The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03100

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
J

lj(g NEWSPAPER

AN INDEPENDENT
attain mmcan
111
J
CANADIAN WHISKY
PAMMfA
COLO m
'Let the people knout the truth and the country is $afe' Abraham Lincoln
44Hi YIAR
PANAMA, R. R MONDAY, AUGUST 24, 1959
FIVI CENTS

m yo.

v.o.

US'!

Foocf Cos On Panama Govt.
To Halt Nov. 3 March On Zone
HARRISBURG, Pa., Aug. 24 (UPI) Rep.4DaniIJ. Flood (D-Pa.) said today that
th government of Panama should takt steps to prevent a projected demonstration by
Panamanians in the Canal Zone on Nov. 3. .
He warned that th Caribbean Sea is in danger of becoming "a red lake."
In the text of an address prepared for the Patriotic Order of Sons of America ef
Pennsylvania today, Flood said that some radical politicians in Panama have fixed the
56th anniversary of the independence of rep ublic of Panama for demonstrations at prom,
-inent places within the Canal Zone.
He said that these elements wil make a world publicity campaign before No. 3, in intended
tended intended to force the Canal Zone sovereignty question into an international court for arbl.
tration, or Into the United Nations.

Uniform Wage
Appeals Board
Gets To Work
The procedure under which ap appeals
peals appeals on classifications under the
Uniform Wage Scale for US Gov Government
ernment Government agencies in the Canal
Zone are to be made and the me method
thod method by which these appeals will
be handled are being worked out
this week by members of the Can Canal
al Canal Zone Board of Appeals.
The board, which was appoint appointed
ed appointed by Secretary of the Army Wii Wii-ber
ber Wii-ber M. Brucker as a provision of
legislation estaxblisihing the Uni Uniform
form Uniform Wage Scale, met for the
first time voday.
The initial meeting was held at
the Administration Building at
Balboa, Heights.
, Subsequent -meetings will De
field during the remainder of this
Week, according to Asa M. Mc McCain;
Cain; McCain; chairman of the board.
Durtfio their meeting t n
M.mkiri will decide, on
tumf thi annaabl will talc
th, prtfdur under which they
will tf handled, at presem, me
Cain said today, n appeals ara
pending.
McCain, who is chief of the
Classification Appeals Office for
the Civil Service Commission in
Washington, and his alternate,
Ralph B. Remley, assistant to the
director of the Bureau of Inspec Inspections
tions Inspections and Classifications Audits of
the Civil Service Commission in
Washington, arrived here during
the weekend. They will remain on
the Isthmus for about a week.
Thursday night, McCain will
discuss the work of the board at
a meeting of the Canal Zone
Chapter of the Society of Person Personnel
nel Personnel Administration, at the Albrook
Officers Club.
Originally from Camden, Ark.,
he is a veteran of 30 years of Gov Government
ernment Government service, most of it in
personnel work.
Remley, who comes from un un-einnati,
einnati, un-einnati, has 34 years of Govern Government
ment Government service, 25 of these m per
sonnel work.
MUatina with McCain and his
alternate today wore the ether
member of the Appeal ooa.
Jher r,:..
Gordon M. men i
ary I.' Murphy, representing

i V Government agencies; Edward

W. Hatehett and Kogmaia we' we'-tender,
tender, we'-tender, represents employe or-,
ionization.
In addition to Remley, the al alternates
ternates alternates are: Mrs. Margaret Mur Murphy
phy Murphy and Donald D. Piper, for the
Government agencies; and Theo Theodore
dore Theodore P. McGann and Alfredo .1.
Morris, representing employe or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. The appointment of Le board
of appeals in June, was the fin final
al final implementing step in the es establishment
tablishment establishment of the Uniform Wage
Scale as provided in the 1955 Trea
tt
The board will have the autho
rity t review and determine ap
peals and will be the final arbiter
in such appeals.
Its functions are comparable to
those of the United States Civil
Service for Federal employes
elsewhere.
Chorale's Final
RP Performance
Well Received
The second and final Isthmian
Berformance of the Roser Was
tier Chorale at the Nat io a al
Theater In Panam- City Satur
day evening was enthusiastical
V received Tw a large audience
representing a wide varity of
local groups.
Particularly well received were
the chorale's renditions of "Echo
Song, "Brazilian Folk Sang,
Negro spirituals and a composi
tion, written especially for Dhe
forthcoming Lincoln centennial
1 V The chorale was presented in
Panama by the Panama Depart
ment of Fine Arta irt association
With the Panamanian North A
m erica n Association. The Latin
American tour is being sponsor
ea oj ine American niuooii
l nearer ana Acaaemy 01 ine u u-nlted
nlted u-nlted States State Department.

'I venture to suggest to the

Panamanian government," Flood
stated, "that it take and enforce
necessary measures to prevent
any further revolutionary forays
into the Canal Zone, which, if per
mitted to occur, may well end in
grim tragedy, with grave impair impairment
ment impairment of relations between the two
governments."
Flood s address dealt generally
with the political tension in the Ca
ribbean area, which he attributed
largely to Communist influence.
The Communist obiectivo, he
said, would be to wrest control
of the Panama Canal from the
United States through the pro process
cess process of nationalization by Pan Panama
ama Panama or internationalization.
Flood said that Communist plans
for subversion include not only the
countries of the Isthmus, but also
the countries which flank the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic approaches of the Panama
Canal Cuba and Venezuela.
Flood proposed a five-point pro
gram by which the United states
would counter the Communist pro-
CZ Bus Line Union
finds Hew Hope

.InirejollalT'

Representatives of the Canal
Zone Bus Service Employes U
nion said today that new hope
had entered their negotiations
with Canal Zone authorities and
bus line management with the
arrival of Paul Kuyoth, the re
presentative of the Motor Trans
portation Division. Kuyoth has re recently
cently recently returned from a vacation
m the United States.
Union president Jorge Melendez
said Kuyoth has been "extremely
reasonable" and has made cer certain
tain certain that the directors of the
Canal Zone Bus Service fulfill the
obligations of their franchise dur during
ing during negotiations.
Employes of the bus line were
involved in a recent strike a-
gainst the company for higher
wages. During the strike, bus
line owner Gursam Gill Singh had
fired his entire staff of checkers.
They were later re-instated pend
ing mediation of the conflict by
Canal Zone authorities.
Terms of the bus fra n c h i s e
state that the management of
the bus company cannot fire an
employe without just cause or
without proper authorization from
Canal Zone authorities. Melendez
stated today.
Margarita, Paraiso
(ommisaries To Close
All Day Saturday
All sections, excerjt the self-
service and salad oil sections of
the Canal Zone retail store at
Paraiso will be closed Saturday,
Aug. it has been announced
by the Rtail Stors Branch.
At the same time it was an
nounced that all sections of the
retail store at Margarita would
oe closed Saturday.
The two stores will be closed
on that date In preparation for
the semi-annual Inventory
which will be taken Aug. 30.
Both stores will operate the
following week on their reg
ular schedules.

Nothing But Impersonal Comments Directed

By FRANK ILEAZER
WASHINGTON, UPI) Drew
Pearson testified for two hours be before
fore before a House Armed Services sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, and nobody even fill
ed htm t liar.
As far as I could tell, the initials
"S.O.B." never were used, why,
they didn't even call Drew by his
first name. It was "Mr. Pearson"
throughout.
The subcommittee is investigat investigating
ing investigating why so many defense contrac contractors
tors contractors hire so many retired military
officers. It also has flxpresnod in interest
terest interest in parties nnd weekends in
Ihe Bahamas where big contracts
might or might not lie discussed.
Pearson and his partner, Jack
Anderson, have written a book
called "U.S.A.-Second Class Pow Power?"
er?" Power?" which includes some chaj.

gram in the Caribbean area, as
follows:
1. The United States ahould an announce
nounce announce that the Monroe Doctrine

applies to Communistic subversion
through penetration and infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration as well as by open and direct
effort.
2. He urged a proclamation by
the United States government
that the Canal Zone it constitutionally-acquired
tarritory of the
United State, and that it con continued
tinued continued control is beit for all of
the America, the world and for
intoroceanic commerce.
3. He proposed reactivation of
the Navy special service squadron,
based on the Canal Zone, inde
pendent of. combat forces', for con continuous
tinuous continuous display of the United
States flag and other diplomatic
missions.
4. He said the United State
should announce "that no hostile
or other provocative demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of any character will be tol tolerated
erated tolerated in the Canal Zone."
5. The United States should
make a clear reaffirmation of his
toric and treaty-supported rights
and obligations with respect to the
Panama Canal and the Csnal
Zone.
Flood concluded; "This prq prq-gra
gra prq-gra nV jhoultl have" rriafked deter-
not only fh Panama, but also
throughout the mainland and is islands
lands islands of the Caribbean Sea, which
is well on its way toward becoming
a red lake.
"These steps, which are within
the bounds of international law
and solemn treaty provisions, have
but one aim making all the A A-mericas
mericas A-mericas safe for all Americans,
and serving the best interests of
the entire world."
Curundu Resident
Dies At Goraas;
Funeral Thursday
Funeral services will be held
Thursday for Francisca M
Beets, 30, who died Saturday
evening in Gorgas Hospital.
Mass will be said at 8:30 a.m.
In the Sacred Heart Chapel,
Ancon, and Interment will take
place In the Corozal Cemetery.
Rev. James Powers will of officiate.
ficiate. officiate. Friends may call at the Gof Gof-gas
gas Gof-gas Mortuary Chapel between
1 and 4 p.m. -on Wednesday.
Mrs. Betts, a resident of Cu Curundu,
rundu, Curundu, is survived by her hus husband,
band, husband, John D. Betts, an em employe
ploye employe of the U.S. Army Canb-:
bean Engineer Section: a
daughter, Mary Elizabeth, 6
and a brother In Panama City.
$100 & Warrant
Balboa Magistrate John Denting
today requested a warrant be is
sued for the arrest of Jay His
sem, 4Z-year-oid American em
ploye of Merritt-Chapman Scott
corp., after he failed to appear
tnis morning to answer a drunk
en driving charge.
Hissem's $100 bail was ordered
forfeited by the court.
Hissem was arrested at 1:45
tnis morning while driving on
Barnaby Street, Balboa. He was
booked at Balboa Station but re
leased after posting bail and be
ing ordered to report to court
this morning.
ten on just those ticklish ques
tions. So Chairman F. Edward
Hebert (Dtt.) had ealled them to
tell what they knew.
Pearson has been called a liar
by so many congressmen he can't
remember the number. He's been
called liar, and worse, also by
presidents, and by cabinet mem members
bers members and others In assorted high
places. t.
Some of these protests of course
have come shortly before the ac accused
cused accused was sent to the showers, or
even to jail.
Rep. Clare K. Hoffman (R (R-Mich.)
Mich.) (R-Mich.) likes to say he got Drew
once to admit under oath that he
was a liar. I think what Pearson
actually said was, he was wrong.
Anyway, this enables Clare now
to say, "I just don't know now
what to believe. If a fellow says

MURDERED Paula Caballero,

back door of the home of her employer, Irving Halman, alter being stabbed Saturday night by
an unknown assailant.
X
Panama Cops Without Clue As To Killer
Of Pretty Maid Who Once Worked On CZ

Panama police authorities to today
day today had nu clue as to the identi identity
ty identity of the person who stabbed a
pretty Panamanian maid Satur Saturday
day Saturday night outside of the Golf
Heights home where she was em employed.
ployed. employed. The 26-year-bld woman was
identified as Paula Caballero,
who had been working' at the
homo of Panama businessman
Irving Halman only two day
before her death.
Previouily the had worked in
the Canal Zone.
Police said she was probably
hanging out some ..underclothes
she had just washed: at the rear
of the house when she was (tab (tabbed.
bed. (tabbed. Halman and his wife wet tft
th ,hptie the tjme; but .heard!;
no. noise unui inert was a suaoen
banging at the back door.
Typist-Translators
Heeded By Army
On Atlantic Side
U.S. Army Caribbean has
openings for ten typist-translator
positions on the Atlantic
side, it was announced today.
Applicants should report to
the Civilian Personnel Office,
Building 23, CorozaL
Two of the jobs carry an NM NM-7
7 NM-7 rating, which pays $2.14 per
hour. Requirments for eligibi eligibility
lity eligibility include one year's ex experience
perience experience in translating routine
n o n-technlcal correspondence
documents and reports, plus one
year's experience translating
material involving use of a
technical vocabulary w h 1c h
demonstrates ability to write
Spanish and English in fluent
idiomatic style. A written test
will be given.
Eight vacancies exist in the
NM-5 grade at $1.77 per hour.
Applicants will be tested to de determine
termine determine ability to translate
from English to Spanish or
Spanish to English.
All positions are with the
U.S. Army Caribbean School
Fort Gulick.
Working Oldsters
Can't Take Social
Security Payments
Old age pensioners who are
gainfully employed should Dot
continue receiving pensions from
the Social Security Board, accord according
ing according to a note sent by Attorney
General Hermogenes de la Rosa
to Social Security manager Ale Alejandro
jandro Alejandro de la Guardia.
De la Rosa said such payments
are illegal according to the pro provisions
visions provisions of a 1954 decree law.
under oath he's a liar, where does
that leave you?"
I guess Pearson muffed another
one just last week. He said in his
column that W.F. Norrell (D-Ark.)
was ailing and in a wheel chair
and maybe marked for early re retirement.
tirement. retirement. But Nerrell turned up a a-foot
foot a-foot at hearning and an announced
nounced announced he'd never been in a
wheel chair in his life.
"Pearson is a complete liar," he
said.
This stacked up as one of the
milder ways in which this senti sentiment
ment sentiment has been put, through the
years. But there was nothing like
it at this beaming. Herbert it
is true, did make Pearson and Ant
derson stirt out by swearing to
tell, only the truth. But then the
subcommittee swears all its wit
nesses.

if
n

26-yearold Panamanian maid, is
As Halman opened the doo;
Paula tell at his lcn gasping.
At first he thought she had suf suffered
fered suffered a heart atiack, bu he im
mediately noticed that she was
bleeding irom a wound in the
chest.
Halman immediately caller! the
police, but by the time a patroi
car arrived, she had died.
Detective yesterday question questioned
ed questioned an unidentified ParTarwa ci city
ty city dentitt who had don some
dental work for her and with
whom ihe had apparently been
carrying on an affair.
The xtentisi is said to have ad
mitted the affair with Paula, but
he was not detained when he was
able to preve that he and his wife
and. children were attending h
function ui the National Gymn
sium at the time of the murder.
The dentist was located yester
day after another maid in H.ii H.ii-man's
man's H.ii-man's employ told detectives that
Paula had called him twice dur during
ing during the day Saturday.
Clerical Security
job Being Ottered
By Panama Canal
The Canal Zone Civilian Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel P o 1 ic y Coordinating
Board today announced a va vacancy
cancy vacancy In the NM-5 position of
clerical assistant to trfe execu executive
tive executive secretary.
This is a security job and
preference will be given to those
UJS. citizens who are already
employed by the U.S. govern government'
ment' government' agencies in the Canal
Zone. However, applications
will he accepted from qualiiied
persons who are unemployed or
working for commercial firms
if they have personal U.S. Ci Civil
vil Civil Service or Canal Zone Merit
System status.
Panama Canal employes may
apply by filling out Form 443,
Request for Transfer, and sub submitting
mitting submitting it through company company-government
government company-government personnel chan channel?.
nel?. channel?. Other applicants should
submit Form 57 to the Central
Employment Office in Ancon
or Cristobal, in person or by
mall, clearly marked for at attention
tention attention of the Executive Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary. Minimum salary for the po position
sition position is $5050 per annum. Du Duties
ties Duties of the position require a
person with personal initiative
and good judgment, excellent
telephone manners and the
ability to tytie rapidly with a
high degree of accuracy.
Applicants who know steno stenography
graphy stenography will be preferred, but
if not available one will be ac accepted
cepted accepted who knows or can readi readily
ly readily learn how to transcribe
from B standard make of dlc dlc-tttaing
tttaing dlc-tttaing machine.
At Columnist
Hebert said the subcommittee
had seen the witnesses' book, and
had read some of their columns,
and had Invited them up for what whatever
ever whatever help they could give. They
had "graciously accepted," he
said.
Several newspapermen in the
room, including maybe Pearson
and Anderson, squirmed a little at
Hebert's next remark. He assured
Drew and Jack, "you can lake the
newspaperman's fifth amendment
as much as you like."
It turned out this was kind of a
joke. All he meant was he would
not press the witnesses to reveal
their sources where they felt obli obligated
gated obligated to shield Ihem.
Well, the upshot of the testimo testimony
ny testimony was just about what the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee expected. The column-

shown where she fell at the
Paula had formerly worked
on the Zone for American fami family
ly family which eft lor the S.ates re recently
cently recently and had recommended
her hignly.
She was taking a secretarial
course at a local night school.
An autopsy has been scheduled
for today.
Graveside Services
For Mrs. MacDonald
Wednesday Morning
Graveside services .. will be
held Wednesday .at 10 a m. at
Corozal Cemetery for Mrs. Do Doris
ris Doris B. MacDonald, chief dieti dietitian
tian dietitian at Gorgas Hospital, who
died suddenly Thursday morn morning
ing morning at Gorgas Hospital.
The services will be conduct conducted
ed conducted by Rev. Walker M. Alderton
of the Gamboa Union Church
Friends of .Mm. MacDonald
may call at the Gorgas Hospital
Chapel between 1 and 4 p m.
Tuesday.
Members of the family have
requested that no flowers be
sent and that those who wish
may contribute tj the Hear'.
Fund or the Cancer Fund.
Mr.s. MacDonald, a lont; time
resident of the Canal Zone, is
survived by her daughter, Mrs.
Gail Baldwin, who arrived .here
this morning from Germany; a
son, Charles MacDonald, of
Woodstock, N.Y.; a sister, Mrs
E.A. Blake, of Poison, Mont, and
two grandchildren.
She was born in Stevcn.-ville.
Mont, and had been employed
as a dietitian at Gorgas sine"
1929.
$1000 Ticket
Gels $1 In Goods,
$9 In Change
Police at Santiago, Veraguas,
have arrested businessman Carlos
Him when he attempted to cash a
ticket which won the first prize of
the lottery some nine months ago.
The tjeket, 9150, had been bought
hy a semi-illiterate farmer who
had gone to Him's establishment
in the public market at Santiago
to ask how much the ticket had
won.
He was reportedly told that it
won only $10. The farmer, bought
$1 worth of goods and got $!)
change, but later discovered that
the ticket was worth $1000.
When Him- failed to return the
ticket, a charge was filed in the
Santiago Court and had been pend pending
ing pending until now.
Him was released after lie post posted
ed posted $3000 bail.
During Hearing
ists said too much influence is
used in getting defense contracts.
They cited some cases. Thry
named some names. They com
mended the subcommittee for try
ing to do something about it.
Nobody ever gave them a hard
time. Rep. William E. Hess ( R
Ohio) came closest to it, I guess
He said once it was his under
standing what Pearson was saying
was wrong. Pearson said politely
he was pretty sure it was right.
Pretty soon it was past noon,
and Hebert was saving, just as
pleasantly as if Hie witnesses had
been generals, "thank you, Mr
Anderson and Mr. Pearson. We
appreciate your appearing this
morning."
I suspect Pearson and Anderson
went away a little disappointed. I
know I did.

Wanted Colon Man
Gives Up After
Dramatic Standoff

Balboa Heights today confirmed that a Panama Panama-bound
bound Panama-bound bus loaded with a protest delegation of Colon
unionists was unexpectedly stopped at Rainbow City this
morning in an attempt to serve arrest warrants against
two Panamanian unionists charged with battery.
A spokesman at the Heights said that in the face of
possible hostility and a Panamanian flag draped across
the bus entrance door, police made no attempt to board
the vehicle to make an arrest.
The bus was ordered back to Cristobal, where eye eyewitnesses
witnesses eyewitnesses said it was guarded by armed, helmeted cops5
and a firefighting crew with hoses poised for possible riot
action.
After an hour and a half of the tense waiting game,
22-year-old Sylvester M. Harding, Panamanian unionist
charged with battery in a labor disturbance last month,
voluntarily walked off the bus and gave himself up to
police.

Harding was booked and jailed
on the battery charge after he de declined
clined declined ,to,.pust baiLj
About 10 o'clbcJPthe'W, loaded
with union men en "route to the
Presidencia in Panama City to
protest growing unemployment in
Colon ,was allowed to go on.
Harding was ona of thrta men
wanted on charges of battery
July 16 when an angry crowd at attempted
tempted attempted to "rough up" a con contractor's
tractor's contractor's foreman supervising a
Coco Solito demolition job.
The foreman, Rieardo Hansel!.
15, employed by Panamanian con contractor
tractor contractor Francisco Achurra. was
allegedly set upon as he attempted
lo hoard a bus at 12tli Street on
Ihe Canal Zone side of the bound
: ry
Reportedly, the violence lat
month erupted after Colon work workmen
men workmen accused Achurra of bringine,
cheap labor from Arrai.jan for the
Coco Solito demolition job.
Ac' 'a flatly denied the charge
and insisted the only Colon men
discharged had been discharged
for theft nn the work site
At the time of the flare-up seven
men were held for a preliminary
liea ring hefore a Colon magis magistrate.
trate. magistrate. Thev were later released
"provisionally," but, so far as can
he learned, no charges were filed.
Cristobal police were non-committal
at the time, but eventually
Conductor Marries
27-Yr.-Old Secretary
In Secret Ceremony
LONDON, Aug. 24 (UPI) Con
ductor Sir Thomas Beecham, 80,
says his proposal of marriage to
his 27-year-old secretary was
"Preposterous, Incongruous, and
even Monstrous."
Beecham, conductor of the Roy
al Philharmonic Orchestra, sec secretly
retly secretly marneo Shirley Hudson ear
lier this month in Switzerland.
The marriage was made public
over the weekend.
Sir Thomas yesterday told a a-bout
bout a-bout putting the question to the
bride's parents.
"1 went along to see them and
said that I would like to talk a
bout a proposition which was pre
posterous, incongruous, and even
monstrous," he said.
"My wife had been closely as associated
sociated associated with me in business for
n'ne years. In July 1 realized
there was something closer and
i hi i more personal in our friend
ship. That's when I decided to see1
her parents.
"They were so dazed by the
oratorical firewurks of mine th n
finally they left it to their daugh
ter to decide.
Then Beecham got to the pro proposal
posal proposal itself.
"I approached the problem with
:ill irepidalion," he said, "with
inward terror and quaking heart
V;.en I 'inallv asked Shirley
she received the question with e e-nual
nual e-nual dismay."
Tl conductor who has been mar married
ried married twice hefore, said that "The
older I pet the mor I aDDreciate
Nle state of matrimony."

Q)

warrants charging assault were
issued against thee af the union,
ists, including Andres Galven,
president the Colon Mixed Un Union.
ion. Union. Galvan appeared at Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Magistrate's Court early this
month, when he was fined $10
and given a 10-day suspended
iail sentence.
Police are still seeking Anselmo
Cordova, the last of the trio.
According to reliable sources,
police were tipped that both Cor Cor-dova
dova Cor-dova and Harding were among
the busload of demonstrators,
but Cordova was not found on the
bus.
Balboa Heights pointed out that
at no time during the protracted
incident did Canal Zone police
board the bus.
The demonstrators reportedly
have an afternoon appointmem to
lay their labor grievances hefore
President Ernesto de la Guardia,
Jr.
Panama Police
Hunting Escaped
Machete Murderer
Panama's National Guard and
Secret Police were searching to today
day today for a convicted machete mur murderer
derer murderer who escaped from the Car Cared
ed Cared Modelo Saturday night
The National Guard said the es escape
cape escape of Tilcio Quintero, a farmer
who was sentenced to 20 years in
prison for the machete murder of
Justo Hernandez Escobar in May
1957, in the San Miguelito shanty
town, was not discovered until
yesterday morning at roll call.
The authorities said he had not
yet been sent to Coiba Island
where all long term nrisoners are
sent because his sentence was be being
ing being reviewed by the Supreme
Court
At his trial recently. Quintero
had pleaded not guilty to the
charge of having chopped off the
head of Hernandez, fellow farmer
from Los Santos, and robbing him
nf $800. Despite his plea he was
found guilty at a jury trial.
Two Panamanian women nd
one Panamanian man appeared
at Balboa Magistrate's Court to to-dav
dav to-dav on trespassine charges, and
all were found guilty. Iola Mar
Pickerins irol Maria A. AgUi
I It.
ar. 19. botn were iouna in ui
Paraiso mmissary without 1:

The
Judge s Bench

t CV IT Q fv TTarh urAS fined. Si fr jiaW ti:) 1

Criaco Rohles. 28, wa at W ;VT

Curundu dump witnout iuuwriy
lion. Since it was his first ofu n
imposition of sentence was s.
nended in favor of one yer's J r
hat ion. I
Tl i a s .l imes. 44. Pantnims
was fined $5 for passing Willi
1 :m mlersci lion with his bos.
Sixto Quinto, 50, Panamanian,
who was found passed out ill front
of a Paraiso church, was filled $5
for being drunk and unabe
care for himself. U a public piae..

r ft

i -. i

3 V

t .1,1
1

I

'f,j

J
' '' M
tit
1 I
4



-A5B. TWO

TRB PANAMA AMESICAK AX DTDIPEXDEtfT DAILY KIWSPAPOI
MONDAY, AUGUST U, 1151

Li J.S

THE PANAMA

Omll axe uLIMI' TM MN

FCUNDCt OY NfLMN MUNIITIU. HI
MABHOOIO IA. tOiTea
IS-S? M Omit! O BO '34 N H. or P.
TtLtMNI a-.I4 Ll
Cah.1 ADBOtu, PANAMKMICAN. Panama
ee Ornea. t 170 CtNTBAi AvtNuf irwrtN IITM an IStm Ttrf
rOM' (UIINTT!VI JOMUA FOW1R INC
4 MlDIION AVt NIK YI 7 N. Y

MONTH IN ABVANCI
i MONTH IN ABVANCt.
0 Vr IN ABVANCC

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI MADIAS OWN COLUMN
Toa Mart lei H m Utum tar reaaera et The Pimm Amerkair
Utt.fl are received gratefully ana ara fcafteW r a whell, ceatideetial
"" t contribute a letter ee ImeaMe If doesn't aaeaar tat
at aay. Lattan ara Bliiliee in the order referred.
Pleaae rrt t kece te lrtn limited to ana eaee bnith.
Identity a lattar writera it held ra etrieteet eenfidoRce.
Thra eewioaeer etivmes no reteeeiftllitv fee. oreteeaeeti ar eoimeai
t .-.retire' in lattan I ram reader.
THE MAIL BOX

WJ,000,OOfl

Sir
a. .moiour er-onomist 1 find

torv of the Canal Zone contributing $63 million yearly lo the econ economy"
omy" economy" of Panama, a turn larger than the republic national budget.
What I would like cleared up is how much of their combined pay paycheck,
check, paycheck, the following groups spend in Panama,, J. The approximately
4000 US Raters who work for the Panama Canal Co.; IJI.; 3M0
go US citien civilians who work for the Armed Forces on the Zone,
J The WOO Local Raters who live on the Zone.
Then perhaps the US Commerce Department could come up with
, counterbalancing estimate of how much the economy of Panama
loses to th Canal Zone annually in the form of contrabanded pow pow-dered
dered pow-dered milk (including Danish and Dutch), cigarettes, tomato paste,
liquors, .hoes, illegal use of CZ postal facilities, and w on
As for the matter of the improper sale of Danish and Dutch rmlk
products in CZ commissaries. I understand that the Canal Zone au au-Cties
Cties au-Cties claim it is not "feasible" (to use the wording of the treaty
to stock the equivalent Panamanian products because they do not
meet the Zone's sanitation standards. What proof do the Zone au authorities
thorities authorities have that these Danish and Dutch products are manufac manufactured
tured manufactured in a manner which meets the Zone's sanitation standards? All
they have is a certificate from the government of the respective
countries. Has any Panama Canal inspector ever seen Danish or
Dutch production practices'' No.
Fven more bewildering to me is why the US government stores
on the Zone are selling those non-US milk products when the US has
stockpiled more powdered milk than it can give away, and Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Benson is trying to get Congress to come
across with subsidies for the poor American dairyman.
In addition to what Panama's foreign office has had to say a
bout the Commissaries stocking these Danish and Dutch products,
I'd like to hear what Benson thinks about it.
i personally consider the commissary action in this case to be
just another step in a systematic effort to hamper t0" de development
velopment development of Panama, so that our citizens never find themselves
packed by an economy so strong that they can demand fair and
equal wages for working on the Canal Zone.,
M Qua ta Parace, Chanter

QUAL WORK
Sir;
:j.,ki- H.n thnuoht

miei hiiiiuciui ...
various angles, and consulting with some of mv friends, and still not
being able to come up with a feasible explanation, I decided to write
my problem to this column to see if anyone else can shed some light
on it for me i
As a result of the so-called Single Wage Plan which was put in into
to into effect on Feb. 22, 1951). many employes were terribly disappointed
one way or the other. To try to evaluate the system in its entirety
would take quite a number of months and may probablv end only m
added frustration so I'm limiting this article to one particular phase.
A group of employes in the Health Bureau (GH) doing the same
rype of work wdas formerly earning two separate rates of pay ac according
cording according to length of service. After the conversion, these employes
were interviewed hy the iob analyst and all were subsequently Civ-.-womntions
with a uniform rate of pay. Another group falling

t thit same seoarate rate of
H nnlv to have one set given a

ethers almost nothing.
In view of the fart that the dual pay scale is still in effect, e g
US and C.Z. Rale (though we are supposedly under the new system
pf "Equsl Pav for Equal Work"), I can find no immediately avail available
able available answr for this discrepancy. It would seem to me only fair
that a uniform oav scale he used in the Canal Zone rate eroun since
length of service Is apnarentlv not beinp taken into consideration
as demonstreted hy the first group of employes mentioned.
Do tnexe iob analvsts really know what thev are doing'' What
criteria :io thev use for enmin? to some of the derisions they are
making? Do immediate sunervisors influence some of the. deci decisions
sions decisions in anv way? Can't the Governor-President or some other of official
ficial official investigate some of these discrepancies?
n fused

CAN'T SEE THE LIGHT
I've come in the conclusion that plenty of Zonians may get lit up
on Saturday nights, which is more than I can sav for the streets any
night of the week. The subject is in definite need of illumination.
Desoite tb fact that -lectrical rates seem to be unnecessarily
high dnen't the Panama Canal Comoanv think street liehtin" wrtuld
come under the head of standard exnene for the sake of fetv I
have yet to find a well-lighted street outside the area of the Balboa
clubhouse.
The rilitarv installations are no better. The streets, esnecial'v
tt Fort Clavton and Albrook. are so poorly lichted It is Imnnssible
to see a curb, or even tell "-here th corner is. Even if you crcco
ilonf at the authorized eed, you still have to use your Imagination
t fell where vou're foinr.

aturdav 'night at least two of the street lights, and I use that
word with reservation, were out at the railroad crossin7 of Albrook
and Diablo. F.ven farther down the street the SO-watt bulhs nerched
about 20 feel hih on the archaic lamooosts were serving little other
puroose than providing slight evening warmth for hish-flyinp insects.
Progress seems to be sprouting from everv anrle. with new
bom, air conditioned o'fices and imnroved shopning centers. Dos
k,nt it em logical that a simole safety wecautinn like adequate
treet lighting should come before luxuries?
Plaata InlifMtn

CANAL ZONI
Sir
t rtA nri Hrmrhlmer'

wMch he landed the efforts of this year's Canal Zone Carnivalito
eomoars with an air of skepticism. However, having been absent
from the proceedings last Saturday evening T decided to reserve my
comment on the mhjert until I had actually seen the Canal Zone
eomoara in action.
Saturday evening I made my way to the Fl Panama tn see If
my a"oMons as to the quality of the CZ comparsa would be con confirmed.
firmed. confirmed. They were, Indeed.

This year's comnarsa. though charming In a luvenile sort of
way, didn't comoare to the one presented last vear. It was more
the type skit vnu would exnect at a hlrh school dance. One young
lady, whose part in the skit had me rather baffled, had apparently
attemnted tc make im for the shortcomings of the grotin hy disolav disolav-in"
in" disolav-in" her own assets This she did amply, and I found it embarrass embarrassing.
ing. embarrassing. I suppose I shouldn't have been surprised at the performance
of this year's comnarsa since the quality of the personnel was far
Inferior to that of last year. Whoever organized it must have gone
out of heir wav to get everv "goody goody" in the Canal Zone on
It. Go home, Mr. Hermershelmer.
'rnlval Lavar

TAX REFUNDS

ir:

The question of living auiriers being In the district where em
eloyed a stated 1" Executive Regulation No l 154 I 1.3 and a
mended bv Gov, William E. Potter seems to he just what the Inter

nal Revenue Office wants to see

fctax refunds.
rf "V

BRIGHT
Sir:

f i4 The person responsible for

D TnC UIIIJI Onc Clinri
Masses.

k ,L. I - i I k p U a .Ia.V In .I.imi.., K.i.l am

ait t 11 II imLWRIIIUfr ."

Too bad Col. Rchull Isn't here, he would do something about it

" from a safety angle. Or have the

AMERICAN

AWHICAN MM.
INC.
1 i 70 I no
SO
13 OO
ta eo
la so
some obscurity in vour Aug
19
- EQUAL PAY
analysis of the situation rrom
pay category
was
also lnterview lnterview-in
in lnterview-in pay and the
substai
raise
COMPARSA
letter (Mail vx. Au. 17) In
In rent claims forms submitted for
Subscriber
THOUGHT
the painting of the rools
...aiding
iuik ill m I ii iii iiiii in nini "I
In sun
"Ui l',ri
person responsible consult an eye

Labor News
And
Comments

y VICTOR RIISEL
ENTEBBE, Uganda Out there
somewhere I'll soon be treddine
I ihrough the Mountains of the
Moon and some gorilla sanctua sanctuaries.
ries. sanctuaries. Back down the line in Ki Ki-sumu.
sumu. Ki-sumu. There 1 stepped n the
Equator and never felt a thing.
Outside of Kisumu is a tribe of
statuesque, friendly lix-foot peo people
ple people who are no boon to the
; arment industry because they
jur don't wear any clothes
!ana here grim African motorcy motorcycle
cle motorcycle police swoosh past a .ley
lpeed along to impress tribes tribes-mm
mm tribes-mm with the fact that there is'
enough muscle to keep order.
! There have been some oloody
battles here. Spear-carrying
tribesmen have driven off police
in the hinterland. The constabu
lary has been warned its cars
would be burned if it tried to
keep the peace. Even in t.ie ci
ties there's been tension.
For peaceful Uganda this Is
unsual. Americans should know
why especially those Amer
icans, particularly those now
putting money, advice and brains
into the upsurgirr nationalist
movements across all Africa, act
swiftly there will be bloody
murder one of these days. Thou
sands of the 200,00 Asian (In (In-din)
din) (In-din) shopkeepers, merchants and
businessmen in East Africa who
have been here for generations
will die along with Europeans.
Out of this growing African
nationalism a brutal racism is
springing. Who diracts it fw
rtally know. It is aimed at the
hundreds of thousands of In Indians,
dians, Indians, Goans and Europeans in
Eiit Africa. It spaaks a racist
language no one would tolarata
in America.
So let's be blunt about th
or.e. Down in Nairobi, for exam example,
ple, example, a itrong African nationalist
Lhck has just launched a n :-r
freedom party. It issu"d a ...r
lufestu the other day. In it h?
party leaders attacked "imnn
grants." This referred to Euro--opean
settlers. It referred to
Indians.
It could well be in'erp r e t e d
as saying that if this African
Party won control of s.ralcgic
and lovely Kenya, it would be
closed to newcomers from Eu Europe
rope Europe or to refugees from luli"c
dictatorial brutalities such as
Hungary, 1956. Refugees could
not come in as immigrants be because
cause because they are white.
This new party has considera considerable
ble considerable influence in Kenya's "par
liament" the Legislative foun
cil. So much influence in fact.
that it has hurt the power of
America's most arrien friend in
Africa, Tom Mboya, leader of
the Kenya Federation of Labor.
He and a handful of otl er A A-frican
frican A-frican members of the "parlia
ment courageously refused to
sign the new party's anti white
and anti-immigrant policy state statement.
ment. statement. But here, deeper in the conti continent,
nent, continent, the ultra-natio Mis! on't
olav with statements Thev
play with fire literally. Here,
where there are few Europeans,
the extremist African antionalists
have been pushing a violent boy boycott
cott boycott of the Indians tlie
shopkeepers of Africa The na nationalists
tionalists nationalists have des roved pro pro-nerty.
nerty. pro-nerty. They've beaten both A A-fricans
fricans A-fricans and Indians. This is
sheer use of muscle.
Gaso'ine has been poured and
lit under autos in the Masaka
district. One recent Sa, "' y
night a police patrol car w a s
stopped in an outlying village
by a woman and two r-c
rying men. The dc-- iv
told his car would be burned and
his driver shot (they also have
guns) if police dared to patrol
that area again.
This boycott hy the African
nationalists of Indian merchants
has nothing but an anti-racia.
motive. Prices, for example, are
chtaper in the Indian stores,
it isn't a matter of fighting ex exploitation,
ploitation, exploitation, A few days ago, in a
town 35 miles up .lie road, .t
Muganda woman went into in
African shop to buy some cloth
She said aha could gtt the dry
goods much chaaper in an In Indian
dian Indian shop. She was insulted. She
called bar friends. A fight
shxrfad. Bv tha lime r
nal Investigation man and the
pretectorata police arrived and
took control, tavan man ware
dead. Just Ilka that. -e'ica
and tribal chiefs are making the
rounds warning everybody to
stay calm.
Security people tell me that,
even In gentle I'snda an" hrr
such incident could kill hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of people. There are some
highly placed persons in East A A-frica
frica A-frica who say that Americana
could help curb the extreme A-
frica-for-Africa nationalists. Some
well chosen words poured into
Africa n"blici'' a'c he
money going into Africa private privately
ly privately would have an effect.
There may be freedom in na nationalism,
tionalism, nationalism, but not the freedom to
incite racial hatred. A minority It
a minority, even if it is Euro European
pean European or Indian. No d o u bl e
standards, please.

1 f

gr NnEA Service, Inc. j U

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

IT'S JUNE IN AUGUST (So,vember publication by Robert
that's why I'm hot): Ava Gard Speller and Son. It's titled "Ad "Ad-ner's
ner's "Ad-ner's Puerto Kican dates are with ventures in Black and Whiie". .

Puerto Rican actor Jaimg San Sanchez.
chez. Sanchez. .Armur Loew Jr. would
like to shower diamonds on Deb
be Power, ly's widow. . Tab
Hunter's date, stripper Darlene
Kirby, has a 42 measurement
where it counts. (Peeking again,
Muitimer? ) . .Anne Loewengart
the femme producer of the Herb
Sheldon TV show, will merge her
family's leather fortune with shoe
manufacturer David Alfond. To Today's
day's Today's Tina Louise item: Santa
(Claus) Barbara-socialite Harold
Robbins. .Comic Joey Bishop
scored so big he's been signed to
a lifetime contract by Las Vegas
Sands. Just why is Paddy Cha Cha-yefsky
yefsky Cha-yefsky going to tour Russia and
take part in discussion wlth .R.us .R.us-sian
sian .R.us-sian writers at State Dept. ex expense?
pense? expense? How come the overburd overburdened
ened overburdened tax-payers must support pr
ject like this? Just what good goodwill
will goodwill it do in the cold war?. .(and
why Paddv Chaypfsky? Lotsa
other people would like free tr:r
too). .1 know noth'ng about the
politics of Greenwich Village (or
he nros-ind-cons of the up upcoming
coming upcoming primary fight) exceot that
'hp Car-ii"" deSaoio (so is Leh
man, rinietter and Eleanor)
"hich nracfeoliv forces me to be
for him. .There's a new mode'
-' "Us herself Tennis E. Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. YOU OUGHT TO SEI WHAT
I DON'T PRINT: Christine
Jorgcnsen reported readying a
suit against the Ci'y of New York
for refus;ng the marriage license.
On arcount of the delay, her
"fiance" cooled off. (Must we go
through th -gain?). .Calling
all frails: You'll swoon over Pe Pe-pe
pe Pe-pe Lara, 'he new Latin-American
hearthroh at Angel Lopez'

Chateau-Mdrd. . That lovelyof
10-year old who won the hula- f"

hoon cn'1t',', ;n th oai-ked Lex Lexington
ington Lexington Hotel Hawaiian Room was
,T"p'-o t.-h rr Watnhe. my
niece, ShP ought to be in nic nic-''"p.
''"p. nic-''"p. .Pian' gen;ou Philini
Schuyler, daughter of George S.
cvii-vW. 'ir"d Harlem editor of
the
Pittsburgh Courier, pulled
"i ""inv nd secretly
wrote and sold a book for No-

FLY AVIAMCA

mm -aw m mm m m m ar jajB

Shortest route PANAMA-MADRID
VIA PUERTO RICO jp
S?? t TmW a- riiat Claea TkttA YSe'SS
S2&1 yTANJUAN Tka warid'i aaaat hmrio- AIRLINER fmMSS
TTrffiii., Tnliataal Stawaidaa al your Serviea JS?ft??W:5
WB? aARRANQUlUA CMrf.rt.bla -Slaapafatta" Ckaln SSSS&SSfc
JSaWSJSft Wic AtailaMa
t'aS FLY NOW PAY LATER
IJW AVtAMCA
' QITOIj V 2-3883 rasr airline m thc americas

i

"My Son! My Son!"

Zieglield Follies vet Carlos Hat Hat-vary
vary Hat-vary bariloning at the Grinzing.
Touay's Brando item taccoruing
to a press agent) is Laurie Scott,
a player in his last, "The Fu Fugitive
gitive Fugitive Kind." . .Overheard at
Les Pyrenees: "Early to bed and
early to rise makes, a girl heal healthy.
thy. healthy. Period."
I DON'T HAVE TO DO THIS
(I don't hava to oat either ): Gino
Lollo's 35-year-old sister married
a 25-year-old English lad. ( There
must be a gag here, but I'm not
feeling well). .Ludlow Stevens,
ex of Kay Kendall's sister Kim,
beating time on tables at the
Roundtable with Dina Frazier.
the Cover gal. .Barbara Cava-;
naugh, the fire comish's sister,
and Sven Hanson, a Swedish ship shipping
ping shipping heir, on fire at Ruby Foo's
Overheard at the Bon Vivant:
She goe s with Bill. Hundred-dollar,
Bill. Not just plain Bill.
MORE OF THE SAME: Shir-
ley Forrest, the sultry Latin
Quarter show gal and former
Philadelphia school teacher,
leaves soon to wei Dr. Harvey
Losman, Miami obstretician and
gynecologist. Says she wants ten
kids. .Off Broadway show called
"Once Upon a Mattress" turned
out to be a sleeper. .Josh Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, of the 'obacco fmily. han han-piest
piest han-piest when lighting cigg;es for A A-nita
nita A-nita Whitnv of ts Whitney's. .
Jersey attorney Mauripe Frager
noeicnU f'-iTi P'ris that he
jumped into Linda Christ'an. 'She
fined a lit'le weight. About 25
carats.
OEPT OF SPCOND THOUGHTS
My recent rave about the mature
r-.ri r p I 'hinkin" of the neonle
Hawaii is tempered by the
' "ht"h now ro" 'bt Mar Mar-Bridges
Bridges Mar-Bridges and his ILWU didn't
rv
''o inn -riv -"r !' Tmmh
Democra' Jack Burns, the off;cil
T,r.- '!,,, ii.wn. Tir"" Ff Ff-fa
fa Ff-fa AND Senator Jack Kennedy
!..- ihm ov"-norshin to 0.0. P
Bill Ou'nn. 0iinn was notorio"s
';"-' nho-' "rs during the
I campaign. After the election he
rushed into print proclaiming the

virtues of Bridges' favnrita and

said the new state will quickly
nave to make use oi Burns is
lenls . .Bridges' power was
shown in the Senatorial "upset"
wiiere his candidate, surpsinsi
was Republican winner Hiram
Kong not Frank Fasi, the De Democrat,
mocrat, Democrat, who lost. Fong accepted
the Bridges' support, but cam cam-pagined
pagined cam-pagined for non-recognitiin of
Red China which Bridges is for.
MORE SECOND THOUGHTS:
On the o her hand Democrat Oren
Long, who won the other U.S.
Senate seat. die. not receive the
support of Bridges, but did report
contributions irom Dubinsky's
ILGWU. Long, a 70-year-old form former
er former superintendent,, school is ;n
amiable and typical school-teacher
type of political fuddy-duddy,
a sort of poor man's Ave Harri Harri-man.
man. Harri-man. As Governor of Hawaii and
territorial Senator, he never
fouRht Bridges. Nisei war hero
Dan Inouye, Democrat victor of
the sole House seat, will be a
disappointment to mainland "libe
ral" Democrats. He says: "I will
not take a position merely be because
cause because it is advocated as a liberal
one." On Little Rock he says
"There are two sides to every
ouest on." As to unions: I'm a-
gainst labor( cartels and mono mono-nolies
nolies mono-nolies and excessive power in the
hands of a few." So who won the
Hawaiian election?
LESS DATA THAN DISSA:
That secret missile launching pro project
ject project near Newburgh is still so se secret
cret secret that no one (including the
125 surveyors) knows whre it is
except the insiders on the land
speculation, I now have it pinned
down between Cornwall and Wert
Point. A hundred million will be
kicked around for the faithful. .
Scott Brady's "real" interest is a
Jerseyite named Lee LeMire, as
f I care. No one ever thought
the International's Jack Silver Silverman
man Silverman woul l'st 35 yers in show
business. But he made It. Con Con-rat.
rat. Con-rat. .Elegant Nino Ma!mone
Jr. forgetting his Topping bride of
fiw davs ''ih this nd thet at
El Morocco. Wants to go back to
T.,rr. gljg -!'i, ni 0lH
friends there.
.Randall's Island!
Jazz festival opens on the 21st

to GUROPB

I j rfie WASHliiGTOIl
?l,.ijiRYGo-Rourii)
I ..raJ V DftKW PIAWION

WASHINGTON A lobbylal may
repent, bu; ha seldom learns.
'inis ta wnat Congressman jfiddit
Hebert of Louisiana discovered 1
while grilling Vice President C. ;
R. Smith of Western Electric re regarding
garding regarding bis lobbying efforst to
continue an army missile con contract
tract contract even though contrary to Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower policy.
Western Eleciric has long dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated its ability to get what
it wants out of the Eisenhower
administration even when it op opposes
poses opposes Eisenhower policy.
It, together with its parent
company, American Telephone
and Telegraph, was sued for anti-trust
violation during the Tru Truman
man Truman administration. But then Ike
took over, the two companies vir virtually
tually virtually thumbed their noses at the
Justice Department and got Char Charlie
lie Charlie Wilson, then Secretary of De Defense,
fense, Defense, to write a letter demand demanding
ing demanding that the suit be dropped. Ev Eventually
entually Eventually it was.
Later, the Defense Department
also tangled with Western Elec Electricand
tricand Electricand came out second best.
It planned to curtail the NNike NNike-Hercules
Hercules NNike-Hercules missile which partially
duplicates the Bomarc missile.
But Western Electric, together
with Douglas Aircraft, both manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing the Nike, launched a
lobbying campaign to continue
their profitable contract. In the
end they won.
Both the Bomarc and the du duplicating
plicating duplicating Nike-Hercules are being
continued at double expense to
the taxpayer.
LOBBYIST QUIRMS
Hebert, who's probing the mu munitions
nitions munitions lobby, tried to get Smith
to admit Western Electric was
lobbying.
"I can't believe for a minute
anything he would do would have
any effect on Congress," insisted
Smith. "We certainly wouldn't
want to do anything like that."
"Then what purpose was serv
ed in going to the Senate Appro-
Ipnations Committee?"
We just wanted to give the
senators information."
"You really went to put your
position as to why this cutback
should not be made," suggested
the congressman from Louisiana.
"No, sir," replied Smith. "Mere "Merely
ly "Merely to let the public know how wc
felt about it."
"Then why go to the Senate Ap
propnations Committee?" repeat repeated
ed repeated Hebert.
"To let them know how we
felt."
"Regarding the cutback.'
"No, sir."
'I'm still trying to find out why
you went to the Appropriations
wearly.
But he .got no satisfactory an answer.
swer. answer. Trying another tack, he
asked: "Why did you go to Gov Governor
ernor Governor Hodges of North Carolina
and to the congressman (Charles
Jonas) in whose district your
plant is located?"
"We work very closely with
those gentlemen and try to keep
them posted on the employment
situation in our North Carolina
plant," replied Smith. "We have
about 17,000 employes down
there."
"Yes, bu' you would expect
that they might raise some ques questions
tions questions as to the curback."
"And to whom would they raise
these ques ons?" queried Hebert,
Smith: "I would suspect thit
Ihe puestlons probably would be
raised here in Washington."
Hehcr': "To the defense Depart Department?"
ment?" Department?" Smith: "Yes, sir."
Hebert: "They would then come
'orward in an effori notvto allow
your employment to be cut is
that correct?"
Smith: "I would think they
would raise torn questions; yes,
sir."
Hebert: "Of course, they would
you watt 'o use, Mr. Smith, is
all right with me."
Smith: "Mayb" we were Ml-ad-vised,
sir, in doing that. But a
the time it seemed to make
sense."
Hebert: "Are you going to con-
with a hi? check from nrndurer
Franklin Geliman to the Mayor's
committee to halt the narcotics
traffic. Nice gesture. Rut will it
help. .Smart gals play the field
until they find one well heeled..
ODE TO IT
A bit of high jinx
Might bring in the minx.

pftDn.n.Mni-r

new.Jui...
easy to use.

the ideal gif.
automatically shuffles
up to 3 decks
deals 2-6 hands
smart looking:
raided construction
for all popular card games
FIATURID AT THI

"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
31 AUTOMOBILE ROY
WHIRI YOU ARI ALWAYS WI1COMID AS A FRIIND

tinue to do it, if you were ill-advised
In' the pastV i
Smith: "No, sir." ;
" Heoerii "In other words, from
ndw cm' you are notgoing to in inform
form inform the congresjnuu uorh tne
district that is affecled or thi
governor of the state?"
Smith: "If It is not the proper
thing to do, of course we- aren't
going to. I would a little instros instros-Uon,
Uon, instros-Uon, I think, in that regard."
Hebert: "You said you were
ill-aov sed. So i asked you If you
were going to do it) again. If you
are ill-advised in the first place,
what are you going to do in the
second place?"
But the vice president of West Western
ern Western Electric was incorrigible.
"Well, sir, I think we have an
obligation to keep these gentlemen
informed," he said.
Hebert: "Therefore you will
keep them informed, though it ta
ill-advised?"
Smith: "I beg your pardon?"
At this point Republican Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Leon Gavin rushed to
Smith's de'ense.
All this is one reason why the
taxpayers have to spend so much
money for natiinal defense.

DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Dopartment
of Christian Education of the
Episcopat Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocaia of rhe Panama
Canal Zont.)
REALLY SATISFIED
"Ho shall too the fruit of the
travail of his soul and be satis satisfied."
fied." satisfied." RSV.
Satisfied is regarded as 'a bad
word in many areas of American
life. Our economy is based upon
keeping people dissatisfied. The
more we have the more we
s'hould want. What is called
"creating consumer interest" con consists
sists consists in arousing people's discon discontent.
tent. discontent. It is a relief to go on va vacation
cation vacation and rough it, re 1 e a s e d
from the tyranny of things!
We have become the prisoners
of our own desires. But the self
can only be really satisfied as
it looks beyond itself.
This is the lesson we learn
from this greatest chapter o!
Isaiah. The servant's sufferings -had
meaning because by them he
could help others. So explorer,
scientist, doctor, missionary, who whoever
ever whoever offers his, life to enable o o-thers
thers o-thers to live; better Tives;, tees
the, reward of his efforts and is
satisfied.
Almighty and merciful God,
of whose only gift It comorh
that thay faithful people do un unto
to unto the truo and laudable tar
vlct; Grant, wo beseech thee,
that wo may so faithfully serve
that In this life, that wo fall
not finally to amain thy
heavenly promises; through the
merits of Jesus Christ our
Lord. Amen."
natter of 1
FACT
At the start of the War Be- J
tween the States, Alexander
Hamilton Stephens was elected,,
vice president or uie (-oniea-eracy.
In 1843, he was elected
to the U.S. Congress where he
remained until 1859. When his
state, Georgia, left the Union,
he went with it even though'
he did not believe in seces secession,
sion, secession, After the war, Stephens
was again elected to Congress.
After nine years he retired to
become governor of Georgia,
C Enoyclopadl Brltannlca
Complete with
shuffling ring.

i

Ink i

ajvji mi- i t

I .1.

' doctor.
' r Going Blind



MONDAY, JLCGUST 24, !$

THE F AH AHA AMERICAN AS I' DEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAS I THRU
THE LOVELIEST PAD VER
Slep Up Sale
Of Raffle Tickets
30"x72" & 24 'x7S'
D EASILY INTO CAR!
F-' ..- -, J J W-Ka-; SB :::v.

With the rapidly approach approaching
ing approaching final date of the Sept. 6
charity raffle, the Knights of
Columbus, Cristobal Council
are putting an ail-out effort
into the sale of tickets.
To date, ticket sales have
been good according to grand
knight Paul J. BrooKs. However
a step-up in the drive in the
final period will assure the in indicated
dicated indicated charities maximum ben

Mm?

. i MX-

i "si",

si

l4 : ..,.

-et-.

j rim j

- 'm -i -o ,- -,-

SPACEMAN'S SHIELD Aluminum-garbed workmen prepare to remove a saucer-shaped
beryllium disc from the forge in Cleveland, Ohio. The steel-jacketed disc, 80 inches in diam diameter
eter diameter and three inches thick, will be the floor of the Project Mercury satellite. Called the
"heat sink," it's designed to protect the capsule from tremendous heat during re-entry into
the earth's atmosphere. Beryllium weighs only a filth as much as steel and has rare, ability
to absorb heat.

Uc La Boca Chorum

iavy fiaiiu nv nuiai juuj

AP Band To Be

Heard In Concert

Carrying Polaris Missiles

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The Navy wants 40 nuclear sub
marines that could launch a group
of several hundred Polaris mis
siles a top admiral disclosed today-
in graphically describing na
val plans for, the "1970 era."
Vice Adm. Wallace M. Beakley,
deputy chief of -naval operations,
told the American Legion's Na National
tional National Security Commission of the
vast array of new missiles, carrier-based
planes and both con conventional
ventional conventional and nuclear powered
shiDS' envisioned for the Navy of

the future.
He foresaw at least one com complete
plete complete all nuclear powered task
force of aircraft carriers, crms crms-ers,
ers, crms-ers, frigates and destroyers, a 1 1
carrying deadly accuate guided
missiles.
In unfolding" the Navy's plans.
Beakley said "the Communist
threat wfll continue through t h e
"lives of generations to come."'
" The "Horrible specter" of mi mi-clear
clear mi-clear war requires the United
States to maintain "an absolute,
invulnerable deterrent" to global
aggression, he said.
While limited war is more luely
than global conflict, the admiral
gaid, it would be "national sui suicide"
cide" suicide" not to be prepared for any
kind of outbreak.
The Navy's contribution to the
general war deterrent, he .said,

would be mainly the fleet of bal ballistic
listic ballistic missile submarines "some
40," more or less."
Although some congressmen
have advocated 100 Polaris subs,
Beakley said the Navy would "re "re-gist
gist "re-gist inflating" the force beyond
about 40.
He qaid that many submarines
could launch "several hundred
Polaris missiles toward targets
within -minutes."
The nation's deterrent strength
must also "include other types of
retaliatory force, he said. In any
tvent. the Admiral said, large

Solaris submarine forces were!
it needed because the weapons
e relatively secure from de deduction
duction deduction by an enemy.
- The heart of the Navy's striking
e in the 1970's will be carrier
y forces surrounded guided
ships, Beakley said. He
aid there was no subtitute for
uch task forces in limited war
gituatiorw. Beakley foresaw a fleet
with 'about a dozen supercarriers,
but did not say how many would
nuclear-powered.
In the future, he said, cruisers
will be of the nuclear powered
type like the Longbeach which is
scheduled to be delivered next

year. It will carry Terrier mis

siles for close-in defense, 100 100-mile
mile 100-mile range Talos missiles with
nuclear warheads and possibly
Polaris ballistic missiles like
those going into submarines.

Among new Navy aircraft,

Beakley listed the F4H Phantom

II w'hich he said was "believed
to be the fastest fighter flying

anywhere in the ,world today.

If the claim can be proven, the

F4H may in the fu' ire be able

to wrest the world speed record

from the Air Force's F104, which
has exceeded 1,400 miles per

hour.

. ,.n.J 1-7' t v

a. is

J,

A fool and his money get in invited
vited invited lots of pldces. ne

A musical treat in store for
Atlantic and Pacifi: side com

munities within "the next two

weeks, according to a release
from the Latin American

Scholarship Committee, now
serving as co-sponsors with two

other welfare groups in pre presentation
sentation presentation of two classical con concerts
certs concerts to raise funds with which
to offer scholarships to deserv deserving
ing deserving students.
The 776th Air Force Band
of Albrook Field, under the
direction of CWO Herman W.
Englert, and the La Boca
Alumni Chorus, led by Miss
Emily Butcher, are combining
forces for the concerts.
The first concert, co-sponsored
with the Pat Morgan Gar Garden
den Garden clpbfwiH e' given at the
Camrj-'Bierd Theater on Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 4 p.m.
The Pacific side concert will
dicated charities maximu ben ben-on
on ben-on 1 Sunday, Sept. The Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Evergreen Garden Club is

serving as co-sponsor of this.

concert.

efit. Public announcement of

those charities to be the re recipients
cipients recipients of the money collect collected
ed collected through this drive will be
made after the raltie.
June 21 and on each Sunday

thereafter througn Aug. 30

tu-itpt rnircnasers. wno neia

raffle tickets with numbers
corresponding to the winning
lottery numbers received free

tickets. To date, approximately
765 tree tickets have been dis distributed
tributed distributed to weekly winners.
The sale of tickets will con continue
tinue continue up to the closing date by
Individual members of tfie
Knights of Columbus, at tiie
Balboa and Margarita Columbus
Clubs and at various clubs and
special sale stations set up on
both the Atlantic and Pacific
sides.
For the raffle ticket, purchase
donation of $1 the donor Is of offered
fered offered the chance to win either
a 1960 Chevrolet Sedan; a stero stero-phonlc
phonlc stero-phonlc hi-fi record player or a
portable typewriter.
Quake-Made Lake
Spews Up Debris
From Recent Tremor
WEST YELLOW STONE, Mont.,
Aug. 24 (UPI) The lake formed
by an earthquake-triggered land
slide spewed up parts of cars,

camping and fishing bear ai me
weekend but so far there have
been no reports of bodies of more
victims of the disaster.

Authorities fear the lake and

the glide which caused It may
hide bodies of persons still un

accounted for. Continuing after aftershocks
shocks aftershocks have forced officials to

call off an underwater search
for landslide victims.
The natural lake, bounded on

the lower end bv the slide, was

reported still rising slowly. How However,
ever, However, engineers said it probably
would be at least a month be

fore the lake could top the slide
and flow down the canyon.
An emergency radio comrnuni comrnuni-cations
cations comrnuni-cations system was set up yes yesterday
terday yesterday to warn residents of any
new emergency, i eh as a
weakening of the landslide-form
ed dam. A dozen minor shocks
hit the area arlier vesterday,
putting the number of after after-shocks
shocks after-shocks since Monday n i g 1i t
massive earthquake near the 400
mark.

r

I

HOUSING SHORTACE-Getting an idea of how Gulliver
must have felt in Lilliput is Peta Louis Skingley. The little
miss has to bend 'way over to see into this tiny house, part of
a model village on the Isle of Wight, off England's coast.

Eight Convicts Die As Fire
Sweeps Overcrowded Prison

o

TOMS RIVER, N. J. (UPD (UPD-Eight
Eight (UPD-Eight county jail inmates, includ including
ing including a man accused of slaying his
infant daughter, died today in a
fire and explosion that swept the
"overcrowded" building in the
wake of recent pleas for expand expanded
ed expanded facilities.
Seven other prisoners, four fire firemen
men firemen and a sailor who joined the
rescue efforts were overcome by
smoke. Five were hospitalized,
but none was in serious condition.
Authorities said the fire ap appeared
peared appeared to have originated in a
padded cell occupied by a man
who had been transferred here
Saturday after wrecking a cell at
the Lake wood Municipal Jail.
They said a fire of undertmined
cause broke out in the man's cell,
followed by the blast. The man
was among those killed.
The blaze at .he Ocean Cpunty
Jail forced officials to move the
remaining 57 prisoners to other
jails around the state. However,
some with minor offenses or only

COUNT YOUR BLESSINGS'

""SBJff'f

Rossano Brawl, Deborah Kerr and Tom Helmore are
eager listeners as Maurice Chevalier relays the news that
the missing son of Braszi and Miss Kerr hats been found.
The scene is from MGM'a romantic comedy, "Count Tour
Blessings." Which starts xhlbition at the CENTRAL Thea Theatre
tre Theatre on WEDNESDAY, AUG. 26.

a few days left to serve were re released.
leased. released. The x county prosecutor's office,
the state Department of Institu Institutions
tions Institutions and agencies and the local
police arson squad launched im
mediate investigations.
Sheriff Harry Roe said he had
conducted an unsuccessful letter letter-writing
writing letter-writing campaign to state officials
for the last three years complain complaining
ing complaining about overcrowded conditions.
The jail contained 65 inmates
before the fire broke out. it's
normal capacity is 28, Roe said.
There are no fire escapes and
only one entrance in the two-story
building.
One of the dead was identified
as Richard Cavalier, 22, of Tuck Tuck-erton,
erton, Tuck-erton, N. J., who recently was
indicted on charges of fatally
beating his 22-month-old daueh
ter, Deborah.
The others were identified from
fingerprints as Joseph T Wolf
30 of Manasquan; Wiiliam
Charles Lehmann, 21, of Toledo,
Ohio, a sailor stationed at near nearby
by nearby Lakehurst Naval Air Station Station-Adam
Adam Station-Adam Bozgan, 42, of Atlantic
City, N. J.; Calvin Wilson Letts,
39, of Cedar Run, N. J.; Thomas
Arthur Hughes, 38, of Philadel Philadelphia;
phia; Philadelphia; Joseph Booker, 45, of Hart-
17' ?ei,;..and General Paterson,
35, of Philadelphia.
Seven of the bodies were found
in one cell block on the second
floor.
Paterson died in a padded cell
on the same floor, where the
blast apparently originated, Roe
said. He had been charged with
being drunk and disorderly, Roe
said.
., Th ,fjr nd explosion ripped
the half century old structure
about the time guards were at attempting
tempting attempting to break up a fight be between
tween between two prisoners in the east
wing.
Guard Stanley r Moore discov discovered
ered discovered the fire and turned in the
alarm. He and guard William
Gweyer battled the flames with
fire extinguishers until help ar arrived.
rived. arrived. State policeman Tom Dreher
rushed to the scene and ran Into
the burning building without a
gas mask. He pulled out four
bodies. Other rescuer's tied ropes
to iron-grated windows and pulled
them out with automobiles and
trucks so prisoners could escape.
Some barred window! were
opened with acetylene torches.
The building contains IS cells.

Solon Accuses House Republicans
Of Making Deal With Southern Dems

WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
Lester Holtzman (D-N. Y.) accus accused
ed accused House Republicans today ot
making a deal with Southern Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats to block civil rights legis legislation
lation legislation in exchange for Southern
Democratic support of a strung
labor reform bill.
He said tihe four Republican
members of the House Rules
Committee apparently lined up
with that committee's Southern
riemnrrats tn hlork action on

civil rights "despite the fact that
the administration has called this
legislation essential."
Appearing on a TV program
with Chairman Emanuel Celler
D-N. Y.) of the House Judiciary
Committee, Holtzman said that
"in exchange for blocking civil
rights the" votes of Southern
Democrats put through the ad
ministration-supported Landrum Landrum-Griffin
Griffin Landrum-Griffin Bill."
(The two congressmen appear

ed on Capitol Headlines broad
cast by WPIX-TV, New York)
In an effort to back up his
charges of a "deal," Holtzman
said that President Eisenhower
had "taken to the air to advocate

for shinier
easy-to-manage
HAIR HAIR-try
try HAIR-try the new

m i l WMHM V' -11

sharp labor curbs but hag re remained
mained remained silent on the civil rights
roadblock, despite his ostensible
interest in this legislation." i
Meantime, Sen. Kenneth B
Keating (R-N. Y.) predicted thai'
the Senate would pass civil
rights legislation this year. But
he agreed with the general con consensus
sensus consensus that the House probably
would not act until next year al
best.
Keating said the Senate Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee, of which he is a
member, had been the scone of a
"protracted and successful" fill
buster by "those who want no
civil rights legislation at all."
It was for this reason, he s?jd,
that he moved to bypass the
committee last week. Keating an announced
nounced announced that he planned to otter
a civil rights amendment to a
"peanut bill" now on the Senate
calendar. The peanut bill is a
"must" with many Southern sen sen-alors.
alors. sen-alors. Keating said he decided to resorl
to the "peculiar straleqem" much
as he hated to do it. He said
his move "apparently caused con
siderable consternation among the
civil rights opponents.

Ideal for ocean,
Pool raft, chaise,
boat, or beach
pad. Wide choice

to delight all ages! gay colors.

YOU'LL FLOAT ON THE PAD
AIND. . you'll be floating on air
Mhen you
DoubJe Your Money Free
in our
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
THIS WEEK'S WINNERS

Joan Scott
John Smith
William E. Foltz
Silvia Le Master
Robert Moler
C. O. Perkins

Ernestina L.-de Watson
Carmen R. de Salamil
Elba de Cuardia
Angel A. Perez Ch.
Virginia de Soto
Henry Vernal

USE OUR EASY TERMS

I of e oTu rn it are tr B(om e ofu rtusJi itxg Sior& 1

SM"
Mr. Comfv 4th of July Ave. & "H" St. Tel. 2-0725

Read Our Classifieds

AHr your first thampeo with New
Lutr-Crma you'll find your hair
it fhinlar. eatiar-ta-mtnaga And
ft'i to aaiy! Yaw uit ihampoo
tat with plain watar and Kara
lovely, natural-looking curlt! So
at your supply of NEW Luttra Luttra-Crema
Crema Luttra-Crema now and ditcovar tor your your-talf
talf your-talf tha new reason why
4 OUT Of 5 TOP MOVIl STARS
USE LUSTRE-CREME SHAMPOO
Lanolin-bleated Luitre-Creme
Shampoo alto eemes
M aroma,
in tubes

or ars.

. ?
i ; ;X 1
"ail

CHAIRMAN H. E. Humphreys
Jr., above, is national chairman
of the 19th observance of Na National
tional National Bible Week, Oct. 19-25.
The former mayor o& Scars Scars-dale,
dale, Scars-dale, N.Y., is a vice president
of U.S. Rubber. The week is
sponsored by the Laymen's Na National
tional National Committee, Inc., of New
York, an interfaith organization.

You don't have to be a

to find the new
superior cooking oil!
You can buy it in every store

Glass-leading

fash

mans

Everything for
the college
man at Felix's!

& 11111

Vi ""ffpA Fame j

a 11 m

Choose a man. sized wardrobe
complete with English cash,
mere and wool overcoats,
Pringleof Scotland pure cash.
mere cardigans, pullovers,
and crew. neck shetlands all
in rich colors.
And your smartest travel traveling
ing traveling companion is Samso.
nite's lightweight luggage
filled with other wise

i wardrobe buys
fine linen
handkerchiefs,
popular rep
ties, argyle
socks, Import Imported
ed Imported wool
mufflers

MAIN STORE: 22.06 Central Av.



-. V V

FAG I rsuit
TKI FA5AMA AMERICA AX XXStPIXTtDT DAILY KIWSPAPEB
MONDAY, AUGUST M, I95t

Social and Otlien

NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741- BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

PANAMA'S AMBASSADOR TO UNITED STATES
TO BE FETED BY HARRINGTONS THIS EVENING

Tht Ambassador of tht Umtad
Harrington will gi'vt a dinntr this

Ft in honor of Panama s Ambassador to th U.S. and Mrs. Ricardo

Arias,

jin he Council chambers in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Formor Zon ians Mark in Walker, of Vindir, IVniid was Final arrangements for prizes
50rh Wedding Annivtrsary unship lo Uerd he ceicuration. jn the charity raffle will be dis-
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Har cussed.
nsor,. uho wer marrted August Charity Card Group, i

19. 19(i9. in Gorgona, forme''
Zone community, were guests ol
honor at an open house celebrat
inc their golden ueddin: ttini
versary Saturday. The event was!
given h their sons and daucht
ers at their hftme in Cano ga
Park Calil
The Harrisons left the lsth-
mus in 1954 to make thier
home in California. He rotirei
fro'" Panama Canal Compa
ny in 1946.
with their parents,
cicbraMn
relatives and friends were Mr;,
Genrui.c II (rh-on. wnn ma's
her home with her parents. Mr.
and Mrv Charle- W. Marr i s o r
and daughters Christine and
Gail of Balboa: llarrv .1 l''H'r
son of Venezuela and his sons,
Hairy Jr. and 'Innmav who liv
with their grandparents
Also present was a granddaugh
ter. Mrs. Joan Conovri with ,ipr
husband, Francis E. Conover. and
their children. Keith and Fori of
Reseda Calif.. Mrs. Harrison's
bro her' Cnarlcs G Cli' nid
Mrs. Calvit of St. Petersburg. Fla ;
and her sister Mrs Herbert H.
Kapp, of Panama City.
Another granddaughter Mrs Kob
I
There in notli notli-I
I notli-I n it finer ttian
MKW.NA Mftl-
icnled Powder lo
allf inie nrirkly
heat.
With MTXANA
Medirnled Pow Pow-d
d Pow-d e r your hahy
will he free
from diaper rash.
MFXANA Med Medirnled
irnled Medirnled Powder it
unsurpassed for
Athlete's fool,
P0LV0

MEXANA for
EVERYONE f Athlete's
Heat
t Babv
Foot
,l-.--V' Pricklv
" Rash
111

I u

DOLOKES KOSAIS
announces the opening of her
SCHOOL OF SPANISH DAM IX,
October 5, 1959
.'HE TEEN CU B, BALBOA, C Z.

FOR THE CONVF.NIF.NCF. OF THOSF. WHO
WISH TO PLAN AHEAD,
DOROTHY CHASL
Expert Teacher of BALLET and all related forms m
Dance, will hold Registrations for the 1959-lfXit) term on
Aupust 25, 26, 27 from 1 to .1 p.m. at the Knlrhts of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Hall in Balboa. (Term begins October M). Courses
will include Pre-School Tots thru Teenagers. BcE:nncrs, In-'-rmediatcs
and Advanced.
A Professional Polish awaits the ambitious
advanced student.

Dear Madam:
We take great pleasure in inviting
demonstration of the new

sewing machine. The demonstrations will be held in our show room start starting
ing starting today, through Thursday, August 27, from 10:00 a.m. to noon and from
3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.

lerwide

Stitts and Mrs. Julian Fiskt
atoning at thoir homt in La Cras
B Iboa Woman's Club
Members of the Chanty Card
Or up of the Balboa Woman's
Club are reminded of a no-host
card oarty at noon Thursdav .,;
the Fort Amador Officers Club
Keser at-ons shoi'H h" :iiaC. 'n
noon Wednesday with Mrs. Tere-
;.' '";' Balb"1 488 r,
rtrude Smouse. Panama 3 646-.
Spagotti Food Planned
A' Cristobal YM" A
The mid-w,eek Kitchen Party at
lnP Cns'nba' v CA will lie a
spagetti feed Wednesday evening,
.starting at seven.

Informal dancing will round.atlnK Engineers, will be held to toon
on toon t the evening's activities 'morrow night m the Boy Scout
Shack. Amador Road, instead of
Miss Brandl Vis's ln' Knights, of Columbus Hall.
Parents In Balboa

M'ss Frances Br "id I a student
at the School of Nursing at the
rmvrr.sf of North t'irnlin,;
Chapel Hill, N. C. has arrived to
-wml several wee' s wjn, her m
rents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
mil ir B-ilboa.
Miss Brandl will return t0
Char-i Hill in September ij com-
plete her senior years.
M'ss Meggers Marks
Fi"een'h BirtM---
A social event of las' week ;n
I'lnanvi Citv wa "! -lar'v

given in nonor ol .vnss Msnem buv otoal council win spu.ior
Mr-ssprs .m h.-r fiHr-n'H H ri' ltnis year.s Explorer Rendezvous,
riav She is the dauehtrr of Mrluini Hahprs.ink snnounrpri Imt

nH Mr?. Mhrrtt,
Meggers
Panama Citv.
Tiffanv Ther.
NANTUCKKT. Mass.. Ai'S. ?A ?A-(UPI
(UPI ?A-(UPI i Tiffanv Thavrr. ri7. author
nf "Thirteen Men" am! more than
a score of oilier novels diirl yes
terday of a heart attack at his
summer home here.
The so nof actor narnis. Thav Thav-er
er Thav-er himself spent ei?ht venrs with
a number of slock emonanics be before
fore before embarking on a wriling ca
reer in the late lM20's
"Thirteen Men" his best known
work, became a best sWrr shortly
afler its publicaliim ;n 193(i. Sub Sub-seouently,
seouently, Sub-seouently, he wrote nine novels
undrr his own na'nc ind several
others under pseudonyms.

Be

134,
anama
Meetings
Knights of Columbus
The Cristobal Council, Knights
of Columbus, will have a regular
meeting Tuesday evening at 7:30
Atlantic Camera Club
The Color Division of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Camera Club ,vill hold its
monthly meeting this evenin' at
7:45 in the club rooms at Mount
Hone.
The critique at the slide clinic
will 1 e oresented by John Man Manning,
ning, Manning, and lecture and demons-
rii'n-i of the Rnll"i camera will
be given by a representative of
in einational Photo. Inc.
Guests are welcome to attend
the meeting.
Thi' monthly meeting of Local
595, International Union of Oper-
Explorer Rendezvous
i lie oaluoa latni Club in co
operation with the Canal Zone
week.
iii( location of the rendez rendez-!ous
!ous rendez-!ous will be the Pearl Islands 19
and 20. Tne program will con con-,
, con-, sist of a dance before the ren ren-'
' ren-' oe. ous on sept. Is. fishing, a
fish fry, d camp fire, and a
br cf ciiurch service lo be held
on the islands before returning
home.
i Those present at the meeting
, riirrsd.. v evening were Dan Da Da-i
i Da-i niels. scout executive; chairman
i'e:l R iioenek. v.ce-chai r m a n
John Searcy; secretary John
pin'."!'; u,- r i '" ioiv; vomipitlee
chairman John Eberenz, explorer
.lack Hlaney.
Training Announcements ;.
Arts and crafts Workshop will
.ii' neid al l'oii Cki.moii I'.duci I'.duci-,ion
,ion I'.duci-,ion Center iruui !i to 11 a.m.
beginning tomorrow.
Length of workshop will be de decided
cided decided at firs, meeting. Instructor
Will lie ..ii'.v .Naiant un nil. All
registered Girl Scout adults and
,)o, cmui .scon volunteers are in invited
vited invited to participate.
basic ic. c'l'ship course will be begin
gin begin around Sept. 15 at the Fort
Clayton Education Cenicr. All in interested
terested interested adults are asked to re register
gister register at the G rl Scout office jr
with their Neighborhood Chair Chairman
man Chairman by Sep 9. Instructor will
be Mrs. Virginia Whit more.
Memorial Held
At Valentino's
Hollywood Crypt
HOLLYWOOD, Au". 24 (L'PI)--
Memorial services marking the
33rd anniversary of film star Rc Rc-dolph
dolph Rc-dolph Valentino's death will be
held today at his crypt in Holly
wood Cemetery.
James Kirkwood, 83
, st,r ,f
Valentino's era will deliver
thC
eulogy at the annual service. Tne
mysterious "Woman in niacV is
rvr,frtorl In mL-o hnr Qnniial Pr-
Valentino's crypt. I

NEW S

you end your friends to our public

Via Fsnana Retween
lei. i 1050 l anaiiia,

Good to Eat

ACtOSS
1 corn
4 Seaweed
I au lait
12 "Honest
M Lincoln
IS Withered
14 Love god
15 Indian eight
It Jail inmates
18 Method
20 French
annuity
21 Charted atom
22 Finishes
24 Commeal
porridge
26 Snicker
27 Falsehood
30 New York city
32 Men servants
34 Wading bird
35 Football team
36 Light brown
37 Honey eater
39 Colt's mother
40 Church
service
41 Was victorious
42 Young porker
45 Sanctified
40 Moderate
51 War god
52 Seed vessel
53 Cultivate
54 Insect egg
55 Repetition
56 Slipped
57 Compass point
DOWN
1 Go by
2 Mind
3 Fruit
4 Quaking
fi Microbe
41 Ascended
7 Lefa 1 matters
t Sugar
9 Prayer endlrv
10 Defended
place
11 Gaelic
17 Trying
experience
19 Theme
23 At no time
24 Chair
25 Thomas
Edison
! Cloys
27 Mediterranean
coast dweller

i fl 1 i it la 7 I H 10 III
- -(J
is n 'j
-
rj-j 'm
u in m itht trpr
I t!
I I I I I I I I I 1 n

Richland s Mayor Proves Gals

Are Capable In
Mayor Pat Merrill
R1C11I-AND, Wash. (NEA)
Pat Merril, a pretty 35-year-old;
mother o, iour nvei jju.i,0ieu.
is putting into practice some of the
things shP learned in a cultural an anthropology
thropology anthropology course 16 yeara ago.
She s the first mayor ot this city ol
some 23,000 citizens.
Last December Richland ws
incorporated as Washington's Uth
largest city. Shortly mereaner,
Pat Merrill became mayor of
i ii t en v u unlit 'i 'i
nuclear fuel that triggeri atom
nombs is made. She's neen
in fun and doing a real job ;
ever sine,, .in one of our three
atomic communities.
For most ol her life Mrs. Ed
win T. Merrill nai Deen coucer

vv.avv i
not onlv possible but is in the in
t"- "' W
When this governmeni-pian
nod citv heeame incorporaterl,

ed with the problems of her fel- uu" nousework. When she's
low ri'i7en That class at Hie cn,lKlnt. ot telephone cord
Universiiv if Washing on only Permits her to discuss city busi busi-whetted
whetted busi-whetted her interest. She says n- 'liirii ousmess g s
shr is moving that being mayor uncler wa.v about mid-morning,
and mother at the same time is;" l)f'f'"y ) aliornoon is out

won the mayor's job ovor;lrie femininity and hies herserlf

Patl'icia
! a fdiinw rmincilman. Now
the
pretty, five foot, six l n c n
4fifh and SdHi Streets
K. I'., 1. O. Box 4395

Answer to Previous Punl

. f At' lotp

26 Roman road
29 Underling
31 Refund
33 Citrus fruit
36 Attack
40 sirup
43 Demigod
44 Leave out
46 Gundrun't
husband
47 Ireland
48 and
nut pudding
SO Rights (ab.)
41 Use
42 Asterisk
City's Top Job
mayor, who describes herself as
a brownette, has ever y b o d y' s
.
not worrying, even though the
pay isn'L much M.ooo a yei'r
She'i mighty proud, too, of
Ricmand's ,iy ciar.er. "Verej
putting good government to
work in tue simplest way possi-l
ble," she smiles, as the tells you
how sne gulden some 4() ordi
nances and resolutions through
her counc I in ihe first two and
a half months on the job.
Mayor Merrill moved here
from Seattle with husband, Ed,
f chemica1 ei -;ineer or Ccner A
Electric, which operates the big
nlntonium works tor Uncle Sam
By 1951 she had joined the
l.cairne of Women Vo.rrs, bean
to attend the advisory council
mee ings md ""ot nteres e-' 'n
what makes the wheels go."
"Government is everybody's
Dusiness, and it's only as good as
the non!e in il she iniic "if
you don't vote; don't complain.
" ",',i'' i
viu mi rnunc i "lpoim""; everv.
one would attend only two city
rn"n',t m-mcs var in this
country, there would be a great
"I never assume people know
;,,',,"t 1 tell them what
I'm thinking."
Before Pat consented to be a
candidate for ma "or, her '-nrl-held
a oowwow. She spelled out
just what it would mean to
them; 'o sV m;3ht hav In he

"way irom nome more than u-
hav-:!'',?' Ed rreed and'n d;d the

wmaren uncia, 12; Steven, lo
Mark, 8, and Divid. 6.
Mayor Merril cooks "all the fa fain
in fain l me ils but a hired worn :i n
Mayor Merrill doffs her munici-
'MowIII i.iuuiei
. sne reveals ner
on ;o a Oeao'y sslnn, where
biadys Baird gives her a sham sham-nno
nno sham-nno and all 'he trimmisss. She
looks forward to that one and a
h"'f hour? under 'he drier,
"The main thing about t h e
Ir'or," she confesses. "' thv no nobody
body nobody can call me on the phone
nv! I "fw a n, nf thin?s done. I
read ordinances and correspond correspondence.
ence. correspondence. I think 1 save the city time;
'I s not time off Ihe jb."
Colon Mechanics
Lodqe Ready For
'Night Part
The Royal King Solomon
Mechanics' Lodge No. 11 of Co Colon
lon Colon has completed plans for
its annual "Night Party" to be
held In the "BohlD" at Puerto
Tilon.
Dancing to the music of Al Al-foruo
foruo Al-foruo Greene's conjunto, re refreshments,
freshments, refreshments, and surprises are
nil in store for everyone.
Buses will leave from 12th
Street and Central avenue, Co Colon
lon Colon beginning at 7:30 p.m., as
well as from other designated
areas In Rainbow City to be
announced later.
EFFECTIVE HELP for
ASTHMA MUCUS
. .... I t,nAl.l,l. attBiia rttln
your sittp, undennlna your atrarifln
and waakan your haart. Mandaea
atarta to work tlirough your blood W
ovarcoma aatlima and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It halpi dlBolva atrangllng mu mucus
cus mucus and uiunioifi fn, aasy biaatli biaatli-Ing.
Ing. biaatli-Ing. Mandaco'a autlon la affactlva avn
In old and atubborn caaaa. Qat Man.
d tea, from any dnigstora today and
aa how much battar you alaap and
braatha tonight, and how mufh hattar
you will t tomorrow. Mandata
flghta dlaramfnrta ot Asthma, Bron Bron-ahltla
ahltla Bron-ahltla and Hay ravar.

Garb Of US Athletes At Pan American Games

Sets Fashion
NEW YORK (NEA) Stylei
ii, ..itniiy iU.iow new and just
as often they louow tport. And
-j ii uueieit.ng 11 note id
lii st reports ui the uniforms
w.i.ch will be worn in varioui
international competition! by A-
mer.an aUiletes .ii uie near iu iu-ture.
ture. iu-ture. mis summer, there are the
Pan American games in Chicago,
iue team -uom male and lemait
a .i.etes -,v:.i iU-n '..'v iradiuun-,
al blue flannel blazers (the off-
duty and formal get-up) for a
riuc nonilanneu oiaztr. uu.v :
dopted f handsome wash-and-"
i r olazer, maoe of 65 per cent
Kodel, Eastman's polyester fiber,
nci 45 pr cent rayon.
i.i.s '.ears tna the vai ,.;.'
we-r idea 's getting an official
nod. The Kodel-rayon blend
ciiii bo washed in machines,
dried in machines and worn im im-me'tiaiely
me'tiaiely im-me'tiaiely tlureafter. With the
push these blazers are getting,
i s a.. .' "oi. o i Alice in ue ue-na
na ue-na a popular item, even in non non-:C
:C non-:C '"t'c vf".
Next February, there axe the
.rer Ulynip.e Gaines in
Squaw Valley, Calif. By now
in o i ill the wilder .ilhk'tics
skiiers, in particular have aban aban-noned
noned aban-noned 'he age-old idea of pil piling
ing piling on dozens of layers of wool wool-ies
ies wool-ies in favor of inodern, ght ght-li
li ght-li i ic I can ',;
will wear these more comfort comfort-ahle,
ahle, comfort-ahle, iust-a-warm ou'.n's.
in the summer of '60, the O-i
K r.tmc (jui'.fi win oe UMi n
Rome. Already, one significant
Hi:!!';' 'ihs bet 'i : niHiuiiceC The
American equestrians will wear
rid n ranis mv'e of a ( ,;
fabric, instead of the traditional
w.ii'ic.i inn, 'i:,1.n. "v i i)r''n
ably start a trend among the;
ho-.-ey -e;.
So you have to watch the
i .: ' t ; ,h" ..
fashion trends is the making.
""b" ha'.e straw :ocit',.'l!
helmets yet.
Who buys custom-made suits?
The f'l-wrr. '.or'- ') An
drea, whose firm (according to
Ihe A malnimatp 1 ('!nt V. r,rA
ers Union) is the largest custom-made
tailor in 'he 'ui r,r.
is that there's a relationship
between success and cuitom cuitom-made
made cuitom-made suits.
"To be successful." says D'An D'An-drea,
drea, D'An-drea, "a man must be ambitious.
Ambition is ar offspring of eb,
or vanity, whichever you want
lo call it. If we did not have such
men, there would hardly be any
"Great men throughout history
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sirvict
NORTH U
K 10 8 7
V54
K
KQ 7 5 4 S
WEST (D) EAST
A J 42
VAK 1097C VQ83
J 10 6 5 A98 7 3
4 A 10 8 2
SOCTH
AQ954S
V J 6
Q42
A J96
No one vulnerable
Wert North Eat Sooth
IV Double S 14k
4V 4 4k Pasa Past
Double Pass Past Pasa
Opening lead A
Take a look at the West hand
only. The game is duplicate and
you open one heart with no one
vulnerable. North doubles, East
bids two hearts, South two spades
and you jump to four hearts North
bids four spades ana It is passed
around to you.
What do you do? Marshall Miles
of San Bernardino doubled and
opened his singleton ace of clubs
North put down the dummy and
thanked him for his nice lead.
Marshall replied, "I wasn't try trying
ing trying to help you" and proceeded to
set the hand three tricks. It wasn't
difficult. He simply led a diamond
to his partner's ace and ruffed th"
club return. Then he cashed the
ace and king of hearts and ace of
trumps for a three trick set.
The game was duplicate, as men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, and the 500 points gave
Marshall a top score.
Strangely enough all other
West's played the hand at four
hearts and made six. North either
passed throughout or overcalled
with two clubs but always opened
the king of clubs whereupon all de declarer
clarer declarer had to do to make six was
to draw trumps and lose one dia diamond
mond diamond trick.
The slam was decidedly not bid biddable,
dable, biddable, however, and could Hot be
made against a spade lead in any
event.
it

prirss5fq

Q Tht bidding has bean:
East BoBth Waa North
14 Double Pass 2a
Pats Pass 2 4 14
Pass t
You, South, hold:
41 VAJtl AQ14I 4QII
What do rou do?
Ai-faa. Ton s4Ul navra th
mm hand yu aUrtad with and
jronr partner la oosnpftlng, mot
trying- for gam.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Watt bids thTM gpadaa and
your partner double. What dn
you do now?
Aiunrer Monday

Note In Blazers

k
p
v5
sasw,j
t.S. ithleUl n.r(lrln.tln. Im

e in r7... .. St mrntn r ames tnis sum-
t in Chlcaio will wear nonflannel wash-and-wear blaiert.

lu've found it necessary to dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish themselves from the
masses bv wear.na KDeeial uni
forms. Why should the success successful
ful successful and affluent professional or
businessman be less proud of his
nehievements? Naturally a man
who has arrived js entitled to
ndlllBo his vanitv It is this sv.
elusive category of prominent
"ion who comnrisp our lamest
volume of custom-made busi-
i i
D'Andrea says that successful
.1 are generally in their mid mid-30s
30s mid-30s or beyond, and they have a

1 ajK-dMaMlai

w4 t..-. c.i.J u:iL' c

a x

s

L v luiid Jdiciu tv i ui luui) jduie

Makes A

1

jm ai.ni. v v .n. ii m i.ii- iPa

A SALAD that la really a meal, la this1 tuna dish topped with
famous California Louis sauce. It can be de luxe main course.

Tuna Louis is a salad that is
really a meal, uing c a n n ed
tuna and the famous California
Louis sauce. The piquant sauce
is a blend if mayonnaise, chili
sauce, chopped onion and olives
and seasonings. Almost every
chef has his own version, however.
Tuna Louis
(Makai 4 servings)
Two-third cup mayonaise, 2
tablespoons fresh lemon juice. I
teaspoin prepared mustard, 1-8
teaspoon tabasco sauce, 1-2 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon Worcestershire sauce, 1-3
cup chili sauce, 1-4 cup chopped
stuffed olives, 1 tablespoon minc minced
ed minced onion, 1 tablespoon capers, 1
head lettuce, 2 cans (6 1-2 or 7
ounces), tuna, chilled.
To make dressing1, combine all
ingredients except tuna and let lettuce.
tuce. lettuce. To serve, shred lettuce
and pile into salad bowl. Drain
tuna and add Louis sauce over
tuna. Toss before serving.
You may prefer to serve tihe

VINICOLERA
RAFFLE
Drawing on August 23, 1959

Firsl Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

Save your tickets! They're good for all
drawings, held in accordance with the
National Lottery, until March 13, I960!

For Guys Gals

aw:T.

T.
. tendency to develop a larger girth
and broader shoulders, thui
making them, harder to fit in
ready-to-wear clothes. And custom-made
suits enable a man to
try his hand at designing.
"He may like cuffs on hii
sleeves," says D'Andrea, "or a
one-button jacket or narrow or
wide lapels or peaked or rounded
'npels 'f iip h s "io r"".n le
is entitled to indulge his whims
and his v'an'ty and, above all, to
feel perfectly comfortable and at
ease in what he wears."
Deluxe Salad Meal
1
11 i .i-
tL fl .at". ,V
tuna and shredded lettuce in se separate
parate separate salad bowls and pass
sauce in another dish so that
each guest may make his own
salad to his taste.
Tuna Burgers
(Makes 4 servings)
One-quarter cup mayonnaise or
salad dressing, 1 teaspoon minc minced
ed minced O0ion, i teaspoon prepared
mustard, 2 cans (6' 1-2 or 7
ounces) tuna, 4 hamburger rolls,
2 tablespoons softened butter or
mayonnaise.
Blend together mayonnaise,
onion and mustard. Mix with
tuna. Split hamburger rolls,
spread with butter. Place tuna
mixture on the 4 bottom halves.
Plav in broiler 3 inches below
medium heal. Broil 7 to 10 mi minutes
nutes minutes or until liglhtly browned
and heated through. Plaoe re remaining
maining remaining halves, butter side up,
in broiler, last 2 to 3 minutes.
Combine halves.
972598.
984980
807697
$100.00
$100.00
$100.00

1



HOST) AT, AUGUST 24, 195v

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN LNUEPENDINT DAILY NIWSFAFZS
Pitt PIVI V
Young Rockefeller Brings
Cinderella Bride To N.Y.

I U Y
N J. I
I -ntr-i-t Imuiiitwrr J
V," s V 1 f

THI ARMY COMMENDATION MEDAL being pinned on the
uniform of Capt. Edward L. Pierson, Caribbean Air Command
pilot by Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither, Commander in Chief Carib Caribbean'
bean' Caribbean' was awarded for distinguished service from April 1958 to
August 1959 as an aircraft commander In flights over rugged ter terrain
rain terrain and under potentially hazardous conditions through Central
and South America. Gaither presented the ribbon with the metal
pendant to Pierson at a ceremony attended by his wife, V'olet;
and Maj. Gen. Leland S. Stranathan, commander, Caribbean Air
Command, at the unified Caribbean Command headquarters at
Quarry Heights in official recognition of his meritorious service
with the command. The citation accompanying the medal cred credited
ited credited Pierson's outstanding professional and technical qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications in displaying superior skill as a pilot even under the most
unfavorable conditions while flying high-ranking military and ci ci-vilian
vilian ci-vilian dignitaries on air routes through Latin America. Pierson
has served as a transport pilot with the 5700th Operations Squad Squadron
ron Squadron at Albrook AFB since February 1956. He is leaving this
week to attend the aircraft maintenance officer course at Chan Chan-ute
ute Chan-ute AFB, Illinois. His wife and children; Edward, 9; Gregory,
6; Michelle, 4; James, 2; William, 6 months; and step-son, John
Van Damme, 16, will accompany him to his new assignment.
(US Army Photo)

Exchange Teachers
From Great Britain
Arrive In New York
NEW YORK, Aug. 24 tBIS)
one hundred school teach teachers
ers teachers from Britain are due to ar arrive
rive arrive here on the Queen Mary
today for a year's stay in the
United States.
- tvipv are the .latest con

tingent Of about 2,800 teachers
iffho have exchange Jobs with
'American teachers in the last
'tourteen years, exchanges which,
ave covered 49 States of the

Union and Washington, D.c.
The united Kingdom- minls-

this year's exchange, said: "It
h hoped that It will not be
long before Alaska is brought
in," Hawaii has already had
two exchanges.
This year's visitors are from
a wide variety of Institutions,
from nursery schools to teach teachers'
ers' teachers' training colleges. Some are
from schools for the deaf, and
physically and mentally handi handicapped
capped handicapped children. John Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, classics master of Eton,
the famous British boys' school
Is exchanging with David Cof Coffin
fin Coffin of Phillips Exeter Academy
Exeter, New Hampshire.
Exchange teachers coming to
the US. receive a substantial,
grant fro.n the British Govern Government,
ment, Government, together with generous
assistance towards travel costs
from the American Fulbrlght
funds.
The British committee which
organizes the exchanges is al already
ready already inviting applications for
-exchanges to be made in 1961.

Romanians Celebrate
15th Anniversary
Of Nazi Ouster

Bristol Aircrail
Start New Service
To Save Money
LONDON, Aug. 24 (BIS)
A new service nas been formed
by Bristol Aircraft to help
operators of the Britannia fly
the aircraft at maximum ef efficiency.
ficiency. efficiency. A team of Bristol experts with
an intimate knowledge of the
Britannia will advise on in individual
dividual individual operating problems of
each airline particularly on the
most efficient way to operate
the aircraft over any given
route.
Airline operating costs can
be based largely on the cost per
hour of keeping the aircraft in
the air and lt is by showing
operators how to reduce their
flight time that operations de development,
velopment, development, as the new depart department
ment department Is called, Is able to save
them money.
In the case of the Britannia,
a saving of as little- as one per-
ant lur annum rf flvlnr t.lme

can reduse operating costs by
over $28,000 a yar on one alr alr-praft
praft alr-praft alone.
It has been estimated that
by making lull use of the new
operating procedures drawn up
fcy operations development sav savings
ings savings of up to ten percent can
be effected. With a fleet of six
aircraft this means a possible
saving of up to $1,880.00 a year.
ERHARD TO U.S.
BONN, Germany (UN) West
German Economics Minister Lud Lud-wifi
wifi Lud-wifi Erhard will travel to Wash Washington
ington Washington next month to participate
in the annual meeting of the
World Bank, it was announced today.

BUCHAREST, Romania (UPI)
Nearly half a million soldiers
and civilians marched here to today
day today in a parade disolaying the
military strength of the Commu Communist
nist Communist regime on the 15th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of Romania's liberation from

thf Naais. Jet aircraft and heavyy

artillery fea ured the military dis-'

play.

"or more than five hourstroops
d peon'e's mihiiamsn and hun

dreds of thousands or workers

marched through Bucharest's Sta Stalin
lin Stalin Square cheering government
and party leaders on the main

rostrum.

Premier CI ivu Stoic and Com Communist
munist Communist Parly First Secretary
Gheorghe Gheorghiu-Dej were
among the Romanian digitaries on
the reviewing stand just opposite
a 30-foot bronze statue of Stalin.
With the group of high govern government
ment government and. party functionaries was
Soviet Marshal I. S. Koniev, head heading
ing heading Russia's military delegation
to the anniversary celebrations.
The military parade was opened
by regular infantry units, followed
by Marine and motorized infantry
detachments.
These units were greeted by
cheers from the crowd as they
marched Dy. The motorized in infantry
fantry infantry was followed by para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers in full equipment on
heavy trucks.
The army also displayed a var variety
iety variety of artillery. Including light,
medium and heavy guns and var various
ious various types of anti-aircraft artil-'ery.

NEW YORK, Aug. 24 (UPI) (UPI)-Steven
Steven (UPI)-Steven Rockefei'er hrcugh
Jcrwegian Cindrells hrlde ''
0 the city where she one- tciltci
ii a maid in his parents hoir.-v
The sappy young mulioni!-.-md
his wife, the fornvr Ai;r
Marie Rasmussen. arrived ry
olane this morning .to beg:? an A1''
merican honeymoon that will las'.
1 month or more. Steven said ic
.toped he and his bride could gic
newsmen the slip
"We would like to have the nc:..
month to ourselves," he said
A source close to the Rocket: Rocket:-er
er Rocket:-er fami'y said tie couple mis
lonevmoon on thp Rockefell I :
ranch at Jaekson Holp. Wyo., i
it the family summer home
eal Harbor. Maine. But nelth":
Steven, nor his father, Gov. Nri Nri-3on
3on Nri-3on A. Rockefeller of New Yor...
would confirm this.
"They're going to disappec
with your cooperation." the Gov Governor
ernor Governor told the 30 newsmen wi"
gathered at Idlswild Airport to i" i"-terview
terview i"-terview tl-e honeymooners. "I
certainly think that they are fn fn-titled
titled fn-titled to some privacy without the
familv or the press trailing
them."
Anne Mark', attractively dress dressed
ed dressed in a two-piece b'ack shantung
suit, was too shy to answer the
reporters' question, except that
she was Vvery much pleased" to
re'urn to New York.
The smiling bride, who will
'"ave access to some of New
York's most exclusiv social cir

cles, gave a warm greeting to

her maternal uncle, Andrew Swen Swen-son,
son, Swen-son, who was at the airport to
me?t her.
Swenson, a New York City
mounted patrolman, was Anne
Marie's sponsor when she came
here two years ago to study and
improve her English. The patrol patrolman
man patrolman was not invited to the wed wedding
ding wedding in Sogne, Norway Saturday.
"That was because he didn't
have a chance to come anyway."
Anne Marie explained. 'But he'll

be going to Norway soon."

Steven said he and his wife
were looking forward to a return
trip to Norway too, and were
hoping that Anne Marie's parents
and sister could come to New

York to visit them.

"We're going to live in New
York or near enough so that I can
work in New York," he said.
"We'll be living alone."
The youthful heir to an estimat estimated
ed estimated 40 million dollars said he plan planned
ned planned to work in one of the Rocke Rocke-"eller
"eller Rocke-"eller family businesses although
l e could not say which one "at
this time." Asked how many chil

dren he would like to have ht
laughingly replied:
"All f can say ii that Anne Ma Marie
rie Marie and I both like children, so we
will just have to leave it at that."
Steven and Anne Marie were
accompanied here from Norway
hv his father and mother and tin.

ter, Mr:. Ann Pierson of Chicago. I
The Rockefeller party was theh 1

last group to leave the plane
when it landed at 9 5 a.m. after
a flight from Copenhagen, Den Denmark.
mark. Denmark. The RmkiM'llt i sert cleared
by health and immigration offi officials
cials officials before ti-.ev lei! the .-lane,
but they took their turn in going
through rust ii 'is with the other
passengers. After the press con conference
ference conference 'hey lef' Idlewild in i 'i 'i-mcusine
mcusine 'i-mcusine for the trip into the City.
The SAS Msr- nad th" trip
without incident following a delay
s)10rti,. ,'tnf tn':ro" -'-hen r p.
lot thought he smelltd something
burning. He look the ilRPe back
to Copenhagen for a checkup.

New British 'Dart'
Gives Suoersonic
Fliohl Information

LONDON, Aug. 24 (BISi
A rocket test vehicle, which
has Drovlded valuable aero

dynamic data and may be used!

in the design of Britain's first
supersonic airliner, is called the
"Flutter Dart."
Rocket-propelled the Dart
designed by Armstrong Whit Whit-worth
worth Whit-worth Aircraft of Britain, car carries
ries carries 3traln gauges, transltor
amplifiers, (said to withstand
the stresses of high-speed flight
much beter than conventional
glass tubes), and other equip equipment
ment equipment for measuring movements
of the wing an.1 control sur surfaces.
faces. surfaces. As the model bursts -thrbugh
the sound barrier and hurtles
on at speeds well over 1.000
mph, details of the effect of
supersonic flight on Its per performance
formance performance are radioed back to
the ground. From such tests
the design trend for the full full-scale
scale full-scale aircraft can be deduced.
Recently, a model which had
made such a test flight was
recovered intact on an artil artillery
lery artillery range, and was shown to
the public at the International
Transltor Exhibition In London

" Mr I --,' I Ti Jl
j? ,; I iff

S&S. .,. ..l ;

f ii "iiuwiWLmW) 4 mm iiiiiiiMlimillllf
I ..iiiiw 'V mummmmmm
I fym, ... i.nii'W" I "'"'' '"i""""
I I v, f

LEAVES GOVERNMENT EMPLOY Col. Jobie J.. Dixon, chief
of U.S. Army Caribbean Quartermaster Section, extends best
wishes to George B. Jones as he retires from government serv service.
ice. service. Jones, a resident of Curundu, has been employed as a ware warehouseman
houseman warehouseman and fuel distribution systems operator with the Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster Section logistic services division for almost nine years.
Prior to this he was with the US Army as an enlisted man and
was retired in the rank of staff sergeant after some 26 years of
service. Jones, who plans to return to the United States this
week also was congratulated on his record of service by Maj.
Gen. Charles L. Dasher, USARCARIB .commanding general.
(US Army Photo)

THIS BEAUTIFUL WROUGHT IRON FURNITURE

IN NEW MODERN DESIGNS

BEACH ROUND Navy Chief Willie D. Ainctte prepares to "hit
the beach" for a look at Panama and the Canal Zone during the
weekend visit to the Navy submarine USS Carp. The veteran sub submariner
mariner submariner checks his shirt in the mirror to make sure he will pass
inspection upon leaving the ship. The Carp is enroute from Pacific
waters to Norfolk, Va.

flBRIQHTEN UP YOUR LIVING ROOM OR PATIO WIT i7"

I

I

I

I
I

I HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I
National Ave. 41

Tels: 3-4911 & 3-7348 Jj

Sofa 2 Arm Chairs

Coffee Table

Only 12.00 Down
on Special Easy Terms

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
Cdrmen Arosemena Cleveland Roberts
Ricardo Bonilla Junle Amantlne
Mercedes de Morales Barbara d Moscoso
Dora de Chong Isabel de Dlai
Marcos Ferguson K. L. Sagrams
Robert Green Cumerslnda Gonzalez
You Won Too if your Sales Slip
ends in 5. . Recheck yours I
IT COULD BE YOU TO DOUBLE
YOUR MONEY FREE NEXT WEEK

T HI JIWIIRT (TOII

H-4S CINTIAL AVIMttl nT)

FREE "CHWO" de ORO STAMPS

Inncrspring cushions covered In handsome floral pattern
in fine durable weather resistant plastic

Read Our Classifieds

QOGOOItB

CTjjfJO. CLvID DO

IE)

DEE

cms

1 M'Je'r7sr'-S'' m""w'i'mnm

FREE!

Styling

WAVE IT!
First, spray 1 n v 1 s ib 1 e
ADORN.,, then a quick
toucb with your FREE
special STYLING COMB I
It manages and shapes
those waves easily. And
If mussed, a damp comb
renews them quickly.

SI

Comb

ADORN

FLIP IT!
Spray generously with
ADORN. Flip up lacy
little curls with the
STYLING COMB. No
fuzz, no tangles! See
how lt shines? Adorn
can't dull or flake 1

mZ jH-H -;' W r
ly''ittiuiiiswiaiiw A
& ---'rhWtfVHMHMSiimillillll"niHl
J' si
a t "It i & 1

Spray then dip those
banes, whip waves Into

VfJust the hairdo you
Z want. It's easy with this

FREE 8TYLINO COMB...
grips and guides like a
rush. You'll be delight delighted
ed delighted with your new hairdo!

STYLING "SCOOPS" of 1960
Find 'em in your FREE BOOKLET
... do 'em with your FREE COrB!
Instructions for latest hairdos are in Adorn's aeweat
styling booklet. Shows you, step-by-step, Just HOW.
It's easywith Adorn and this talented comb. Get
yours with ADORN the only spray that'a made
help you style your hair yourself!



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NZWSFAFEK
MONDAY, AUGUST 24, 195f
Tito Francona Providing Big Lift Fqt.Tmh
LEADING
HITTERS
(Beted en 32S official at bats)
National League
Clouting Indian Outfielder
Homers Twice To Spark
Team To Twinbill Sweep
Editor: jCONRADO SARCEANT

PAS! SIX

" .e

A.

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Aug. 24 (LTD Things are pick picking
ing picking up for Cleveland, and the guy providing the big
lift is Tito Francona, who began the season picking
... i i

up splinters on tne Dencn
Francona was unhappy mereiy
iitting around and doing nothing
with the Detroit Tigers this spring.
go ht came "P wilh the bench'
warmer's age-old ultimatum -ni...
nr trad me!
. Th VieTl,mCa the Indians on
by dealing him to the -Inm! o
March 21 it. .onratulation, ev-
been receiving congratulations
r sln,ce. jj, .he 2Vvear-old
Single-handedly the 25 year oio
Francona h. ,3, outfield
break into the Cleveland ouiuei
SI! U S f IndianTso
than 18 games ior u
far this season. He has won in e
of those games wun
m ret arc ;
"me .1 .a 4nr hu 16th horn
J 110 cuunrncu
in the ninth to heat the Red
gox 1-0. in the opening game of
, doubleheader yesterday and
then .ocked his 17th to help Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland win the nightcap. 6 2 me
.weep ran the Indians' winning
Streak to six straight and moved
them within 1 1-2 games of the
first-place White Sox.
Rookie Jim Perry
ton o three hits whde notching
his ninth victory In the opener.
Loser Tom Brewer gave up on only
ly only five hits. Reliever :
Hershm.n was cr.cl.ted with
hit second victory in thro, days
in fhe nightcap Minnit Mmoso
cliwehed matters with three three-run
run three-run homer during a five-run
rally In fhe fourth.
The league-leading White Sox
split a twin-bill with the Yankees,
losing the opener, 7 1, but win
Bins the nightcap, 5-0. Washing
ton defeated Kansas City, 7-3, in
the first of two games but the
Athletics salvaged the second
game, 5-2. Detroit beat Baltimore,
9-5, in the opener and the second
game was washed out by rain.
In the National League, a dou doubleheader
bleheader doubleheader between league-leading
San Francisco and Philadelphia
was postponed because of rain.
Play was called in the fourth in
ping with the Giants ahead 1-1.
Pittsburgh won a pair from Los
Angeles, 9-2 and 4 3 in 10 innings
witi relief ee Roy Face gain gaining;
ing; gaining; hit. lWl ttraight victory in
the. nightcap; Milwaukee climbed
Into second place with a 2 0 win
over Chicago, and Cincinnati top-
d St Louis. 5-3.
Art Ditmar hurled a three-hit
ter for the Yanks in their open opening
ing opening game triumph over Early
WyYin of the White Sox. Enos
(Old Folks) Slaughter broke a 11
tie with a pinch two-run singl8 in
the! seventh. Bob Shaw scored bii
13th victory in the nightcap, pitch pitching!
ing! pitching! a six-hitter and striking out
gixi Ralph Terry matched Shaw
until the sevenlh when Shrrm
Lofyar hit his 19th homer to start
a five-run rally.
Camilo Pascual won his 12th
gatie for the Senators in their
opener with the A's although a
thrf seventh. Washington won the.
game wun tin f r-r uti lauies hi
the? first and fourth innings. Bud
l J it- 1 t.
! SERVICE CENTER

BALBOA 6.00 -- 8.45
AIR-CONDITIONED

L7T

p.

Tuesday "The
COCO SOLO T:00
Alr-Condltloned
ir 8usan Hayward
"WOMAN OBSESSED"
fUMday The Cop Hater"

MARGARITA Martine Carol
7:00 "THE FOXIEST GIRL IN PARIS'
Tuesday "The Quiet Man"

IPARAISO T:00
Santa
THE
rXARMAKERS

"RELUCTANT
DEBUTANTE"

MATINEES
BALBOA
1:00
COCO

'Totif het Man
in Arizona"
and Serial

"THE LONE
HAND"
!0DAY
TtVOLI
IS. )Wc.
XO NAM! OH
THE BULLET
jrlth Audi Murphy
. AIM: -MONET,
WOMEN
AND GUN
pith Jock Mahoney

man Julio Becquer's error set the1
stage tor a live run rally in the
third inning that clinched the'

nigntcap lor hC. Jotinny k.ucks
pitched a four-hitter for his sev seventh
enth seventh victory.
Eddie Yost s grana-siam nome
land a five for five performance
gers to victory over the Orioles,
i lory with torn Morgan's aid in
i Bob h
Vomers for Baltimore and then
jnni
of the nightcap, which was wipe!
ou hecaus .ot...riiB.;.
u-ddix, wmv hadn't bea-
(w) a our
l j I r : t a. .l : :
pH Ihp Pirate tn their nnpnintr
game iriumph over Los Angeles.
Not only did he pitch a seven-hit
ter, but he also doubled with the
bases loaded to cap a five-run ral
ly in the seventh. Don Drysdale
suffered his eighth loss and then
was tagged witli his ninth set setback
back setback when he relieved in the
nighlcap.
Face, who now has won 21 in
a row over two season, entered
the nignrcap in relief of Vern
Law in the ninth. The Pirates
tied the score in the bottom of
the ninth and won th, game in
the 10th of Dick Groat's two two-out
out two-out single with the bases load loaded.
ed. loaded. The two losses dropped the
Dodgers into third place, 4 1-2
games off the pace.
The Braves, who moved into
second place and are now four
games irom the top, won their
game from the Cubs on only two
hits. They scored their first run
off loser Art Ceccarelli in the
fifth on an error. Andy. Pafko's
single and Johnny Logan's sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice fly. L.igan riot the second hit
off reliever Don Elston in the
eighth. Bob Buhl held the Cubs to
six hits and won his 11th.
Jerry Lynch broke a 3 3 tie be between
tween between the Reds and Cards with a
two-run homer off loser Ernie
Broglio in the eighth. Don New New-combe
combe New-combe nicked up his 12th victo victory,
ry, victory, driving in two runs for Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati with a single and a home run.
LEADING
PITCHERS

(Based on 14 or more decisions)
National League W L Pet.
Face. Pirates 16 (l 1.000
Antonelli, Giants n 7 .708
Law, Pirates u 7 .667
Newcombe, Reds 12 6 .667
Conley, Phillies 12 7 .632
American League
Shaw, White Sox 13 4 .765
McLish. Indians 15 6 .714
Ford, Yankees 13 6 .684
Pappas. Orioles 13 6 .684
Wynn, White Sox 16 8 .667
Lary, Tigers 16 8 ,667
Maas, Yankees 12 6 .667

THEATERS TODAY
DEAN 8HimEY
MARTIN MatCt-AJNE
ot. e. sieact. pmoouctkm
l an METROecHOR
Female Jungle
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Alec Guinness
"THE LADYKILLERS"
Tue. "Man With A Million"
Crai 7:001
Camp Blerd 7:00
PEYTON
PLACE
TOMORROW
SOLO I: SOl
Margarita 1:30
"THE KING
AND I"

EA,D,n3E.T0DAY

CAPITOLIO
15c. ZOe.
) Spanish Frogram
' CAFE COLON
Pedro Armendarlji
- Also: -TO,
EL AVENTURERO
with Tony Afullar

VICTORIA
15c.

0.25

THE 7th VOTAGE
OF SIMBAD
THE ALAMEIN
with Scoot Brady

C AB R
121 494 94
117 371 50
125 524 110
121 486 78

H Pet.
180 .364
128 .345
175 .334
156 .321
154 .320
148 .319
147 .319
141 .310
117 .307
141 .303
139 .303

A.ro M-I.
Cun., St. L.
Pinson, Cin.
Cepeda, S. F.
Temple, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
Rob., Cin
White, St. L.
Logan, Mil.
Banks, Chi.
Mays, S. F.

120 481
123 464
123 461
121 455
111 381
123 466
120 459
American League
Kuenn, Det.
Kaline, Det.
Wood.. Bal.
Fox, Chi.
R'jn., Bos
Tuttle, K.C.
Power, Cle.
Minoso, Cle
Lopez. N Y.
Cerv, K.C.
109 434
106 404
114 361
123 502
118 452
117 433
120 488
121 464
118 442
95 343
78 155 .357
73 131 .324
54 117 .324
68 159 .317
75 143 .316
70 132
89 147
76 138
64 128
47 99
.305
.301
.297
.290
.289
Runs Batted In
National League
Banks, Cubs
Robinson. Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Mathews, Braves
115
112
97
97
85
American League
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
Malzone, Red Sox
95
90
89
81
79
Home Runs ;
National League
Banks, Cubs
Mathews. Braves
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
37
34
33
31
25
American League
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito; Indians
Allison, Senators
Maxwell, Tigers
Lemon, Senators
37
35
28
27
26
Pretty Anne Quast
Favorite To Retain
Women's Open Title
WASHINGTON iUPI) Pretty
Anne Quast of Marysville, Wash.,
ruled as favorite today to re
tain her title in the battle for the
Women's U. S. Amateur Golf
Championship, which gets under
way today at Congress i o n a 1
Country Club.
To do so, she will have to prove
herself the best of a field of 128
top flight contenders from four
countries in the six-day scramble.
Match play at 18 holes will
prevail throughout, until fhe 36 36-hole
hole 36-hole final next Saturday.
Miss Quast has brought her
game to a sharp edge in practice
rounds.
Four other former National Am Am-ateilr
ateilr Am-ateilr champions are in the field
ready to thwart Miss Quat's bid.
Her toughest rivals are expected
to be Miss Jeanne Gunderson of
Kirkland, Wash., the 1957 winner,
and Mrs. J. Douglas Streit of
Ont Jo, Canada, who as Marlene
Stewart won the prize in 1956.
The other ex-U. S. champions
are Mrs. Mark Porter of West West-mont,
mont, West-mont, N. J., and Mrs. Robert
Cronin 'of Newington, Conn., who
won in 1949 and 1948 respectively.
Exhaustion Defeats
Attempt To Swim
Lake Michigan
CHICAGO (UPI) Distance
swimmer Harry Briggs, who had
swum 12 miles relying almost en entirely
tirely entirely on arm power, was pulled
exhausted from Lake Michigan
yesterday after covering 20 miles.
It was his second failure to be
come: the first person to swim the
37V4 mllei across the lake from
MicbJfan City, Ind., to Chicago.
Briggi, 38, a history Instructor
at the University of Alaska, had
been swimming strongly and av averaging
eraging averaging about a mile an hour for
the first eight miles of the mara
thon iwim.
At ahout noon Saturday, how
ever, he suffered a recurrence of
a pulled tendon in his right knee,
an injury so painful that he was
unable to kick with his right leg.
Briggs told attendants on five
of the accompanying boats that
RIO
0.35 .t0
IMITATION Or
LIFE
Also:
VOICE IN THE
MIRROR
0.15

BUEN MOZO II WINS HANDICAP Hustling Heliodoro (Papito) Gu&tines yesterday won only
two races but one of them was the featured $500 seven furlong Diaper Week Handicap" for
Fifth Series racers. Here Gustines is shown pushing Roberto Motta's classy grey-coated Urugua Uruguayan
yan Uruguayan thoroughbred Buen Mozo II home a neck in front of Liberator. The latter was ridden by
saddle ace Braulio Baeza who resumed his role as the winningest rider at the local oval. Be--za
booted home five winners yesterday and four on Saturday.
Buen Mozo II Scores Thrilling
Win In Diaper Week Handicap

PIER SIX BRAWL? Isthmian featherweight champion Jesus
Santamaria last night stepped up a class and battled to a thrill thrilling
ing thrilling and disputed draw decision with Mexico's unbeaten and
youthful Strgio Gomez. Above Santa is shown following through
in the heat of battle after punching the Mexican through the
ropes in the third round. Santamaria claimed that he was tem temporarily
porarily temporarily blinded in the late rounds from a caustic substance on
Gomez' gloves. Jesus, who hails frdm Colon, also accused Pan Panama
ama Panama City fight officials? of partiality and said that he will not
fight again in the capital city. (Photo McClean)

I 4
Basilio 8-5 Choice To Beat
Fullmer For Title Friday

NEW YORK (UPI) Carmen
Basilio is favored at 8-5 to beat
Gene Fullmer in Friday night's
middleweight title fight, whicn
features this week s boxing.
The two ex champions are fight fighting
ing fighting in the San Francisco Cow
Palace for the vacant National
Boxing Association version of the
160-pound crown. The NBA had
vacated Sugar Ray Robinson's
title on May 4 because of his fail failure
ure failure to defend in more than ayear.
Basilio of Chittenango, N. Y., Is
favored to recapture the cham championship
pionship championship because of his sharper
hittino Fullmer of West Jordan,
Utah, is a persistent mauler who
lacks explosiveness. f.aen won
and lost in title fights '1,v Rob Robinson.
inson. Robinson. Co-promnters Norman Roths Rothschild
child Rothschild and Benny Ford have scaled
the Cow Palace for 18,000 specta specta-t.rs
t.rs specta-t.rs and $305,000. The scheduled
15rounder will be televised and
bioadcast nationally hv C at
10 p.m. e.d.t.
Wednesday night's TV ABC
fight at Louisville, Ky., brings
together welterweight contenders
Rudell Stitch of Louisville and
Luis Rodriguez of Havana for a
lOrounder. Stitch is favored at
7-5 because of his aggressiveness
and dangerous right hand.
The week's boxing schedule In Includes:
cludes: Includes: Monday New Orleans -Ralph
Dupas vs. Mel Barker.
Reno, Nev. Javellana Kid vs.
Willie Morton. Providence, R. I.
Tony Anthony vs. Bob Young.
Oakland, Calif. Johnny Gonsal
ves vs. Chico Santos.
Tuesday Houston, Tex.
Roy Harris ys. Joe Bygraves.
Fresno, Calif. Bobo Olson vs.
George Kartalian. Ft. Erie. Ont.
Rocky Fumerelle vs. Frankie
Van. Pittsfield, Mass. Arthur
Persley vs. Curley Monroe. Jua Juarez,
rez, Juarez, Mex. Ike Chestnut vs.
Claudio Adams.
he was improvising a new style,
using only on leg and stroking
with fcis arms.
Attendants said Briggs was
swimming "strongly" and was
right on schedule at about 6 p.m.
e.d.t. Saturday, but he began
showing effects of the strain late
Saturday night.
Completely exhausted, he was
pulled from the water shortly att
or midnight e.d.t., more than 20
hours after he waded into the lake

at Michigan City.

Wednesday Louisville, Ky.,
Rudell Stitch vs. Luis Rodri Rodriguez
guez Rodriguez (TV). Porthcawl, Wales
Henry Cooper vs. Gwaie Deklerk.
Thursday Baton Rouge, La.
Joe Brown vs. Santiago Ram Ramirez
irez Ramirez (non-title).
Friday San Francisco
Carmen Basilio vs. Gene Fullmer
(for vacant NBA middleweight
title) (TV-radio).
Saturday Hollywood, Calif.
Boots Monroe vs. Hector Agun-dez.

Manuel Ycaza
Bags Another
Rich Stakes
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y.,
Aug. 24 (UPI) Panamanian jock
ey Manuel Ycaza laid off the
pace untii the last turn, then mov moved
ed moved to the outside and booted
Sword Dancer home ahead of the
two leaders to capture the $81,250
Travers Stakes Salurday.
Sword Dancer, Brookmeade Sta-.
ble's colt who is the leading con contender
tender contender for the three-year old
championship, tvn 'own Middle
Brother and Nimmer in the final
sixteenth '! a mile :n the run for
the wire.
Five 'hrec-year-olds started 'n
the 1 1-4 mile classic at the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful Saratoga '!:u'i Course. 'I'he
Travers is the oldest race in the
country for hordes :!iis age.
Middl, Brother, owned by
Mrs. E. Barry Rvan, finished
second, and the Cockfield Sta Stable's
ble's Stable's Nimmer was third. How Howard
ard Howard B. Keek's Bagdad, the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood Derby winner who was
runnerup to Sword Dancer in
the Belmont Stakes, finishe'd
fourth.
Sword Dancer's winning margin
was half a length over Middle
Brother, who 'o:k second money
by a length and three quarters ov
er Nimmer, longest-priced horse
tn the field at 28 to 1.
In last place was th Kirta
Ranch's Resaca, a filly, who
was no match for Hi colts this
sunny afternoon.
Sword Dancer, who packed Bag Bagdad,
dad, Bagdad, was limed in 2:04 1-5 and
paid $3.90, $2.60 and $2.30. Middle
Brother ridden by Bobby Ussery
and carrying onlv 112 lbs., paid
$2.60and $2.40. Nimmer, with
l.irry Adams up and also with
112, was $2.60 to show.

Roberto Motta's consistent but

hard luck Uruguayan router Buen
Mozo II yesterday had better rac
ing luck and scored by a neck ov
er Liberator in the featured $500
"Diaper Week Handicap" at the
President Remon racetrack yes
terday.
Buen Mozo turned the mile in
1:41 over a good track and paid
$6.80 to win as the second choice
in the betting. Mutuels favorite
Pretorial wound up third, Fara Fara-llon
llon Fara-llon was fourth and the disap disappointing
pointing disappointing Bien a distant last.
Pretorial stepped to the front at
the start and cut a fast pace with
Bien in closest pursuit until the
far end of the backstretch where
Farallon, Buen Mozo II and Li Liberator
berator Liberator all rushed by Bien. Liber Liber-tador
tador Liber-tador had dropped back to last
place after being shuffled back on
the first turn.
When tne field straightened out
for the drive to the wire, Preto Pretorial
rial Pretorial still held a slim lead but
Buen Mozo II and Farallon were
breathing down his neckband Li Liberator
berator Liberator was coming like a house
afire on the extreme outside of
wide track. In the run t6 the wire,'
Buen Mozo II took command held
on gamely to hit the wire a long
neck to the good.
Liberator, which was another
one and one-half length in front
of Farallon. Bien, which came to
a virtual walk .two furlongs out,
finished far behind.
Heliodoro Gustines, who rode
Buen Mozo II, also scored aboard
La Pelirroja in the nightcap but
was overshadowed by arch-rival
Braulio Baeza who chalked up
five wins. Baeza booted home A
pacfoe, Puerto Madero, Lunatico,
Matnculado and Marcelita.
Matriculado paid $20.20 straight
but Tierral ($39.80) returned the
day's best win odds. The Tierral
Lobo double paid $23(0.40 tops for
the day.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Marcelita $4.60, $2.80
2 Soberano $3.20
SECOND RACE
1 Matriculado $20.20, $7.40
2 Miss Patience $8
First Double: $57
THIRD RACE
1 Lunatico $2.80, $2.20
2 Altagracia $3.40
FOURTH RACE
1 Dr. Bill $2.60, $2.20
2 Solito $5.80
Quiniela: 23.20
FIFTH, RACE
1 Puerto Madero $3
2- place betting
SIXTH RACE
1 Tierral $39.80, $5.20
2 Robbie $2.40
SEVENTH RACE
1 Lobo $8.60, $4.80
2- i-Abolengo $3.80
Second Double-: $230.40
EIGHTH RACE
1 Apache $5, $3.40
2 Mar Bravo $8.80
Quinie'i.: 131.4
NINTH RACE
1 Serres Road $7.80, $3.60
2 Surumeno $3
One-Two $30
TENTH RACE
1 Buen Mozo II $6.80, $3.8U
2 Liberator $4.20
ELEVENTH RACE
1 La Pelirroja. $3.60, $2.80
2 San Salvador $4.40
One-Tw: $11.20
DRIVE IN
0c. TAIAU 7:00
30c. I VlH I 9:00
ONE DAY ATTRACTION!
Jean SIMMONS In
"THE CLOUD
IS YELLOW"

National Leagu
TEAMS
San Francitce
Milwaukee
Let Angeles .
Pittsburgh .
Cincinnati .
Chicago ....
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W L
71 51
47 54
48 51
44 41
41 44
58 44
57 70
52 73
Pet.
.577
.545
.540
.512
.481
.475
.449
.414
GB
4
4Vi
I
11
12Wi
14
20
Today's Games
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (N)
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (N)
Chicago at Milwaukee (N)
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 000 000 0000 6 1
Milwaukee 000 010 Olx 2 2 0
Ceccarelli (4-2), Elston and Nee
man.
BuHl (11-8) and Crandall
St. Louis
Cincinnati
020 000 0103 12 2
001 000 22x 5 7 0
Miller, Broglio (6-11) and Smith,
Porter.
Newcombe (12-6), Lawrence and
Bailey.
(Pint Game)
Los Angeles
010 000 1002 7 1
004 000 50x 9 11 0
Pittsburgh
Drysdale (15-8), Churn, Labine
and Pignatano.
Haddix (1.0-9) and Burgess.
(Second Game)
Los Angeles 000 010 020 03 10 0
Pittsburgh 000 100 011 1- 15 0
Sherry, Todres, Drysdale (15-9)
and Roseboro.
Law, Face (16-0) and Kravitz,
Burgess.
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(Double, postponed, rain)
MAKE IT EASY
New York (NEA) The new.
Aqueduct Rice Trak will have
18 escalators and nine elevators
to carry the bettors to 738 lttu
tuel ticket windows.
ROCKET EXPLODES
HUNTSV1LLE, Ala. (UPI) A
rocket using an experimental soU
id propellant for fuel exploded on
a test stand at Redston Arsenal
near here today, the Army re reported.
ported. reported. The rocket was being
tested for the Army's Nike-Zeus
program.

Second Biggest Third League
Problem Will Be Selling Loop
To Demanding New York Public

NEW YORK (UPI) Sports
of
all sorts:
The second biggest problem of
the proposed third major baseball
league finding players is No. 1
will be '.'selling the league to
New Yorkers who have seen the
likes of Ruth, Mathewson, Hub Hub-bell,
bell, Hub-bell, Gehring,. Dimaggio, Ott, Ter Terry,
ry, Terry, and the latter day Dodgers.
New York, instead of being the
Continental League's "key city,"
could be its biggest drag for
quite a spell Elsewhere, Branch
Rickey's theory that "everything
is relative in a league competi competition"
tion" competition" probably will work. .Ty .Typical
pical .Typical case is Ivy League football
which can't match the gib time
in power but is anyone's equal
in spirit, enthusiasm and imagi imaginative
native imaginative play because teams are
more or less evenly ma t c h e d
and the game's the thing.
Here's a horse player's dream:
William Sanuels of Great Nick,
N.Y.. won a company co n t e s t
that provides him witth $1,000 in
betting money to throw into me
machines at Belmont Park Sept
8 .. .And even u ne diows me
whole roll, he'll get his thousand
back at the end of the day, cour courtesy
tesy courtesy of the contest board.
A surprising number of the 1940
world champion Cincinnati Reds
still are in baseball in some ca capacity
pacity capacity or other, .Harry Craft
manages Kansas City, Jim Turner
is pitching coach for the Yankees,
Frank McCormick is a telecaster
for Cincy games, Bill Baker is an.
American Assn. umpire, and the
roster of minor league managers
includes Mike McCormick, Johnny
Vender Meer, and Johnny Hutch Hutch-ings.
ings. Hutch-ings. .Ernie Lambordi works in
the San Francisco press-box, busi
ness-man Ival Goodman also
scouts for the Cubs, Gene Jun
ior Thompson scouts for the
Giants.
The Professional Golfers Assn.
has lined up for another TV-golf
series on film for winter distribu distribution,
tion, distribution, worth $17000 for an all all-tlm
tlm all-tlm TV record. .Additional loot

American League

TEAMS

W L Pet. GS
. 73 48 .403
. 73 51 .589 Vt
. 42 42 .500 12Vl
. 41 43 .492 13V.
. 59 42 .488 14"
58 44 .448 14V
57 47 .440 171
50 74 .403 24V.

Chicago .
Cleveland
Now York
Detroit .
Baltimore
Kansas City
Boston .
Washington
Today's Games
New York at Chicago
Baltimore at Detroit
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
(First Game)

New York 000 010 2407 12 1.
Chicago 000 001 0001 3 1

Ditmar (9-8) and Berra. ...
Wynn (16-8). Stalev. MrRrM8
and Battey.

(Second Game)
New York 000 000 0000 6 2 2-Chicago
Chicago 2-Chicago 000 000 50x 5 7 .1.W
Terry (4-9), Grba, Blaylock and
Howard.
Shaw (13-4) and Lollar.

(First Game)
Boston 000 000 0000 3
Cleveland 000 000 0011 5
Brewer (8-9) and White.
Perry (9-5) and FitzGerald.

(Second Gam)
Boston 010 001 0002 8
Cleveland 100 500 OOx 6 10 2
Schroll (1-4), Casale, Chittur .-,
Wilson and White. -7
Garcia, Harshman (5-9) and
FitzGerald. ,, 7

(First Game)
Baltimore 100 101 0205 12 1
Detroit 040 022 Olx 9 14
Portocarrero (2-7), Hoeft, John'"
son and Triandos, Ginsberg
Lery (16-8), Morgan and Berbe-'
ret.
(Second Game
Baltimore at Detroit
(Postponed, rain)
(First .Game)
Vt.

Washington 300 300 0017 10 '2"
Kansas City 000 000 2013 ll 1
Pascual (12-9), Clevenger, StobbS ,.
and Korcheck, Naragon.
Daley (15-8), Dickson, Coleman,"' Coleman,"'-Tomanek
Tomanek Coleman,"'-Tomanek and House. ...

(Second Game)
Washington 100 000 100-2
4 1

Kansas City 005 000 OOx 5 9 2 J
Woodeschick (0-4), Griggs. Fisch- 'J
er and Courtney.
Kucks (7-9) and Smith. it

o

may be used for a pension fund ifli.,
the PGA is asking news snoop snoop-ers
ers snoop-ers please not to print the ouU
come of matches in advance.
might wreck the ratings. .'
Ray Eliot of Illinois, dean of
Big 10 football coaches, will maki'?r;
his 18th season his swan-song
this fall. .And his biggest Job ii
to find a replacement for pass"-'';
catching Rich Kreitling who de"'
cided in late spring to join thr
Cleveland Browns instead of gd-""
ing back for a final collegiate"
year.
Olympic 1500 meter champion"
Ron JDelaney of Ireland, who real-"1;
ly "flies" around a cinder track.'
has a new sales job wiilh Irish"
Air Lined in New York. .He-11
run for a New York Club rCxfJ!
season.
Veteran British hurdler Peter
Hildreth is campaigning for finan financial
cial financial aid for his nation's ttack
stars who have to earn their liV-
ing. ."No real amateur can corii
pete in world class racing," ne'"'
says. "To do so involves a heavy1'
loss of earnings as I have found''
to my cost". .Hildreth hopes t6"
make the British Olympic team.'"
for the third time in 1960.
A New Jersey sports car clufr
sent a newsletter to potential buy-y
ers of a Swedish car warning that 1
pilfering on the docks these dayr
is leaving some cars berefeet or
their much-needed tool kits.
"Bev sure," the warning ran
"that your tool kit includes 1
domkraft, a kombinatlonstang,'
skifnyckel, a skruv e m e j s e 1,' "a
tandstiftsnycke, a vaska, a svaftg"'
for domkraft and 27 grablms."
How" that again? ?
1

TODAY ENCANTO- 352(S
Richard Wldmark In
"WARLOCK"
Jim Davis In
"WOLF DOG"

4



PAG I $ivi"'

TH1 PANAMA AMZK1CAX AH WBIPIKDINT DAILY NTTfTSPAPEK
Frailr -Eniersoh Rally To Beat Olmedo-Buchholz For US Doubles Crown-

TMnty EdliaP Records Broken lAussies Serve
I a a

At PC Anniversary Swim Meet

lOYS IACKSTROKI
( years and under. 20 yd: 1st
Dennis Holmes, .19.5 2nd John
Whalen
9 and 10 years, 50 mtr: lit
Duncan Summerford, :50.5 2nd
David Bullock 3rd John Fettler
11 and 12 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Dick Ebdon, :45.3 2nd Roark Sum
merforu 3 rd Matthew Manning
13 and 14 years, 100 mtr: 1st
Dirk Van Loon, 1.32.6 2nd Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Mann 3rd Martin Holmes
15 and 16 years, 100 mtr: 1st
Harrv Van Loon. 1:27.3 2nd

Jams Manning 3rd Tom Ebden

GIRLS FREESTYLI
6 vears, 20 yd: 1st Sheila
Chisolm, :44.2
7 years, 20 yd: 1st Kit Whit
ney, :18.0
8 years, 20 yd: 1st Darlene
Daly, :14 6 2nd Virginia Raie
3rd Carolyn Knight
9 years, 20 yd: 1st Jane Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, :12.8 2nd Elva Sellens 3rd

son, :35.2, zna Mainew mi: i lane Jensen
Ird. Jim Davis 10 years, 50 mtr: 1st Lora Rus-

it vears. 50 mtr: 1st noarK :0n. :45.4 2na wanaa Ben jru

The 1959 Panama Canal Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary Swim Meet, under the
sponsorship- of the Summer Re Recreation
creation Recreation Board, a United fund
, supported agency, was held on
Saturday, Aug. 15. at Fort Gu-
liek.
Twenty local swimming records
were broken or newly establish
td during this meet.
The final results are as fol
lows:
OYS FRIESTYLI
(. years 20 yds: 1st Charles
, Itattie, :20.5 2nd Wayne Weislogel
T. ur 20 vds: 1st Bob

Thornly :17.9 2nd Chris Carlson

-years, 20 yds: 1st Mike Ben Benton,
ton, Benton, :13.0 2nd Gilbert Edler 3rd
Dennis Holmes
0 years, 20 yds: 1st Jody Sum Sum-sierford,
sierford, Sum-sierford, :12.1 2nd David Bullock
Ird Jimmy Edler
10 years, 50 mt: 1st Duncan
summerford, :38.6 2nd Bob Al Al-drieh
drieh Al-drieh 3rd Jonathan Rhodes

11 years, 50 mtr: 1st Duke wn

Summerford. :35.0 2nd Richard

Dugan 3rd Richard Ebdon
18' and 14 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Martin Holmes, :31.4 2nd Tint
Corrigan 3rd Dirk Van Loon
15 and 16 years, mtr: 1st Har Harry
ry Harry Van Loon, :28.5 2nd James
M aiming 3rd Mike Rudge
'" BOYS BREASTSTROKE
g years and under. 20 yds: 1st
Stephen Townsend, :19.0 2nd
Inpe MeElheny 3rd John Whal-

tv ari in vears. 50 mtr: 1st

Jody Summerford. :54.4 John Fet Fettler
tler Fettler 3rd Jerry Chisolm
11 and 12 vears. 50 mtr: 1st

av Summerford :47.0

fthrt Lvtel 3rd Stewart Browne

13 and 14 years, 100 mir: m
Dirk Van Loon, 1:48.0 2nd Sam
itkin 3rd Jack Holcomb

15 and 16 years, 200 mtr: isi

sTom Ebdon

BOYS BUTTERFLY
p

years and under, 20 yd: Is
Skepln Townsend, :16.0 2nd
Mike Benton 3rd Dennis Holmes
t and 10 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Duncan Summerford, :47.8 2nd
Jody Summerford 3rd David Bullock

ii and 12 vears. 50 mtr; 1st

Duke Wilson, :47.9 2nd, Richard
Dugan 3rd Bob Starr '''"
13 and 14 yeprf, 100 mtr: Is
Martin Holmes, 1:42.5 2nd Jerry
Mann 3rd Garth Feeney
15 and 16 years, 100 mtr: 1st
Mike Rudge, 1:24 0 2nd Tom Du-
f KB

Pam Vaucher

11 years, 50 mtr: 1st Linda Ben Benton,
ton, Benton, :36.9 2nd Vivian Kosan
3rd Helen Manning
12 years, 50 mtr: 1st S u san
Shirk, :37.4 2nd Bonnie Crowell
3rd Judy Paulson
12 years, 50 mtr: 1st Charlene
Graves :31.8 2nd Grace Figueroa
3rd Nancy Morency
15 and 16 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Danielle Harned, :32.4 2nd Joyce
Herring 3rd Terry Dunn
GIRLS BREASTSTROKE
8 years and under. 20 yd: 1st
Darlene Daly, :20.0 2nd Virginia
Rattie 3rd Kit Whitney
.9 and 10 years, 50 mtr: 1st

Lora Russon, 1:03.8 2nd Wanda
Bell 3rd Pat Hannagan

11 and 12 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Bunny Henderson. :51.0 2nd Vi Vivian
vian Vivian Kosan 3rd Bonnie Crowell
13 and 14 years, 100 mtr: 1st
Pat Daly, 1:52.0 2nd Jane Hearne

3rd Nancy Morency

15 and 16 years, 200 mtr: 1st
Joyce Herring, 4:03.0
GIRLS BUTTERFLY
8 and under, 20 yd: 1st Dar Darlene
lene Darlene Daly, :18.1 2nd Virginia
Rattie

9 and 10 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Jane Wilson, ;5T 0, 2nd,Lora Rus Russon
son Russon 3rd Elva .Seller
.11 and 12 years, 50 mtr; 1st
Linda Benton :45.0 2nd Susan
Shirk 3rd Bunny Henderson
13 and 14 years, 100 mtr: 1st
Grace Figueroa, 1:45.0 2nd Char

lene Graves 3rd Pat Daly

15 and 16 years, 100 mtx: 1st
Danielle Harned, 1:45.6 2nd Ter Terry
ry Terry Dunn
GIRLS BACKSTROKE
8 and under, 20 yd: 1st Caro Carolyn
lyn Carolyn Knight, :21.S 2nd Kit Whit
ney
9 and 10 years, 50 mtr: 1st
Jane Wilson, :55.0 2nd Katy Big Big-bons
bons Big-bons 3rd Melanie Whalen

11 and 12 years, 50 mtr: 1st

Helen Manning, :45.8 2nd Linda
Benton 3rd Bonnie Crowell

13 and 14 years, 100 mtr: 1st

Charlene Graves, 1:34.4 2nd Grace
Figueroa 3rd Nancy Morency
15 and 16 years, 100 mtr: 1st
Danielle Harned, 1:41.6 2nd Joyce
Herring
FREESTYLE

13 and 14 yens girls 50 meter

Charlene Graves :31.8
15 and lb years no 50 meter
Harry Van Loon :28.5
15 and 16 veaii ,giris 50 meter

Danielle Harned :32.4

BREASTSTRIKE
8 years girls 20 yd. Darlene Daly
iO.U
9 and 10 years boys 50 mtr.

Jody Summerlord :54.4

11 and 12 years boys 50 metr.
Roark Summerlord :47.0
13 and 14 years girls 100 me meter
ter meter Pat Daly 1:52.0
15 and 16 years girls 200 me meter
ter meter Joyce Herring 4:03.0
BUTTERFLY
11 and 12 years girls 50 meter
Linda Benton : 45.0
13 and 14 years girls 100 me meter
ter meter Grace Figueroa 1:45.0
BACKSTROKE

13 and 14 years boys 100 meter
Dirk Van Loon 1:32.6
13 and 14 years girls 100 metr.
Charlene t;i'ave:( 1:34.4
Records that have been set
where no previous records was
held

Warning To US

Davis Cuppers

FREESTYLE
9 years boys 20 yd. Jody Sum
merlord : 12.1
9 years girls 20 yd. Jane Wil
son :12.8

by
JOE WILLIAMS

BUTTERFLY
8 years boyi 20 yd. Stephen

Townsend :16.0

8 years girls 20 yd. Darlene
Daly :18.1
15 and 16 years 100 meter
boys Mike Rudge 1:24.0
15 and 16 years 100 meter
girls Danielle Harned 1:45.6
BACKSTROKE

15 and 16 years boys 100 me meter
ter meter Harry Van Loon 1:27.3
15 and 16 years girls 100 me
ter Danielle Harned 1:41.6

CHESTNUT HILL, Mass. (IP1
Australians Neale Fraser nd
Roy Emerson laager. lijrh. n
pre-match warning to U. S. Davis
Cup hopes yesterday when the
rallied for 3-, 6-3, 5-7, 6 4, 7-5 vie
tory over Alex Olmedo of Pep
tnd Los Angeles and young Earl
BuchhoU ft si. Ltv.iu, Mo., to wi:
the national doubles champion
ship.

Wimbledon champions Darlene

Hard of Montebello, Calif., an
Jeanne Arth of St. Paul, Minn.,
successfully defended their wom women's
en's women's doubles crown with a 6-2, 6-3.
wi n over Maria Bueno of Sao
Paulo, Bratil and Sally Moore or
Bakersfield. Calif.
The Aussie triumph, accom

plished over a grueling two hour
was particularly ominous to the
Americans since yesterday's pair
ings at Longwood Cricket Club
were expected to be reoea'd
next weekend when Australia
challenges the United States in
Davis Cup play at Forest Hills,
N. Y.
Displayed Brilliant Farm
United States wrested the cher cherished
ished cherished cup from .Australia 1 a a I I-year,
year, I-year, with the 23-yeac-old Olmedo

teaming with Ham Ricbtrdson to

capture the all-important doubles
match after their upset win here.
With Richardson absent from

the U. S. Davis Cup squad this

year, American hopes wr riding

on the 18-year-old Buchholz. The
crew-cu' tennis pro's son, basely
out of high school, was brilliant
yesterday particularly along the
net, but Wimbledon singles champ
Olmedo ws surprisingly off-form.

Fraser, 25, and Emerson, 22,
went down two sets to one, but
cams back on their stirring serv
ices. The match seemingly was
decided when Olmedo lost his
serv;cp in the third game of the
final set.
Outvtlltyed By Aussles

However, with the Americans
fighting back, they broke Emer Emerson
son Emerson in the tenth game to dead deadlock
lock deadlock the match after the younE
Australian had lost only two
points on four previous serves.

It was almost an anti-climax in

the next game when th Aussies
outvolleyed Olmedo and Buch Buchholz,
holz, Buchholz, a net shot by Buchholz and
a long shot out by Olmedo being
the deciding points in Olmedo's
third service break of the match.
Fraser, alloweing only 11 points on
ten services after his second set
break, held for the victory.

Richmond Appears
To Have Edge In IL
Second Place Battle
NEW YORK. Aug. 24 (UP1) -With
three weeks remaining in
;he season, the p.t.-'.er-ncli Rich

mond Virginians appear to have
the edge in the three-way battle
for second place in the Interna
..onal LedU'Je.
The Vees topped the Miami
Marlins twice. 1-0 and 3-1, in ;.
doubleheader yesterday while
mlding Miami to just ?igh'. hits.
Jim Bronstad spun a nifty four four-utter
utter four-utter in the opening game, and
Eddie Dick and John James col collaborated
laborated collaborated on ano'her four-hitter

in the nightcap. Freddie Valen-
ne's home run in the sixth in
ning of the nightcap was the on only
ly only Miami run of th day.
The twin victories left t h e
fourth place Vees just a half game
back of Columbus and Havana
who split a doiibleheader at Ha

vana. The Jets pushed across two

runs in the 11th inning to win the
nightcap, 5-3, after Havana had
taken the first game, 4-2.
Homers by Tom Landrum and
Bobby del Greco in the eighth

lifted the front-running Buffalo

Bisons to a 9-6 triumph over the
Rochester Red Wings at Buffalo.
Ken Lehman picked up his 10th

win of the year in a relief role

for the Bisons.
The Toronto Maple Leafs, batt batting
ing batting to vacate the cellar, swept

the Montreal Royals, 11-5 and 4 0,

at Montreal, on a couple of neat

pitching jobs by veterans Pat

Scantlebury and Ron Negray.

U.S. Women's Amateur Golf Is.

Sport's Most Beautiful Show

By HARRY GRAYSON
WASHINGTON (NEA) Time
was when top-flight women's golf
was played almost entirely byt he
mature, dowager type. This was
because the game was within

reach onlv of the well-to co.

Glenna Collett, a contemporary
of Bobby Jones, launched the glo glory
ry glory and glamour days of women's

golf, winning the last of her rec-1
ord six United States Women's
Amateur Championships as Mrs.
Edwin H. Vare in 1935.
Shortly thereafter golf sifted
down to everybody and now the
U.S. Women's Amateur is easily
the most beautiful of all sports
shows. The 59th edition is being
played, Aug. 24-29, over two of
the three nine-ihole courses of the
Congressional Country Club at
Bradley Hills, Md., in suburban
Washington, a couple of miles
from Burning Tree, President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's home base.
The Women's Amateur is by
far sport's most stylish produc production
tion production in appearance, dress and
swing. What other sport, for ex example,
ample, example, has such an attractive de defending
fending defending ehamnion as Anne-Ouast.

the typical All-Ame'rica girl who

was graduated from Stanford in
June? With gorge- s kids pour

ing out of the juniors and col-

1 1' :i

h f V i

L!3 Li

. AnneQuaBtj jftgl

woods with big. undulating greens.
The entire job measures 6,457
yards. Par is 74.
The field is limited to 128 to
contain it in seven rounds, the
first six at 18 holes and all at
match play. There are 14 entrant--from
Canada, two from England
and one from Mexico and every
contestant has a handicap of flv'"
or under.
The U.S. Women's Amateur hat
become the Ziegfeld Follies : or
the Miss America contest of th
sports world, and a lot of golf -goes
with this smashing beauty,
pageant and fashion show.

m

Before the Throughbred Racing
Protective Bureau began finger fingerprinting
printing fingerprinting employes, the race track
was a fine hiding-out place for
those with dubious reputations in
whom ti.ie law was evincing an
undue interest.

leges, even sudi a fresh and heal- prom. This the trim college girl There was no better way to

thv gal as Miss Quast doesn't par- from Marvsville, Wash., did in remain anonymous than by join

bing elbows with the city slickers
find the tourists. But this is an another
other another segment of the mushroom-

:np narness racing: wnir'i is
one quick decade has raised
Us purses from a million do'hrs
to 27 million dollars and in five
fleeting years has sesn its handle

leap from 444 million dollars to
713 million dollars bet by 13 mil million
lion million fans.
Freehold's main distinction in
trotting. Aside from its place in
the harness sport's history hook,
is that it is the only extended
pari-mutuel meeting east of Cali Cali-fcrnia
fcrnia Cali-fcrnia which is run in the hy
time. All., of this may change

soon, ror harness racing has
proved that it will draw its larg

est crowds under the lights and
Freedhold is looking that way,
too.

scaling the heiehts nvpr thp fi ling the backstretch fraternity in

467-vard Wee Burn layout, hard'wnich no Questions were asked
BY Darien, Conn., a year ago. She nd 4 nickname was all you need need-hot
hot need-hot 152 holes in nine above par,'ed-
had 24 birdies. She was four un-i One of Al Capone's henchmen

rier flhe last vpn holes rpnnlsinffi was taken on as a groom by a

... (

fh dazzling, sophisticated blonde,
Barbara Roack, now a pro, 3 2,
in "he 36-hole final.
The Women's Amateur imme immediately
diately immediately follows the National Girls'
Junior over the neighboring Man Manor
or Manor Country Club course and from
it draws 10 of the younger set.

ticularly stand out amid all the

pulchritude.
Despite numerous defections to
the professionals the general lev level
el level of amateur play keeps steadily
improving.
The young ladies discovered
that golf is the one sport which
tends to enhance, rather than
spoil, feminine form and beauty.
Our girls shy away from shot shot-putting,
putting, shot-putting, hammer throwing, weight
lifting, pole vaulting and similar
events calling for muscle molls
for a very good reason.

They fear that such strenuous famous golf architect, added i brightly,
exercise might make them grow nine huios the oW IK hole l oii-ithe gun'.'

the fr

trainer whose horses, fortunately
for the hoodlum, were about to be

shipped from Chicago.
The trainer decided he bad"
made a mistake when he in instructed
structed instructed the newly employed employed-groom
groom employed-groom to take a horse, which had
just finished out of the money, to
his stall and rub him out.
"Okav!" agreed the hoodlum

Where do you keep.-

to look like some of the female

monsters the Russians developed
in track and field while they

gressional layout. The Women's
is bping plaved over tUe first nine

oi uif uniiiiu luuLsc ami uiei

were laying bricks, building roads, new nine. So, the first nine will

working in the fields and whainot. be on the easy side, the course
On the other hand, a Miss Quast being wide open with old-fashion-can
play eight matches invoking! ed greens. The second nine will
nine rounds of golf in six days1 be very difficult, for it is a ty ty-and
and ty-and still be rushed for the senior1 pically modern layout cut through

EARLY WINNERS
Bethlehem, Pa. (NEA) Le-.
high, which shared the national
Class C championship this year
with Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, won its first nation national
al national lacrosse titl ein 1890.

A- studiously .limned picture of)
baseball trembling in fear of
Congressional reprisal frunished
the backdrop for the meeting
between the established interests
and the Third Leaguers at a mid mid-Baseball
Baseball mid-Baseball enjoys certain anti
trust exemptions commonly not
associated with the profit mo motive;
tive; motive; the club owners, therefore,
are", understandably unwilling to
jeopardize their pre f e r e n t i a
status. This, you are asked to
believe, explains their indicated
altruism toward the competitive
intruders, as these gentlemen are
probably privately regarded.
Appearing recently before the
Senate finance committee, Ed
Johnson, former president from
Colorado, made it conspiciously
eleajf that the Third Leaguers,
with whom tie is a "eres '"
deiitlfied, were not insensitive to
the importance of the Congres Congres-iionl
iionl Congres-iionl threat as a barga in 1 n g

weapon.
lohnson quoted Jimmy Dykes,
manager of the Tigers, in a rap
at the integrity of club owners:
"Oh, sure, they'll say how eger
they are to help. But that'll be
just to keep Congress off their
back: but none of them s coin coin-to
to coin-to jrive iro anything trey could
nossibly use.',' (. . Ed. Note Note-How
How Note-How the Detroit manaeement ac accented
cented accented this gratuitously graceful
tribute deponent hath yet to
hear,)
then Johnson said: "And that
exactly what will happen if
Coiwtress doesn't get on the
baefcs of the National and Amer American.
ican. American. Leagues, with l"h and
spu,r,; thank God for Jimmv Dv Dv-kegj
kegj Dv-kegj He knows our big bro(h-

If Johnson reflects the Third
Leajrurs' thinking, the maiors
must be nrenared fo part with
a satisfactory number of worth worthwhile
while worthwhile nlayers. or risk the conse consequences
quences consequences of a oosiWy injurious
leeal action, expedited by the
newewers' nrssure.
Jv how re1 is this Washing Washington
ton Washington rest, anvhow roe such a
hgeet artuallv exist' Cert'lnly.
baseball Is fcuilnes. It is lso a
swrt. If nut to the It
mlfht even be successfully ar argued
gued argued that the aforementioned ex exemptions
emptions exemptions are necessary to the
differing, as it does, in several
crftteal areas from the purely
conventional commercial enter enterprises.
prises. enterprises. i
fjt should think that, for from
heihg tnpressed, the Senate
committeemen would be outrag outraged
ed outraged by th Implication that they
will continue to take a tolerant

view of the majors' ambigous

legal position, but only on the

the condition that they submit
to the demands of the Third
Leagueers. There must be a more
praiseworthy 'approach to the i i-deal
deal i-deal in statesmanship-.

Moreover, there is developing

sentiment in baseball for a show showdown
down showdown in Washington. A club re

presentative- put it to us this
way yesterday: "We aren't look looking
ing looking for favors.. If the ground
rules under which we operate
aren't what they should be, the
sooner they are corrected, the
better. If ours is an illegal o o-peration;
peration; o-peration; if it's the only way we
can conduct our affairs, then I,

for one, no longer want ay part
of the game."
The gentleman added: "I feel
baseball's leaders have been de delinquent
linquent delinquent in not boldly sneakin?
out on this matter. Their fa-l

ure to do so has encouraged the

impression we are running scar scared,
ed, scared, that our polices, especially
with respect to this Third
League, which, by the way. I
consider absolutely impracticable,

sre nrimarily designed to carry
Washington Support. This is d d-p'orable.
p'orable. d-p'orable. It's also terrible nublici nublici-tv
tv nublici-tv and besides it's a damn
lie."

THE BASIC PROBLEM
No matter where you turn 'n
search of enlightenment concern
ing the prospects of a third
league you run smack dab into
the problem of players. B ; I
league plavers. Even fairly good
players. Why are there so many
35-40 year olds still active? Too
'p'.v capable youngsters romine
up.
The Yankees, for example. hvi
been fine-combing the cnuntrv

for a first baseman since the
day Moose Skowron came dow.i

rripnr. No soap. Nothing o.i

their farms, either. Milwaukee

is supposed to have an even su superior
perior superior farm system. But Iook
who thev had to settle for a.
second base In their champion championship
ship championship drive old Bobby Avila. so
little thought of. every club In
the AL waived on him.
Where does playing material o o-riginate?
riginate? o-riginate? Largely in the minors.
And look what has happened to
the minors. In 10 years, they've
dropped from 59 leagues to 21.
from 448 clubs to 150, with at attendance
tendance attendance crashing- from 41 mil mil-Hpn
Hpn mil-Hpn to 13 million last year,
branch Rickey contends the more
iobi you.. create' the more play players
ers players you get. From where? What
'-ind' They don't grow nn 'rppt
On farms, neither, apparently.

Grand American
Trapshoof Speeds Up
Competition Today
VANDALIA, O. (UPI)-The 60th
annual Grand American Trap Trap-shooting
shooting Trap-shooting Tournament will get un underway
derway underway in earnest today with
he 200 target introductory event.
Although the Grand American
officially started Friday, the first
three days were just tuneups for
about 40 championships to be fired

oft during the week.

In addition, the champion of
cl ampions' races for men, women
and juniors will be held today
i separate event of 100 targets
open only to state champions.
Tommorrow will be class cham championship
pionship championship day. anothei 200 target
event. This event will feature

champions of the various classes,
which are set on a shooters' abil ability
ity ability in regard to the number of
targets he has fir;d.

Also tommorrow, the s-t a t e
earn race and zone singles cham championships
pionships championships will be shot.
By week's end. a total of 2,500
shooters are expected to take
part, most of them in the Graid
American Handicap title billed for
Friday.
Defending champion will be Em Emerson
erson Emerson Clark o' Preston, Ontario,

broke 99 of 100 targets from ?0

broke 9 of 100 targets from 20
vards a year ago to become the
first Canadian to win the crown.
The handicap events start
Thursday and then the number of
-hooters will double.

First is the Preliminary Handi

cap, 100 targets at handicap dis distances.
tances. distances. Thomas Errico of High Highland
land Highland Park, III. won the event a

year ago witm a 99 from the 20 20-yard
yard 20-yard line, outshooting a field of
1,892.

Today's Sport
Parade
By OSCAR FRALEV

EVERYTHING WORKED

Detroit (NEA) Halfback Carl
Smith of the Detroit Lions scor scored'
ed' scored' 52 points in a high school game
at Washington Court House, O.
HILLSDALE RESTS
Berryville. Va. (NEA) Hills Hillsdale
dale Hillsdale is taking it easy at Audley
Farm, hard by Berryville. The
horse, which cleaned up in Cali

fornia, returns tn the races
September.

FREEHOLD, N. J. (UPI)

It's difficult to separate history

from the horses here at Freehold
Raceway in the heart of the thriv thriving
ing thriving New Jersey horse breeding

country.

This little track, nestled under
the sighing sycamores only 40
miles from the blare and bustle
of New York City's steaming con.
crete canyons, blends into a
soothing symphony the liquid
shrill of the locusts, rhythmic
thud of the trotters hoofs, the

click of the cricket and the con-

stand murmur of the mutuel ma machines.
chines. machines. But whether you're discussing
men or horses, history always
comes into the conversation while
you're sitting in the ancient
American Hotel with its walls
covered by Currier and Ives
prints or watching the standard standard-breds
breds standard-breds pound through the sunshine
from the relaxed and informal
comfort of the air conditioned
clubhouse.

HAS HISTORIC BACKGROUND
For Monmouth County, heart of

the horse breeding industry which
ranks New Jersey third in the na
tion, also is the historic site of
the Battle of Monmouth which
turned the Revolutionary Ws
tide in favor of Washington's
forces. It was here that Molly
Pitcher threw down her water
bucket and fired the cannon
crouched over the body of her
slain husband. In the tiny co in in-try
try in-try graveyard lie the remains ol
Lincoln's ancestors.
Side by side is horse racing
history. Here it was that harness
racing started 106 years ago 16
years before the first college foot-

t,Il game between Rutgers aril
Princeton, 22 years before th
first Kentucky Derby, and 35
years before the game of golf
was introduced to America.
Hambletonian, harness racing's
storied sire, stood here. From
these slumbering, sun kissed
acres a filly named Regret was
sent to Churchill Downs in 1913
to become the only member of
her sex ever to win the coveted
Kentucky Derby. Dan Patch, a
legend of the sulky world, showed
a cheering, overalled crowd his
high-stepping class over this dusty
oval back n those years before
tall, thin Fred Fatzler turned it
into a modern link with the past.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winninjc Numbers In the Ordinary Drawing No. 2111, August 23, 1959.
The whole ticket has 51 pieces which comprises the two aeries "A" and "B"

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

9725
9849
8076

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

Na.
M2S
0125
0Z2S
.12S
42.1
052S
OS2S
72S
IM125
S2S

$
15S (M)
156.00
ISfi.OO
15(00
158.00
150 00

i Ml 1825

2.800.00 1725
158.00 IS25
156.00 1925

No.
1025
1125
1225
H25
1425
1525

s
Prizes
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00

No
2025
2125
2225
2.125
2425
2525
2625
2925

s
Prl?i
156.00
156.00
156.06
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00

No.
3025
3125

' 3225
I 3325
3423
1 3525
3625
3725
3S25
3025

s
Prlzp
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00

No.
4025
4125
4225
4325
4425
4S2S
4625
4725
4S25
4925

S
Prlin
156.00
156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600 (Kl
156.00
136.00

No.
5025
5125
5225
5325
5425
5S25

, 5625
' 5725
j 5S25
I 5925

V No f- N Prlzn No. PrllM
156.01. 6025 156.00 7025 ISO.OO 8025 156.00
156.00 6125 156.00 7125 156.00 81 156.00
I5li.(l 6225 156.0(1 J225 156.00 8225 156.00
156.00 6325 156.00 7325 136.00 8325 156.00
156.00 425 156.00 7425 156.00 S425 156.00
156.00 6525 156.00 7525 156.00 8525 156.00
156.00 6625 156.00 7625 156.00 8625 156 00
2,600.00 6725 2,600.00 7725 2,600.00 8725 2.600.00
156.00 6825 16.00 7825 156.00 8825 156.00
156.00 6925 156.00 7925 156.00 S925 156.00

No.
9025
9125

9225
9325
9425
9525
9625

S
PrllM
156.60
136.00
156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00
136.00

97 52,000.00
9825 156.00
9925 1560K

Approximations Derived From First Prize

s 1 S t s'.. S I
T1 S20.IM1 97IS 520.00 9720 S20.00 9722 520.00 9724 320.00 9727 S20.00 ; 9729 520.00 9731 S20 60 MM S20.0J
717 S20.00 9719 520.00 9721 520.00 I S723 520.00 1726 520.00 9728 520.00 9730 520.60 9732 320.00 9734 8ZO.W
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
s s s si f 4
S4t 260.00 1S4S 260.00 2849 260.00 J84S 266.00 4849 260.00 5849 260.00 6849 260,00 J849 260.00 8849 iMM
9S40 130 00 9842 130.00 9844 130.00 984S 130.00 9848 130.00 I 9851 130.00 9853 130.00 9855 130 06 9857 130.0J
9841 130.00 9843 130.00 9845 130.00 S47 130.00 9850 130.00 9852 130.00 9854 130.00 9856 130.00 I 9858 130.00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

HAS INFORMAL AIR
The crowd still is informal.

in I You'll see the overalls of the

farmers and horse breeders rub-

0076

s
156.00

1076

S067 1 04 00
S06S 104.00

8069
8070

I l l 'I
156 00 3076 156.00 4076 156.00 5076 156.00 6076 156.00 10J6 156.00 9076 I56.M
104.00 8073 104.60 8075 104.00 8078 104 00 I 8080 104.00 8082 104.00 I 8084 104.00
104.00 8074 104.00 1 8077 104.00 8079 104.00 1 8081 104.00 I 8083 104.00 8085 104.00
- 1, p

rrize-wlnning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawint were sold at: The 1st Panama, 2nd Chlriqul and 3rd In Exterior.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endlnj In 5 and not Included In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each.
The whole ticket has fifty two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama ALBERTO ALEMAN
The Representative of the Treasury, JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: Simon Vereara Ced. 7-13-564
Pedro Saavedra C Ced. 8 AV-76-236

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notarv Public. Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary

kjryr, Th wlnnlns tlckHJ with th Inst cipher and with tht two lax
riJ I C. ciphers upply only to th Firm Pik.
Th .First Prize and Ih 2nd and 3rd Prlz r drawn iparatHy Th p
proxlmatlon ar calculated on the Firm. Second and Third prlzn In case
a ticket hould carry th number of each prize, th holder la entitled to
claim payment for each

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, August 23, 1959
Drawing Number 812

Fraction

First Prize ... 25
Second Prize . 4-9
Third Prizt . 76

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 10.00

The prize will he wTo"In"a-iH -nam f with lh Official Us7"o7"Knam IB
the office of the National Bcnefldeni Lottery ilualed on Central Avenue
PLAN OF ORPINARY DRAWING No. 2112 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE Sl'NDAY, AUGUST 30, 1959
Divided In two aerlea of 26 (ractlona ch denominated "A" and "B"

MUST PRI7.I

I Firat Pne. Serlea A and H. of
I Sfcond Prlre. Series A and B of

I Third Pure Serlea A and B of
18 Approximation.". Seriea A and B. of
9 Prizes SerlM A and B. of
90 Prlrea. Seriea A and B. of
900 Priiea. Serlee A and B. of
sr.roND PBir,;
18 Approximation. 6rn A and B. of S

) Frirea. Serla A and B

S2S (ton on each aerie SSZ.000 OW

7 800 00 each aerlea is. son no
S.900 no each erle 7 JoOr"3
260.00 each aerie 9 360 On
1.300 00 each rlea 2S.40O Oti
78 00 each lertea 14.040 00.
26 00 each aerlea) 4S.SO0.9O

of

THIRD PBI7.K
IS Approximations Series A and B. of S
9 Pn?e. Series A and B. of

SS OO each aerlea t I.S40 0 t

ISO 00 each ri 1 .140 00
4
52 00 each Mrte I 1.872.60
76 00 each arle 1.404 00

1074 Prliee

Total

fns.sss.as

Price of a whole ticket $26 00
Price of a 52nd part 0.50

PRIZES ARK PAIII WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

:.r'::



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
' MONDAT, AUGUST U, 15
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 1-0746 for
information -about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chart your ad If
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pact closes 11:30
a.m. Mon. to Fri- 11 aJn.
Sat, 2 pjn. Sat for Son.
Office open 8-5 weekday.
LFVE YOfJV AD WTTH ONE OP OUR AGENTS OR OL'R OFr IC ES AT 1J-I7 "H" SWEET. PANAMA I IBRFR1A PREC1ADO T Street Na. IS AGENC1A8
INTERN AL. DE PUBI ICACIONFS No 3 Loiter. Pliu CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOL'RDES PHAKMACY-182 La CamfapiUa PAKMAC1A LOM-
BARDO-No 26 "V 8trl MOMISON-th of July Ax" & J S. LEWIS 8EBVICE-A TUoli Nn 4 FARMACIA ESTADOSCmIDOS-US Centrml Ave
a FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. lie la Osaa Ave. No 41 a EOTO DOMV J into Aroseaena Ave. and S3 81. a FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DFR JlS-i Tstreel N 53 a EARMACIA H BATl'RRO Perfue Lefevre 7 Street a rARVAClA "SAS -V!. Porras 111 NOVtDADES ITH1S ITH1S-r?id.
r?id. ITH1S-r?id. eIU VtT Thtai n? Brcli aMlnla Sup Market on Vi. E-pan. COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador G.errer. Ma. 14221 Tel 4M.

MS! EIGHT

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oea"io Cottaeaa
Santa C.ara R
n,m, J-1877 Crfitobal S-1673
Foster'i tottaejes, near Santa
Clara Reasonable ratal. Phone
Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: To responsible
party, partly furnished thalet
with swimming pool. Minimum 6
months period Located Mile M
Transiitmian Highwaiy or call 3 3-4832,
4832, 3-4832, Panama, 5:00 p .m. week
days
"OR RENT: Two bedroom cha chalet
let chalet in Golf Heights, for informa informa-t,en
t,en informa-t,en call 3-6077.
FOR RENT: Four bedroom
house living-dining room. hall,
hree services, maid's room, gar garage
age garage for three cars Altamira
Tel 3-1645, Mrs. Gonxalez
FOR RENT: Beautiful residence
of three bedrooms, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livingroom, diningroom,
kitchen, hot water, maid's room
and bathroom, separate terrace
porch, garage, good siie yard, all
fenced and screened TV antenna
connection. Phone 2-3145.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Best located clean
furnished room Cooking facili facili-ties
ties facili-ties Excellent neighborhood
43rd Street No 13
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good titer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel 3-3054
FOR RENT: Small space, air
conditioned, Former El Rodeo
store No. 30, 46th Street East.
Tel 3-7804.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL, CZ.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Learning Spanish is not easy, but
Mrs Romero's Conversational
Method makes Spanish simple
and interesting. Twenty years'
experience with over 6.000 pu pupils.
pils. pupils. Individual attention to each
pupil. Lessons mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evenings, 4th of luly
Ave. T1 -352 No. 10. In front
of Quarry Heights.
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
eveninq classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept 7 Classes
Begin: Sept End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION. Peru
Avenue No. 66 'near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre). Tel 3-7963. 3-
3018.
Wanted Position
WANTED: General housekeep housekeeper
er housekeeper and cook Call Rainbow City
3-1 793.

Commercial Sites)

Lessons

Commercial Guide
I ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
' Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

1
Canal Zone Society l:or
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Bin 24fi, Bnlhoa. f 7.
Phonr: Curundu 5113
The fnlliming animal at thr Corn Corn-Mi
Mi Corn-Mi Veterinary Hospital nerd lond
home:
1 Male Hog. black and whltf, na native
tive native teriirr, 'Tippy''
1 Kemale eat. Kir, sery senile
1 Male yellow ml large, beaiiliful
wilh collar and liell
I Male eat. rey tiger collar and
.hell from r'orl Amador.
1,01 vicinity till of July Aenue:
Male, while and hlack Hoi. span spaniel
iel spaniel type, ealled "l.aie Reward
UPPOBT VOI R SP( A. VOD NtF.I)
IT. IT MKKDS YOl'.
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
TROPELCO
U inH
ifromiwiwl t
LVk. t tuh
w tth Ihr .ond
Cuaranly bral
TKOPKU O, S. A.
Tel.

r

i

i

Apartments

FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining
room, terrace, garden, maid's
garage, hot water Ground floor.
4th Street No. 31. Tel. 3-0444
from 7 to 9 a.m.
FOR RENT: Threa bedroom
apartment. Maid's room. Hot
water. Garage. Paitilla. Phona 3-
2279.
FOR RENT: One room apart apartment,
ment, apartment, private entrance, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, and wash tub. $40.00.
48th St., 49-141. Call 2-3778.
FOR RENT apartment, Army ins inspected.
pected. inspected. Bachelor or two couples
prefered. Via Porras No.' 82, Tel.
3-7258.
FOR RENT: Cool elean apart apartment
ment apartment Convenient access to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Next street from 4th
July. Calle Darien No. 14-21.
Apply Apt. No. 2.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Boat, 14 ft., fiber
glassed, 22 h.p. Mercury motor,
completely equipped. Liscensed
for 4, inspected. $500.00, phone
83-5227 Curundu Hts
FOR SALE: 28' Sloop with Aux
Engine. Hull No. 283 Balboa
Yacht Club, $1400, phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1589.
FOR SALE: 16 ft fiber olas olas-aed
aed olas-aed boat, trailer, 50 h.p. Evin Evin-rude,
rude, Evin-rude, new condition, throughout,
demonstration Madden Lake,
Sunday, phone 2-2902.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: Panamanian with
thorough knowledge of English
and experience in business cor correspondence,
respondence, correspondence, references neces necessary,
sary, necessary, applications in writing to
be addressed to P.O. Box No.
134 under "D G."
De Havilland Gels
Elmer Sperry Award
For New Cornel IV
The De Havilland Aircraft Com Company,
pany, Company, which has just received
from the United States the covet coveted
ed coveted Elmer A. Sperry Award for its
development of the Comet reports
that the Comot 4, in operation
since Oct. 4. 1958. to he a hign
profit earner and likely to be
economically unrivalled on the
network of the British Overseas
Airways Corporation for several
years.
Not only, the report says, has
the Comet 4 the right sort of pas passenger
senger passenger capacity for lu?h frequency
services over a lime, period ahead
nn nry rt ira 1 1 V a II BOV routes,
except for peak North-Atlantic
traffic hut also it is able to use
the moderate sie airports that
I predominate.
The Comet 4 passenger break breakeven
even breakeven load factor after allowing for
interest on capital, and training
and roule-provinc -nsts spread
'over the life of I he aircraft is be between
tween between 43 and 47 percent, varying
jas to route, seat arrangement and
season.
METER-MAIDS
NEW YORK (IT!) The New
York City Board of Estima.e
today approved a bill creat
nr a "meter maid" force to pa
trol the city's 50.000 parking me meters.
ters. meters. About 'I'n women will be
hired as "metci maids."
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
CioTernmeiit Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
CseH Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW KATKS CP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHIJNOER
Nn. IS Automobile I'.ow
Phone 3-4M4 3-4385
All Types of Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR I II L
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ruige
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box F. Diablo, C.7,.
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
SCHINES ANNOUNCE BABY
IHiI.ia wood ,i '- 'Hi,, wife
of hotel heir (. David schine
save linlli Wednesday mchl to
6 pound. K ounce girl at Cedars ol
Lebanon Hospital, it was d's
closed loday. Schine was an
assisi.m: o( tht late Sen. Joseph
McCarthy i

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 6
four door sedan, standard shift,
excellent condition $1 575 00,
must sell, leaving tor States,
124-B, Gamboa, call 6-170.
FOR SALE: 1959 Austin A-40
Farina body. 4500 miles New
condition. Phone Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: 1953 Vauxhall new
paint, two new tires, excellent
condition, $450.00. Phone Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: 1952 Morris Mi Minor,
nor, Minor, best offer. Call Navy 3689.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebar.tr,
"Regal" Coupe, new tires, radio,
clean, price: $600.00. Tel. 6 6-266.
266. 6-266. anytime. House 123-A,
Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1 953 Ford Victoria,
hardtop, radio, good condition.
Phone George Downing, Cristobal
3-3291.
FOR SALE: Available Septem September
ber September 12th in Los Angeles, Dodge
sedan with rebuilt motor, radio,
heater, etc. Call Balboa 3763.
FOR SALE: 1 958 Opel, w i.w.,
two tone, owner leaving Tuesday.
Call Mr. Mohl. Gamboa 213.
FOR SALE: French Ford Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles 1957, V-8, 4 door. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. One owner
Can be seen all day. "Salon de
Belleza Nino", opposite Hotel Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton.
FIRST NICHTER One of the
bright lights of international
society, the Begum Aga Khan,
arrives in formal elegance at
the opening of the annual Bay Bay-reuth
reuth Bay-reuth (Germany) Wagner Fes Festival.
tival. Festival. Sbc's the widow of the
Aga Khan III.

r"1 v;"

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GKKAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
-' Cristobal
ULl'A Auk. 21 Auk. 29
M.iBAO Auk. 28 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
CU'A Sept. 11 Sept. 19
CIBAO Sept. 18 Sept. 26
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
LIMON Aug. 25
COMAYACCA Sept. 1 Aug. 30
FRA BKRLANOA Sept. 8 Sept. fi
"FSPARTA Sept. 15 Sept. 1.1
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept. 211
SAN JOSF. Sept. 29 Sept. 27
Oct. 4
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chille'd Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Dayi
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Ijis Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle

SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTORAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco anilor Seattle and Return .$400.00

CRISTOBAL

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Carport cabinet'
workbench; bar; desk; chairs;
beds; tables; miscellaneous.
2308-B Las Cruces. Balboa
FOR SALE: Rattan living room
furniture, chairs and tables, cir circular
cular circular chairs with solid. Rattan to
floor, all in excellent condition.
Phone 2-2824, house 5452-B,
Diablo Heights.
FOR SALE: Household items,
leaving for States Call 3-5301
from 8:00 a m to 3:00 p m and
alio after 6:00 p m
FOR SALE: Maple Dinette Set
table, 4 chairs and buffet, 83 83-4147.
4147. 83-4147. FOR SALE: Bamboo sofa and
three tables. Call Panama Tel.
3-0795.
FOR SALE: Lovely wrought iron
dining room set iSalterlni design)
large table. 6 chairs, foam rub rubber
ber rubber cushions, buffet, ocassional
table, like new, complete set
$325.00, (cost $550 00). Call
3-7438 office hours, 3-0868
after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Baby furniture,
high chair, toilet seat. Crib w
matching wardrobe. Call Balboa
3714.
FOR SALE: Custom made ma mahogany
hogany mahogany furniture, Chinese dining
set. Very reasonable. Telephone
3-0638, 4-1444.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 350 e.e Panthar
Srambler, recent complete over overhaul,
haul, overhaul, good tire, lights. Panama
3-6102.
FOR SALE: Triumph 650 ce.
Twin (Full Race); BSA 650 cc.
Twin f4 Race); AS 500 cc.
Competition Single. Indian 440
twin. Large Inventory New. Used
parts for Indian, all English mo motorcycles.
torcycles. motorcycles. $700 cash, Balboa 2 2-3712.
3712. 2-3712. Wanted
WANTED: Maidservant with
references. Cook, iron and clean
for family of four. Sleep in, one
day off weekly. $10.00 per
week. Mcllvaine, house 248-D,
Coco Solo.
WANTED: American family
desires maid for cooking, house housework,
work, housework, laundry. English desirable
but not mandatory. Apply In per perron
ron perron with references at !04-84th
St. Paitilla.
WANTED: Maidservant. Cook,
clean, iron. American couple.
No children, must live out. One
evening off, plus all day Sunday.
References required. Telephone
3-1427.

IJ I

TELEPHONES.
2121 PANAMA,2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by tha
truciload. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hudson cou coupe
pe coupe with runabout 1 4 H. boat
trailer, Johnson 18 h p. motor
9 it tank $650.00, 5 piece, 6
strand bamboo living room suite,
like new, 1 1 piece blond maho mahogany
gany mahogany dining room act. Mahogany
bar with threa mahogany stools,
and aquarium. 6 piece blond ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set. (Balboa
26761. Like new.
FOR SALE: Piano, one of
America's finest. Cost $1295 00
Oct 1957. Sell $950 .00, perfect
condition. Lewyt vacuum like
new, $30.00. Lionel Train
Board 4x8 and train. Boys 24"
bike $9.00, 24" fan $25 00.
Phone Albrook 4194.
FOR SALE: New Guatemalan
furniture for your porch, Stuffed
living room set in new condition.
Hand made Italian wine red rug.
Large size 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
excellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must sell, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone Balboa 4495
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: AGFA Isolette I
Camera with Bilora flash attach attachment
ment attachment and carying case, new con condition
dition condition $30 00, Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, new unit, perfect run running
ning running condition $50.00. C. O. 2.
Kiode boat fire extinguisher
$8.00. New pair boat hold downs
$4.00, Balboa 4134 after 4:00
p.m.
FOR SALE: Rolleiflex 2.8E,
built-in light meter, F2:8 Planar
lens, latest model, with 35 m m.
Rolleiken adapter, ultra bliti
electronic flash unit with sealed
lifetime cadmium batteries. All
items brand new, never used, a
real buy for someone at $200.00,
Clayton 4239, Quarters 31 O A.
FOR SALE: Wall paper. Beauti Beautiful
ful Beautiful 'New samples. Representing
DWOSKIN of Miami. Dora D.
de Benedetti Phone 2-1078 -13th
St. East No. 3-14 near the
Market.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, calibre .22 long rifle,
with Lyman 48f receiver and red red-field
field red-field full golf bead sights, unertl
6X scope, sling and carrying
case. All in new condition. A
$250.00 value for $175.00. Call
Akin, Balboa 2942 during offiea
hours.
FOR SALE: Adolescence custom
built accordian, 120 base, Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu 4231, after 4.

Detectives Meet Cohen
On Arrival At Miami

MIAMI (UP1) West Coast
underworld figure Mickey Cohen
flew here yesterday and was met
by two detectives after Chicago
police asked that he be detained
for questioning about a gangland
slaying.
The Miami detectives questioned
Cohen about 45 minutes, then per permitted
mitted permitted him to go to a hotel at
Miami Beach where he is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to address the American Bar
Association convention this week.
Miami officials insisted that the
questioning was a "routine
matter" to determine what Cohen
was doinc in town and how long
he plans to slay.
However. John Asher, chief of
Chicago detectives, telephoned
Miami police earlier and asked
them to intercept Cohen when he
arrived ahoarrl an Eastern Air Airlines
lines Airlines plane at 3:27 p.m.
Cohen made a brief stopover
in Chicago before taking off for
Miami.
Asher said a detective at Mid Midway
way Midway Airport had recognized Co Cohen
hen Cohen just before the racketeer
hoarded a plane.
The detective said he spotted
man carrying a hriefcase with the
initials "Mickey C." when he
asked the man if he was Mickey
Cohen, the reply was "yess."
Asher said Chicago police want
to know how Cohen spent almost
five hours in Chicago Saturday
morning. He arrived here at 7:10
a.m. e.d.l. at o'Hare Interna International
tional International Airporl.
Cohen's answers may have some
hearings on the slaying Saturday
of Fred Evans, fiij, one time
associate of Al Capone and de described
scribed described as "the financial brains of
the Capone mob," police said.
Asher said he advised Miami po
lice nol u place Cohen under ar arrest,
rest, arrest, but merely to hold him for
questioning
Police believe Cohen must have
made some contacts in Chicago,
since he passed up two earlier
flights on i nl o'llare for Miami
and went across town to Mid
wav Airport lo catch a noon e.d.t.
flight.
Cohen's attorney, George Bie Bie-ber,
ber, Bie-ber, Chicago, said he met Cohen
at a Ioop restaurant for break breakfast
fast breakfast and discussed plans for a
forthcoming book on Cohen's life
until Cohen left for Midway Air

TOdDOTS (Ford of Germany)
COSMOS, S. A. Tel. 2-4680

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lata 500 and 1.000
inatara, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanization across tha Ramoa
Racetrack. All lata with atree
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaH W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0976.
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 aervice, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phona 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Ideal lot of land at
La Crasta Heights, Manuel J.
Hurtado street. 1066 square
meters. Moderate price. For in information
formation information phone 3-4868, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, mora econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencias. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
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.
MOTOROLA. T.V. and radio
repair shop all kinds of elee elee-tronie
tronie elee-tronie equipment and spare
parts. Call 3-3191 or try us
and at Avenida Nacional No. 38.
(Autemobila Road).
Proet your homo and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment est
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Miscellaneous
Salon Bahia offers 8 shows
nightly: 9:30, 11:30 and 1:30.
Continuous music until 5:00 a.
m. Delicious meals and fine liq-
THE OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFE LIFETIME
TIME LIFETIME BY MISTAKE WE HAVE
RECEIVED 2 PIANOS TOO
MANY. ;
FAMOUS "KAWAI" BRAND, 88
KEYS, SPINET TYPlt BLOND,
TROPICALIZED, STILL CRATED.
SHOULD SELL FOR $750. ea.
ONLY $446.50, ea. LEWIS
SERVICE WAREHOUSE EAST
26th. STREET NO. 1-37.
PHONE: 2-1284.
port at 10:30 a.m. e.d.t.
Bieber said Lonen torn mm ne
was going to Miami to lecture on
"crime does not pay."
London's Airport
Sporting New Aid
For Night Landing
LONDON, Aug. 24 (BIS) Lon
don Airport is now using a new
night landing aid for pilots on its
main runway.
Called the Visual Glide Path in
dicator System, it is an arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of lights bordering each
side of the runway which indicate
to the pilot that he is making a
correct descent when approach approach-in?
in? approach-in? to land.
On a correct approach, the pn
lot sees two beams of red light
above his aircraft and two beams
of white light beneath it. If the
approach is too low both sets tf
lights show red, and if the ap approach
proach approach is too high then ttie lights
show white.
Developed at the British minis ministry
try ministry of supply's Royal Aircraft Es
tablishment, Farnborough, the
ministry of transport and civil a a-viation
viation a-viation has tested the system for
about two years, and now pro proposes
poses proposes to adopt it at all the air
ports under its control.
The initial installation at Lon
don airport is for the purpose of
familiarizing pilots with the sys
tem. The hope is that eventually
it will be adopted internationally
an
tor some peopl the best oort
or ma dov is nur mka. -i
clock rings.

v

I ScnaS9SVntMtiajBBBaBBaT'.

INVESTORS
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., Now York
Q. I am 61, with about $6,000 to
invest. Should I buy Alco or Olin
Mathieson?
A. I'm not sure whether you
mean Alco Products, which makes
dieselengines and locomitives, or
Aluminum Co. Alcoa which is
the largest aluminum factor in
the U.S.
Alco Products is a fair rated
company with a 17-year dividend
record and affording a generous
return. Alcoa is considered a
growth situation and provides lit
tie in the way of cash current in
come.
Olin Mathieson is one of the
leading chemical companies. It
also pays only a small cash di
vidend.
Your letter raises several ques
tions. If you need current income
neither Alcoa nor Olin both ex
cellent companies would fill the
bill.
Another question: Why do you
feel you must put $6,000 (which
1 take to be the bulk if not all of
your investment funds) into one
stock. Have you been listening to
some wise guy's advice about
saving commissions?
If this Is a long terra program
with you and at 61, it should
be select anywhere from thres to
six different issues and space vour
buying so as to take advantage
of any market dips. I am send
ing you a list of top gradt eom
panies.
Q. What would you advise for
a widow of 57 with about $40,000
in savings, $10,000 in government
E bonds and an annual living ex
pense ot about $6,000.
A. I don't see how you're going
to reacn $b,ooo income from a to
lal of $50,000 of investment funds
With safety you could get about
$2,500 in conservative stocks, if
you want to go into mortgages
corporate or real estate (which
would give you no inflation pro
lection you could raise it to $4,000
or $5,000, depending upon wheth whether
er whether you could get some real estate
mortgages on a discount. But this
would require expert buying help
You mention a home on which
thert k only a $1,500 mortgage.
You give no data on the value of
the house, but is there a possibili possibility
ty possibility that the money now invested in
the house eould be put into secu securities
rities securities for additional income?
Q, I am 22, going into tht War War-in?s
in?s War-in?s as an officer. Recently T re received
ceived received th following: 450 Mass.
Investors Growth Fund, 100 AT.
and T., 165 Lehman, 50 General
Motors, 50 Standard of Jersey, 25
Westinghouse and 25 Am. Cyana Cyana-mid.
mid. Cyana-mid. My inclination is to leave
things as they are and try to add
FREE
A complete automo automobile
bile automobile check-up by ex expert
pert expert mechanics train trained
ed trained in Ford plantt.
Our mechanics will
throughly check your
car, whether a Ford
or any other make,
and let you know what
adjustments are neces necessary
sary necessary for top car-performance.
They will also give you a
FREE estimate of any
and all repairs.
ALL REPAIR WORK
Absolutely
Guaranteed
Fast Service
Reasonable Prices
We are ready to serve
you and help solve
your particular
automobile problem.
Bring your car in Today
to the
Service Department
of
MOTORS
C0LPAN
Tels. 2 0625 2-0628

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK. Auff. L fTTPTl-
Stocks started the week nn i mi.
ed note today.
Brokers said the bull market
needs a new stimulus if it U to
resume Hs upward march with
any kind of confiction. They also
noiea mai a snarp increase in
volume it needed to attract good

ACF Ind ai
Advocate Asbestoi 270b
Alleghany Corp u
Aluminium Ltd 3514
Amer Cy ana mid 60 1
Amer Motors 4384
Amer Tel and Tel 79
Anaconda Copper 64V
Arkansas Copper 4V
Arkansas Fuel 8ivh
AVCO Mfg 13S4
Beth Steel 56T4
Bettinger Corp i7V4b
Bicroft Uranium "58b
Blauknox KV6b
British Pet 8 1-18
Burroughs $1
Canadian Eagtsj llMib
Celanese 314
Cerro de Pasco 39
Chicago Great West 44
Chrysler 65
Cities Service S4
Coastal Caribe 1
Colgate Palmolive 39Vi
Colorado Fuel 31V4
Cons Electro Dynamlei
Creole Pet 4SVi :
Crown Cork and Seal ?6
Cuban Venezuelan Oil b
Du Pont 267-"i
El Paso Natural Gas 32H
Fairchild Engine 8b
Fargo Oil 5
Felmont Pet 6
General Dynamic! 8Vtb
General Electric 8QJ
General Motorg 54V
General Plywood 21V
Gulf Oil lli
Harsco Steel 42Va
Howe Sound 2H4
Imperial Oil 40
Intl Pet J4b
Lockheed 27V4,
Magellan Pet m
Montrose Chem 13
New Eng. Tel &d Tel 2Vb
Northrop Air JOVfeh
Olin Mathieson 53
Pancoastal 3
Phillips Pel 4714
'Pure Oil tOVib
Royal Dutch Shefl 69
RCA 102
Reynold! MetaJ 44
San Jacinto 9b
Serro Corp 3914
Signal Oil and fefl Kb
Sinclair Oil S64
Socony Mobflt 44
Sperry Rand 13
Standard Oil NJ '2
Studebaker-Packard 1H4
Superior Oil i860
Texas Gulf Prodi 34Ts
Textron 26
Underwood B5b
United Caneo 03 lb
US Rubber 2V4b
US Steel 102-
Westinghouse Eke gg?4
Wheeling Steel 62

to Westinghouse and AM. Cyan.
mid. What r your thoughts
A. My first thought is that who whoever
ever whoever selected that let certainly
knows securities.
I would by all mean let H
stand. Add to the Westinghouse
and Am. Cyanamid. Also direct
any future funds to aircraft, light
metals, automation and more elec electronic
tronic electronic stocks.
Stirling Moss Wins
Lisbon Grand Prix

LISBON, Portugal (UPI)
Stirling Moss, Britain's ace racing
driver, beat the jinx that had dog dogged
ged dogged him this season to win tht
Grand Prix of Lisbon auto race oa
the winding, hilly Monsante)
course yesterday.
Moss emerged from the dol doldrums
drums doldrums of engine failures and raee
mishaps to lead from the start to
the finish of the 62 laps over 337.21
kmts (209.45 miles) and won easily.
When the chequered flag camt
down Moss had more titan a lap
to spare on second-place Mastea
Gregory of Kansas City with -Darip
iel Gurney of the United States i
third place.
Moss and Gregory drove BrlU
ish Coopers, Gurney piloted
Italian Ferrari.
Moss completed the Journey la
two hours, 11 minutes, 55.51 sef.
onds at an average speed of 15S.
397 k.p.h. (95.20 m.p.h.). Gregory's
time was two hours, 12 minutes,
01.55 seconds and Gurney did tw
hours, 12 minutes, 52.77 seconds.
There was a stir in the 24th la
when Jack Brabham of Australia,
the leading driver in the world
championship, skidded his Cooper
off the track and crashed. H
was then trailing Moss in second
place.
Brabham was taken to the CUT
Hospital where' he was treated &'
for scratches and bruises. He ap apparently
parently apparently was not seriously hurt.
Brabham was discharged from
the hospital after receiving ft
first aid treatment.

ANNOUNCIS IXPANSION
STAMFORD, Conn. (UPI) Nor Norma
ma Norma -Hoffmann Bearings Corp. an announced
nounced announced a 50 per cent expansion
Friday on its railway tractioa
motors bearing facilities. The new
facilities are slated to be in pro production
duction production by January, the as
nouncement said.

4'



PACE NINB
MOKPAT, AUGUST U, 1958
THI STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Donna Declines
tY WILSON SCRUGGS ,' TERBY AND THE PIRATES
ly GKORGft ITVMPIJ
WrllLE, CONFUSEP fy THE 5UPTE N ATTACK ANT
THE L054 OF THEIR" INSPECTOR, WE FLAlN FLAlN-OOmE5
OOmE5 FLAlN-OOmE5 N OPEN A ITA66E7, UNAIMEP PKt.
THE MAIN KX' C ATTACKEW PRE AX
FROM THE CCVK Of THE WBKEPnNE5
AW HEAP fOK THE AMERC AN5 CAR.'
TM SURE VOu TWO MOT TD BC
ALOWE IF TOUT) UKE ID 60 10
LUUCM MOW, tXDWWA, 60 ri(5UT
AHEAD;
?RI$:iLLA'S POP
No Seentr Said
Ry AL VERMIS!)

THE FANAMA AMERICAS AN IXDEreNDENT DAILY NKWSPAPEB

WTy "fvfirU- COWN. WE'RE r
flEii

ISir('wQ THERE'S ItEAILN W0THIU6 FOeiK ij
"YrTP ULK AB0UT' tf I
Y I VjffJTMEeE'S EVEI?YTUlri5 ) THERE, MAIAA? J

THIS SWOT AWP
M KJj MY TEAK. 7

BUCKLES AND HIS FRIEND

Accidentally en Purpose

Y MERRILL BLOSSIR

RCOT5AU- PRACTICE
ALReADT? RELAX,

mam ns "Conor

H rt. IHAI .'

60NMA

"IfeYOJE

I

-A KICK

WA! R.I6HT INfci. jWELL,THA3B

'ALLIY 00

Request

tY V. T. HAMLIN

"TycD! TUC T PERSONALLY,
rfK"" V IN HIS 8KULL WOULD ...PROBABLY I THINK. 5HHh
Wtl STILL THINK. 6lveUS A REAL VWXJLP HAVE WE'RE JUST HERE IHS i2
f OUR LITTLE VlOON- BOOST, IF WB ( BY NOW. TOO, WASTIKJG I COMES.1 ?,
a MAM'S A UPSR- I COULD PRY HIM I IP'OOP HADNT TIME r''

I GENTLEMEN, I'M TIREPOF IIIIS
COINS NOTHING.. NVDULD YOU p
MINP IF t BORROWED VOUR pl?,
LABORATORY SHOP FOR A J
WHILE... A FEW PAYS, MAYBE?

itodayK 2l,
I'LL SHOW J SfY
MDU HOW ) t ,?jf
'

NOW ) J V YTMAT SY -J
WATCM S' T v T'XT'r SOME S.
CLOSELY jfifi&. & v W 5e (TRICK, PoP!

JUGS BUNNY

Th Right Ilia

XOOTS AND HIR iUDDIM

Staggering Thought

fcY ID6AR MARTIN

1 I MCXS
J 1 T-tLtroccj;v!ffT.r) rtvA

n T 1

i m i n

n If THESE Lit SPORTS J n STjv
CARS AWT BUILT j l S"N r
1

OkrDTsite True Life Adventures

FACTS or FANCIES ?

Captain iasy

Easy Talki Tough

Y LESLIE TURNER

! 2MB KfcHJKITS
I STATE THAT A.
HEDGEHOG
OUEcTT5 APPLES
ON HIS OJILLS, ANT?
THEM AKWES THEM
BACK TO HIS NEST

M THIS MANNER

Aim

HSRB ATTB ACCOOTTIS

of MARMOTS usin&
OKIE OP THEW NUMBER TO

"TRANSPORT HAfV IN TH MANNER.

713 "7 TO PROTECT Vjfl
Sf I (THE 5EN0RITA'. j I

HAS MrKFF Y STILL PLAGUING HcKi CHt

AIITHORITEO WELL, I TOO LATE '. I JU5T

ue to DFIYHir CLIENTS CHECK!

u uriiUTwL. 1 1 -x v

5IP! RUT SHE

USED THOSE

E.IA5TEP (

TO KEEP WE

AWAV-

IPARUNG1

TUHOK HSAVN4,V0U'RE BACK.1. Y THI l& AN

dAV TUFD TO TAKE IAY PICTURE! OUTUAQE'.COWE.

f APTURED Hl5 CROnYi BUI mc

I WON'T FEEL TIU ive A1U l He rwLiun;

SHIPPEP THE PAlNTlUa HOWEl

I YETiV

vWON'l

0-0

-

If wtoc0.

"She LITTLE RUBBISH CATERPILLAR

HA BEEN SEEN 6ATHERINS BITS OF

LEAVES AND OTHER MATERIALS
ON THE SPIKES OF HER BACK. IT
16 PfcRT OF HER ARTFUL BASKET

COCOOH U WiCH SHE HIBERNATES.

H Mil to Kim rl. I, mUvm. 51 1

MORTY MIIKLR

Framed

1,?S A NEIGHBOR COMPLAINING
fiA ( ABOUT THE NOSE? I'LL I II,

Y DICK CAVALLI

X WHAOCSAVA AY, GANG? LETS J
X 1-j QUIET DOWN AND GIVE THB 7 TTT

"'OUR BOAROINO HOUSE

with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

SACK a j

-3

A BOOk OF VERSES IMDERM&ATH

THB BOUSH,

A 3US OF WINE.A UOAF OF BREAD

ANO THOU

8SS1DE ME 5INSIMS 1M THE
WILDERMES5

Orf,NMlLt)EKNE65 WERE PAR-

ERE

500D OLD OMAR.' HOW WELL HE

EXPRESSeDTHS PHILOSOPHY 0F

N0OyAeNT AND HOW W&

VOULD HAME EN30VED THI&

THE OLD

LARD TU?

HAS NT

LIFTED A

FlMSER

SINCE we

SOT H

ITS TO
MUCH
EFFORT

EM5N TO

BAIT A

HE'S 8EEM 1

POETRV FOR

THE LAST

HALF HOUR.'

LET? MOVE

THE FISH

MIGHT 85

(II6HT OH, THAT'S A COMPROMISE "HE CHASED
CINP A CAT UT THAT TREE ANP HE'S 6ETTIM'
TORY TOOTIREPTOSTANPUPWAITIW'FOR
WITH J IT TO COME DOWN, AW TOO SCARE t 1
iT fl TO LIE POWN FER FEAR e
IE?y V IT'LL 6ET AWAY BE- W Wll&ffiM
pft THE WAUT '-m'"'--
JH -fi .. m

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

I

ft

8-2

T.M. ftf U..T.. 0.

T.M. U.S. P-t. off.
ft 1MB by MIA tarviM, Bm.

822

'But I didn't WANT those pencils sharpened!"

T.M. u rt Off.
C 1M by NtA Unt. Im.

"Junior's toughened up to where he's real good help,
and now he's eot to go back to college!'

"Do you retlly have moths In your wallet,
lilfii Poo savs?"

AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWA KS

PANAMA $
CALI

4

00

Today's TV Program

.1 nn CTN NEWS
S n Dinah Short
.1 :.0 Pro'
4:00 Mr. VI-,rd
4:.-n Krt)S KLUB
5 00 Rnhin Hood
S 30 PANORAMA

7 nn Tirjet
7 .in Msqurarl Party
8 00 Lawrenct Welk
A no Movie Time: City of Conquest'
10 .10 Arthur Murry Party r
11 00 CFN NEWS
11 15 Cnc: Ed Sullivan.

Courtesy of Aeroms Panama Al-was
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

TH5M ALL

830 JCu. Panama 1090 Dks. fotii



Dane
To
Victofii;'
caza
Read story on page 6j

Rides

Sword

Mitchell Opens Special Study
To Find Steel Strike Effects
WASHINGTON Aug. 24 (UPI) Labor Secretary James P. Mitchell launched a special survey today to deter
mine impact of the lengthening steel strike on employment in the construction, mining and metal working industries.
The new study was another indication' of stepped-up activity by Mitchell as a one.man presidential fact finder to
put pressure for a prompt settlement on both industry officials and the striking United Steelworkers Union.
Steel negotiations were to resume today in New York City after being recessed over th weekend.
Mitchell disclosed only Saturday night that about 625,000 workers were either on strike or -out of work because
of the six.week.old walkout. He also revealed that payroll losses of these idled workers were running about 70 mil.
lion dollars a week.

nnlenient
to the exhaustive report Mitchell I
-oioucoH last Thursday concerning
production rates, profits, and was
in the steel industry generally.
Both sides viewed the first re report
port report as bolstering their own argu arguments
ments arguments m the dispute.
Mitchell's report on tht ttttl
itrikt'i impact on other indus industries
tries industries showed that railroading and
coal-mining were hardest hit.
Production in the defense and
atomic energy programs have
not yet been affected, Mitchell
said Saturday, although they
have had to ask the Commerce
Department for help in procur procur-Inf
Inf procur-Inf steel.
Producers of freight cars, ma
(ninorv an H chemical', have ro
nnrtrri their operations may sutler
J U- ciriln fnnf inline until the i
middle of next month
Some impact alreariv nas nmi
felt in construction, truck'iig and
ore shippinr
Abou 125 000 workers in indus industries
tries industries other than steel have been
laid off as a result of the strike,
according to Mitchell.
The strike situation, meanwhile,
brought these additional develop developments:
ments: developments: The Baltimore and Ohio rail railroad
road railroad announced it would furlough
400 additional employes today,
bringing to 3400 the number of B.
and O. workers laid off since the
start of the steel strike.
An official for the Atlas Ma
chine and Iron Works said steel
work on the boiler house at the
new Central Intelligence Agency's
headquarters at Langlry, Va., had
stopped because the company did
i 1
Ike To Ask De
To Abandon A
PARIS (UPI) President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower will ask President
Claries de Gaulle to abandon
France's plan to explode its own
atomic bomb, informed sources
said today.
They said, however, that there
was little likelihood of De Gaulle
giving up his plans tor making
France an atomic power during
his talks with F.isenhower here
Sept. 2 to 4.
F.isenhower, informants said,
was ".ravclv concerned over the
"i"11"1"" ........
blast could create if it came
short-i,.
ly before or even after the U.S.,
Russia and Britain reached an ac accord
cord accord to ban nuclear tests.
Ton American circles were re reported
ported reported to believe that such an ex explosion,
plosion, explosion, which I he French have
said they plan soon in the Sahara.
1m1M nnon ttio wyv for pvpnllial
atomic tests by Communist China
and other nations
The French action, these cir circles
cles circles feared, would thus nullify
(he effects of any nuclear test ban
reached h the three current at atomic
omic atomic powers.
Although the Soviet government
might eventually promise to make
TODAY CENTRAL
LAST DAY!
0M 0.40
12:50 2:33 4:38 6:43 p.m.
GARY
COOPER
5 MARIA
sun tu.
KARL
MAIDEN
tXGQ
TECHNICOLOR
? tan !-'
vfl -L SHOW f:0l P. M.
5 "LOS TRES ASES"
'And the Sensational Singer
OLGA RIVERO

V4

LI BEN
f 12211

MM UN

needed beam and
plate sections.
Sen. Karl E
Mundt (R-S.D.)
predicted the steelworkers union
would get "some increase in wag wages
es wages or fringe benefits," and that the
steel companies would get an in increase
crease increase in prices when the dispute
finally is settled.
He said the American farmer
would be the "one sure loser"
of the steel strike because the
products he buys will be more
expensive as result ef the
increase.
Charles R. Sligh Jr., executive
vice-president of the National As Association
sociation Association of Manufacturers, said
last night that the nation's steel
workers would have refused to
siriKe u iney nau vmeu u i
. :r .i 1 1 i J 11
question in a secret election. He
said on a radio program that he
was basing his opinion on a survey
of steel-making areas made before
the strike by political pollster
Samuel Lubell.
Sligh said Lubell "found by talk talking
ing talking with the steelworkers them themselves
selves themselves that an overwhelming ma majority
jority majority were against striking for
higher wages."
Meanwhile during the weekend
several senators fired back at
AFL-CIO President George Meany
for perdicting that Congress would
pass a "killer" labor reform bill
in its efforts to wipe out corruption
in some unions.
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating (R (R-N.Y.),
N.Y.), (R-N.Y.), denouncing "unrestrained
sloganeering," said cries that
Congress was about to pass a
"killer" bill were no more valid
than charges in 147 that the
Gaulle
- Blast Plan
Red China respect an eventual
ban, these sources said it would
be embarrassing if the U. S.
government failed to convince the
French to do the. same.
Eisenhower is expected to de devote
vote devote most of his time with De
Gaulle to a search for an agree agreement
ment agreement on the nuclear q.iestion, the
sources said.
Western diplomatic circles here
said that Eisenhower probably
! would adopt one of the two fol following
lowing following tactics while dealing with
the V rench president
,. . ...
'"" "'""
ncuiiies inai win comront me west
if France pursued its preparations
for an atomic blast despite wide widespread
spread widespread protests. Eisenhower thus
would rely on the "reasonable-
iness" of the French govcrgment
'and its feeling of solidaritv with
!,h Western nations in a delicate
case of world policy.
The President might ask De
Gaulle what his conditions would
be for an eventual French renun renunciation
ciation renunciation of plans for exploding an
A bom b.
In the latler case. Western dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic circles expected that De
Gaulle would demand full access
for France to all atomic military
secrets. :
This condition was considered
by informants to be unacceptable
becuase any other nation, includ including
ing including Communist China, could 'in
the future follow such a French
example.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending X a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydroitraphif Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
j TEMPERATURE :
High 92 15
low 75 78
II? NUDITY:
High 85 I2
I-""' 6(1 4
.WIND:
I (max. mph) W-l N lfi
RAIN (Inches) .03 A
WATKK TI MP:
(inner harbors) 83 4
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
iatun lake S3.44
Madden Dam 214.77
BALBOA TIDES
TI KSDAY, Al'C.
2
High

not have the

I line Ht.
8:0.r mn 14. J ft.
K:'!H p... ; ix.i ft.
Low
Time Ht.
2:00 mi MS ft.
2:29 p.m t. ft.

Taft-Hartley Act would be a
"slave labor bill."
"This business of shouting wolf
too often has caught up with those
who have been doing all the shout shouting,"
ing," shouting," he said.
Keating joined such senators as
chairman John L. McClellan ID ID-Ark.)
Ark.) ID-Ark.) of the Senate Rackets Com Committee
mittee Committee and Sen. John Sherman
Cooper (R Ky.) in predicting that
Congress would pass a strong bill
but that legitimate trade unionists
had nothing to fear.
Sen. John Marshall Butler (R
Md.), joined in criticizing Meany's

statement at the meeting of the
AFL-CIO Executive Council at
Unity House Pa. He said tere
was nothing in pending legislation
to cause concern among "honest,
law abiding unions."
Several senators, appearing on
weekend television programs,
said that House-Senate conferees
trying to work out a compromise
reform bill, had been swamped
Laos Government
Forces Weakening
LONDON, Aug. 24 (UPI) The
British Foreign Office said today
it had received information the
military position of the Royal Lao Laotian
tian Laotian forces was deteriorating in
the face of a Communist offensive
in the Indochmese kingdom.
A foreign office spokesman told
newsmen that information dated
Aug. 21 indicated "A certain dete deterioration
rioration deterioration of the military position
of the Laotian forces, officially in
the Sam Neua Province in the
northern part of Laos.
Other reports from Laos said
Communist-led rebels had occu
pied the village of Batkradueng on
the bank of the Mekong River only
18 miles from the government
base at Paksane and that the reb rebels
els rebels also had taken another village
in the same area.
These reports indicated fhe Reds
were trying to cut Laos in two at
its narrow waist.
Fulbright

May Irk Chinese Communists

WASHINGTON. Aug. 24 (UPI)
Chairman J. William Fulbright
(D-Ark. ) of the Senate Foreign
Relations Comniitte says the Red
rebel a tacks n Laos may be a
form of Chinese Communist pro protest
test protest over the visit o! Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev to
the United States.
Fulbright specula'.ed that the
Red Chinese may feel themselves
unfairly lei l uu of the discus discussions
sions discussions between Khrushchev and
President Eisenhower.
He said they mav want to de demonstrate
monstrate demonstrate to Russia that they
can run their wn show and di direct
rect direct intei national activities of
their own. Kulbri'ihi said this was
one indication that in the long
run there will be a clash of in
terests between the two giant
communist powers.
But he warned Americans yes yesterday
terday yesterday on a TV orogram (CBS
"Face The Nation") against
looking to 'His as 'he solution
to this country's cold war prob
lems. He snid I w:s mce'v "One
of the hopes of thf future."
Turning o the situation in
Laos, the Senator said he did
net rtaard i' e'iou enough
to warrant any U.S. action ex extent
tent extent threuoh Se UnUed Nionv
"The situation does not re re-ouire
ouire re-ouire an Jitionirv forre Sy
the United States," he said. He
added "the government of Laos
seems to. be holding H own."
Fulbright said he personally fa fa-viii's
viii's fa-viii's 'nvi'iri' ei Khroslichev
to address Congress providing the
Ri"ssiiiii leader u be toured nf
"r"acon;)h!e court s'
Fulbright said if Congress was
;l M in '..ssio'i 'ieti Khrushchev
begins his American our Sept.
1"), "t see .no reicon" the l-ider
should not be inviled to address
joint session of the Senate and
the House.
But he sid if eongression.il
leaders, such as House Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Leader John 'V. McCor
mack (Mass.), strongly opposed
anv invi'at'nn to Khrush'-h'1'-. 'he
matter should be dropped. McCor
mack Ireadv has ohiecled to
any such a move.
CTI ITALIAN CONTRACT
NEW YORK (UPI) -The Bab
cock and Wilcox Co. said today it
has been awarded i contract bv
the Italian government to supply
ihe core and hardware lor H:ilv
third nuclear research reactor
TliP price of the contract was not j
revealed.

with letters and telegrams de demanding
manding demanding a strong measure.
McClellan said in this connection
that the people "have let their
congressmen know beyond any
doubt that they expect legislation
at this session
He predicted Congress would

pass a Dill to meet me cnauenge
posed by disclosures of the rack rackets
ets rackets committee.
The House Senate conferees
have settled most of the non-controversial
issues in the House Lan-
drum-Griffin bill and the milder
reform measure approved by the
Senate.
Today they start tackling disput disputed
ed disputed provisions which would curb
secondary boycotts and organiza organizational
tional organizational picketing and close a juris jurisdictional
dictional jurisdictional gap between Federal and
state laws for dealing with labor
cases.

Soviet Unyielding Demands On Berlin
Cited In Nikita Notes To West Allies

PARIS, Aug. 24 (UPI)-Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev has
sent notes to the western allies
expressing Russian determination
on the Berlin situation as i pre prelude
lude prelude to his talks with President
Eisenhower, diplomatic sources
said today.
The latest note to West German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer was
delivered yesterday in Bonn. Di Diplomatic
plomatic Diplomatic reports said Khrushchev
letters also had been sent to
France and Britain, and British
press reports said there had been
a note to Washington s well.
The diplomatic sources said they
did not kno the contents of all
the notes but that Khrushchev ap apparently
parently apparently was summing up the
Russians unyielding demands in including
cluding including a free city status for Ber Berlin
lin Berlin and an end of western milita military
ry military occupation.
Some quarters here believed
Feels K's
Fulbright said if McCormack
and other House leaders were
adamant, Khrushchev could be in invited
vited invited to speak to the Senate alone.
At any rate, he said, he would ask
Ihe foreign Relations Commit Committee
tee Committee to invite the Soviet leader to
lunch.
Fulbright said Khrushchev "cer "certainly
tainly "certainly is a man of importance."
and suggested it would be "edu "educational"
cational" "educational" for lawmakers to hear
the Russian leader.
Any invitation to Khrushchev
to speak to Congress would be
contingent upon the House and
Senate still beine in session. No
definite date has been announced
for the adjournment of Congress,
but most speculation has centered
:iround mid-September.
Fulbright also said Khrushchev
should not be invited to speak to
Congress 'inless there wei as
surances there would be no em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing incidents. But if there
was every indicaion that "raasona-
S

LIFE IN WEST UNITY Norma Maria, 22, cavorts in a
secluded pool at the base ot a West Unity, N.H, waterfull.
The brunette actress is from Buluwayo, Southern Rhodesia.
She's in the United States to beat the drums for new movie.

NY Narrows Bridge
Of Canal Builder

WASHINGTON, Aug. 24-(UPI)
The name of John F. Stevens,
Chief Engineer of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal in 1905-07, appears to be one
of the leaders in the controversy
over the name to be given to the
great new bridge which will be
built across the Narrows of New
York Harbor.
One of tht arguments for tht
name "Stevens Bridge" is that
a sister bridge connecting Staten
Island with tht New Jersey coast
is named for another great fig figure
ure figure in tht Panama Canal Con Construction
struction Construction Gtn. Gtorgt W. Goe Goe-.hals.
.hals. Goe-.hals. Ground breaking on the new
bridge above one of the world's
most important marine thorough
fares was to start this month. The
7200-foot bridge, to, connect Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn and Staten Island, is scheduled
for completion in 1965.
Even before the construction
started there was an active debate
as to whether the bridge should be
named to honor some celebrated
historical personality, a contem contemporary
porary contemporary politician, or a geographi geographical
cal geographical feature of the locality.
Congressmen, e n g i n e e r ing
groups, civil societies, and histori historical
cal historical institutions are already "lining
up" for this novel contest which
may last for years.
RegarcV'ss of the final decision,
the discussion already has added
to the renown of Stevens, and of
the Italian navigator Giovanni Da
Verrazona, believed to have been
Khrushchev's main idea was to
show that the Soviet official atti attitude
tude attitude had not softened one whit on
basic issues like Berlin's status.
German reunification and Euro European
pean European security.
A West German announcement
did not disclose Hie contents of a
personal 13-page note to Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. The note
was being delivered only today by
courier and neither side was ex expected
pected expected to say anything until Ade
nauer has an opportunity to read
it.
But diplomats said they sus suspected
pected suspected Russia's prime purpose
was to emphasize the demands it
presented at the Geneva foreign
ministers conference. They said
it was standard diplomatic pro procedure
cedure procedure to set forth a complete ca
talog of demands when they feel
a new round of negotiations is be beginning.
ginning. beginning. US Visit
ble courtesy" would be sown, he
said the invitation should be ex
tended.
Fulbright's attitude ran counter
to most publicly expressed con congressional
gressional congressional views. It came as it
was learned several top labor
leaders will meet with Khrushchev
despite an official AFL-CIO boy
cott.
James B. Carey, president of
the International Union of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers, will be host for
the meeting, in San francisco
Sept. 21. Carey wis host at a
similar meeting with Soviet Depu Deputy
ty Deputy Prmicr Anastas I. Mikoyan
last winter.
ANNOUNCES PLANS
CHICAGO (UPI ) American
Marietta Co. announced plans to
acquire, Dewev Portland Cement
Co., Kansas Citv, Mo., by ex
changing 8'-j common shares for
each ten shares of Dewey. Stock
holders have yet to approve the
deal.
1 .w mt
: t

May Bear Name
John F. Stevens

the first European to enter New
York harbor, whose name is also
being considered.
Stevens' name was advanced
by members of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Society of Washington and of
the American Society of Civil
Engineers. Besides his work at
Panama, Stevens' major feats
were tht survtying of the Great
Northern Railway route through
the Rocky Mountains, and the
mainttnanct o ftht Trans-Siberian
railway during and for sev several
eral several years after World War I.
Another powerful camp advo advocates
cates advocates the name "V c r r a zano
Bridge" to honor the celebrated
Florentine explorer who is believ
ed to have discovered Manhattan
Island many years before the ar arrival
rival arrival of Henry Hudson.
This campaign stirs enthusiasm
among the millions of Italian Italian-Americans
Americans Italian-Americans in the United States,
and is supported by many in com communications
munications communications to Congressmen.
Verrazano explored the North
American coast from North Caro
lina to Newfoundland in the serv service
ice service of King Francis I of France, a
fact which adds to the interna international
tional international aspect of the current de debate.
bate. debate. A Mexican angle is the fact that
early in his career Verrazano,
serving the French, captured two
of Cortez' treasury ships bound
for Spain.
On his last voyage m 1528, Ve Verrazano
rrazano Verrazano was captured and killed
by Indians in Brazil.
The minimum effect of the
bridge debate has been a renais renaissance
sance renaissance of historical interest in
Verrazano's famous trans-Atlantic
voyage.
He started at the Madeira Is Islands
lands Islands aboard the three-masted
100-ton ship Dauphine and ended
at Dieppe, France. From Dieppe
on July 8, 1524, he wrote a letter
to the King of France reporting his
discoveries.
Altriough the details of Verraza Verrazano's
no's Verrazano's exploration are controversial,
some authorities are convinced
that he arrived at Manhattan Is Island,
land, Island, trafficked with the Indians,
but left the harbor hastily because
of unfavorable winds.
Little League
Girls 6, Boys 5
Five boys and six girls were
born at Coco Solo Hospital dur during
ing during the week enuing a. midnigot
Aug. 20, according to the regu
lar nospital repoi.. During uie
same period 81 patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted ana 76 uiscnarged.
Boy babies were born to the
following parents: Mr. and Mrs.
Humbertu Valencia, of Colon; Sic
and Mrs. Alberto Blown oi Fort
Gulick: Mr. and Mrs. Fidencio
Cuaara, ot Colon; Sgi. and Mrs.
Charley Boswell; and Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest WaUley, of New Cris-
tobal.
Parents of girl babies were Lt.
and Mrs. John Thomas, of Fort
Gulick; Mr. and Mrs. ivan Hardy,
of Colon; Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Watson, Rainbow City; Mrs. and
Mrs. John Horan of De Lesseps;
Sfc and Mrs. James Mays, of
Fort Gulick; and Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Anderson, of Colon.
Commie Headway
In LatAm Slight,
Says Chiang's China
TAIPEI, Aug. 24 (UPI) Na
tionalist China's Fereign Ministry
spokesman declared todav t h e
Communists have made little
headway in Latin America des despite
pite despite infiltration attempts.
But the spokesman said the Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists are redoubling efforts
to strengthen friend ship with La Latin
tin Latin American nations on the eve
of a possible United Nation's vote
on China's membership.
The spokesman, James Shen,
told a news conference "both the
Russian and the Chinese Commu Communists
nists Communists have been actively engaged
in infiltration in Latin American
countries...
"The Communists have not
been able to make much head head-Way."
Way." head-Way." He added, "We are glad to note
Ihat today there is heightened vi vigilance
gilance vigilance in Latin American coun countries
tries countries against the menace of inter international
national international Communism. 6
"We feel certain that the Com Communists
munists Communists will not succeed in un undermining
dermining undermining the friendly relations
which happily exist between (Na (Nationalist)
tionalist) (Nationalist) China and the Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican countries."
But he said "just the same the
(Nationalist) Chinese government
is redoubling its efforts to streng strengthen
then strengthen Ms ties with the Latin Ameri American
can American countries."
irtA o
Wlien a fellow's outgo ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds his income his upkeep is
leoding to his downfall.

MWTtU'
r over
in-

i a

Raul Castro Called Commihl

by boviet Expert On LatAml

By DREW

WASHINGTON, Aug. 24 A leading; Soviet expert on Latin'
America has publicly identified Fidel Castro's brother, Raul, inJ
Commander-in-Chief of Cuban armed forces, as a Communis
Party member.
The Red label was pinned on Raul during a Moscow lectured
by B. Ermolaev, a professor of historical science and specialist ozfe
Latin American affairs.
A Latin American diplomat who speaks Russian was preseni'
at the lecture and took notes.
Cuba is the present revolutionary center of Latin America,
Ermolaev said, though, from the Communist point of view, Fidel
Castro's government contains many unreliable people. However
there are a number top figures in the regime whom the CmA
munists can count on. Raul Castro was the only one Ermolaer
named. u J
"Speaking among ourselves," the lecturer said, "Raul Castr'
is a Communist."

All over Latin America, Ermo Ermolaev
laev Ermolaev explained, the No. 1 task of
Communist Parties today is to a a-gitate
gitate a-gitate for confiscation of U. S.
owned properties. The Reds' r-
ders are to let other foreign
holdings alone, for the present
and concentrate on whipping up
sentiment for the seizure of A A-merican
merican A-merican interests.
Back in 1947, Prof. Ermolaev
reported, total party membership
south of the Rio Grande reach reached
ed reached an all-time high of nearly
500,000. The, during the f i r i s t
years of the Cold War, U.S. pres pressures
sures pressures brought a sharp drop in
this figure. But since the early
1950's, membership has been on
the upgrade again and now stands
at about 350,000.
The professor named Argenti Argentina
na Argentina as a country where Commu Communist
nist Communist strength has grown conside considerably
rably considerably in the past two years, th
greatest gains being in organiz organized
ed organized labor.
Argentine President Arturo
Frondizi, once hopefully regard regarded
ed regarded by the Kremlin as a man
with Marxist ideas, has now
been bought off by tht United
States, according to Ermolaev.
Throughout Latin America, he
continued, agrarian reform is a
major item in the Communist
program, but the party line va varies
ries varies from country to country
Icy Alias Missile
Roars To Atlantic
To Check 'Fixes'
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Aug.
24 (UPI) An early-model Atlas
inter-continental missile roared off
toward the South Atlantic today on
a 5,000-mile trouble shootfcig
flight.
Inside the nose cone of the Ice Ice-coated
coated Ice-coated Atlas was an instrument
package the Air Force hoped to
recover from the target area. In
formed sources said the firing was
another in the series intended to
check "fixes" in the temperamen-
tal war rocket.
The Atlas blasted off at 11:54
a.m.. shedding its jacket of ice
which was formed by 'he sub-zero
liquid oxygen inside. It appeared
to climb normally and gradually
began arching out toward the
southeast.
The Atlas was scheduled to
reach limited operational capahil
ity by July 1, but five consecutive
failures from February through
June caused the Air Force to re revise
vise revise this date to Sept. 1.
1
i, a r fVf j
HAPPY? Bobby Schnittleln,
18 months, doesn't flinch s he
gets doused in the back yard
wading pool at his Nashville,
Tenn., horrte. Mommy cooled
off Bobby in hurry.

:

i

PEARSON
sometimes calling for nationaliZa-J
tion of big holdings, sometimes
for division of the land amJUHf,
ihe peasants. i
One thing is communism's tJ-
vor, the professor argued, is 4ht
increase of nationalist and aSE-j
Americas feeling as a resuslt""$t
more U.S. business firms mm i
mg into Latin America. HoweJ,
riddle-class political leadtf,
though often hostile to AnJ-
ican influence, can never be -appended
on to "liberate" t h eT.fr :
countries, he said.
Farmers and workers, ErmolaSVi
proclaimed, must unite to brjjjg;
about true national independent,
in Latin America which he
fined as throwing of the yokef yokef-U.
U. yokef-U. S. economic domination. CSiri-!
munists are working toward t$i;
end by backing every anti-Amerv
ican movement wherever it crppi'
up.
Ex-Chinese Envoy
To Panama Gels
Philippine Post
TAIPEI, Aug. 24 (UPI)-TusH;
Mou-lan, Nationalist China' new.
ambassador to the Phillippines, 1t
scheduled to fly to Manila from'
Taipei tomorrow to assume "hitt
new post.
Tuan was ambassauor to Pana Panama
ma Panama before the government select selected
ed selected him for the Philippines post.
Tuan, who has held several for foreign
eign foreign ministry and diplomatic post?
since 1935, was the Chinese Consul
General in Manila from 19451
1946.
Tuan, S9, holds bachelor and
master's degrees from New York
University and a doctor of ohilo ohilo-sophy
sophy ohilo-sophy degree from Columbia Uni University.
versity. University.
He once taught at Nankai Uni University
versity University in Tientsin, China.
TODAY! 60c. 30C
3:00, 4:20, 5:45, 7:25, 9:05 pi.
atari M MUSQH1M
with ELAINE STEWART
FAITH DOMERGUE
ALSO:
Also: BY REQUEST OF
THE PUBLIC 1
"Profile of A Miracle"
WEDNESDAY
THEY
FOUGHT
LIKE DEVILS
...LOVED LIKE
, DEVILS. ..AND
xUVED WITH
k flNF FOOT
I Vl HELL!
"Shake l!":3ivmi
THE Dim

mmmmm mm c mm

r wl j

o

si 1 I

4

MMB DON DMU fUMf

COT,

Vlf,W

4. 'ihV fjPz
it.'-m,.