores
which are not involved in any
dispute?" The President asked
his TV audience.
"They are innocent bystanders.
This kind of action is designed
to make the stores bring pres pressure
sure pressure on the furniture plant and
its employes to force Ihese em employes
ployes employes jnto a union they don't
"This is an example of a sec secondary
ondary secondary boycott."
"I want that sort of thing stop stopped
ped stopped So does America!"
What most of Ike's listeners
did not know, however, was that;
this sort of thing was topped in
Amer'ca 12 years ago' by the
Taft-Hartley Act, which not on onlv
lv onlv outlaws th's lyne of picke"
but requires the Federal govern-!
men to bring an immediate in
junction in Federal court to pre prevent
vent prevent exactly the type of seconda secondary
ry secondary boycott the President told the
mer'can people he wanted out outlawed.
lawed. outlawed. Ike really oughl to get anoth another
er another speech-writer.
IK vi. SAM
President Eisenhower told an
o'f-the-record newspaper d'nner
the other night that he would fa fa-"or
"or fa-"or Sneaker Sam Ravhurn as a
Democratic nominee for V r e s i i-dc"t.
dc"t. i-dc"t. However. Ike's TV speech a a-Tainst
Tainst a-Tainst the modrate labor hill fa favored
vored favored by Raybnrn means that
'he ch'ns ar f'ou-n between
these two powerful men.
I "s now a K-Mlp htween Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower and Ravhurn to se
. .-vh pass his version of the
rhrr:r,t over the Congressional
"oe-cnunt to see who would vote
o- n- twti, T.andrum Griffin
hill which Ike supports, and who
would vote for the moderate bill
which Mr. Sarq supports,. Sim
,ol a n,scouraging report from
Democratic whip Carl Albert of
"We can be certain of only 192,
'sure' Democratic votes against
the Landrum bill," he said,
"plus 10 Republican votes out of
a possible 22 doubtful Republi Republicans.
cans. Republicans. "How about Texas?" asked
Sam, who has represented that
state in Congress for 43 years.
Albert replied that as of then
he could be sure that only three
Texas Congressmen would vote
against the Landrum hill.
"We'll do belter than that,
Carl," Insisted the Speaker. "I'll
get i least eight votes from
Texas. That is a difference of
five votes 'in our calculations,
and a switch of five votes from
one side to the other side a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts to 10 in a roll call. We'll
need all the votes from Texas we
Note: There are 21 Democra Democratic
tic Democratic congressmen from Texas. Mr.
Sam h-s be"n riding herd on the
Mave ks, hopes to have most
of the herd voting with him a
gainst Ike on the labor bill.
The. Best Priced
-tcords in ton.
All kinds of music
12" Hi.Fi records
TAK; YOUR RECORD HOME WHILE
STILL PAYING FOR YOUR (XUB!
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Central Ava. Opposite La Merced Church
Tels. 2-2566 2-3364
(Prt.ented by the Depsrtmant
ef Christian Bducttlen ef the
Episcopal Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Dieeese ef the Panama
"Go forth from Babylon, flee
from Chaldea, declare with a
eheut of ioy, proclaim1 it, nd
it forth to ths end ef the earth;
say, "The Lord has redeemed
hit servant Jacob."
Did you ever "if" All yoi,
have to do is to look nostalgical nostalgically
ly nostalgically at the past with a dsh of
wishful thinking. If only Pharaoh
hid not pressed the Hebrews, if
Judas had not betrayed Christ, if
onlv I had not done so and so.
"Iffing" is as dangerous as it is
fascinating. We can spend so
much tii"e regretting th past
that we fall to remedy the pre present.
sent. present. Even Second Isaiah "ifs" mo momentarily.
mentarily. momentarily. "0 that you had
hearkened to my command commandments",
ments", commandments", but then he recovsrs
himself. They have sinned. As a
consequence they were exiled
to Baby'on. But they Ai not need
to stay ther "Go forth from
Babylon, flee from Chaldea".
We are In Babylon, self exiles
thrnuih our own oast follies. It
will do us no good to try to "if"
our way out by indulging in what-might-have-beens.
Here we are
hut we do not need to stay here.
We can get out of Babylon pro provided
vided provided we realise, where we are
and have the desire to get up
and leave. It is as simp'e and as
hard as that.
t A slxa for avery purpose. Including the popular
e Hardened, tempered-steel blodesl
Shoclcproof, break-resistant handles! ;
Transisthmian Highway Tel. 3-1S01
'.'.WW.e'si sfr vssrii W.
7v ,w Appreciated
IMPORTANT NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
Due to routine overhauling of
one of our electric generators there
may be a possible temporary interrup.
tion of electric power during the next
ten days from 11:00 a.m. to noon
from 3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. and
from 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
It is urged that all customers con.
serve power during the aforementioned
periods so that it will not be necessary
to interrupt electric service.
WORKMIN FIND GOLD
OLHAO. Portugal (UPI) A
shower of about dOO gold eotns
bearng the efigy of Queen Miria
TI of Portugal oonred out from a
Mck wall ves(erdiy when demo demolition
lition demolition worker Join E d m u n d o
struck it with his pr'kave. Fd Fd-mundo's
mundo's Fd-mundo's co-workers all asked for
sourvenirs of th 'ncky find. La
ker the police, failing to recover
more than 31 coins to t" owner
of the house, arrested three of
by ON i ID A LTD.
NEW SHIPMENTS JUST ARRIVED f
SPECIAL OFFERS SPECIAL PRICES
ITEDKESDAT, AUGUST 12.195t
TH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEW5PAPE
PA6I THRU 1
US Railroads Drop Unprofitable Trains
WiRHINfiTON fTTPIl The
nation's railroads are dropping un unprofitable
profitable unprofitable passenger trains as fast
as they can.
s- A m V4 : U d i?) n
m f ))l M 5i 4jL f L &
i j s JcC
An Interstate Commerce Com
mission (ICC) SUrvpV shmueri tn.
day that the railroads have dis
continued 41 passengers trains
since an administrative short cut
was approved by Congress one
In addition, the 1mip
started proceedings to eliminate
60 more interstate nasspnoop nine
and 40 interstate trains.
The ICC also cave railrnaHu up
mission to abandon 4 fiu miioc t
track from 1954 to the start r.f
The trend annearert in Km .t
-ri umi vtui
a warnine bv ICC exa minor h.
ard Hosmer that inter-city passen
ger irain service would be dead
by 1970 if railroads mntinnoH th.i.
The flood of discontinued
trains followed unnpmnl f
TO PERFORM HERE The Roger Wagner Chorale (above) Is sceduled' to eive two concerts here as part of Its 17-natlon, 11
week tour of Latin America. The first performance of the 24-voice choir will be in Colon at the Abel Bravo High School on Aug.
21. The second will be at the National Theater here the following night. Proceeds of the Colon concert, under thfr sponsorship
Of a clvis group headed by Norman C. Brown, will go towards a f und to aid In the training promising young singers from the
Travel Agency Men Can't Figure Out
How Cashier Embezzled Cool Million
PARIS (UPI) The employers
of an American travel agency
chief cashier who is being held by
the French police on charges of
embezzling more than a million
dollars to finance a friend's gam gambling
bling gambling spree said yesterday they
had no idea how he could have
Officials of the American Ex Express
press Express Company office here said
the cashier, 3-year-old Martin Al Allen
len Allen of Philadelphia, Pa., had a
ipotless seven-year record with
the firm before he was arrested
along with an alleged Italian ac accomplice,
complice, accomplice, Renato Grassi, 36.
Grassi is well known in Monte
Carlo circles as a b i g money
rambler. Court 'sources said that
Allen, in an alleged confession to
the "infallible" method of winning
at gambling but requiring large
amounts of capital.
Friends of Allen said .Monday
that the Italian gambler was the
"bad angel" of the young Ameri American
can American cashier.
According to court sources,
Grassi introduced himself as an
American "Express client who
needed a large loan to cover his
financial operations. Allen, the
court Sources said, allegedly de decided
cided decided on his own authority to lend
Grassi large sums of the com company's
pany's company's money.
TEA EXPORT FIXED
KARACHI (UPI) President
Ayub Khan yesterday moved to to-increase
increase to-increase Pakistan's foreign ex exchange
change exchange earnings by fixing the
minimum quantity of tea to be
exported. The tea ordinance was
also aimed at establishing new
Later, they said, Grassi alleg allegedly
edly allegedly told Allen that he had dis discovered
covered discovered a "sure system" of win winning
ning winning at the gaming table. Friends
of Allen said they believed the
young cashier was almost "hypno "hypnotized"
tized" "hypnotized" by Grassi.
Police, who said that Allen had
confessed to the charges, said
that more than 500,000,000 francs
of the company's money had been
illegally transferred to Swiss
banks and allegedly wound up in
the hands of Grassi.
George Shiry, vice president
in charge of the American Ex Express
press Express Company's Paris branch,
was asked how a cashier could
misappropriate so muclr'inoney.
'I don't know," Shiry replied.
"All that is in the hands of the
"I have only two statements to
make," Shiry said. "One, I don't
know the amount involved. Two,
whatever it is, we are covered by
Other officials of the travel
agency branch referred all ques questions
tions questions on Allen to Shiry. There Ap Appeared
peared Appeared to be some question
among them, however, as to
whether the amount involved in
the case was as big as a half-billion
The figure the equivalent of
a little more than $1,000,000 was
given by police Saturday when
they announced the arrest of Al Allen
len Allen and Grassi.
LIGHTNING KILLS, INJURES
ARMAMAR. Portugal (UPI) A
father of five was killed by lightning-
"last night when he took
shelter tinder a chestnut tree in a
storm with his mother and broth brother.
er. brother. The woman was paralyzed and
her other son was crazed by the
Victim Refuses To Admit
She Submitted To Rapists
LAGRANCE, Ga. (UPI) -A 20-year-old
thrice mar r i e d white
woman fought off defense eff eff-forts
forts eff-forts today to get har to ad admit
mit admit she and a younger campan campan-ion
ion campan-ion submitted willingly to three
Negroes on trial for rape.
The girl, first witness in the
second trial session, wept on the
witness stand as defense attor attorneys
neys attorneys tried during cross examina examination
tion examination to get her to admit they
went willingly with the Negroes.
The girl, whose name cannot
be published under Georgia law,
insisted she and her companion,
an 18-year-old, unmarried girl,
were in fear of their lives.
"No! No!" she cried while be being
ing being plied the reapeated question.
"We were scared. We were
scared," she said again and a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. Except for these outbursts the
trial session was quiet. The three
young Negro defendants looked
grim. The courtroom had been
cleared of all spectators except
about 15 news and radio re
The Negroes, on trial for their
lives, were accused of using a
knife and a pistol to .kidnap the
girls, in turn, from two youthful
white escorts and three other
Negroes who tried to rescue them
The elder woman said her
clothes were returned to her after
the first of two assaults and she
was allowed to dress, but she
dropped underclothing to mark
The three defendants, George
the three defendants, George
Alford Jr., 18, of Dayton, Ohio,
Clifford Johnson, 22, and Brannon
Epps, 25, both of La Grange, are
accused of taking the two gins
from their escorts and raping
if ly&s A
1958 Transportation Act which
eliminated the previous regulatory
red tape surrounding route aban abandonments.
donments. abandonments. Under the act, a railroad must
give 30-days notice of plans to
abandon passenger trains. The ICC
then has 20 days to block the pro proposal
posal proposal by suspending the discon discontinuance
tinuance discontinuance tor four months pend pending
ing pending an investigation.
Previously, proposals to abandon
passenger train service were hand handled
led handled by less sympathetic state
regulatory commissions. Now, if
a state commission fails to act
or denies a discontinuance, the
railroad is free to petition the ICC.
NEW YORK (UPI)-Oarles A.
Donnelly, financial public rela relations
tions relations consultant, died over the
week end after a brief illness.
Donnelly, 64, began his career as
a reporter with the Auburn (N.
Yf) Citizen Advertiser.
Much of the opening day'i ec
tivity Monday was taken up
with the selection of a jury,
which included one Negro. The
rest of the jurors represent much
of the upper strata of this West
Georgia mill town of some 27, 27,-000
000 27,-000 population.
One of the victims was a 50-year-old
housewife and the other
was an 18-year-old single girl.
Two of the witnesses called by
the prosecution Monday were the
cnrls escorts. Aaron Brooks and
Barney Grizzard. They told the
court the three Negores DiocKea
their car when the incident oc occurred
curred occurred 11 days ago, and forced
the girls outside.
Thev said the girls fled and
asked the assistance of a Negro
youth and his date. The Ne Ne-cro
cro Ne-cro coudIc Robert Hubbard and
Mildred Ruskin, testified they
flaesed down Hubbard's cousin,
Willie Lawson, wbo b,npen$i, .to
De anving Dy. i
Lawson testified that he drove
off with the two girls and the
Negro couple, but that they were
followed bv the three defendants
in a pickup truck. He told the
court now the trio forced his car
off a lonely dirt road near here,
held a knife to his throat and
forced the white girls to accom-'
pany them to a spot where the
rape allegedly occurred.
SomP 300 persons crowded into
the Troup County courtroom Mon
day morning, but everyone ex
cept the press, court officials
members of the bar were ordered
from the room shortly after the
Presiding Judge Samuel L.
Boykin, in granting the motion
by the defense, pointed out that
"scheduled testimony to be heard
would not be suitable for young
Under cross examina 1 1 o n,
Grizzard and Brooks ad m 1 1 1 e d
they had tried to have sexual re
lations with the girls after leav
ing a night spot but were refus refused.
ed. refused. In answer to a question by
defense counsel. Grizzard said he
would not admit having relations
with either girl even if he had.
"I'd be ashamed. .because of
their bad reputation," he said.
CAVE DRAWING FOUND
BELGRADE (UPI)- Archeolo-
gists on the Yugoslav island of
Hvar have discovered a eave
drawing they believe to be
Europe's oldest picture of a ship,
the Tanjug News Agency report
ed today. The agency said the
frail outline of a vessel scratched
on the cave wall was believed to
date back to about 2.500 B.C.
The previous discovered ship pic
ture, laniug said, was from the
Mycean period, dating to 1,000 B.
ENGINEER OFFICER HONORED MaJ. Ollle H. Oatlin, newly assigned to the Office of the U.S.
Army Caribbean Engineer, received recognition for his services during hla last tour of duty.
Two awards were, presented by Col. 8. O. Spring, USARCARIB engineer, at a ceremony at Co Co-rozal.
rozal. Co-rozal. Ctatlln was awarded the Commendation Ribbon with Metal Pendant for meritorious serv service
ice service while assigned as post engineer at Fort McClellan, Ala., where he was on duty from May
1956 until June of this year. The U.S. Army Chemical Corps Training Command also foreward foreward-ed
ed foreward-ed a Certificate of Achievement, recognizing his services to that unit while Qatlln was the
post engineer at McClellan. Members of his family watching as Spring makes, the presenta presentation
tion presentation are his wife, Mrs. Anne P. Oatlin, his mother, and his children, Karl, Terry and Melissa.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Low Rental Rate
Across from Coca-Cola
at .Franc ipanl
August 31 to September T
Join this special wek-long excursion to the
Colombian Open Coif Tournament and enjoy a
perfect Labor Day Holiday!
Round.trip airline ticket aboard Avianca's
chartered DC.4 Douglas Skymaster.
I Accommodations In the luxurious Hotel Nutibara.
I Breath-taking tours of the city and countryside.
Lunch at the beautiful "Club Campestre."
Space Is limited so call now for your reservations!
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. Panama 2-1661
Spruce-up your home!
do your pre school Decorating Now I
THIS WEEK ONLY
SPECIALS on DRAPERY
& UPHOLSTERY FABRICS :
Cottons Satins Nubbies. . ETC.
Free Interior Decorating Service
cJht cfurnhur Gt '(Homt cfurntsking Ston
Mr. Comfy 4th of July Ave. & "H" St. Tel.
ASK HOW TO DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE
Read Our Classifieds
CERVECERIA NACIONAL; S. A.
(National Brewery, Inc.)
in psOiion wohld fcurwui
SPARROW'S Panama Tours Sponsored by Balboa Beer. Mana
by Carlos Smith and George (Baron) Bryan.
m PANAMA 4HCIICAD AH nCDEHNTJtKT DAILY KIWIFAPrt
WTDKISDAT, AUGr$T It HO
octal ana vsuien
i .if k
.uJ ly uLpl F 7-0740 jom Lt- s.o'J J to -V
mwTOUt $ :if;: 1 1
; MRS. JAMES ROLAND KEARNS
' MISS PATRICIA STEINER, MR. JAMES KEARNS
ARE WED IN FORT AMADOR CHAPEL ANNEX
The marriagt of Mitt Patricia Mary Staintr, daughttr of Mr, and
Mrs. Jaromt E. Stainer of Balboa, and Mr. Jimn Roland Kaarni, ton
of Mr. ana) Mrs. William Lattvr Kaarni ef Ridga Viaw Aerai, Atht-
bora, N.C., wii tolamniiad last Saturday avaning in tha Fort Amador
Ray. Gragory R. Kennedy, Army ehaplaln at Fort Amador, par par-termed
termed par-termed tha doubla ring ceremony.
.jiawer t Previous Puzzla
6 Rtvoka a
7 City in this
I Country and
the umi nam
t Drink mad
The bride, escorted to the lur
by her lather, wore a long-sleev-eu
ivory gowa, tasiiionea witn a
Sabrma neckline outlined in tiny
seed pearls and sequint. The fit fitted
ted fitted bodice was of Florentine lace
and the bouffant satin skirt, which
iell-into a long train, was set with
late appliques of sequins and
Dearls. Her fingertip veil of illu-
cinn was held bv a Juliet cap on
which the sequin and pearl moui
u.t reDeated. The bride's bouquet
r,f eiv white orchids had been
flown to Panama from Colombia
Mrs Kathleen Dyer was ma
tron of honor for her sister. Miss
Jpannptte Gau was the unties
main and Miss Martha Stanley
served as flower girl. Mrs. uyer,
and Miss Gau were in matching!
ballerina-length gowns of blue
brocade, fashioned on princess
lines witn nm suing, mm lair,
headpieces had tiny blue velvet
bows. Miss Stanley wore white or organdy
gandy organdy over taffeta, with a round
neckline, snug bodice and bow bow-trimmed
trimmed bow-trimmed cummerbund. All car carried
ried carried nosegays of pink rosebuds.
' Mr. Kearns served as best man
for his son, and ushers were Je Jerome
rome Jerome E, Steiner, Jr., brother of
the bride, and William Dewhurst.
Leo Juffer was organist for the
wedding and Mrs. Marguerite
Schommer was soloist. Her selec selections
tions selections included "Ave Maria," "Par
nis Angelicus," "O Sanctissima,"
and "On This Day, 0 Beautiful
Mrs. Steiner wore a pink lace
frock, and the bride groom's
mother was in blue lace. Both had
white accessories and orchid cor corsages.
sages. corsages. The altar was banked with
white lilies and gladioli, arranged
by Mrs. LouirSnedeker.
Following the- wedding, a. r r-ception
ception r-ception for 250 guests took .place
In the ballroom of the Tivoli
Guest House. A buffet dinner was
srrvH and music was played dur during
ing during the reception. Among those
assisting were Mrs. Mary Allen,
IS Hone position lOBefMtwJ
17 Roof flnial u Command
18 "Diamond i j Bewildered
Stat" (ab.) uvarnlah
20 Beverafe ingredient
21 Small child 32 Bed canopy
25 Blemith j4 Wander
25 Indian weight 25 Melancholy
26 Born 27 Merit.
SO Was seated
12 Point a
J4 Unruly crowd
S 7 Novel
3 a Gibbon
0 Wiae bird
44 Russian -community
47 Roman fod of
55 Meat spit
5 30 (Tr.)
57 Natural fata.
29 Leo 43 Boat of
II Beginner Columbus
25 Attic 44 Agreement
2 S Female sheep 46 Weary
38 Broaden 41 Meat dish
29 Its Canal SO Be Indebted
the Atlantic tl Air (comb,
and Pacific ; form)
Oceana 82 Doctors (ab.)
41 Endures 54 Boy's name'
I Z p fT ? 8 9 10 jiTjiT
jli zTii 2?
aunt of the bride, who cut the
wedding cajte, and Miss Mary
Chase, who was in charge of the
Mr. and Mrs. Kearns are on a
wedding trip to Colombia, where
they will visit Medellin and Bo Bogota.
gota. Bogota. The bride's traveling cos costume,
tume, costume, was a white linen sheath
dress, embroidered with pink
rosebuds, and worn with white
On their return they .will make
their liome in Ancon until March
next year, when they are to leave
for -East -"-Lansing, jyicnvs Mr.
, . . J U AiNAn
Kearns plans 10 suenn wk-ius"
State University to finish work to towards
wards towards his master's degree.
A graduateof Pfeiffer College,
Misenheimer, N.C., with the class
of 1957, he -previously took post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate work in restauran. ......1-
agement at Michigan State. Mr.
Kearns presently is with the Pub Public
lic Public Information Office, U.S. Army
Caribhea-n at Fort Amador.
The bride, employed in the Of Of-iice
iice Of-iice of-theArmy Staff Judge Ad Advocate,
vocate, Advocate, Fort Amador, is a 1957
graduate of the Cartal Zone Jun Junior
ior Junior College. She also attended
George Washington University,
Morning Guild Meeting
The Au8ust meeting of the Morn Morning
ing Morning .Guild of the Cathedral of St.
Luke, Ancon, will be held Friday
morning at 9 in the Deanery. The
meeting will follow the 8:30 a.m.
THAT PAYS OFF!
j 3 Bed Room Chalet
By OSWALD -JACOBY
Written for NIA Service
WEST (D) EAST
88751 VJ10 4'
4K7J 4 9842
A 107 5432
No one vulnerable
Weei North Eaat South
; 2a Pass 2 4
Pass 3 4 Pass 4 4
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 8
. flu PRIZE
An APARTMENT HOUSE
Near The Mini-Max
PLAYS OCTOBER 25th
jajw '-sr I. :i"-:TI I I I II VS.
PRICE OF TICKET: $
School for the Blind
TICKETS SOLD AT:
iudccia BBtriAnn r.thrdrl BAZAR AMERICANO Cnrl Avt ; KIOSKO LA LOTIRIA; I0TICA IDEAL, Saltiputdes; CASA LUIS, Central Ave.; ALMACEN Ml REGA REGA-UBRERIA
UBRERIA REGA-UBRERIA "'''pf EL TREBOL 5th of M Plan; CASA SPARTON. CalM. nla; ALMACIN PlNOCHO, P.ru Av..; BALBOA TRAVEL-
AGENCY Paf. f. MAWCHAl" BOYD Peru Ave ; FARMAC.A BELLA VISTA, 46th St., Dr. ANTOINE RAYMOND, Tlvoli Ay.. No. 18-06; NOVEDADES SHAW,
in front Hotel Penamn; CENTRO COMERCIAL. Viiri Heimota.
(iKNERAL TREASURY BAZAR INTERNACl'ONAL
TELEPHONE: 2 1454
South's two-spade bid was
doubtful and his rebid to game
can only be described as total
He won the opening heart lead
in dummy and after looking
things over carefully he saw that
he just might make his contract
if everything went well.
He promptly played the deuce
of clubs and East won with the
ten. East had nothing better to
do than lead a second heart and
South was back in dummy.
He ruffed a club to get to his
own hand and led a small trump.
West rose with the ace. He had
nothing to gain by playing small.
Another heart was won by
South's ace- and a second spade
lead produced the king from
West and the jack from East.
West led a fourth heart. South
ruffed, picked up West's eight of
trumps with the ten, finessed the
diamond and made the hand.
All of which proves once more
that good play and good Juck
can make up for a whole lot of
Q The bidding has been:
North East South- West
3 4 Pass 7
You, South, hold:
4A32 VA654 4A87 4A96
What do you doj
A Bid four (pedes If your I
partner plays the normal weak
pre-emptive three bid. If he
playi cood three bids then try
Ave or six spades depending on
how good they axe likely to be.
The bidding has been:
North East South West
14V 4 ?
You, South, hold:
4A32 VAJ876 4KQ94 42
What do you do?
47VE VOICE OF,
by Dorothy Killgalkn
Meredith Willson's friends say
he's so forioua over night club
narodies of his "Music Man
score he'a contemplating legal
action. Joe E. Lewis may te nis
No. 1 target. .Tony per Kins
and the RCA discery nave m
vorced. .Gerard Philipe, one of
the top actors of France. Is ail
ing in Mexico. .Nathan Leopold,
one of the protagonists in Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's calassic murder of the
twenties, is happily working as a
laboratory techincian in Puerto
Rico and may be even, happier
in the near future. 'He's contem contem-planting
planting contem-planting martrimony.
Sugar Ray Robinson is up for
a role in "Huckleberry Fin," al
though it's hard to imagine how
he could accept it if the film
sticks to Mark Twain's dialogue,
which would scarcely pass muster
with the NAACP these days. .
The New York taxi driver who
thought he'd driven New Jersey s
then-missing Jacqueline Gay Hart
to a "Bohemian" spot in Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich V i 1 1 a g e the Grapevine Grapevine-turned
turned Grapevine-turned out to be mistaken. But
somebody drove Anna Magnani
there the other nicht : she seem
ed to be havins kicks observing
the less conventional side of V S.
cafe life. .Pat Boone's daugh
ter Linda is scheduled for ear
Torrent, one of the hairdresser!
at the Larry Mathewi finn. has
a show bit scrapbook. He used to
double for Rudolph Vahntinj
in silent films. .More Ls.-ceT
and Loewe goodies are forthc lin lining
ing lining on a new Riverside AJbun.,
Trumpeter Chet Baker, an ex-'
pert with pretty ballads, but the
disc before he left on a Euro European
pean European tour and the. tunes are the
cream of the talented t e a m't
Friends Of Charity
Members of Las Amigas de La
Caridad of the City of Colon will
observe their 12th anniversary
Sunday with a series of activi activities
ties activities which will begin with a
thanksgiving mass at R:30 a.m.
in the Immaculate Conception Ca Cathedral.
thedral. Cathedral. (Following the mass, breakfast
will be served for members, and
their guests at the Washington
The main feature of the day
will be the presentation of a "Re "Review
view "Review in Gay Paree," for which
the price of admission is $1.50.
Proceeds of this function will co
into the organization's charity
Reservations can be made
through Miss Horis Rowe, Colon
1776; Mrs. Eleanor Harwood,
Colon 111 or 1684, until Friday.
There's hysteria in high places
over a flicker called "The Mouse
that Roared." It's about tie
smallest nation in the world,
which declares war on the U-
nited States and wins. ,A white
convertible Rolls Rovce original
ly built for Pneen Elizabeth's vi visit
sit visit to Canada has found' its
way into the garage of Lawrence
Car. the producer of "Redhead".
.The musicians at Radio City
Music Hall are a. trifle nervous.
They get the impression t h a t
the management is thinking ot
cutting the size of the orchestra.
Author Bernard Wolf and Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Barron are calling it a
day. She nlans to marry an ad
agency vice president. .The
Teamsters Union has been mak making
ing making important overtures to Mia Miami
mi Miami city employes, which will
cause a lot of trouble in that
onradise. .The Cliff Robertsons'
divorce case cames up in Ihe Ca California
lifornia California courts in September.
She was once Mrs Jack Lemmon.
An amazing phony who goes
by the name of Rockefeller has
has been wowing the chick on
Fire Island they re buying his
whole line, even Ihough there's
no one in "the" Rockefeller fa family
mily family with the first name be
usesi. .Oljyia de flavillandls pals
think she'll persuade husbancf
Pierre Galante to move their fa family
mily family from France and establish
a home in America for a while.
. .Canadian millionaires seem to
be rushing to invest in proner-
tv on the islands of the British
Bahamas. AM kinds of tax ad advantages,
vantages, advantages, aside from the delight delightful
ful delightful climate.
The announced duel between
Mario Ciano. crandson of Mus Mussolini,
solini, Mussolini, and Don Mario Ruspoli.
scion nf an ancient family but
scarcely conservative in his own
rieh, is ree'vintr enormous
nubliritv in the Italian pres. The
funniest asrtect of the affair is
Ciano's choice of seconds. Vito
Amendol and Lucky Luciano.
Albert Abend, new proprietor
of Iinriy's. wouldn't five per permission
mission permission for tr prnHiiepr o the
TV series "Johnny Staccato" to
shoot a scen in front of his
famous Broadway restaurant .
Edna James, featured member of
the Clara Ward Gospel singers.
has left the fold as a result of
ton manv souabhles with the
star of the show. .Stephen
Competition Press the sports
car journal, has the snappiest
messenger in town. He makes all
his stops in a Mercedes-Bens. .
A note here about Layy Blvden's
funnv ad-libbing in a local cafe
resulted in all kinds of offer",
and now he's seriously working oa
a night club act that may
wind up at the PI or St Regis
in the fall. . Tin Pan Alley
expects the tune "Morgen" fa
German dittv recorded by Tvo
RobicM to become bi mah
Here. It's already a hit platter la
Autumn is New York will.
the premiere of a new w'",rt
kev rluh to which women will be
admitted as members Tt.'ll he)
cavier! th- Radio and TV Cluh
and Jim Farrell formerly one of
the Gaslight mana"rs will run
it. .Patrice Munsel is retrench retrench-'ng.
'ng. retrench-'ng. She's boueht a i'tt'e 3(l-renm
house on Long Island, Wer
deciding that the old place which
had 50 rooms was too h? for.
her. .In case you're making a
note of trends, one of the na nation's
tion's nation's too advertising agT.cies)
has ordered its TV commerc'p1,
staff to dron the girls next door
hypes and give the sales pitches
to sexy glamor types.
IRAQI, RUSSIA MEET
MOSCOW (UPI) -An Iraqi del delegation
egation delegation headed by Minister ef
Planning Dr. Talaat Al-Shaybani
flew to Moscow today to start
talks with RussL on economic co cooperation,
operation, cooperation, the official news agen agency
cy agency Tass reporter. The discussions
will cover implementation of the
agreement between the two. coun countries
tries countries signed in May.
Local Store Cains
Display World, a tl.8. publica publication
tion publication on the art of displays, has
dedicated one whole paae to the
displays of the American bazaar bazaar-stores,
stores, bazaar-stores, under,, the title "Panama
Displayman Wajrei, Revolution;
The article said: "In an area
of the American continent where
political revolutions are more
frequent. Angel Conessa Pana Panares,
res, Panares, display manager for Bazar
Americano, a chain of four
men's wear stores in Panama,
has been waging a .revolution
all his own against, cluttered
displays of most of his compa compatriots.
triots. compatriots. "His major weapon: old card cardboard
board cardboard boxes and an active and
Robert Bisenmann, Jr., gen general
eral general manager of the American
Bazaar chain, who has lust re returned
turned returned from a buying trip In
the united States declared that
"the honorable mention has
placed our displays in a class
with the most famous in the
whole world, and we are very
Conessa says he Is so elated
happy over the publication In
Display World, that he is hop hoping
ing hoping to win the Grand Interna International
tional International Prize, which wili be a a-warded
warded a-warded to the world's ton dis display
play display m December. (Advt.)
CLOSED MEETINGS HELD
STOCKHOLM (UPI) Dele Delegates
gates Delegates to the fourth plenary as assembly
sembly assembly of the World Jewish Con Congress
gress Congress went into closed commis commission
sion commission meetings today, working on
forthcoming decisions and resolu resolutions.
tions. resolutions. The results of the commis commission
sion commission meetings and the resolutions
to be adopted will be made miblic
Tuesday. Wednesday and Thurs Thurs-later
later Thurs-later this week.
, Join the new sports parade enjoy yourself on week weekends
ends weekends ahd holidays, touring the country on a new,
wonderful LAMBRETTA scooter. We have 3 differ different
ent different models in stock. Special C.Z. prices. We have
servicing: and parts. Buy your LAMBRETTA today!
Muebleria CASA SPARTON
CENTRAL 26-109 CALIDON1A
i i .
orritre refreshed In JjjJ
Optimistic and happy
Leave PANAMA 7:30 a. m.
Arrive. SAN JOSE 8:15 a. m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m.
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p. m.
LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure controlled, oir
Only 2 seats abreast for your comfort
Panoram i c windows
Delicious hot meals served In-flight
Consult your Travel
Agent or call our
. offices 3-7011
Bilingual stewardesses give you
LINE AS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A. AVE. J. AROSEMENA No. 31-40 (Across from Olympic Shimming Pool)
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1S5I
TEX PANAMA AMERICAN All ENDKPKNDEFT DAILY BTEWSPATEB
.Social and Otti
i 0ni ""i
Silver Dollar Shwr
T Honor irWs-eieet
Mi Mary Marjorie Ely will be
guest of honor at a silver dollar
shower Saturday morning at 11 at
the Fort Amador. Officers Open
Hies:. Mrs. Clifton A. Howell will
be hostess at the event, which
will be attended by a group of
friends of Miss Ely.
Miss Ely, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Rodney Bushhell Ely of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, will wed Mr. Rich Richard
ard Richard Lee Brening of Denver, Colo.,
on the afternoon of August 28 at
the Fort Clayton chapel. I
Mr. and Mrs. Anastasio So So-gandares
gandares So-gandares of Margarita announce
the forthcoming marriage of their
daughter, Lydia Helena, to Mr.
Philip Humphrey Case, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Nan of Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Indiana.
Invitations have been issued for
the ceremony, which will be per performed
formed performed Saturday at Cristo Rey
Church, in Panama City.
The bride is a graduate of the
College of St. Teresa, Winona,
Mr. Case attended Purdue Uni
versity and Miami University. He
is presently vice president and as assistant
sistant assistant manager of the Interstate
Machine Tool and Engineering
Company of Albany.
At a small private celebration
in Panama City last evening, the
engagement of Miss Carmina
Monzo, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Luis Monzo, and Mr. Leo Coi Coi-tantino,
tantino, Coi-tantino, son of Mr. and Mrs. a a-raskeva
raskeva a-raskeva Constantino, was an announced.
nounced. announced. Gulick NCO Wives
Elect Now Officers
Mrs. Nancy Williams was elect elected
ed elected to serve as the new president
of the Fort Gulick NCO Wives
Club during the regular monthly
meeting in the cocktail lo"nge of
Named to serve with her for
the next six-months term were
Mrs. Flo Henning, vice president;
Mrs.' Bette Merrill, secretary; and
Mrs'. Connie Morris, treasurer.
Elected to the board of governors
were Mrs. Terry Trask, Mrs. Fran
Berger, Mrs. Alvina Mills and
Mrs. Eva Balcazar.
An "election of officers" skit
was presented by Mrs. Merrill,
Mrs. Mills, Mrs. Alice Flight,
Mrs. Nora Perry, Mrs. Connie
Morris, Mrs. Betty Lindquist,
Mrs. Sylvia Hedges, Mrs. Nancy
Behunin and Mrs. Millie Moon.
Mrs. Henning directed the skit.
Airs. Lyeet Richardson, Mrs.
.Hermine R. Stebbins and Mrs.
Mildxed Pridgen, new members,
and Mrs. Lida Santiago, Mrs. Au Audrey
drey Audrey Bars! and Mrs. Jackie Boni Boniface,
face, Boniface, guests, were introduced by
Mrs. Kathryn Killip, president.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Luella Green and Mrs. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Brown.
Other members attending were
Mrs. Mary Jane Pearson, Mrs.
Phyllis Cardwell, Mrs. Bette
Mashburn, Mrs. Sue Viel, Mrs.
Dean Kish, Mrs. Flo Paris, Mrs.
Cathy Ryeback, Mrs. Vi Him,
Last Survivor Of Civil War
Fading But Wants To Go Home
HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI)-"i want
to go home," old rebel Walter
Williams, 116, the last survivor
the Civil War, said early today
as he lay near death at the
home of his daughter.
Mrs. Willie Mae Bowles said
Williams talked quietly with her
during the night.
MSTS To Be Allowed
To Dump Atomic
Wastes Off Calif.
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Atomic Energy Commission an announced
nounced announced today that it plans to is issue
sue issue a license for disposal of low low-level
level low-level atomic wastes off the coasts
of Virginia, Massachusetts, New
Jersey and California, i
It said the waste to be dumped
at a minimum depth of 6,000 feet
is low in radioactivity.
The AEC said a license would
be issued to the Navy's Military
Sea Transportation service Aug.
25 unless a reouest for a formal
hesring is filed before then.
The wastes would be dumped
about 200 miles east of Cape Cod,
Mass.: 105 miles east southeast
Cape Henry, Va.; 120 miles south southeast
east southeast of Sandy Hook. N.J.: about
185 miles west-southwest of Los
Angeles, and 115 miles west of
The -wastes would be packaged
by AEC contractors and govern government
ment government agencies and delivered to
MSTS vessels at port. From there
the operation would be under con control
trol control of the MSTs commander.
Protection From The
n r? t j s i
Mrs. Dotty Badger, Mrs. Trudy
Bray, Mrs Virginia Craig, Mrs.
Carolyn Weii Mrs Bette Henry
and Mrs. Isobel Santos.
The "white elephant" was won
by Mrs. Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. Benthall
Plan 'At Homo' Event
A Sunday social event on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side will be an "at home"
party given by Mr. and Mrs. Ly Lyman
man Lyman J. Benthall. The event will
be -held from three to six Sunday
afternoon in the bridge room of
the Margarita Service Center.
Mr. and Mrs. Benthall have
issued an open invitation to all
their friends to attend.
USARCARIB Toi ttmai.tr f
The regular meeting of the US USARCARIB
ARCARIB USARCARIB Toastmasters Club will
be held at 6 this evening in the
club room of the Tivoli Guest
Toastmaster of the evening will
be William Trost, and formal
speakers will include William Ste Ste-phans,
phans, Ste-phans, John Lopez, Cecil Vock Vock-rodt
rodt Vock-rodt and Arthur Mokray. William
Sullivan will serve as general
Members and guests are urged
JWB Art Class
The art class of the USO-JWB
will meet at 7 this evening at the
Service Center in Ba.boa.
Pacific Civic Council
The regular monthly meeting of
the Pacific Civic Council will be
held at 7:30 this evening in the
Civil Defense Room of the Admi Administration
nistration Administration Building. All council
meetings are open to the public.
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI) A
deadly cobra snake was operated
on here yesterday for the removal
of an inflamation in her tail
Dr. Byron Bernard, Cincinnati
Zoo veternarian who performed
the surgery, made sure, however,
that the deadly reptile was fast
asleep before he made his in incision.
cision. incision. The snake was placed in a deep
freeze for about 45 minutes be before
fore before the operation to render it
harmless. The snake started
"flapping" about five minutes
after the operation began but ice
was rubbed along i s length and
it calmly submitted to the rest of
"We'll know in a couple of days
If She's going to live," the doctor
noted with a sigh of relief
following the 15-minute operation.
BUS WRECK HURTS 40
COVILHA, Portugal, (UPI)Sixty
persons were injured last night,
many of them seriously, when
two buses ran off a mountain
road near here. The passengers
were returning from a week-end
"He didn't say much. Just 'I'm
cold,' and 'I want to go home',"
Mrs. Bowles said.
Did "home" mean his farm at
Franklin. Tpy nr his mfmnr:Pc
of the Confederate days in Mis-
"I don't know his voire was
awfully weak, he just wants to
go nome," she said.
Mrs. Bowles said it was diffi difficult
cult difficult to tell when Williams was
"He can't hear any more," he
Williams' physician confirmed
Monday that the end for the
eld soldier was "only a matter of
"H's taking less food every
day." Mrs. Bowles said. "He'
Dr Rusell Wolfe said the aged
Confederate veteran was "sink "sinking"
ing" "sinking" and has to be fed through
"He's getting weaker every
day. There's nothing we can do
about 't," Wolfe said. Williams
has beep able to take only a
mixture of milk, eggs and water
for several days.
The old Rebel recently won a
battle with pneumonia, during
which hf spent abot.t half the
time in an oxygen tent.
Williams became 'he last Civil
War survivor when John Sallir
112, died on March 16, 1959. T. e
last Union veteran. Albert Wool Wool-son
son Wool-son of Duluth, Minn., died in
Williams moved to Houston six
years ago to live with his
daughter, Mrs. Willie Mae
Bowles. Since that time he has
been almost blind and deaf and
1 m-w A -vvm -n 4 ftff
Mtxana is the absorbent
and refreshing powder
whose effectiveness lasts
longer because It tenderly
clings to baby's delieate
soft skin. Does not
' 'Nil " k J
tr--. r v. ? J
...I dthHlM.".'."'? j -JfcrJ A
GUN BATTALION AWARD MSgt. George W. Shock receives
a letter bf appreciation from Lt. Col. Robert H. Johnston, -commanding
officer of the 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery. Shock,
chief plotter and non commissioned officer in charge of the
Army Air Defense Command Post, Fort Clayton, was com commended
mended commended for performance of duty as well as improving com community
munity community relations. (U.S. Army Photo)
THE MIGHTY SPARROW sings on the stage of Lux Theater with
a backdrop of Balboa beer and Malt Vigor. His local appearances
are sponsored by the National Rre ery, Carlos Smith and eorge
Tonight At Encanlo,
Tomorrow At Rio
Trinidadian calypso singer King
Sparrow will make his second ap appearance
pearance appearance in Panama City tonight
at the Encanto Theater after sing singing
ing singing to a capacity crowd at the
Colon Arena last week.
Tomorrow night, the Sparrow Is
scheduled for another perform performance
ance performance at the Rio Theater, in addi addition
tion addition to appearing at several Pa Panama
nama Panama City night spots.
Friday night the Trinidad sing singer
er singer will move to the Capitolio The Theater
ater Theater where he will engage in a
calypso "singdown" with Lord
Delicious, Kontiki, Lord Cobra
and Sir Panama, who are regard regarded
ed regarded as outstanding Panamanian
A cash prize reportedly will be
offered by the leader of a local
HORSE LAUGHS LAST
(UPI) A horse named Black Blackburn
burn Blackburn came in last and won the
Blackburn's jockey, Jim Ren Ren-free,
free, Ren-free, said the reason he was so
slow was that only he correctly
passed a marker midway in the
course. The judges agreed. The
other four horses were disquali disqualified.
fied. disqualified. Blackburn paid 8-1.
HAY FEVER HANKIES
NEW YORK (UPI) As the
hay fever season got into full
sneeze, a New York department
store today advertised a sale on
A AAA A A A A AAA A AAA
A AAA A A
A A j
A AAArnma AAAAAA
zz Tropicana zz
4th of July Avt, & "H"S.
Here's comfort, w
for your office!
Steekase is a complete family
of desks, chain, files, service
units. Stop in today and see
what Steekase cam do for your
IntocHtOAQtoMv dtfrit fofH,
Mm oM pwP ctarfaol Ml.
If Of V,W MM
j 1 Contort k Hm
'Ti'"'' mi'iv rot-
SO At. (11
(Joss Pm. de Is Oms)
NOTICE to our CUSTOMERS
Now our USED CAR DEPT. is
also in our NEW BUILDING
fcmdkni Ssd&dtmn . Oil dkaondiiwrnd
OUR SERVICE Dept's new telephone
SISTEMA NATIONAL BELLAS HESS STORES INC.
CENTRAL AVE. & 20th ST. ACROSS FROM CENTRAL THEATER
Back bv POP01' h ipln ot
!it Lets. 1
I Xt iZ I 'll
iq r i
Wash and Wear
SIZES 3 to
wuKin i r
i -y l- 'r a
1 1 m
1 1 j
"Fruit of the Loom"
ZD J VALUES to
Made of quality weight
Sizes: 6 to 104
Sanforised cotton. Easy
to wash. Sizes: 8 to 16.
WORTH 79 ea.
worth t T XK
SIZES 3 to 6X
71 v A
1 f AG! SIX
the PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJIT NEWSPAPE
fEDNESDAT, AUGUST 12, 1951
5 fme or a change
briaht new slipcovers
aperies! IJou'l find a
top selection here...
d for real
All the fabrics and plastics
you need to smartly
enhance your home.
Colors and patterns
Make your decorating
dreams come true
at prices you
never dreamed possible.
Opposite the Treasury Ministry Building
A La Villa De Caracas Branch Store
Invite you to Listen to
WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE"
YOU ASKED FOR IT"
4:30 P.M. O 9:00 P.M.
Your Community Network Del Mar really addt to your penonalily.
r-nniir ir --ii-tiiiimii m niiiiiiiiii'iiimMi.m.n1 m. i m I' lvv in im mihim m mmhii inm n iiiiiiumh i iiumi hiiihimiiiimiim irmr -11 ri-Trmi ill riinnninniiiinnininwrrrMT- -r-rnMTr -"
... Youngsters of Rodman Naval Station and othar West Bank Navy activities climaxed
YUUmVJ UANIlKj the summer recreation program last week with a gala dance party at the Rodman
Enlisted Men's Club. Little gala ahown here are kloklng; free and eaay In one of the dance eonteeta.
; , i.? s t 1
DADTVlUr EnJy'n th9 Informal- party held at the Cabana and Tennia Club of the Panama Hilton are, from left,
rAKIYINVl Mr. Senry Udel, Bruce Palmer, Mri, Palmer, Yvonne Nunn, Elmer Batzell and Henry Udel,
f 1 XH fey -v, j;
I imhi mm iiiiimi i iiwweiBiwwiii!nifiii.'e
UCirrMlkir TEA lr1, L9'ai Stranathan, third from left, was guest of honor at a formal tea given
WcLlUMINu 1 1 A Friday by the Officers Wives' Club at Albrook Air Force Base. Mrs. Stranathan and her
husband, Ma. Gen. Stranathan, have just arrived on the Isthmus, where he has assumed the command of the Carib.
bean Air Command. From left are Mrs. Nicholas E. Powel, Mrs. Arthur P. Hurr, Mrs. Stranathan and Mrs. Claude
A. Babb. (Air Force Photo)
ISA. J I n, Sl 1,:
h iniimiunan(iriwMMiw j :
nrfT AC TUC CUflU winnerg ln th9 dance competition tt tht Rodman Summer recreation party wert
DCJl Ur IHC JHUW Lt. Col. F. F. Draper, standing behind hie daughter Elizabeth, and Peggy Richard.
on, Mrs. Virginia Brown, standing with her eon Michael and Judy Beasler. The brother and sister couple at right.
ol Smith Jr. and Dulele Smith, were named best reek 'n rollers at the party.
KtDXISDAT, AUGUST U, IKI
TBS PAH AM A AMTWCA5 iff INSCTENPENT DAILT KZWiPAfO
iTi iii ill 111 i 1 '" irrri nm mini mummm mmw miiiii niiii i n i i m m mminiii-'-iinnm nwin m i .wi,mii hi. ii mni
4 fill I IV r 1WL I4kty i
II il lllli"Mlll II m mi iiiihw-i vwiniliymWMWwi M
KtU ViKUj ylH presents check for the Red Crc-M to Mr. Erneito de la Guardia Jr., wife of the Prej.
Ident of Panama. Mrs. Venie Hult it shown t left, Miti K osita Palacio at right.
tn, u f A 3"S x' "''' N 1
. 'f f- t:' 'i,f 4 .J"' ",,;'
: V I U W iVSMkv 7 H.! 5 I
ltv. Iff IlI'a lvi4cX"V v-siVV-v
riiiiiir'niMil ir'liiimrT"-' yl'lf"r' "ii!!'' Vi't'y W'WMiw'"lni''" '' 11 imni'"'' wamtHmmm
hCDADTIMT AtCITCD UMJADtn Ma' Wlliam E Brockmeier it shown with his family after he was
UtrAKIINu UrrlLtK MUMUKtU presented th Commendafion Ribbon with Matal Pendunt by Col. Wil,
Ijajji E. Sckleg, U.S. Army Caribbean comptroller and acting chief of staff, The family Includes Lance, Mrs. Brock.
meier, Major Brookmeitr and Patti. Brookmeier, who ervd as chief of the rflview and analysis division in the Comp.
treller Office, was commended for handling within the command of on? of the moBt important development in tht his.
tory of Army Comptrollershlp .the Army Command Management 5ystm. They are leaving for Fort Lee, Va., where
Major Brockmeier will be assigned to the Student Detachment, Quartermaster School, (Army Photo)
" 11"'-' 'i ..wmminm....
ik v 1 J 1 f 1 t jr. t s J
' v' 1'
" f, T r J5 x Y s .A ft .l
WIJutMIMr UIMn IID YJunft,r wh0 t00k Prt 'n swimming phase of the Fort Clayton summer recrea.
? tlon program staged a meet is the season's finale. Col. John D, Coney, post com.
nandlng officer, and Mrs. Coney were on hand to watch the "water babies" work but. (Army Photo)
Luxuries at FELIX'S
This is a treat for all proud Houttboty-KttpeTI. TUk
away a giant share of these treasured goods for yeaa
of marvelous wear,
100 Pure Linen Sheets A Pillcw.Cases
Lady Pepperell Percal Frosty.white, rainbow
stripes and colorful sheets and pillow.cases.
Mart ex initial and solid oolors lush Towels.
Silk, rayon and chenille beautiful leadspreads.'
Orion blankets and shower curtains
All at bright savings to you!
Final Clearance of all Rosenthal
Bavarian China dinnerwarc up to
75 discounts from original cost.
No. 22.06 Central Ave. Phone 2.1771
71 lanes you
(ft t :t
. ft A
CAMILO A. PORKAS
SLIM-LINE 1 H.P.
for perfect comfort
Credit or Club Plan
RlMolbBGPnca Jll LDDAtBIL
No, 16-26 Central Ave. Next to the Cecilia Theatre
Uoute of Linoleums, Picture Frames, Mirror$ and Glas
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJIT NEWSPAPE
jfEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12, MM
I "mm"mm jj''
me or a change
to bright new slipcovers
and draperies! TJoulI find a
top selection here...
priced for real
All the fabrics and plastics
you need to smartly
enhance your home.
Colors and patterns
Make your decorating
dreams come true
at prices you
never dreamed possible.
Opposite the Treasury Ministry Building
A La Villa De Caracas Branch Store
Your Community Network
Invite you to Listen to
"WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE"
" YOU ASKED FOR IT"
1:30 I'.M. 0 9:00 P.M.
Del Mar really add$ to your ieronality.
ijlwwMWUiWJWiw 'MRiwmm M "Wn Willi 1 1 1 ii ij 1 1 1 j n.'Jiiwn ai i.n mmh n niwMainw ijli inr nnjoi muii iu miiinia n n.n r n n n.imr. li r iTiiwrn ht ttti minim "irnnrr""ir,firTiin nm rrnn m ia
1 Sf''j- Ate
Youngbters of Rodman Naval Station and other West Bank Navy activities climaxed
YOUNG DANCERS the summer recreation program last week with a gala dance party at the Rodman
Enlisted Men's Club. Little gale shown hre are kloklng free and easy In one of the danee oonteete.
,4 t i
' 1 "A
I i f 1 - 1
IWIMsllliMIWlilisJllWtntnrT-nwHiiijiiiJ; - ?fclft 1iwssjipwMUUIWWWiU
DADTVIkir niy'nB the '"formal party held at the Cabana and Tennis Club of the Panama Hilton are, from left,
rARTYlNvi Mri, Senry Udel, Bruce Palmer, Mrs, Palmer, Yvonne Nunn, Elmer Batzell and Henry Udel,
,. ii nm'. mm li "-. i t mm ii.
MlCirmimr TEA ,V,r Le,and s Stranathan, third from left, was guest of honor at a formal tea given
WcLtUMINll TtA Friday by the Officers Wives' Club at Albrook Air Force Base. Mrs. Stranathan and her
husband, Maj. Gen. Stranathan, have just arrived on the Isthmus, where he has assumed the command of the Carib.
bean Air Command. From left are Mrs. Nicholas E. Powel, Mrs. Arthur P. Hurr, Mrs. Stranathan and Mrs. Clauda
A. Babb. (Air Force Photo)
'H I' i I f It
P ; V
DCCT AC tuc fUrtU Winners In the dance competition at tht Rodman Summer recreation party wert
DCbT OP THE 5HOW Lt. Col. F. F. Draper, etandlng behind hie daughter Elizabeth, and Peggy Richard,
son, Mrs. Virginia Brown, standing with her eon Michael and Judy Beaslsr. The brother and sister couple at right,
Sol Smith Jr. and Dulele Smith, were named best rook 'n r oilers at the party.
TCDXISDAY, AUGUST 12. 1151
TBX r ATI AM A AMTTUCA5 All XXDETZNTENT DART KZWSrATDl
Luxuries at FELIX'S
This is a treat for all proud HousebolJ-Kpff. Tuck
away a giant share of these treasured goods for year
of marvelous wear,
100 Pure Linen Sheets A Pillow. Ca$s
Lady Pepperell Percal Frosty.white, rainbow
stripes and colorful sheets and pillow-cases.
Martex initial and solid colors lush Towels.
Silk, rayon and chenille beautiful eadsprads.'
Orion blankets and shower curtains
All at bright savings to you!
1 rw t;
v: 1 ifilte
DCH TOnCC riCT n behal the Soroptimilt Club, Its president, Miss Bea Simonii, seoond from right,
KtU LKUjj VJlrl presents check for the Red Croi to Mrt. Emeito de la Cuardia Jr., wife of the Pre.
Ident of Panama. Mrs. Verne Hull is shown at left, Miss fi oeita. Palacio at right.
as v f.-vxy:.io:.jor:----v or v.- '.v. v. ,,, .v.v.'.w.w ,v. ,,.,,v. .,..' .. v.v.' .'w.'wav mV-.v.v.-.v t.:::v.v ;-r.-jr .,.wavv.v'av,v.v,v.wav.v. .v.-.v.-,,iV,,.,.v,-,- ,v.v.,.wwiviviw.' I'.'iY.W'.'rnvr.
yvw ?rlClV VW'i
r-n-r mir r i(irir.'.r-TrT"WiiMiiiw w'Jtrt'W"jif- jmh ninii)wni-,iiyiirc",ir"r"oll'T iwi(n-H ' nwmwmm i
rtCDADTIkl ACCirED LlMJaDCn Ma' Wiliam E Brockmeier is shown with his family after h was
UtKAKMNVj UrrlV.tK MUNUKtU prssented th Commendafion Ribbon with Metal Pendant by Col. Wil,
llam E. Eckleg, U.S. Army Caribbean comptroller and aoting chief of staff. The family includes Lance, Mrs. Brook.
meier, Major Brookme'mr and Patti. Brookmeier, who served as chief of the review and analysis division In the Comp-
troller Office, was commended for handling within the command of one of the most important development in the his.
tory of Army Comptrollership the Army Command Management System. They are leaving for Fort Lee, Va., where
Major Brockmeier will be assigned to the Student Detaohment, Quartermaster School, (Army Photo)
t vjz f
' fT IX;-. it t 1 I
h A -! r er m
AIUMIKir UIMH I ID Y6unK't'rl who took Part 'n th swimming phase of the Fort Clayton summer recrea.
jYYIMMINu WINU-Ur tlon program staged a meet as the Mason's finale. Col. John D, Coney, post com.
nandlng offlfler, and Mrs. Coney were on hand to watch the "water babies" work but. (Army Photo)
Final Clearance of all Rosenthal
Bavarian China dinnerware up to
75 discounts from original cost.
No. 22.06 Central Ave. Phone 2-177$
Wakes you beautiful
mm II -f II I, J
II your sum rentier:
1 1 La.
y I 1 nit Ini i, i I ; I'liiiiliilii
CAMILO A. TORKAS
SUM-LINE I H.P.
for perfect comfort
Credit or Club Plan
No. 16-26 Central Ave. Next to the Cecilia Theatre
Hou$e of Linoleum., Picture Frames, Mirrors and Glass
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12, J95
r i ttd nn m A i j. 6M
THB PANAMA AMIBJCAJ1 AN rNDETEXDlNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
New Yorkers Celebrate
Anniversary Of Giants'
Amazing Pennant Push
By MILTON RICHMAN
! NEW YORK, Aug. 12 (UPI) Is the panic on?
Can the Yankees do it?
ilaybe that sound like those
sign-off teasers they use in soap
operas but the fact is that some ol
those American League contenders
are going to keep tuned in closely
to learn how the Yanks wind up.
They certainly sounded like a
happy pennant-bound crew on the
train that brought them back from
Boston last night where they had
Just reeled off their sixth straight
victory by beating the Red Sox, 8
'Some of the Yankee players even
were talking about the "anmver
gary" commemorating the start of
the Giants' 1951 miracle pennant
It was lost eight years ago to to-'
' to-' aY that tho Giants, 13 james
back, bogan a H-gamo winning
streak and subsequently won the
pennant In playoff with the
' "tyho knows?" said Yogi Berra.
"Maybe we can do it, too."
The Yankees cut the margin be between
tween between themselves and the first first-place
place first-place White Sox to 10 games when
they scored six runs in the fifth in inning
ning inning to beat Boston yesterday. An
error by rookie shortstop Jim Ma Ma-honey
honey Ma-honey one of four miscues com committed
mitted committed by the Red Sox launched
the rally and doubles by Marv
Thorneberry and Tony Kubek kept
Duke Maas won his 11th game
although Bobby Shantz had to bail
him out in the eighth. Jerry Casale
was the loser.
The Tigers routed the White Sox,
8-1, and the Athletics ended a
seven-game losing streak by de defeating
feating defeating the Indians, 7-3, in the on
ly other scneauiea games.
The "Willies" did it again for
the Giants, who widened their Na National
tional National League lead to three games
with a 5-4 victory over the Cardin Cardinals
als Cardinals in 10 innings. The Cubs beat
the second-place Dodgers, 5-4, in
10 innings; the Braves split a twi twi-night
night twi-night twin-bill with the Reds, los losing
ing losing the opener, 4-3, but winning the
nightcap, 7-3, and the Phillies top topped
ped topped the Pirates, 6-4.
Jim Running of the Tigers
stopped the White Sox on eight
hits end struck out eight n win winning
ning winning his 10th game. AI Kaline
hit his 20th homer with two on in
the first inning off loser Billy
Pierce end Coot Veal belted his
first major league homer in the
fourth with the bases empty.
Kansas City routed Cleveland
starter Jim (MudcaO Grant with a
five-run outburst in the first inning
and then coasted to victory behind
Bud Daley's nine-hit pitching. Da Daley,
ley, Daley, now 13-7, gave up all of the
Tribe s runs in the sixtn wnen
Minnie Minoso led off with a hom homer
er homer and Rocky Colavito hammered
his 34th homer with one on.
Willie Kirkland supplied the win winning
ning winning base hit for the Giants against
the Cardinals for the second
straight night. Kirkland. whose
ninth-inning double won the game
for the Giants Monday night, hit a
three-run homer in the first inning
last night and then singled home
Willie Mays in the 10th. Mays had
doubled off loser Lindy McDaniel
and moved to third on a wild pitch.
HACOONALD A MUIR LTD
T IV O LI
mith Jose Ferrer
Reliever Stu Miller won his sixth
Home runs by Alvin Dark and
Tony Taylor in the 10th inning gave
the Cubs their victory over the
Dodgers, who hart taken a 4-3 lead
in the top of the 10th. Ernie Banks
drove in Chicago's first three runs
with his 33rd homer and a single.
Bill Henry was the winner and
Clem Labine the loser.
Joe Nuxhall. backed by the
homers of Frank Robinson and
Gus Bell, pitched the Reds to their
opening game victory over the
Braves. Nuxhall struck out 10 and
gave up eight hits in gaining his
sixth win. Warren Spahn dropped
his 11th against 15 wins.
' Joe Adcock was the big gun for
Milwaukee in the nightcap, col collecting
lecting collecting four hits, including his
16th homer. He also homered in
the opener. Lew Burdette hurled
a seven-hitter for his Hth victory
against 11 losses.
Cincinnati shortstop Roy McMil McMillan
lan McMillan suffered a fractured collarbone
in a second base collision with Bill
Bruton and probably will be lost
for the rest of the season.
Harry Anderson and Gene Freese
hit homers to pace the Phils lo
their victory over the Pirates. An Anderson
derson Anderson hit his 13th with one on lr.
the fourth and Freese belted his
16th in the sixth to break a 3-3 tie.
He also drove in the winning run
in the eighth. Don Cardwell posted
his sixth victory while Bob Friend
suffered his 15th defeat.
!DAfs Office Says
'Strictly On Level'
NEW YORK (UPI) Ingemr
Johansson's knockout of Floyd
Patterson was "strictly on the
level," in the opinion of Dist.
Atty. Frank Hogan, but Hogan has
a lot more questions he wants
to ask about the promotional side
of the June 26 bout.
Hogan made that clear Monday
after Frank Erickson, convicted
gambler and bookmaker, was
quizzed in the DA's office for
about an hour.
Erickson, pudgy 64-year-old New
Yoker who once ran a bookmaking
business whose annual handle was
estimated at $10 million, probably
will testify today or tomorrow
before the New York grand jury
which is investigating underworld
influence in boxing, Hogan said.
Hogan stressed that he is not
investigating the action in the
ring that night at Yankee Stadium
when Johansson's thundering right
fist knocked the heavyweight
crown off the brow of New Yorker
In "fairness" to both battlers,
Hogan said, he wanted to make it
clear that there is not "a
scintilla" of evidence to indicate
any possibility of a "fix" in the
PfltlHen I'ith Scotland
Oeo. Montgomery in
W A T V S I
FIRST MAN INTO
FIRE ON THE
Geo, Montgomery In
(Based en 300 official at bats)
G AB R
109 442 83
106 333 43
111 444 75
101 362 71
111 465 91
110 438 73
110 420 70
110 410 59
109 405 78
112 419 63
Cun., St. L.
White, St. L.
Boyer, St. L.
Kuenn, Det. 98 386 68 133 344
Kaline, Det. 95 364 65 120 .330
Wood Balti. 104 333 50 110 .330
Fox, Chi. Ill 455 59 146 .321
Runnels, Bos. 108 420 68 132 .314
Power, Cle. 108 437 84 132 .302
Minoso, Cle. 109 419 68 126 301
Maris, K. C. 83 317 53 94 .297
Mantle, N.Y. 104 391 73 112 .286
Jensen, Bos. 108 390 75 111 .285
Runs Batted In
Colavito, Indians 87
Killebrew, Senators 86
Jensen, Red Sox 81
Malzone, Red Sox 73
Maxwell, Tigers 73
Banks, Cubs 105
Robinson, Reds 92
Aaron, Braves 91
Bell, Reds 79
Cepeda, Giants 76
Killebrew, Senators 35
Colavito, Indians 34
Allison, Senators 27
Lemon, Senators 26
Jensen, Red Sox 24
Banks, Cubs 33
Mathews, Braves 31
Aaron, Braves 29
Robinson, Reds 25
(Based on 14 or more decisions)
American League W L Pet.
Shaw, White Sox 11 3 .786
McLish, Indians 14 5 .737
Pappas, Orioles 12 5 .706
Mossi, Tigers 11 5 .688
Maas, Yankees 11 5 .688
15 0 1.000
16 6 .727
15 6 .714
12 7 .632
10 6 .625
NEW YORK, Aug. 12 (UPI)
Havana, battling to retain its runner-up
position in the Internation International
al International League, swept a doubleheader
from Montreal by identical 3-2
scores last night.
Borrego Alvarez was the hero
of the twin conquest as he belted
a home run in each game, his 18th
and 19th of the season. Walt Crad
dock picked up his 10th win in
the opener and Ted Wieand gain gained
ed gained his 13th n the nightcap.
Buffalo continued its runaway
pace by slamming four Richmond
pitchers for an 11-2 decision. A
four-run outburst in the first in inning
ning inning and a five run explosion in
the ninth spelled disaster for the
Columbus outlasted Rochester,
3-2, i 11 innings to take sole pos possession
session possession of third place. Don Wil Williams
liams Williams hurled shutout hall for the
last three innincs for the victory.
Toronto and Miami split an ex
tra inning double header. Toronto
taking the first game 6 5 in 10 in
nings, and Miami coming back to
take the second 21 in twleve in
HORSE BREEDER DIES
MARION, Ohio (UPI) George
A. Dix, wh6 retired recently after
establishing a reputation as an
international -percheron horse
breeder, died here Monday at the
National Percheron Assocn. and
was honored as "breeder of the
year" in 1938.
Gettiiig Up Nights
If you iulfor from G.ttlng Tn
Nlfhts, Backch, Lc Pln, I,om of
Vigour, Nrvounimor woaknea, you
honld holp your ProUt GUnrf im immediately
mediately immediately with Roe.n. Thin medicine
mk you fl younger, trnnrT, and
able to alp without Interruption.
"' nooana from your chemlit today.
Archie Moore 3-1
To Whip Yvon Durelle Tonight
JmJt hh rl
Putt Pull Proceeds
To Be Donated To
Junior Golf Program
Tomorrow night's Putt Putt
proceeds wi.'l be donated to
the Junior Golf Program of the
Panama Golf Assn., Jim Des Des-Londes
Londes Des-Londes Jr., manager of me
Putt Putt Golf Course announc announced
ed announced today.
DesLondes, of the Isthmian
Junior Golf Tournament Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, has invited the four
winners of the recent tourney
to play tomorrow night.
All those interested in mak making
ing making the Junior Golf Tournament
an annual event in Panama
end the Caal Zone are invited
to play Putt Putt tomorrow
Ingo In No Hurry
To Meet Vellella,
Kahn About Rematch
NEW YORK (UPI) The new
head of Roscnsohn Enterprises
Inc. wants heavyweight champion
Ingemar Johansson to come here
"immediately" to complete a deal
for a Sept. 22 return bout against
Floyd Patterson, but Johansson
seems in no rush to accept.
"There is no reason for me to
go there," said Johansson at Gote Gote-borg,
borg, Gote-borg, Sweden. "I am the world
champion, and they have to come
here if they want anything."
Johansson's statement was made
Monday just before Vincent Vel Vel-ella,
ella, Vel-ella, new president of Rosensohn
Enterprises, disclosed .he has
cabled the champion an invitation
to come here expense-free to
"close the deal immediately."
Velella wired Johansson that a
decision must be made now con con-cering
cering con-cering "three possible locations,
two of which offer large guaran guarantees."
tees." guarantees." Velella told the champion
that these "firm cash guarantees"
and assurance of large closed
circuit television make it certain
the bout can be held as originally
planned on Sept. 22, but warned
BALBOA 6:75 8:05
MOOUCtSN M- .......
Mt mnmmtmuu umuu,
CW by TteHNKOlO f
Thurs. "Th Defiant Ones"
"NO PLACEJTO LAND"
Thurs. 'The Fearmakers"
and "The Girl
In The Black
MONTREAL (UPI) Light
theavyweight Champion Archie
Moore and Canadian, Yvon Du Du-relle,
relle, Du-relle, who provided the "fight of
the year" last December, square
off tonight in a return
title bout at the Forum, with ex ex-heavyweight
heavyweight ex-heavyweight champion Jaek Shar Sharkey
key Sharkey again referee.
Forty-three-year-old Moore is a
solid favorite at 3-1 against hap happy
py happy Yvon despite Archie's hair hairbreadth
breadth hairbreadth escape with the 175-pound
crown in December, when each
was on the floor four times.
Twenty nine-year old Durelle,
brawny' owner of a small fishing
fleet at Baie Ste. Anne, N.B.,
was very happy yeaterday be because
cause because he had just forced promo promoter
ter promoter Eddie Quinn and TV-producer
Truman Gibson to fork up an ex extra
tra extra $5,000 in expense money be because
cause because of the bout's two postpone postponements.
ments. postponements. Joe Belanger manager of
Quinn's "Canadian Athletic Pro Promotions,"
motions," Promotions," said the advance ticket
sale of about $94,000 indicated a
crowd of 12,500 and a gross gate
of $175,000, a Canadian record.
$222,840 GATE POSSIBLE
"A sellout of all 16,000 seats
would mean a gate of $222,860,"
Belanger said. Tickets range from
$5 to $25.
Their scheduled 15-round bout
will be televised by ABC through throughout
out throughout the United States at 9 p.m.
(Panama time), but it will not be
televised in Canada because if a
dispute with the Canadian Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting Corporation about blacking
out the Montreal area.
LeODold Pigeon chairman ,.f
the Montreal Athletic Commis
sion, announced vpslprHav th-ji
exch'amp Sharkey of Boston
wouia reteree. Durelle and man
ager Chris Shaban had objected,
at first, to Sharkev henanco tho
claimed he had favored Moore in
the early rounds of their Dec 10
fight at the Forum.
, -rej v vvi
explained to reporters yesterday:
SnarKeV tOOk his tlmp rniintina
over Moore every time I had him
on the canvas in those first fivo
rounds, and once he not only
wipeo on Archie s gloves when he
got up but he came over and
wiped off my golves stalling for
Suggests Other Referees
Durelle had suggested Ruby
Goldstein of New York or Harry
Wildcats Capture Elks
Under the able leadership of
their high scoring captain, the
Wildcats captured the 1959 Elks
League championship by downing
a tough and determined Wolverine
team 34 to 33.
For his outstanding efforts Bill
Engelke was voted the outstanding
player award by his fellow players
in the league. It was, a fitting cli climax
max climax to a job well done by this
young man who has kept his team
on top of the league moK of the
The winning Cats held 10 6, 18 12,
and 27-13 leads in the first three
that present doubt about Johans Johansson's
son's Johansson's intentions are "seriously hurt
ing the promotion."
Whether Velella's wire would
move Johansson to come here re remained
mained remained to be seen, but the cham champion
pion champion was emphaiic Monday in
stating that he isn't planning a
Johansson said he was willing
to fight Patterson Sept. 22 "if
everything is in order." but added
that he Is "very disappointed
over the American conditions'
COCO SOLO 7:00
"MURDER by CONTRACT"
"The Foxiest Girl In Paris"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"MA CH E T E
Thurs. "Goinir My Way"
Frl. "Space Master X T'
ICamp Bierd 7:00
'Captive of Blllvl
fche Kid" Serial
T von Durelle
Kessler of St. Louis as referee.
Chairman Pigeon also an announced
nounced announced that three judgesa is
usual, would score the fight, and
that the referee has no vote. He
said scoring would be on the five-
point must system, and six-ounce,
gloves would be used.
Durelle and Shaban signed the
third boat contract yesterday. .It
provides for a return title shot
for Moore within 60 days, if Ar Archie
chie Archie loses Wednesday. Moore's
manager. Jack Kearns, insisted
upon 60 days instead of the tisual
90 to prevent Moore from getting
too heavy between bouts.
Contracts for tonight's bout
provide Moore with a guarantee
of $175,000 against 40 per cent of
the net gate and the $125,000 TV
money. Durelle's guarantee is
$15,000 against 20 per cent of gate
quarters. Led by a 9 point splurge
by captain Pajak, the Wolves sud suddenly
denly suddenly came to life, and with 8 sec seconds
onds seconds left in the game led the Cats
by 1 point. However, a Wolve pass
went astray, alert Cats put the ball
in Engelke's hands, and he did the
That both teams played a cau cautious
tious cautious game, especially on the part
of the Wolves who had scored 68
points to wi ntheir semi-final
round game. This did not take any anything
thing anything away from the contest as it
was well played.
In the preliminarygame of the
evening the Hawkeyes mauled the
Badgers 59-44. It was clearly evi evident
dent evident that there was nothing at
stake in this contest, for both
teams played minus pressure and
with a minimum of enthusiasm.
Immediately after the champion championship
ship championship games officials of Elks Lodge
1414, Balboa Chapter, presented in individual
dividual individual awards to the two top
teams and an outstanding player
award to Bill Engelke.
The box scores:
h ft n( I
Boe 4 1 11
Carro" 10 4 3 24
Larson a n i 1C
B"Wner 0 0 2 0
MT'ii 4 o 4 8
To,a,s 26 7 14 55
Stromberg 3 j 4 7
Blevins 5 1 2 It
Dombrosky 3 0 2 6
DeVore 0 2 0 2
Rodriguez 2 2 0 6
Lombano 4 0 3 8
Metheney 2 0 2 4
Dahlhoff 0 0 1 0
19 6 14 44
fg ft pf t
Engelke 9 1 2 19
Scott, A 1 0 2 2
Stewart 1 0 2 2
Hanson 2 0. 2 4
Bowman ............ 0 0 0 0
Moses 1 1 0 3
Corrigsn I 0 1 4
16 'J 9 34
Pajak J 2 1 20
Hall 0 0 0 0
Rager .. 0 0 S 0
Ashton 0 0 0 0
Price 0 01 0
Chase .. 2 2 3 6
Spradlin .3 1 8 7
Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT
TEAMS W L Pet. GB
San .Francisco 65 47 .580
Los Angeles . o2 50 .554 3
Milwaukee . 40 4? .550 316
Pittsburgh .... 54 58 .482 11
Chicago 53 57 .482 11
Cincinnati ... 52 59 .448 12Vi
St. Louis 53 42 .441 13'
Philadelphia 47 44 .423 1 7
Los Angeles at Chicago
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N)
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N)
Only games scheduled
Los Angeles 000 010 011 14 7 0
Chicago 0000 020 001 2 5 11 0
Podres, Williams, Koufax, La La-bine
bine La-bine (5-9) and Roseboro.
Drabowsky, Hobbie, Henry (7-5)
Milwaukee 0000 100 1103 8 0
Cincinnati 100 003 OOx 4 7 2
Spahn (15-11), Willey and Cran Cran-dall.
dall. Cran-dall. Nuxhall (6-9) and Dotterer, Bai Bailey.
ley. Bailey. (NIGHT GAME)
Milwaukee 000 111 1307 11 1
Cincinnati 101 100 0003 7 2
Burdette (16-11) and Rice, Cran Cran-dall.
dall. Cran-dall. Hook (2-2), Schmidt, Pefta and
Pittsburgh 001 020 0014 7 2
Philadelphia 100 201 02x 6 8 1
Friend (4-15), Face and Burgess.
Cardwell (6-7), F,arrell and Lon Lon-nett.
nett. Lon-nett. (NIGHT GAME)
San Francisco 300 100 000 15 11 1
St. Louis 000 100 012 04 15 4
Antonelli, McCormick, Byerly,
Miller (6-6) and Schmidt.
Mizell, Duliba. Stone, McDaniel
(11-11) and Smith.
'Have Nothing To Do'
With Vellella, Kahn
By KLAUS ULLMAN
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (UPI)
Ingemar Johansson, facing an
American Boxing situation that
lnnks likp an uDset table of Sewd-
ish smorgesbord, said today he
would have notning to ao wun
Vincent J. Velella and Irving B.
Kahn, new officials of Rosensohn
In an interview with the Stock Stockholm
holm Stockholm newspaper Aftonbladet, Jo Johansson,
hansson, Johansson, the world heavyweight
champion, also gave the condi conditions
tions conditions under which he will meet
Floyd Patterson in a return bout.
"I have nothing to do with Ve Velella
lella Velella and Kahn. They have be behaved
haved behaved in a way that makes me
extremely cautious, as anyone ,i
my situation should be," the
newspaper quoted Johansson as
saying. "The only contract I have
signed is not valid now, as Bill
Rosensohn has disappeared from
the picture and consequently I am
not in any way committed to Ros Rosensohn
ensohn Rosensohn Enterprises."
LATROBE, Pa., Aug.. 12 (UPI)
The Canal Zone VFW Teeners
trounced the Latrobe Teener All
Star team -3 last night. Roy
Bettis went ell the way for the
Zonians limiting Latrobe to only
five hits In the seven-inning eon eon-test.
test. eon-test. Canal Zone shortstop Frenk
Reichart led the hit parade with
The Zone boys scored twice In
the first frame end pushed across
single tallies irf the third, fifth
and sixth Innings.
Latrobe scored" its three runs
in a seventh Inning rally elded
by a pair of singles, a CZ error,
and a triple by Jim Ruffner.
Canal Zone Ml 011 0-4 I 3
Latrobe 000 000 3-3 $ 4
R. Bettis and R. Ness; ) Be Be-llislmo,
llislmo, Be-llislmo, R Falk (1) and Jim
Gray. W. Bettis. L. Falk.
Today ENCANTO 50c,
At 9:00 p.m.
On the screen
"Appointment In Honduras"
TEAMS W L Pet. Ci
Chicago 44 43 .404
Cleveland . 45 47 .580 1V
New York ... 57 54 .514 NT,
Baltimore ... 54 55 .505 lm
Detroit 55 58 .487 M
Kansas City . 53 5 .471 14
Boston 50 62 .444 17'
Washington ... 44 M .393 23
Chicago at Detroit
Washington at New York (N)
Cleveland at Kansas City (N)
Boston at Baltimore (N)
New York 020 060 0008 8 0
Boston 001 000 0315 9 4
Maas (11-5), Shsatz and Berra.
Casale (8-S), Baumann, Chittum
Chicago 000 000 1001 8 0
Detroit 400 130 OOx 8 8 1
Pierce (12-12), Moore, Arias,
McBnde and Lollar, Battey.
Bunning (10-10) and Wilson.
Cleveland 000 003 0003 9 9
Kansas City 500 010 lOx 7 IV 2
Grant (7-5), Smith, Locke and
Daley (13-7) and House.
HARTACK BOOTS IN FOUR
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. (UPI)
Willie Hartack helped get the
50-day Atlantic City racing season
underway Monday by booting''
home four winners, including Miss
Orestes in the $22,800 Margate
Handicap. He also scored on Thurs
ton ($6.00), New Prince ($8.00)
and Southern Pomp ($7.40). Miss
Orestes paid $15.40 to win.
JOHANSSON NAMES CONDITIO.,
Velella, majority stockholder in,,,
Rosensohn Enterprises, announced
Monday in New York he haa..
ahloH Tnihonccrtn an invilatinn t
fly there to complete negotiations
for a return bout with Patterson,,
radio and movie rights to the,Q
June 26 fight and last week be-
toiiit a in v in vi nit; uvaiu wi
Rosensohn Enterprises. ,;
RAconcnhn nrnrantof nf t b Ik...
.Tiinp fitrht rpeioneri Auff 3 from
Sosensohn Enterprises, touching
f an investigation of the promp- ,n
tional phases of the bout.
Aftonbladet said Johansson laidn
down three conditions for a re-
tuvn Knot .ititU D.tfarcnn.
IU1II UUUl Willi X ULLCISVII.
The bout must not be handled,,
on any monopoly basis.
All radio and TV rights are ,.
to be offered on the open market.
There, must not be any repe-,
tition of what happened in his
first fight with Patterson, when
TV rights were sold to Kahn for
$150,000 less than another offer.
CHAMP LOST MONEY
"I lost too much money on that r,
deal and it must not happen
hansson as saying.
ao iar i nave noi seen lae 11--nancial
figures for the. June.,,
fight," Johansson said, using Bir-
git Lundgren, his fiancee and sec-
rnraftl no a onnlrAnman "Am Inne
as I have not received any money
from the first match there will be":
11U 1UI UIC1 LHIA aLHJUL 1CLUI U (.
Edwin Ahlqvist, Johansson's ad-, re,
viser, reassured Patterson h.
would get his chance to regain the
"We don't intend to let Floyd
down. He will get his chance. But
Mil HUB U1'US-pui;U5 1UUSI COUie IQ
an enu ursi, Aniqvisi saia.
, C. ft
7:00 Today! 9.00
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
KEENAN WYNN "fr
Elaine STEWARD In J
"CODE TWO" I
A flRRAT PTrmrRwi
I Dana ANDREWS In f
14 S g 33
"TOWIS&AY. AUGUST U, 1959
THt PANAMA AMERICAN Alt tKDEPUTDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGI NINI V-
Eastern Grass Courts Doubles Crown?
Alex May Be
In Top Form
For Davis Clip
in nun rrT run .i n a -yr ( ( .v
-n r Vis"
iii-frni' minnmiiW wrmw
HECTOR LOPEZ MAKES PUTOUT The Red Sox' Pete Runnels (3) Is out at third base after fce fce-ine
ine fce-ine caught in a rundown durine the first innine of the Yankees-Red Sox game at Fenway Parjt
on Monday. The confusion began when Jackie. Jensen of the Sox tapoed the ball to Yankee
Sitcher Don Larsen. Larsen threw to catcher Yoei Berra, who in turn tossed to third baseman
Sector Lopez, shown making the tag at third base (upper left). During the excitement; Red Sox
outfielder Gene Stephens ran from first to third (right, sliding).
Don't look now, but old Cus
D'Amato, with his mania for
,. onH mvstprv. aoDears
to be in the process of fumbling
control of the heavyweight
championship back into the
hasds of the man he set out
j... tamoc n Nnrns.
The most significant point ol
i' : ihrt nthpr
the Pans aiscusiu" v--day-
is that they, were initiated
bv the cnampiou, i"s"
hansson, and his business ad ad-rj.;.
rj.;. ad-rj.;. Ahinn st and that
Truman Gibson who speaks tor
Norris was there by invitation
personnaly extended by the two
This lends confirmation to an
observation expressed m this
space last Monday that the
Swedes were determined sot to
expose themselves again to the
uncestainties, harassments and
dictations which k marked the
June fight witn Floyd Patterson
and were in a mood to consider
propositions from other promo promotional
tional promotional sources.
It was further revealed lieie
that, accordingly, their ongianl
booster and the bedeviled pro promoter
moter promoter of the firjt,. fight, Bill Ro Ro-sensohn,
sensohn, Ro-sensohn, had. approached both
the Garden arfd the Chicago
Stadium, the latter the hub of
Norris fistic activities, since the
court ordered dismemberment.
Inasmuch as' the Garden was
not represented is Paris, it must
be assumed that either the New
York store declined to partici participate
pate participate or that' the Swedes felt
their interests would be better
served by the Norris outlet.
' Gibson's statement was slu
diously discreet. He said, in efied
that while his people, naturally,
would be interested in delivering
the Swedes from the gross inep ineptitudes
titudes ineptitudes and petty bickerings of
the "confused amateurs as a
gesture of international fellow fellow-shipi'
shipi' fellow-shipi' if nothing else, the time re regrettably
grettably regrettably was premature; besides,
Johansson was committed to a
return match and until this o o-bligsltion
bligsltion o-bligsltion was fulfilled, or other otherwise'
wise' otherwise' amicably adjusted, his peo people
ple people would have to be iscluded
out" and is so worded, we un understand,
derstand, understand, that if the promoters.
. .The burnt monopolist dreads
The contract calls for the re return
turn return to be Held on Sept. 22
who" tiow appears to be D'Amato
himself, Charley Balck, an old
piec man, and an East Harlem
lawyer nobody in sports ever
heard of before. .can't make
it, Johansson can buy his way
out "for $100,000.
TOO LATE FOR FIGHT
Even in the most favorable
circumstances, with so 1 i t tl e
time left; t would seem practi practically
cally practically impossible now to meet
the "deadline. A"nd the circums circumstances
tances circumstances are far from favorable.
k Who 1 can tell what the current
fice 'and the suddenly awakened
boxing commission) will develop,
hoW'long they will last?
Moreover, the. champion has
stated he haS no intention of
leavings Sweden until the investi investi-gatldns
gatldns investi-gatldns are concluded, and he
haa. .ttaff an nnnnrtnnltv in stiirlv
the results. And since he has
practically suspended training al altogether,
together, altogether, It would appear that
he has abandoned all notions of
" defending his title this year.
There is also the prossib i 11 1 y
Johansson may dejide $100,000
is a modest price to pay for
freedom to negotiate future
malcl'M on his own. In fact, he
repodtefly remarked at the Paris
assembly, "Who wouldn't forfeit
,o(o,,i for a chance to make
It; this accurately reflects liis,
rSOON BELLA VISTA
thinking, his next step, we'd
have to believe, would be to
join forces with the Norris organ organization.
ization. organization. And where would that
lnave D'Amato the deflated? On
the outside, looking in, begging his
arch enemy for a shot at me
championship. What hilarious i i-rony!
rony! i-rony! BRITAIN FEELS IT, TOO
The presence of Jack'Solomns
in Paris was not without signi significance,
ficance, significance, either. It suggests he is
going to be a part of the new
if-and-when Johansson deal. Un Until
til Until D'Amato installed himself as
dictator of world boxing by
means of owning the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champion, Solomons had
been Europe's Mr. liig.
On the pretext that Solomons
had engaged in commercial re
lations with Norris and the now
defiinct 1BC. D'Amato put com
petition, one Harry Levinc. If
heavyweights didn't play him on
the black list and proceeded to
build up a secondary ball with
Levine they could expect no con consideration
sideration consideration as challengers from
It was Levine who produced
Brian London for the Indianopo-
lis farce with Patterson last
spring. Levine!s position was to
be furthered strengthened by a
match here, or over there, with
another British stiff. .verily, the
Swede's thunderous right hand
was heard, and also fell, around
Alex Olmedo Melts
Green To Take Grass
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J., Aug. H
(UPI) Alex Olmedo, Wimbledon
champion and U.S. Davis Cup ace
from Peru, blasted surprise final finalist
ist finalist Mike Green of Miami Beach 6 6-4,
4, 6-4, 3-6, 6-0, 6-2, to win the Eastern
Grass Court Championships. It was
the first tournament win for the
seeded Peruvian since his Wimble Wimbledon
don Wimbledon victory.
He now plans to take a week's
rest from, the tournament grind to
sharpen up for the Davis Cup Chal Challenge
lenge Challenge round at Forest Hills Aug.
Ripping his big serve past the
unseeded Green, who had unset
second seeded Tut B.artzen of Dal Dallas
las Dallas and fifth seeded M'k" Franks
of Los Angeles to gain the finals,
Olmedo roasted to victory. He lost
only two sets during the entire
tournament, one to Greed and one
to his Davis Cup teammate 18 year year-old
old year-old Earl (Butch) Buchholz Jr. of
In the first srt, Olincrln prmed
set to hrak Green's service in
both the third, and seventh gam"?
but the UCLA senior managed to
hold on. In the ninth lame, how however,
ever, however, he netted a harkhand volley
as Olmedo broke for a 6-5 lead.
Olmedn then held his own deliv delivery,
ery, delivery, which he was blasting fiercelv
and accurately, for the opening
Green anneared wilted imder the
hot sun, double faulting (wire en
route to a service brek by Olme
do in the second game. Olmedo
kept running out every game in
which. Green failed to try for a
" ' i, "iS
Roy McMillan Lost
To Reds For Season
CINCINNATI, Aug. 12 (UPI),
Th Cincinnati Rdi hav lest
tht rvci of shortstop Roy
McMillan for tho rest of the
season because of fractured
left collarbone suffered during
the nightcap of las! night's twi twi-night
night twi-night twin bill with the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves.
McMillan, generally recognized
as the f inest defensive shortstop
in the National League, sustain sustained
ed sustained the injury during the third
inning when he collided with
Bill Bruton as the Milwaukee
outfielder was attempting to
Eddie Kasko moved over from
third base te replaee McMillan
Today s Sport
COMET (4) AUG. 11
TODAY'S SPORT PARADE
NEW YORK (UPI) Baseball,
despite the close pennant races,
apparently is suffering from a
season of individual mediocrity
and there are storm signals to
day (hat it will have lo"do some
thing drastic to hold Us own
against the i n r o a d s of other
What brings this to mind is the
balloting in the annual $10,000
Hickok Belt Award which, in the
first half of the year, finds only.
one monthly winner from the
ranks of baseball. It isn't possi possible
ble possible to shrug off the trend in the
thinking of the 250 sportswriters
and sportscasters who cast bal ballots.
lots. ballots. . ; .
Becausp the Hickok Belt, now
in its 10th year, has become to
the professional athlete what the
Sullivan Award is to the amateur
REYNOLDS WAS WINNER
Ever since Phil Rizzuto, the
mighty mite of the Y a n k e e s.
stepped forward to take the gold
bauble which weighs almost as
much as he does, baseball has
been a frequent winner. Other re recipients
cipients recipients were Allie Reynolds, the
Yankee "Super Chief;" Willie
Mays of the Giants, Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle and, last year, Bob Turley.
Interspersed were such profes professional
sional professional men of the year as Rocky
Marciano, Ben Hogan, Otto
Graham and Carmen Basilio.
Overshadowing such baseball
feats as Rocky Co'avito hitting
four homers in one game and
Elroy Face winning 14 straight
games in relief have been some
really astounding feats in other
phases of sports.
Rieht now the front runner for
the Hickok Award. o be present presented
ed presented at a charity dinner drawing
6.S00 nersnns at Rochester. NY.
on Jan. ? is no one else but
Ingemar Johansson. When he
fe'ehed F'oyd Patterson a clout
on the whiskers at Yankee Sta
dium to win the heavyweight
rhampionshin of th world, it set settled
tled settled more tban the question as to
which was th? better m?.
NEW INTEREST TREND
But the monthly balloting hints
at a new interest trend. Baseball
damaged Hsrlf tremendously by
running that second AM Star
fame. Its leaders tossed tradition
to the wind in favor of money,
after niously declaring for years
M at this was a soon, honest fel fellows,
lows, fellows, not a business. Theirs was
a damaging, and costly, error.
Bowling showed that it had ar arrived
rived arrived as major sporf when Ed
die Lubcnsk! won the February
votin. That nut him In between
Bob Pettit of th St. Louis Hawks
and El"in Baylor of the Minne
apolis Lakers, the January and j
iwarcn winners, it revealed more
than howPng's new claim to at attention,
tention, attention, also solidifying pro bas basketballs
ketballs basketballs rlaim to fame as a tele television
vision television 'eoiilar.
Art Walt .off his Masters win,
o!- fh Aori vote followed by
hard-luck Harvey Haddix of the
Pirates, who was a winner in
reverse after losing that long dis distance
tance distance perfect game. Of those who
have won th monthly awards,
anH will be finalist in the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate halloting fnr the be't, iron
man incem.- i. head and
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (UPD (UPD-Alex
Alex (UPD-Alex Olmedo may have been in
a slump recently, but it now ap appears
pears appears that th Wimbledon cham champion
pion champion will be in top form to de defend
fend defend the Davis Cup.
Olmedo, U.S. Davis Cup star
from Peru by way of Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, showed his good form Mon Monday
day Monday when he easily defested un unseeded
seeded unseeded Mike Green of Miami
Beach, Fla 6-4, 3 6, 6-0, 6-2 in the
final of the men's singles
in the Eastern Grass Courts ten tennis
nis tennis championships.
Olmedo and Earl Buchholi Jj?-.
of St. Louis, Mo., who may com comprise
prise comprise the U.S. Davis Cup doubles
team, then won the doubles title
by defeating Ron Holmberg of
Brooklyn and Indian Davis Cup
ace Ramanathan Krishnsn, 6-2,
11-13, 6-4, 8-6.
The victory here was the first
for Olmedo since he won the
Wimbledon crown earlier this
summer, following disappointing
showings in two recent tourneys.
In early rounds here, too, he
failed to play his best tennis. But
Olmedo appeared every inch the
champion against Green.
' Many of the players who com competed
peted competed here have moved on to
Newport, R.I., for the tournament
there this week. But Olmedo,
Buchholz, and their Davis Cup
teammates Bernard (Tut) Bart
zen of Dallas, Tex., and Barry
MacKay of Dayton, Ohio, are
passing up that tourney and will
spend this week practicing on the
courts at Forest Hills, N.Y.,
where the Davis Cup challenge
round will be held next month.
With Triumph Over
By PFC BOB SMAILES
The Fort Kobbe Regulars came
up with an unexpected scoring
punch in guard Paul Dietsch. Mon Monday
day Monday night to lower the altitude of
the Albrook Flyers by a scora of
81 to 80 at the Kobbe GYnf.v:
Dietsch, a 5 foot 7 inch guard
who started his first game of the
season last Friday night, scorct
15 points In each half to sparK
the Regulars In a game 'hey had
to win t6 stay in contention for
the PAF title. Z r
It was also an important game
for, the Flyers as they lost a tie
with the Clayton Cavaliers who
took over sole possession of first
blace ;with a win oyer Army At Atlantic."
lantic." Atlantic." Only a game and a half
separates the first place Caval Caval-liers
liers Caval-liers and the third place Regu Regulars
lars Regulars with Albrook in second a
During the first period of play
the lead changed hands conti
nuously with the Regulars hold
ing a 19 to 15 lead at the end of
the quarter behind the shooting
of guards Bob Palmer and Dietsch
who col'ected 14 of the Regulars
noints between them. "Long"
Lonnie Stevenson led the Flyers
with the help of Bill Agan.
In the second period Kobbe in inserted
serted inserted their rebounding twins
Ron Davidson and John Phillis
and for a while looked as if they
were going to run away from the
Albrookites as they piled up a 31
to 23 lead but It was short lived
as the Fivers csmc storming
back to pull ahead 36 to 3.
The Infantrymen were -not to be
denied, however, as they ra'lied
again and were on top 46 to 40
Albrook guard AI West looked
as if he was going to pull the
Flyers out of the firs in the third
period scoring ten of his twelve
points in the first few minutes
of nlay but the Regulars came up
with another scoring guard in
Dan Davis who came in to
match baskets with West.
Forward Dave Howard then
started connecting with his one
hand set and with some timely re rebounding
bounding rebounding by Wally Ryan and Wil Willie
lie Willie Watson the Kobbe quintet held
a 65 to 61 advantage at the end
of the third quarter. i
The toll of the Albrook team
mid-way through the final period
as the Infantrymen opened up a
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Thli new (land and vigour restorer
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now available at ail drusatorea har
Get VI-Tab tableu from your druf druf-(lt
(lt druf-(lt today, put them to ted and tea
the blf Improvement Take the full
bottle, which laita l(ht day. It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
vitality, and you wilt feel yoarr
younger. The Urge alia which last I
4ay I vary oonomioai.
REBOUND BATTLE Fort Kobbe's Wally Ryan End Albrook's
Lon Stevenson, number 35, seem to be playing pattie-cake dur during
ing during Monday night's game in which the Regulars knocked the
Flyers out of first place with a 91 to 80 victory bul, Stevenson is
actually trying to block a shoot of Ryan's. Set for a possible re rebound
bound rebound is Albrok's Al West, number 20. (U.S. Army Photo).
ten point lead and were never
The Albrookites displayed their
usual well balanced attack but
couldn't cope with the three Koh Koh-be
be Koh-be guards hitting for a combined
6 points and the defense of th,c
Infantrymen which iorced the
taller Flyers to shoot from the .out .outside
side .outside hich they had not to do in
It was the Regulars second vic victory
tory victory over the Fly-boys in the fin finale
ale finale of the four game series be between
tween between the two teams.
The Kobbeites placed four men
in double figures led by Paul
Dietsch's game high 30. Bob Pal
mer and Dave Howard followed
with 14 markers each and Dan
Davis had 12.
Lon' Stevenson paced the Fly Flyers
ers Flyers with 21 tallies and was aided
by trie efforts of (our teammates
who second in double figures.
Steady Bill Agan had 14 makers
while Lloyd Hopwood hit for 13
and Al West and Jerry Patire tal tallied
lied tallied 12 each.
Paraite Launches Monstar
Community Athlttic Program
By STANLEY LONEY
A large gathering of communi community
ty community sports figures, headed by As Aston
ton Aston Parchment, who recently re returned
turned returned from Xavier University
and will next month take up the
duties of principal of the Paraiso
High School for one year in the
absence of Ellis L. Fawcelt, who
will be leaving for the United
States, Stanley G. Loncy and
John West, teachers of physical
education al the local educational
institution, formulated plans
Thursday evening in the local
gymnasium for a monster athle athletic
tic athletic program tn be launched for
adults and youngsters alike.
Discussions were broad. Most
of the persons attending partici participated,
pated, participated, giving their views on the
many subjects as they were pre presented.
sented. presented. The manner in which (the
whole agenda was handled was
gratifying and attested to the
high interest and growing anxie anxiety
ty anxiety of all concerned.
Plans call for a wide diversion
of athletic events that would he
conducted through the year by
seventeen commissions that were
organized for the main purpose
of taking care of their respective
activity. From each of the units,
representatives will be- selected
for the organizing of a federation
tha' would serve as the govern governing
ing governing body over the entire field of
Commissions and their chair chairmen
men chairmen follow:
Table tennis, Henry Clark:
checkers-dominoes. Wilbert Git Git-tens;
tens; Git-tens; track and field, Stanley Lon Lon-ey
ey Lon-ey snftball. girls. Km! Alex's:
softball, men, Garfield Harris;
hard rourt ternis. Chrenre Ely
Jr; bridge, Cleveland Stephens;
golf. A. Shan: areherv. Simeon
Blake; shuffleboard, Wilma Dan Daniels:
iels: Daniels: rricket, Atronso Alexis: bas
ketball, John West; square dance,
Innis Bhke: we:ght. lifting, C.
Garnett; volleyball, James Far-1
roll b--'-,, 'iarfield M a i r : I
soccer, C. Vieda. I
n n i it i i ij-JeFT
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STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 6 PROOF AGED ( YEARS
CYRCA. S. A.
de la Ossa No. 13-33 Tel. 2-0754
- iTi n: mi in n mto
than on any other make! I
f ;MG1 TIN:
Classified Paf closet 11:31
a.m. Mob. Fri 11 rjb.
Sat., X pjn. gat for Son.
Office open ;-S weekdays.
Phone Panama 2-0740 tot
Uformation about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre your ad if
you have a commercial
1 r a VF VfXTK AD WITH ONE OP OUR AGENTS OB OUH OfFICES AT 13-J7 "H" SWEET. PANAMA LIBREJUA PSEC1AOO T ttrcet H. II AGEJfClAS
IKTrVvIl nr WW ICACWNf 3 Ullo7 P "a I CASA ZALDO Ceotr.l Ave. U LOURDES PHAKMACY-182 L. Orrasqiillta FARMACIA LOSs
BARINo i S rel MOREKoi-Tth ol full A?e St LEWIS SERVICE-AvT. TtvoU No 4 FARMACIA LSTADO L'NIDOS 149 Cntrl Av
2 FAJUaACI A L f X -1M CtS Aw i HOlJSEH OUo EXCH A N G E J Feo. d. I. Ok Avt. N.. 41 FOTO DOMY-Ju.to AtOMBCiu Ave. S3 it FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DFR jTs- f StrSt 5? 1 F nMcT EL BATURROP.n,o. Lefevre I S.r( FARMACIA "SAS'-V.. Ptnnt 111 HOVfcbADES ITHI9--id.VIH
Vl. ihs Sup M.rk.1 VL E.P COLON OFFICE: I5h Anssdw G.ter No. 14211 Tel. 4SZ.
TSE PANAMA AMEBIC AH Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSPAPE
Baldwin's ttirnishtd jpsrtmtnts
t Sr Ctara tth. Telephone
Smith, Gambol 302
Foster's cort.oei. sn'4
Clara. Reasonablt rsrts. Phone
PHILLIPS Ocumid Cottage
W Cl.rs R 4 9. -ama
1-1877 Cristobal 1-1671.
FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedroomt house, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, bar. air-tondi-tioned.
yard, in Cangreio "T" St.
Ho 10. For information call Tel.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, kitchen, forage, etc.
Campo Alegre, Jantuario Nacio Nacio-nal.
nal. Nacio-nal. Tel. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. 4 bedroom house en Lorn
Altgre, large kitchen, fenced
yard and hot water. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3228.
FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable one bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment San Francisco. Phone 3-5024
FOR RENT: In La Cresta. mod modern
ern modern two bedroom apartment, liv living
ing living t o o m dinipgroom, hot water,
maid's room, kitchen, laundress.
Apply La Cresta. No. 12, 48th.
Street Tel 3-7206.
FOR RENT: Rooms $20 00,
$22.50, $30 00 monthly, Saba Saba-nas.
nas. Saba-nas. Phone 3-0850.
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Ayeni Ayeni-da
da Ayeni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
FOR RENT: Modern1 Duplex,
two bedrooms, hot water. Campo
Alegre Tel. 2 2341 and 3-3379.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Alham Alham-bra
bra Alham-bra Apartments. 10th Street
8061 Telephone 1 386, Colon.
FOR RENT: One and two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment furnished or un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, high in El Cangreio.
Hot wjter, screened. Call 3 3-7453
7453 3-7453 FOR RENT: Very cool furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment inspected. Via fs fs-pana,
pana, fs-pana, house before Mini Max.
FOR RENT: Aproved furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, modern building,
convenient location. Automobile
Row No. 36, phone 3-6855
FOR RENT: Large modern two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment, Potomac
building. Cangrejo, information:
Calle 32. 4-34.
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C Z Z-PHONE
PHONE Z-PHONE BALBOA 3709.
FOR SALE: MtTROPOLITAN
"1500" 1 1959 ( 5,000 milei
radio, heater, white wail tirei.
DUTY PAID Price $1,750
call Gamboa 6200.
FOR SALE: Special price for
quick sale, 1956 Pontiac. two
door, fully equipped, price $1, $1,-195.00
195.00 $1,-195.00 or 1952 Mercury Mon Monterey.
terey. Monterey. 4 door $595.00 Call Fort
FOR SALE: 1 956 Chevrolet,
two door sedan, Power Glide, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, w.w. tires, telephone,
Albrook 6282, 7142 after 4 p m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac, four
door, automatic, new tires, ra radio,
dio, radio, good condition, best offer
0853 Apart. 19, Balboa
FOR SALE: 1953 Morris Minor
2 door sedan, good condition.
Duty paid, 538-B, Curundu
FOR SALE: DeSoto. 1950.
Clean, excellent rubber, fine
running condition, radio Tel.
Balboa 1776 or Balboa 3348.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac hard hardtop
top hardtop hydramatic, excellent condi condi-dition.
dition. condi-dition. livingreom set, Guatema Guatemalan
lan Guatemalan porch set. new, cheap. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 4495 afternoons.
FANTASTIC BARGAINS CON CONTINUE
TINUE CONTINUE A FEW MORI DAYS:
Double Beds complete 19. 50;
mattresses 5 00; Wardrobes 17.
50; metal dressers 12. 50; Brand
new Kerosene stoves 25 00; Din Dining
ing Dining room table and 4 chairs
45 00; Folding beds w mattress
26.95; Living room sets 98 .00;
Beautiful metal dinette sets
69.50; Single beds 29.50; Army
cote 5.50; used feather pillows
0.40 CASH OR CREDIT
TERMS. HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE National Ave. Tel.
3-491 1, 3-7348.
FOR SALE: Gold band crystal.
Call Tuesday 2-1453 or house
6260, Lot Rios.
FOR SALE: Genuine Manila
Rattan, circular chairs, solid Rat Rattan
tan Rattan to floor, also table to match,
must be seen to be appreciated,
5452-B, Diablo, after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving Isthmus, selling every everything.
thing. everything. Car also, 112-B, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: GE refrigerator,
60 cycle, $40.00. Balboa 3143.
WANTED: Girl, clerk steno steno-prapher,
prapher, steno-prapher, bilingual. Apply bet between
ween between 5 p m. and 6 p.m. Panama
Ventas y Servicios, Esq. Ave. 13
y Calle 15 No. 12-40. Tel. 2 2-2422,
2422, 2-2422, Panama R.P.
FOR SALE: 1952 Ariel motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, 500 c c, twin soare parts.
Phone Panama 3-3493, Urraca
Aprs Bella Vista.
WASHINGTON House Speak Speaker
er Speaker Sam Ravburn, supporting the
"middle of the road" Elliot labor
reform bill in a nationwide radio
"When a bill is being fought by
both Jimmy Hoffa (president of
(he International Brotherhood of
Tqsmsters) and the laboij-naiers,
that in itself is a pretly gM rec- j
LITTLE ROCK Several uni unidentified
dentified unidentified teen age boys, speaking
'to' newsmen at a rally of white
students who last year attended
the all white private T. J. Raney
Hijjh School which has announced
I will not reopen:
"The only reason we would go
o, an in:esratcd school will be to
VlTTSBl'Ufill T)a id .1. Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, prosidrn: of the striking
I'nited Slee.lwnrkers Union, blam blam-inc
inc blam-inc induslrv for the deadlock and
indicating he might nol return to i
the n?rotip'ions until industry
"There have been no negotia negotiations
tions negotiations since we went, to New York.
The industry took its s'.anrl on
April 10 and hasn't changed it."
BATON ROl'C'.E. I.ii. Gov.
Earl Lone, berating Ihe Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature al'T il ahruntly voted to ad adjourn
journ adjourn the special session he hid
called less than an hour after the
"Go on home. I'm nol especial especially
ly especially angry at anybody and there
will be no repercussions. .go on
home and brag."
Found Under Lake
WANTED: Bilingual secretaries
with shorthand. Servicios y Colo Colo-caciones.
caciones. Colo-caciones. Camara de Comercio
Building No. 9.
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, atternnon and
evening classes. 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, 3-3018.
Speech Lessons, J a n Barest.
WANTED: Fully furnished
house or large apartment couple
for three months, advise during
hours 9 to 1 1 a.m. Hotel Tropi Tropi-cana,
cana, Tropi-cana, room number 32.
A special nrogram over CFN CFN-TV
TV CFN-TV highlighting the U.S. rmy
Carihbean Ordnance Section s"g s"g-festinn
festinn s"g-festinn program has been re rescheduled.
scheduled. rescheduled. Originally slated for
6: Hi) p m. Wednesday, the pro
pram now will he presented at
6:30 p.m. Thursnay.
TOPL1TZSEE, Austria, Aug. 12
(UPli Austrian police de
nied today that Nazi German
Gestapo Chief Heinnch Him Him-mler's
mler's Him-mler's diary had been found at
the bottom of the Toplitz Lake
A group of diver.s brought a
rase to the surface yesterday
containing several important
and unknown former Nazi Ger German
man German documents, including a
letter Adolf Hitler wrote to
Himmler agreeing to the plan
for faking British currency.
The Toplitzsee searchers hand handed
ed handed the contents of the case to
Austrian police this morning
After scanning the contents,
police denied earlier reports
that Himmler's diary had been
They said a diavv describing
the forging of :hc British cur currency
rency currency at the Sachsenhausen
concentration -amp was found,
as well as a full list of prison-f-rs
of the camp who were en
gaged in the counterfeiting
Other documinfi pertaining
to Nazi spying and sabotage
activities In Belgium and Hol Holland
land Holland were also m the wooden
case, brought, to the surface
from the bottom of the Toplitz
A spokesman for the search searchers
ers searchers said four rases had been
I recovered in the past few days.
Three contained counterfeit
British 50, ten and twenty
pound sterling nolrs, approxi approximately
mately approximately 500,00fl one pound S1,-
! 400,00"" hi cac.li case.
FOR JALI: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
trucVload. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Maternity and baby
clothes stare. Well situated in
Ave. Justo Arosemena No. 30 30-03
03 30-03 in front of Royal Crown Cola.
For reference phone Panama 3-6740.
FOR SALE: Children's mer merchandise
chandise merchandise gellow cost al "II Ro Rodeo".
deo". Rodeo". Coin out of business. 46 St.
East No. 30, Bella Vista, across
from Bella Vista Super Market.
FOR SALE: Beautiful small liv living
ing living room sat, almost new. Please
call Panama 3-4086.
Ot SALIi Lots 500 as4 1.000
meters, hi the Nuero HipoeVemo
Urfcanlxatteo- aerate t Ramoa
Racetrack. All rats with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaB W. Mctamert.
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's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,(00 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phone 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Adolesenco custom
built Wilkins accordion, 120
base. Baby crib, with mattress.
Curundu 4231, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Four pieca overstuf overstuffed
fed overstuffed set, very good condition.
Must sell. 2-4338, 460 Ancen
Blvd. Puppies $3.00 each, moth mother
er mother Fox Terrier.
FOR SALE: Large girl's bicycle,
metal dresser, small quarter quartermaster
master quartermaster table, SO bass Italian ac accordion.
cordion. accordion. House 2264-B, Carr
FOR SALE: 1 each floor lamp
bamboo with bamboo shade, $15.
1 each floor lamp black palm
with mahogany shade, $15. 1
each double bed solid mahogany
with Simmons Beauty Rest mat mattress
tress mattress and coil springs, $150. Can
be seen at 2127-D Curundu.
Phone 83-6226 after 5:00 p.m.
P. O. Broome.
FOR SALE: Large thoroughbred)
mare gentle, rides well. $50.00.
Call Balboa 1772.
The Yacht "Princess Waimai" at
present moored off Pedro Miguel
Boat Club, is now offered for
sale. Interested person are advis advised
ed advised to telephone or call the British
Consulate. Telephone No. 2-0913.
holds first meet
Explorer Boy Scout.; of the
Canal Zone no.v have an "Ex
plorer cabinet" which helps
plan all Explorer activities on
the Canal Zone Scout Council
Representatives of Explorer
units from throughout the
Zone met recently to held their
first Explorer Cabinet, meeting
Suggestions discussed by the
Cabinet for next month's Ex Explorer
plorer Explorer Rendevous, included:
A one-day cruise nn w ship, a
tour of Navy installations, an
airplane trip, and a noutlng on
'The Explorer Cabinet, which
will work through the Council's
Activities Com mii, lee. elpcted
the following officers for their
remainder of 1 950; President,
Ted Bembcnrck; Vice-President
John Searcy; Secretary, John
Thev also heard a rennet nn
Explorer Activities at Camp
C h a g r c s by Wesley H.
Townsend, who served as Acti Activities
vities Activities Director at the camp,
LONDON (UJ1) Automobile
association spokesmen said Sun Sunday
day Sunday that if all the tralfic jams on
British highways Sunday had been
placed end to end they would
have stretched more than 100
miles. The worst jam, on either
sirieof Exeter, pded cars bumper
for bumper for 18 miles.
To Be Constructed
In Costa Rica
An agricultural chemical and
fertilizer plant of the most mod modern
ern modern type will be erected in Costa
Rica by an international group
of leading Central Am e r i c a n
North American end European
This plant will produce up to
200,000 tons per year of high for
mulation complex fertilizer thus
being one of the largest units of
this king in the world. It will
be able to supply the entire
Central American market at low
internationally competitive' prices.
The plant will be designed and
erected by Chemical and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial International Ltd., the lead leading
ing leading builder of such plants in the
world. The major materials and
equipment suppliers will be Thys Thys-sen
sen Thys-sen of Germany, the largest steel
producers of Europe.
Financing will be handled by
I.D.I. (International Development
and Investment Co.) in coope cooperation
ration cooperation with the baking house of
Dillon Reed and Co. of New
York. The combination of the
FA ISA. a Central American Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian group, with the a
vove prominent North American American-European
European American-European interests provides an
FOR SALE: Excellent stereo Hi Hi-Fi
Fi Hi-Fi set complete or by compo components.
nents. components. Two Scott amplifiers, two
A-R speakers. Also Scott port portable
able portable phonograph. Also 200 Mon Monaural
aural Monaural classical records, excellent
condition. Via Argentina No. 10,
Apartment 23, evenings from
5:30. Phone 3-5045
FOR SALE: Flnea In Volcan, 90
hectares pasture, 44 bush.
Houses fenced. Titled. Phone 4-0749.
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tive Tive-li
li Tive-li Avenue.
Hi Tf4 if 'a 'AnniNfi
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Protect your home and) proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO IUY: Air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, used 1 Vi or 2 tan, also
motor scooter. Must be in good
condition, Balboa 2-6358.
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPl)-The
four Platters, a nationally-known
singing group, were to appear in
municipal court here today on
morals charges. Police arrested
them at a hotel with four 19 year
old girls early today.
Charged with aiding and
abettiflg prostitution were David
Lynch. 30, EI Centro, Calif.; Her Herbert
bert Herbert A. Reed, 31, Los Angeles Angeles-Sam
Sam Angeles-Sam Williams. 31. Hollywood, and
Ervin Robi, 26, El Centro.
Also- appearing in court were
the girls, booked on charges of
Police said thev brnkp intn Hie
i sineers' room at tho Shemrnn.
Gibson Hotel and found them with
the girls, three of whom were
nude and one clad only in a slip
outstanding demonstration of in international
ternational international cooperation for (he in industrial
dustrial industrial development of Latin
WANTED: CW. and phone
transmitter. 75 150 Watts.
80 M to 10 M. K25TN. Phone
Balboa High Alumni
With Paper Company
mivr T Anir 12 Kurt
-. JL V IV M-J 1 t ""rjl '
Menzel a graduate ci Balboa
High School ana presenuy a
senior at the University of Mary Maryland
land Maryland is getting on-the-job train training
ing training tr, eimnlement his universi
ty studies in chemistry with the
West Virginia Pulp and Paper
Co. this summer.
Menzel, who will be working
in the technical services depart department
ment department of the eomrjanv. is one of
seven students receiving this
For thr next several months
the college students will receive
training to supplement their
college study at the Luke, Md.,
paper mill which manufactures
paper used in some ot tne coun country's
try's country's best known books, magazi magazines,
nes, magazines, encyclopedias, trade jour journal
nal journal povernment nostcards. book
lets, catalogs and calenders.
J ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
j FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
Gibialtar Ul ln t o
for r Pte und Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Frirlav
9 00 a.m. to 1? 0ft
2:0ft D-m 1 S:0
fialurday: 8:00 a.m. flo 12 M
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES IT TO 36 Mo
on new can
No. 4.1 Automobile how
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Trpen of Auto Insurance
HORSE EDGES "KIN"
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y.
(UPI) Weathwwise. a two-year-old
son o( Tom Kool, won
the $37,.V)(1 Sanford Slakes at
Saralofia Monday, heating Tompio
another son nf Tom Kool, by a
neck. Wrathrrwisr paid $8.0(1 In
win after Eoinn mx furlongs in
1:12.4 5 It was his second victory
in as many starts.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GKKAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
- - Cristobal
VOlK Auk. 7 Aus;. 15
V":ZAM All. H A tic. 22
UH.l'A Aue. 21 Auc 29
lioii; Au 28 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
'Ml. TAT. AN Aug. 11 Aug. lfi
pvt?i-MINA Aug. 18 Aue. 23
LIMON Aug. 25 Aug. 30
()! iYAiTiUA Sept. 1 Sept. B
FRA BERLANOA Sept. i Sept. 13
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
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TEXITA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
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To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return $400.00
You Can Invest Safely by Mail
in Slocks & Bonds of U.S. Companies
This Firm k
WITH THE U.S.A. SECURITIES It
ir THE STATE OF FLORIDA
BY THE FIDELITY I CASUALTY
CO. OF NEW YORK
AIR MAIL CLIENTS IN CUBA,
PUERTO RICO, CANADA, ITALY
Inquiries solicited from serious investors. Send
coupon by Air Mail without obligation. We do
not offer or recommend unseasoned or specu speculative
lative speculative securities.
$340 N.E. 2nd Avtnut, Miami 31, Florida PL 4-4SM
Investment QUALITY is our first consideration
Please Send Information by Air Mail About
Investing in Sound U.S. Securities for
Growth of Capital
Liberal Income Now
Installment Investment Plans Q
By SAM SHULSKY
King Feature Syndicate,
235 B 45 St., Naw York
Q. We are a couple in our late
60s; husband retired on a small
pension and social security, wife
still working, but about due for
retirement. We have savings ac account
count account of about $10,000. which we
are reluctant to invest in stocks.
Is this reluctance well founded?
Friends have advised some A. T.
and T., Pacific Gas, Columbia Gas.
Would these be suitable?
A. This $10,000 in a savings
account yields you $325 a year,
may soon yield more. If you put
the entire $10,000 into stocks you
could realize income of about
So much for the income siae. u
the risk of stock ownership wor
ries you and there always is
a risk then I would say the $125
extra a year isn't worth it.
The second question is one of
inflation. Money put into stocks
could be counted on to go up in
value and provide a bit more in
come If the cost of living snouia
rise. I don't know how much in inflation
flation inflation we will see in the years
immediately ahead, but there is
likely to be some. If your current
income f" elastic enough to over overcome
come overcome that you can, again, pass
That's about the size I it.
There is no hard and fast answer.
Certainly your peace of mind is
very much a consideration and
you shouldn't allow anyone to
stampede you Into ignoring it.
The stocks your friends advise
are all good retirement stocks.
So are some others on the list
I am sending you just in ease
you decide you ught to own some
Q. Could you please advise me
on a mutual fund for quick spe speculation?
culation? speculation? C
A. There "ain't no such an-
Q. I am 60, hold 10 to 50 share
amounts of ABC Broadcasting,
Foremost. Pittsburgh Forge, Gen
eral Motors, A.T. and T., Merck
and Standard Oil of N.J. Would
like to increase the number of
shares. Which shall I buy?
A. Your smallest holdings are
in Jersey. I would favor buying
more of those now. even if the
oil stock suree of the last few
days proves to be a false upturn.
For future purchses. you could
look over some utility, store, rail,
bank stocks on the list I am send sending
ing sending you.
Q. You mentioned mutiijl
funds in a recent column. How
are they purchased?
A. Mutual fund shares are sold
by the investment companies
themselves or through brokers or
a cents. Any brokerage firm can
sell them to you. In addition, var various
ious various selling organizations ad advertise
vertise advertise them.
XT IT IT VrtDV 1 vm.
MiMn ivna, Aug. Jul yrl I
CtlAlre mat I M i, L
vwv&B tuvt BUU1B glUUa fOliOW
through support today and chalk-
past a point is some of the blue
The advance was an extension
of yesterday's rally, which en enabled
abled enabled the market to recover a
bout one-third of Monday'a severt
Amer Tel and Tel
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Cons Electro Dynamics 2VA
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
II .Paso Natural Gas
37 Vi b
ttoyal Dutch Shell
Signal Oil and Sg
Standard Oil NJ
Texas Gulf Proda
United Canso OH
RUNOVER WAL STREET
NEW YORK (UPI) The con consensus
sensus consensus in Wall Street is that the
exchange visits of President El
senhowe'r and Premier K hrush hrush-chev
chev hrush-chev will result in no dramatic
softening of East-West tensions.
"Even if the meetings should
lead eventually to a partial thaw,
involving a reduction in defense
expenditures, this almost certain certainly
ly certainly would not come about for a
long time," says Standard and
II sees no reason, either diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic or otherwise, to depart
from a rather fully invested posi position.
tion. position. However, it cautions inves investors
tors investors to be highly selective in mak making
ing making new purchases.
Shearson, Hammill and Co. also
says a cutback in defense spend spending
ing spending does not seem a near-term
prospect, but it adds that the
change in psychology brought
about by announcement of the ex exchange
change exchange visits cannot be ignored.
It recommends a policy of cau caution.
Bondex says any thaw m the
cold war could be bearish on the
aircrafts and electronics, both of
which ;ire deeply involved in na national
tional national defense projects. It says
this prospect further dims an al already
ready already not-overly-bright technical
picture for the aircrafts.
(please print plainly)
Renort New Type
Of Cigaret Paper
TOKYO (UPI) A group of
Japanese businessmen today re reported
ported reported the development of a new
type of eigarette paper which
they believe will satisfy the ob objections
jections objections of doctors who believe
cicarettes cause cancer.
The group, led by Yugijo Shiral,
said the new paper, made from
tobacco stems, will be virtually
free et benrpyrene, which some
doctors believe to be a factor in
causing lung cancer.
Shirai cited American research
reports showing that benzpyrene
is present in all currently sued
cigarette paper but not In the
tobacco leaf or, presumably, in
associated parts of tne plant.
The Navy All-Stars dropped th
Albrook Flvort foriv, a il.
--- '"'"lei UUWU 1119
n, asketba11 ladder last night
y- uuu iiume court Dy duplicat duplicating
ing duplicating an upset victory the Kobbsj
Regulars handed the defending
champions the previous evening
an", y almost the same score.
The Regulars had put Albrook
in second place Monday, taking
the contest 91-80, and the Stars,
with a 91-81 win, nudged ths
Flyers into third, a game and a
half behind the league-leading
Clayton Cavaliers, who were idle
The Regulars moved into sec second
ond second place on a 79-64 come-from-behind
victory over the Amador
Troopers. The Troopers, winners
of only three games this year,
took a 10-1 early lead and maint
ained 11 until the half when tne
score read 37-39 with Amador on
the loner nH The k,,kku h..,t
-1 .,..,.1.1,- uuiBV,
however, midway throuph t.ha
third period whpn thav fait luhi.
The shontintt nf Frnnlr Toniu'
n , 1 u nn uauiivci.
and Joe Jacobs were' not enough
to contain the Regulars who start started
ed started Verv Slow. Tlava Unumrrl oil
year the difference the Regulars
neea ior victory, at his forward
position, garnered an all impor important
tant important 23 points, high for the Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be five
T ...... L , .
jaiuus was, nign ior ine Troop Troopers,
ers, Troopers, also with 23 markers. Ele Eleven
ven Eleven of these were made from the
free throw line, The rebounding
of Willie Watson and Ron David-'
son helped the Kobbe cause. Da.
vidson, a newcomer to the Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe linaiin hnoiaA mam, hni. I
.. j-, 1 u j Olivia
totaled 11, points In' winning style.
ine &tars, witn Meivm Wilt and
Bernia Devers in. command all
the wsV war navar ha.i44 tu.
the Flyers. After : having won nin J
LAufjvunve Kaurca, ine riyers
have taken only one in the last
rour starts, ana tnet against tha
league cellar-dwellers, the Army
Atlantic Falcons. The Cavaliers''
grabbed first placa by winning
j their last seven in succession.
THE PANAMA AMERICA!! AN DTD IP INDENT DAILY MEWSPAPE
tlDNlSDAT. AVGVST U, 195&
3C8T0Y MARTHA WAYNI
: s Y WILSON StllUGCS TEKRT AND THE PIRATES
Te the Rescue
7UW6SOU AEL MV CUL IS PHeKSD.
JUST AOCOSS THS STREET. I
By AL VERMIlt
Rr GEORGE WVKSES
t ' 7 "DC KEP THUG5 AT TMc THESE AUJST PC A PHONE SOME "1
1 ( Vg'X RY CDS WANTS' UJ ) WHERE IN THAI PCmSOli. WITH
oTa ovw M w THerc rnp no percentA ok sipe w possession, they, j
YES. I HAVE A FUKNISKW H
V'S !$fVVl I M5LPIT. 7
FRICKL'S AND HIS BRIINDS
Daddy fied a rocm a to see ir
IN THE BAS-EMOJT FOR- To BELIEVE
OUR- DANCIM6 PLEASURE;
A HORSE 1
rr Oie of
Hoots and hir ruddim
50 YANCEY AKED
uc Trt fiPPMD A WEEK
WITH HIM AT THIS BEACH
PE50CT. YOU fUN l
MIND. DO YOU, JILL
AND VWEN THE- AU30R
AaWi-E- UP AFTER TH&
rtOAT RUTTED H M.H b
HE BORROWED ALL Ni
FOLDING MONEiy AND
HE-ADSD FOR THi
44lD H& HAD TO
PAY HIS WBS.'A
Y MERRILL BLOSSKR
A' I'LL HAVgrl
Ml -Fl SMACK
JS THAT WIMDOW BETWEEN! HER aXJD MIS
i I II A
Wit But Safe
. SI 6M6 I'M NOT TH' ONDf
SURVIVOR AFTER ALL
EYS! TH' REST OF
TH' PARTY'LL TURN
..,. r -N'T--r
... it -vv
Y V. T. HAMLIN
cue IAV; AL L Tl-IF
RABBITS AND SQUIRRELS
AND CHIV-WUNK IN
THE FOR&I AKt
What to Da?
Y IDGAR MARTIN
TOO CHEAP TO TAKI ) iKf
THE BU TO THE MM.
I HAPPEN T' BE
. 0' POUSH
BV THE TIME OU HITCH
A WIDE ,V0UR ARMS WILL
BE TOO TIPED TO
' YA VI&H1
It HSTTER NOT TAKE )
ANY CHANCES f jfi
i)Atrrte True Life Adventures
( a iiwi j
Somathlng to Worry About
Y LISLII TURNER
LJW YOU ARE A T IT I, ,NGELAWE
THEN ITS MINE, ) WOW, I TAKE YOUR
V AT 1 A4T i CLIENT & CHECK. 1U
, M. MY EAUK IM
Jp?P ""'X MAPRIPEJO-
IF IT C UJ otttsee.l RITUKid
WITH YpUk KECEIfT WITHIN TYVO
unnffc -iu vni u-cco sn f
l.mil f TM- '" ""'
cv-ki w t Ar tu?ii DRro. THAT i
YiAY HAVE THE PAINTING ALMADK-r
SHE CONVINCEP'PQN ANTONIO
IP YOU MUST
YOUR HEAP PONN!
WLJ dimmJb ii -iiiniiin'inffi f X
EANADIAM GEESE5 HAVE KEEM
6EESI L4DIH3 THE HARP WW
TO SEEMIM3 PlSASTEK.
AT THE VERV LAST
SEiONP HE OPENS
eiiDMiWIATllBP RADIO This wandlike object is a tubeless,
tinv exuerimeiital UK device measures less than an m '"J
LKilin fro. radio is an antenna and handle
Now Ha't Roady
RY DICK tAVALLI
GREAT.' I'LL BEFORE NOO
f CALL HIM AND DO, COME WITH
TELL HIM I'M 7 ME FOR A
V GOING. V VMINUTE
' HELLO, ZJZZlI r?
with MA JOR H00P1 OUT OUR WAY
BY J. R. WILLIAMS
PARDON MV PAD 6RAMMAR, 65UT
ut wa; u ay TNee'nuE.' He'll
I DDflllAfliVrvlSivl -fuc miJB Bv"
COMING HOME- WITH THE MllkMANl,
BUT IT6 A GOOD CHANS5'
Ai A H4MWMAM. r- 3 cr
H6 LEFT SOWS r-
i MESSES.' r" J,
i -v y i m l i
WSLL. BV THR TIMS SOUV Flu
HGP THc FILLIW JOB, IT'LL
BE TIME TO IN HOUR
SWIM T HUNKS OW A rAIR
OF IC SkATIr
OH. TH' HOe I
R0T1P 30 I'M fiONUAt
FILL UP TH8 WAPIM& I
t 1 rv-L wi in i nt v
r ii v.
m"11 thk vM9y wart ",,;:
X i Si
T.M. Rfl. li t. P.. 0.
C bT NEA ftf
SAIIJftOATS and power eruiaera anchor near Hrbr View Inn
at Kdrartown on the famoiia Inland resort or Sfartha'a Vineyard.
"Ttey offered me 20 buckt a day just to be myself, but
I said, 'Nope, I'll act or I won't be In it'!"
830 JCa. fiemamd 1090 Jfa. Coi6n
AfPOVAS PANAMA At 'fiWAt?
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R 45.70
SAN JUAN, P.R. 5 A
Today's XV Program
J no f'FN NF.WS
inn Mr Vl7irt
4 3" Cupl. Kunearoo
7 00 Rnvl PIyhou
7:S0 Jimmy Hnywood Show
00 Mid-WMk Movit You Cn't
Ot Aviv With Murrtir
!) .30 Trfflc Court
10:00 W.ri. NIM Tight
1100 CFN NFAVR
II IS f5nc: Tirgei nJ
Courtesy of AeroTlas Panama Alrwaja
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6! 9 j
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
- ' v.. I
.' -.- :-..; ..-.e-..
. - ., - -.j
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 12 (UPI) Three Negro girls integrated Hall High School, in the wealthiest section of
Little Rock today, without a hand being raised against them.
Firemen coded off a rowdy segregationist group with high. pressure hoses outside Central High School, which
was due to be integrated by one Negro student later this afternoon. The police roughed up two segregationists who
tried to break through police ranks there.
Bitter segregationists made an integration battleground of Central in 1957 and President Eisenhower ordered
1000 paratroopers to protect nine Negroes there.
Fifty or more police- with nightsticks and pistols guarded Hall High today against violence. Adjoining streets,
A source close to Gov. Orval E. Faubus said Faubus will close Little Rock's high schools again as he did in
the 1957-1958 term if he considers it necessary to protect lives and property.
The girls who integrated Hall to to-rtov
rtov to-rtov are KM 10 Jones, Elsie Knlmi
son and Kstella Thompson
Jefferson Thomas. 18 wlw at attended
tended attended Central in 1957. is the Negro
who will integrate that school to today.
day. today. i n
The three girls arrived at Hall in
an automobile. They sot out. and
without a personal guard walked
perhaps 200 yards up the driveway
tn the entrance of the schorl and
About 150 white students were
sthered t Hie entrance ot the
school. They glanced in curious curiously
ly curiously at the Negroes or ignored
About 5(1 spectators gathered on
knoll near Hall High stared. Res Residents
idents Residents of the area sat around the
front porches or stood on their
lawns to watch
A crowd gathered slowly at the
state Capitol where segregation segregationist
ist segregationist were supposed to hold a
mass meeting and appeal to Fau Faubus
bus Faubus to do something about the
But nearly all the crowd at the
rapitol ap-ired to be spectators
who wanted to be on hand for a
demonstration, rather than would would-be
be would-be demonstrators.
A microphone was set up on the
Capitol ste and Lewis rowcn.
.!,!. .mnlnvp who set it up, said
It was state property.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
nmiTs ending 8 a.m. today to
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:'
High 7 85
Low 71 M
(max. mph) S 12 NW 14
RAIN (inches) .11 .15
(inner harbors) 82 J3
THURSDAY, AUG. 13
10:22 a.m 14.4 ft.
11:08 p.m 13.5 ft.
4:15 a.m .. . 2.S ft.
N4:57 p.m 2.4 ft.
TODAY and TOMORROW
PRICES: 75c. 40c.
1:15, 2:45, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
Ui I A WWW: I
( Remarkable I
I BMCKFTI niiflN- 1
Negro Girls Peacefully Integrate
Rock's Hall High School Today
m- war si- ilj-
V? fe C'4P
PROTEST INTEGRATION A crowd of yelling, sign-waving
teenagers gathers in front of Raney High, School in Little Rock
Ark. to listen to Bob Thomas, 15, (holding Bible) tell them not
to integrate. Student demonstrates warned there would be
trouble when the four high schools In Little Rock open today
on a partially-integrated basis.
Faubus implored bilttr stgre stgre-gationists
gationists stgre-gationists last night in a surprise
taltvision appearance not to re resort
sort resort to violence today.
He said their only hope It ln ln-the
the ln-the courft.
Young 'Thomas said he isn't dis disturbed
turbed disturbed about white T ee nagers
warning there will be trouble.
He said "they may throw me
out, but they can't keep me 'out."
Little Rock Police Chief Gene
Smith yesterday issued identifica identification
tion identification cards to more than 100 news newsmen
men newsmen and photographers, and is issued
sued issued rules thai they must follow in
coverage of the story.
Newsmen and photographers are
not permitted on schoof property,
photographers are not permitted
to "set tip" pictures, newstmtn are
not permitted to interview students
within two blocks of school proper property,
ty, property, and no sound trucks are allow allowed
ed allowed within two blocks of the schools.
If the rules are" violated, the
newsmen or photographer may
lose his credentials in the judgment
of the police department or the
The Little Rock school board
said it would not "stand for any
foolishness" and promised school
officials full support in any move
to maintain discipline when the
four public high schools reopen.
Sppreeation leaders scheduled a
rally later today to urge Kaubus to
act and instigated a "buyers'
strike" against Little Rock mer merchants
chants merchants who employ Negroes
move that so far has failed to
Colleges to Aim
Study in Future
said last night that colleges
! me ra ... u,e w. "' I
an md.v.dnal study bas s and
llie lrSrlII sMrill ui
islic spoonfeeding" will be a
tlr.ny ol ;hr p.iM.
The educator, Abraham W.
Yandeni.ecr, IV nns Ivania Stale
University's associate dean of
College l Kd.icil.ioii. said the key
point in tlie transition from cur current
rent current methods to individualized
study would be educational me me-dia
dia me-dia the means whereby knowl knowledge
edge knowledge is stored and transmitted.
Vanderniecr, addressing the
University of Chicago's 24th an
nual yraduale library school con
feren.c, said media .officials were
mistaken ii judging iiooks by how
many copies they sell and televi
sion Mom uns bv how great an
audience liny attract.
"The a.i'ujp iirrenl textlwok
is much more likely lo be a
'on i --e (inline. iaed up ilh lots
of pdi.ies illustrations and other
eye catchers," andermeer said.'
r jpr v
f iff aTf
The school board approved the
integration of six Neyro students,
three at Central and three at Hall.
Some 54 other Negroes who ask asked
ed asked to attend Central or Hall, were
assigned to Horace Mann (Negro)
High School. The board planned to
act shortly on requests troin 1
that they be re-assigned to Central.
Thomas said he probably would
be -the only Negro to enter -Central
immediately. Carlolta Walls,
tine of the twd others, is attending
summer school in Chicago and will
not finish until Aug. 21.
Elizabeth Eckford, the th.vd; be
lieves she has enough credits from
correspondence work to graduate
By Jap Court found
Dead In W Home
HAMDEN, Conn. (UPI) Jo
seph P. Crowley, acquitted of
manslaughter seven weeks ago by
a Japanese court, wafs found dead
yesterday of what may have been
an overdose of barbiturates, a
preliminary autopsy report dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
ile was Imind dead in bis home
under mysterious circumstances
Oliicials s.i id it
ppeared he hadred somewhat
died on Sunday, which was his
501 h birthday.
A final report on the. autopsy
ordered by New Haven County
Coroner James .1. Corrigan was
expected IhU afternoon. Corrigan
said early today that findings so
far were ' onsislenl with barbi barbituric
turic barbituric poisoning."
Crowley, a prominent business
man and one time Yale football
star, was acoditted on June 22 of
causing the death of his brother-
! in-law and busine-s associate, T.
, . , ...I
A. D. Jones Jr.
n iiin.vii iiuiri
I room Mav x. 1 9.r8 Jones and
('rowlfy's wife. Hetty, were
, f ? fo
from Japan July 2 and had been
living h the r summer home ate( t;(atr), t,en wa, free to invite
nearby Madison, on Ing Island k-ir..slielirv snv time it seemed
Crowley had resigned his posts
with the T. A D. 'Jones firm last
week to devote full time to two
o'her businesses which he headed.
the New Haven Terminal Co. and
APPROVIS JAPAN'S POLICY
TOKYO (UPI)-Prime Minister
Nobosuke Kishi retuimed home
today from a one month tour
(.f Fnrnn and Isnnlh Ameri
ca. In an airport statement Kislii
said the trip convinced him that
Japan's foreign ,Mlii 1
; fitting and proper in dealing with
and plans to enter Knox College
t Galesburg, 111., this fall.
Little Rock school and municipal
authorities, on emergency status,
are determined that 1957 will not
There were these other segrega
tion developments in the Sou'h to
The Knoxville school board vot
ed not to integrate city school
during the forthcoming term A
suit, filed on behalf of 14 Negro
children 10 years ago, sought ad admission
mission admission to all-white schools. But
it was dropped in June.
North Carolina Negroes voiced
strong opposition to President' Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's nomination of Algernon
Butler as judge of the U.S Eas'ern
District court. Alexander Barnes,
Negro editor, said he will oppose
the nomination on grounds that
Butler "has not proved his ability
to deal impartially with matters
pertaining to Negroes."
Dr. Howard A. Dawson, director
of the rural service of the National
Education Assn. said in New.York
that 80 percent of the money spent
on new schools in the South in re recent
cent recent years has been for Negro
schools. He said the'program is
primarily to offset the Supreme
Court's 1954 school decision.
Ike To Ask Mr. K Why He
Hindered Geneva Parley
GETTYSBURG, Aug. 12 (UPI)
President Eisenhower said to today
day today he would sk Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev why he
blocked progress at the Geneva
conference which might have led
to a Big Four summit confer conference.
ence. conference. He told more than 50 newsmen
attending the unusual press ses session
sion session in gymnasium press room
tint he hopes his talks with
Khrushchev in Washington and
Moscow will improve the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere between east and west.
Eisenhower said the c'olT war,
which began in 1945 and was in intensified
tensified intensified alter the Korean war,
has become such a rigid stale stalemate
mate stalemate that he and everyone else
should make every effort to break
the deadlock. That, he added, is
what he is trying to do.
He said decision to invite
Khrushchev to Washington was
made early in JuW; after the first
round of foreign ministers negotia negotiations
tions negotiations at Geneva failed to produce
any progress in the East-West
deadlock on Berlin.
Tht President emphatically de denied
nied denied a suggestion that his invita invitation
tion invitation to Khrushchev and his deci decision
sion decision to visit Russia himself cons constituted
tituted constituted a reversal ef policies
which had been followed when
John Foster Dulles was secretary
Far from it, he said, declaring
that he and Dulles often had dis discussed
cussed discussed the possibility of what
mislit come out of a personal t ilk
by Kisenhower with Khrushchev.
lie said he and Dulles, in the lat latter
ter latter months of 1958, began to feel
that the methods they were using
in efforts to achieve better rela
tions might possibly need to lie al-
Kisenhower said; he and Dulles
did not arrive at a fi'i l decision
before Dulles died.
However, Eisenhower asked
others in tt' State Department
te add up the pros and cons of
an exchange of visits, and the de decision
cision decision was made early in July.
Kisenhower and Dull''- 'alked
many times about inv'lin; Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to the United States when it
might serve a useful purpose. Dull Dulles
es Dulles had been concerned about the
e IPCl or SUCH
a visit on the Allies
ami oilier nations. Timing was a
kev coirsiedration, but when Kniish
piWr Minister Harold Macinillan
veiled Moscow last February,
nolle fob tht this took the 1'mled
, stales off the hook that Ihe Unit
On other subjects of internation international
al international interest the fresidenl had the
ollowine lo say
If Khrushchev challenges him
about US bases abroad, the Pres President
ident President will point out that these
were not established until nations
overseas began to feel, as the
United States did, that defensive
measures were necessary.
He will point out that the United
States, after the end of World War
II, disarmed unilaterally to a level
military people thought was
It then became necessary lo re
inre ih situation. Kvery political
leader in Ihe world knows that US
, Read story on page 3
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SIPPING TURKISH COFFEE
tuuajr wuoii uc mucu un im cuiuumiiuci ui nic luisiMi imiieswpeper Binop, upa up ax Koaman Naval station Taylor
right, pictured with Lt. Cdr. Cernil Ayalp, learned to appreciate the strong brew, while he was assigned to the US. Military Ad"
visory Assistance Group in the BosphorUs area at the outbreak of the Korean War. The Sinop, with her sister shin Surrneme
berthed here Monday and will leave the Isthmus early tomorrow morning for Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and Charleston Ta C'
After final tests, they will join the Turkish Navy. The ships are newly-built American minesweepers turned over the Turkey I'
under the military assistance program. Each is 145 feet long and weighs 360 tons fully loaded. The Surrneme Is commanded-bv'
Lt. Izzet Erh.jan.
bases abroad are only defensive
because democracies, with their
necessity to debate major actions,
are helpless to launch surprise at attacks,
tacks, attacks, a
He decided to make a special
trip to Bonn, on his forthcoming
European tour, to talk with Ger German
man German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
because he fuond that the chancel chancellor
lor chancellor did not plan to be in London at
the same time he was. He originally
had thought Adenauer' would be in
Four 61'$ Arrested
For Black Marketing
Claim Bad Treatment
ROME (UPI) Four. U. h..'
servicemen have been jailed byjing of the mighty 100 ton
Turkish police on charges of j war rocket, the Air Force an an-black
black an-black market currency operations j nounced that preliminary fiht
and at least two of them have 'data indicated the Atlas "ap "ap-complained
complained "ap-complained of mistreatment by parently achieved most of its test
their captors, reports reaching I objectives."
here said today.
Apparently on a tip from a
Turkish woman undercover agent
secuet police arrested the four
servicemen and several Turks at
Izmir Aug. 3.
The Americans were identified
I as: Army Sgt. Dale M. McCuis McCuis-i
i McCuis-i tion. 27. Van Nuys, Calif.; Ait
Force T-Sgt. James. D. King 41,
Ruth. Miss., and Air force S-sgts.
Joseph Proietli. 32, of 50 Thorne
Ave., Mount Kisco, N.Y., and
Ciacomo Recevuto. 32, Brooklyn
Complain Of Torture s
Reports reoching here said Mc Mc-Cuistion
Cuistion Mc-Cuistion and King complained
thev were held in a dungeon be
neath a stable and had been tor-
; tured. All four were said to have
j been held 24 hours without food
j or water.
I (In Washington, the Army said
McCuisliou complained ol being
j beaten and an examination by an
I Army physician showeo some
minor bruises. The Army saia, "i vcis.uu m mc i lujn-i n-i-he
resisted arrest and the bruises leury man-in-space capsule, but
"could have been obtained dur-hefore the historic manned orbit
inj; his apprehension." i attempt is made other tests with
(The day of his arrest, Mc- other rockets will be made.
Cuts, ion's commanding officer in-;
terviewed him and he was Dot p
at the time in a dungeon, he rQilV-GnQl bOOTO
Armv said. ) .
Described In Bad Shape MfinibPK HpTf1
All the men involved were IYICIIIUCI S ,,CC
based at Izmir with the NATO fn CUnrf Vicif
logistical command. JI1UII ,YIM1
II V ill- 1,'in i i, i 'ol Vnhrt V
wiit..n w,mm..n,i., ni,mir
detachment, saw McCuistion 'and,
King last Tuesday. At Wilken-
,,r..;iu. ih,.v u,e, i.-,nier-
red to a regular jail and accorded
. ,i -j
better treatment, the reports said
Reliable sources said Wilkensen
described 'he men as being ,'in
COVENTRY. England (UPI)
A new restaurant with huge cir circular
cular circular glasys walls opened toUiiy
in Coventry and passersby could
peep inside to see what was bein?
served. The restaurant Was
named the Lady Oodlva, alter
the lady of 1he same name
whose legendarv ride helped
make Coventry famous.
THE TURKISH WAY A whiff of
Successful Firing Test Of Combat-Type Atjaf
Preludes Test By AF Troops At Calif. Base
,vari,ii,rtnflviiiHji,, ria. Aug. iz iiri) me way appeared clear todattor the first attempt
at a troop launching of an operational model of the Atlas intercontinental ballistic missile.
A prototype of the combat-type Atlas, the nation's first ICBM, roared off on av 5000-mile flight
yesterday and the Air Force said preliminary data indicated the missile "apparently achieved
most of its test objectives." ? ?
Usually reliable sources said prior to the firing that if the test was successful, Air Tore
troops at Vandenberg Air Force Base, Calif., would attempt to fire an Atlas next month. Vanden Vanden-berg
berg Vanden-berg is the first operational ICBM launching site.
a successiui tiring by troops
least limited operational capability.
series of Atlas failures ear-
her this year caused the A i r
Force to change the target date
for operational capability from
July 1 to Sept. 1.
. There was no attempt to re recover
cover recover the nose cone of yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's Atlas, nor was there a re recoverable
coverable recoverable date capsule in the
cone the 100-ton war rocket
hurled toward the South Atlan Atlantic.
tic. Atlantic. Only 15 minutes after launch-
The Air Force said yesterday's
launching was the third in a spe specially
cially specially instrumented series to ver verify
ify verify modifications in the Atlas
as a result of information gained
from malfuctions in test flights I
earlier this year.
There had been five straight
failures of the Atlas in tests from
last February through June and
the timetable to make the Atlas
operational by July 15 was moved
back to September.
Testing of the air frame guid guidance
ance guidance and prooellant systems also
were flight objectives yesterday.
The barrel-chested Atlas is
1q- undertake a new role next
month in missile space scence.
It will be developed as a ve vehicle
hicle vehicle for Project Mercury, the
program to put man Into
space orbit a r bund the earth in
the next three years.
An Atlas will be used to launch
Ralph H.- Cake, a member of!
the board of directors of the
Panama Canal Co. and W. M
Whitman, secretary of the
company, are scheduled to ar
vii nn tViA TKthTYlnc hi nlpni
rive on the Isthmus by plane
early tonight for a visit of se several
veral several days.
Gen. Glen E. Edgeiton, also
a board member, arrived earlier
this week. During the visit of
the three Canal company of officials,
ficials, officials, they will Inspect the
Gaillard Cut widening project
new in progress and will dis discuss
cuss discuss with local officials tije
proposed continuation of this
project on an accelerated
in addition, the three will
attend other Canal business in
connection with operations and
pungent Turkish coffee srevived
from Vandenberg would mean
One or more of the U.S. astro astronauts
nauts astronauts will take training flights
down ihe tracking range in cap capsules
sules capsules hurled by Army Redstone
The Atlas fired yesterday blast blasted
ed blasted off at- 2:01 pm, boring
through low cloud layers, its
three powerful pixsines throbbing.
-It disappeared into the over overcast
cast overcast in a mom'ent, but its en engine
gine engine humming was heard for
a longer time- and a white
vapor trail formed across the
A girl as mysterious as she is beautiful...
W. H. Hudson's great romantic-idventun of South Amrfat
.the firbMen fmsls beyoni
J SESSH HAYAKAWAHENRY SUVA
k. mi FETtfffR
memories of Navy Cdr C e
the Atlas at last has reached at
- -. cr '
It has a
maximum range of
but' yesterday's'" test
only a 5,00 miledis-
Half an hour earlier, nrJJSsile
scientists conducted a. slatio-test
of the first stage of a VarnJ&ard
satellite launching, vehicle"!!
the pad here. v
The 50-second test indicated
an attempt will be .-made In, a a-bout
bout a-bout 'three .weeks to' put a''bevf
U.S. satellite into orbit, "..
The tested Vanguard, rocKeT? Is
the last of the Vangdajrd. Sjeries.
PRICES: 75c 40c.
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oorothy nngey :
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