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:
AA00010883:03101

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
,1

- f 1
Throughout the world
jt
IM INDEPENDENT tHE. NEWSPAPER
more people buy J
than any other
imported whisky.
'Let the people know the truth and the country is tafe" -- Abraham Lincoln
J4hS YIAR
PANAMA, R. P. TUESDAY, AUGUST M, 1959
PIVI CENTS

Stain

ffl PANAMA -W7S COLON TT9 I I

ft

Commissaries Trying To Ease
Annual School Supplies Rush

When more than 7100 students, or their parents,
descend, on the sales center for school supplies all at once,
there is a certain amount of inevitable confusion. j
In an effort to reduce the inevitable, the retail stores
and the schools have adopted a plan which will, it is hoped,
Insure ample supplies for all and at the same time reduce
the confusion.

US-rate School
Tuition Rates
Higher Again
Tuition Vates (or non-sponsored
students attending the United
States schools in the Canal Zone
during the school year 1959-60 were
announced tills week at Balboa
Heights.
The rates, which follow a tuition
formula based on a percental of
actual costs for non-sponsored
students, hvae been tabulated as
follows:
1958-5? Now
Rates Authorized
Kindergarten
Grades 1-6 .
Grades 7-12
$117
$126
315
351
342
351
Junior College
560
644
Tuition rates for the Canal Zone
Junior Coflege students who are
sponsored by a Government agen agency
cy agency will remain at $200 a year or
$100 a semester.
The rates for tuition-paying stu students
dents students registered in the Canal Zone
schools re established under the
policy of basing tuition charges on
a percentage of actual per-pupiK
cost provisional rate as arrived
at by the pre-school budgeted en
rollment. i ..mAntar
iuflrt Tuesday,.-
Colon Union Man
Appears In Court;
Case Continued
,r?frp
Lader jailed at Cristobal yes yes-teSay
teSay yes-teSay Ur Canal Zone pohc
halted a bus load of Presiden
$25 and the "case continued
arSnTrcnarged with as-
tiarui"S ihnr dis-
remoStors Yesterday
busload
momma wnen uic uuj
ned matins through Rainbow
f& K. Canal Zone pclice
BvSder voluntarily, the
bus -vfca ordered back to Cris Cristobal?
tobal? Cristobal? where it was guarded by
Jrmeri cops and fireman with
firehoses ready.
An hour and a half later the
us was auuwcu
tter Harding gave himself up
"president Ernesto de la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia Jr. suspended a midday
.vM in mftftt with the CO-
Ion delegation, who wej
specifically protesting c"'"
unemployment on the Atlantic
"'"According to a spokesman, De
la Ouardia told the men large
scale projects now in the plan planning
ning planning stage are expected to re relieve
lieve relieve conditions at Colon, and
he warned them of the dangers
of following an extremely pes pessimistic
simistic pessimistic view.
RP Cops Ordered
To Arrest Minors
Seen Driving Cars
Orders have been issued to
traffic policemen to arrest all mi minors
nors minors seen driving motor vehicles,
a Panama Traffic Department
bulletin revealed yesterday.
The bulletin said no degree of
influence will be able to deter le
sal proceedings aimed at punish punishing
ing punishing those who are found guilty.
RP Lottery Big
In Countries
Outside Panama
More than a half a million dol dollars
lars dollars worth of Panama lottery and
chance tickets were sold in coun countries
tries countries outside Panama during 1958,
it was revealed today.
Statistics Bureau bulletins set
the 1957 figure at $263,000 and the
1958 sum at $312,000.

The sale of school supplies for
grades 1-12 will open tomorrow at
Balboa in Building 38 and at Coco
Solo retail store.

The retail stores in Gamboa,
Gatun, and Margarita will carry
pre-packaged school supplies for
grades 1-6 only.
As in past years, grade packages
for children in grades 16, con containing
taining containing a year's supplies in a sin single
gle single package, will be available, to together
gether together with separate lists of non-
packaged general supplies for each
grade above the sixth and for each
subject requiring special supplies
in junior and senior high school.
In order to insure thai all stu stu-dnets
dnets stu-dnets requiring them will be sup supplied,
plied, supplied, all art packages and cer certain
tain certain special items on other sub subject
ject subject lists will be told only in the
quantities indicated and only on
presentation of an authorization
slip signed by the school.
These special items will be star
red on the lists.
The required school authoriza authoriza-tion
tion authoriza-tion slips will be issued the stu
dents during the first few days of
school.
Parents who have the purchase
privilege and who will buy for
cash are urged to purchase
grade 1-6 packages early if they
are sure of the child's grade lo location.
cation. location. The unstarred items on
the individual subject ist may
be purchased throughout the
year as needed. ..
' Army-NavyAi F6fceWembers-
and service civilians, together
with tuition students' who do not
have the purchase privilege, w'll
be required to present school au
thorization for all purchases.
Meanwhile 50 or more Balboa
High School students, who are
newcomers to the Isthmus and
who will be attending Balboa
High school for the first time
have been invited to a special
orientation meeting to be held in
the Balboa High School Library
Thursday morning at 9 o'clock.
At the meeting, which is one of
the first of its kind to be sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Schools Division, the
new students will be greeted by
school officials and will be given a
run-down on school activities by
Balboa High School student lead leaders.
ers. leaders. Sigurd E. Esser, Superintendent
of Schools, and Charles A. Dubbs,
assistant to the superintendent,
will be among the school officials
to attend the meeting. Esser will
extend a welcome to the new stu students.
dents. students. Grady Hesters, president of
the Balboa High School Student
Association, and members of a
special student committee will
discuss such things as the Stu Student
dent Student Association, ROTC, athle athletics,
tics, athletics, music, drama, journalism,
school dances, and rules and
regulations of the school.
Following the meeting, the new
students will be taken on a tour
through the Balboa High School
buildings.
Plans for the orientation meeting
were drawn up last week at a
meeting of faculty members and
students.
Those present were T. F. Hotz,
principal of Balboa High School;
H. J. Zierten, former assistant
principal; D. I. Speir, newly ap appointed
pointed appointed assistant principal; Waltei
Mikulich, student advisor; and
Miss Marie Weir, girls' student ad advisor.
visor. advisor. Student Association president
Hesters appointed the following
students as members of his com
mittee: Bill Archibald, Richard
Lawson, Grace Vale, Karen Lytle,
Barbara Bartlett, James Marshall,
George Trail, Kay Flowers and
Fred Roe.
Ramirez Seeks Cut
In R. P. Expenses
To Avoid 'Chaos'
Opposition Assemblyman Alfredo
Ramirez yesterday pieacen wnn
the government to cut down on
expenses to save the repu b 1 i
from "economic desperation and
chaos."
In a letter to Finance Minister
Fernando Eleta and acting Comp
(roller General Ednanlo MrCul
lough, Ramirez said this year's
midget deticl i increasing at the
rate of $1,000,000 monthly and
urged that all necessary steps be
taken to curb it.

Kv "l X

SAMPLING SESSION Small fry from Fort Clayton are introduced to some of the new juvenile literature received at the post
library. Miss Edith Schneider, Fort Clayton librarian, introduces the youngsters to the collection. Eager readers, from left to
right, are Forrest Pafenburg, Karen Wilcox, Virginia Glynn, Maerl Glynr, Luis Andujar and Giovanna Andujar. The books were
purchased with funds provided by the Fort Clayton Youth Council, which has Lt. Col. G. D. Batcheldor as chairman.
J (U.S. Army Photo)

Today s Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound
Southbound
16
19
35
TOTAL
(Clear Cut: 4)
Potter To Meet
Council Officers
At Paraiso School
The next meeting of Gov. W
E. Potter with officers of Latin
American Civic Councils Is
scheduled for Tuesday, Sept. 1
The public meeting will begin
at 7:30 p.m. and be held in the
new study hall of the Paraiso
High School.

,nu W ""V',. Mh P i; 1 ' f OJ
an ( Kb Gj crU CO Sl

A GROlir of Balboa High School students who served at Gorgas Hospital this summer as Civil Defense Nursed Aides, is shown on the front steps of the hos hospital
pital hospital with its instructors following the completion of the program. From left to right, bottom row, are Lottie Handy; Beverly Austin; Mrs. Dorothy M. Sousa,
in charge of training at the hospital; Mrs, Rita Grlbbons, assistant director of nurses, Miss Beatrice Simonls. director of nurses; Jeanne Vogel; and Catherine
Ridge. Top row, left to right, are Jana Senn; Sandra Davis; Mary Fitzgerald; Patricia Kelly; Carolyn Musnelman; Joanna Brown; Mrs. Charlotte Kennedy,
coordinator of the1, program; Joan Cornish; Sara Jane Fitzgerild'; Charlotte Shultz; Roberta Covairt; Janice Heilman, and Beth Myers. Mary Coppenhaver,
another, member of the group, was unable to b present.

320 Hrs. As
A group of 17 Balboa High
School girls this summer con contributed
tributed contributed more than 320 hours
of their vacation time to serve
at Gorgas Hospital as Civil
Defense nurses' aides.
The annual program was
under sponsorship this year of
the Balboa Lion3 Club, which
also provided the students with
their cherry pink uniforms.
The girls started the volun volunteer
teer volunteer work in April with pre prehospital
hospital prehospital training which con consisted
sisted consisted of lectures and classes
m first aid. They were then
assigned to the hospital where
they completed the American
Red Cross Home Nursing in
Care of Sick and Injured. Both
by Mrs. Charlotte Kennedy
American Red Cross First Aid
fr.d Home Nursing instructor
and member of the U.S. Ciil
Defense equncil.
After preliminary training,
the volunteers began serving

Studies

Nurse Aides
eight-hour duty each Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
in the Sterile Supply Section,
the diet kitchen, and in the
wards of the hospital.
Members of the committer
responsible for the program
were Philip Dade, chief of the
Canal Zone Civil Defense Un Unit;
it; Unit; Miss Marie Weir, girls' ad advisor
visor advisor at Balboa High School!
Miss Beatrice gimoiii. chief
nurse at Gorgas Hospital and
Mrs,. Kennedy who represented
the Balboa Lions Club and co coordinated
ordinated coordinated the program in ad addition
dition addition to giving the classes in
First Aid and Home Nursing.
Students taking the course
were Lottie Handy, Beverly
Austin, Jeanne Vogel, Catherine
Ridge, Jana Senn. Sandra
Davis, Mary Fitzgerald. Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Kelly, Carolyn Mussel Mussel-man,
man, Mussel-man, Joanna Brown, Joan Cor Cornish,
nish, Cornish, Sara Jane Fitzgerald.
Charlotte Shultz, Roberta Co Co-vairt,
vairt, Co-vairt, Janice Heilman, Beth
Myers and Mary Coppenhaver.

Panama Musician
inviffi to Conduct
Stateside Symphony
Hoqiie Cordero, direc t or nf Ins
liluto Nacional rip Musica in T;i
nania and rccogni; c
the leading Latin American com.
posers, his hern inv;lerl In con conduct
duct conduct a leading American oithes
Ira at Carnegie Hall later ihis
year.
The invitation has hcen rxlcnrl
ing by the Universal symphonv
and Aims,. Ins il" c of ew Ynr,
City. Cordero will conduct the
concert dnrinc the fnrthcnnun'
Festival of Pan American Music
md the program s: II nnr'-lcrmi
ed, will include one of his own
comnnsil ons, probably his Secow'
Symphony.
According to the letter rcccp
cd yesterday, Cordero will be con conducting
ducting conducting either the New York
Philharmonic or Hi- 'RC' 'n 'n-phony
phony 'n-phony of the Air. The Symphonv
of the Air is the orchpslr-i -V !i
won fame under the baton nf the
late Arturo Toseanini.
Exact date of the concerl has
not been sot, but js expected te
be late in November.

For

President Reveals
Tiny, Red-Pressed
Nation s Request
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25 (UPI) President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower announced today that the US government is urgently
considering a request by Laos for more American help

in rignring communist rebels.
He made the announcement at his weekly news con conference.
ference. conference. He told newsmen he had received a request through
the State Department this morning and ordered urgent
study of it.
The Indochina kingdom, which already is receiving
American arms aid and French and American military
training, has asked for help in equipping its police and
internal security forces.
No request for direct United States intervention d d-gainst
gainst d-gainst the Pathet Laos guerrillas and other Communjif
rebels has been made, the President said.
Eisenhower said he intended to discuss the Commu Communist
nist Communist threat to Laos when he meets Soviet Premier Nikitd.
Khrushchev here next month and he believed Khrushchev
could exert important influence on the Communists di
rf cty inyelveCi-ii '.,... rr. ;n;Jbi!'
rtpweverVJie expressed doubt Communist China' could
be directly controlled by Moscow.

Top Washington Defense and
State Department officials are al already
ready already considering ncv moves to
strengthen the Laotian govern government's
ment's government's hand in suppressing Communist-led
rebels.
High-level conferences are be being
ing being held to find ways to lend sup support
port support to the royal fores.
Plans under consideralinn would
limit the additional direct aid to
more support through supplies
while expanding diplomatic and
moral enco'iragement wherever
and whenever possible.
On of the oossibilitiet is for
tht Southeast Asia Traaty Or Or-flaniiation
flaniiation Or-flaniiation (SEATO) to axercisa
its prviouslv-announcd plan to
protect the tiny southeast Asia
nation from outside forces. Laos
is not actually a member
of SEATO.
Diplomatic officials believe the
introduction of troons now from
the outside would be premature
since the Royal Laotian govern government
ment government is not yet using all of its own
forces of 2? 000 men.
Authorities recogniie that the
Communist government of North
Vietnam has violated the 1954
Geneva agreement ending the
Indochina war by increasing the

Laos

level of military equipment In
tht hands of Laotian rtbal forc forces.
es. forces. Vietnam and Laos, together with
Cambodia, made up what was la
nochina. -s
Meanwhile in London, the Brit British
ish British foreign office todav reported a
further deterioration of the situa situa-t10"
t10" situa-t10" ln Laos. It gave no details.
The reports were relayed by
British observers on the scene and
received in London today.
The report! said the deterior deterior-ation
ation deterior-ation in the military situation
was especially noticeable in the
northern province of Sam Neua,
which borders on Vietnam.
Communist rebel forces in Laos
were reported to have captured a
number of government posts in
their advance through Sam Neua,

Km yams aiso were reported in
other northern provinces.
in Washington, Secretarv nf
State Christian A. Herter told" Con Congressional
gressional Congressional foreign Doli
he was "very much disturbed"
over the Communist military of
fensive in Laos.
He was quoted as saying tht
situation was "very dangerous"
and might lead to United Nations
action "before too long."
Herter made the comments be
fore ranking members of the Sen
ate Foreign Relations and Hous
Foreign Affairs Committees during
a 75-minute foreign policy briefing.
RP Secreta Reports
Phony Tips, No (lues
In Maid's Murder
Secret Police authorities today
reported receiving several useless
telephone tips but do real cluo
leading to the murderer oi tht
pretty Panamanian maid, Paula
Caballero, 26, who was stabbed
Saturday night in the backyard of

her employer s Golf Heights home.
So far six persons have been
questioned in connection with tht
murder, but no arrests have been
made.
Detectives said all tips are care carefully
fully carefully checked out in an effort to
avoid embarrassment to those
falsely accused.
An autopsy report rsleasedj: late
yesterday ruled out suspicion that
the young secretarial student had
been pregnant.
Paula was stabbed Saturday
night in the yard of the home of
Panama businessman Irving'Htlr rs
man, for whom she had gone to
work only two days before. She
apparently had been hanging eut -some
clothes she had just washed j!t
when she was fatally stabbed in
chest.
None of the occupants in tht
house at the time heard any com- p
motion or argument before Paul
started pounding at the back door.
She fell dead at the feet of Halmai
as he opened the door to find out
what had happened. '

,i:P:PPpP

.



v

THl PANAMA AMERICAN AU INDIPENDEWT DAILY N1W8PAPCK
TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951
PAG I TWO
And Baby Makes Three
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED nb uiihid TMi MANAMA AtJICAN pnCSS. INC.
rOUNOIO T NILMN OUNVtU IK
HAMMOOIO AMI AS. rOtTM
IS-S7 H ITHI1 P O o 3 FJi m or P
TtLPMONi a-0.1.40 n twin
ClIU AOOK PNAMICAW. rNM
Colon ornei '2 i7 Ctmnn AvtNut mwii i2th ns istm win
FOXIUM RfHItNTT1VI JOSHUA S POWER INC
riie Washington
Merry-Go -Round
y DRIW PEARSON
Labor News
nl
(ioiimients
r.
v -I

'S

J4S MDlON AVI. Nl IW "II r.

pra Month in Abvancl

Fb l MONTH t IN AOVNCI.
Pern On Ya in Aovnci

1 70
t SO
IS BO

1 SO
IS 00
14 00

Tk Mail n opti. omm Ur rcidan Tke fw" A7rit"l
Uttfn tra roctirti tnMully trd art tian41af i a olly eonf.di.t.jl
If re eontributt letter don't imartM il iMiii'l appot the
avat y. Letterj art publithed in the order rettiverf.
Pleat tr to keep ne lettera limited to oot lenetk.
Identity letter writer ii held in ttrietetf tonfidenee
Xhn oewipeper tuiimci r.o rejpontibilir r ttetementt or opinioni
aprened in lettan from roedert.
THE MAIL BOX

THE THEATRE GUILD

Sir

By VICTOR RIESEL
KAMPALA, Luanda: From
Zdii..Jdr m A.siiiu. iiom cape
town to Khartoum, I've searched
lur lrart n Moscow olo. i ie
found it. This Russian money is
pawns, in onp lasn.oii ur anoth another,
er, another, for a network of thousands of
aiur; o i n g African, Indians
and Arabs now working incessant

ly '.i make Atncd oer into a vast
Marxist continent.
Mriuld this succeed, it would
gie the Soviets half the world.
British intelligence ources es estimate
timate estimate that more than 3,000 young
Ur cans arP lieing trained in ant i i-U.S.
U.S. i-U.S. and anti West propaganda
and vuhwrsion n Prasite alone
Hundreds of others sow travel
the new urdersroiiri' railroad
from deep inside Africa, into
Uganda 'hen pas' !h" wild S i.Im
nese border, on to Cairo and so

. -u... .v,. Ti,,ir. CmlH hut it is not strange as it

TOIS IF! I PI 15 UIIU mr lino, iv
mav seem, about "Ondine" One would have thought, from a 1 the
Correspondence exchanged concerning the latter play, 'hat there was
, Brfat deal of interest in the Guild and its productions, ml .w at
tempts to produce "Visit To A Small rianet," our next venture,
would indicate otherwise.

We held try-outs lor two nignis a iuu(.r - pra!:in Moscow r nj.
suitable publicity in the perss. radio and a letter to our members. f Jhfn (hpy re(un) ,0 ,her homf
Although thi- plav has onlv ten parts we had fewer than that mim r;es loaded by he Russian
ber who even turned out to read and we were unable to get together bpar
caJ,1' ... ii,, .nmntrtp absence of people to helo This set of twin capitals Kam-
The Theatre Guild ich boasts w eii for gd Ai u y
ly draws upwards of 1000 people to eacn oi v (o thp defensf of hp Main
PUt TeTsented its Mrs. production in December of 1050 and Streets back home. From Ugan-

h gh andard which could well be the envy of much larger groups
than our, and we feel we are a definite asset to the community
which we serve which is the Pacific Side of the Canal Zone and
Panama Citv and its environs.
Tier our humble beginnings in the Diablo movie theatre we
now have our own theatre. Right now we have a very good and
very funnv play which we want to put on early in October. We
have a capable and experienced director m the persor of Mrs. Ade Ade-1,
1, Ade-1, Bettis. All we need now is pepole both on and behind the stage.
There must be manv of your readers who have had some ex experience
perience experience in Theatre work, even if they haven't done anvthmg since
high School, and a great many more who haven t had any expe
rienre at all but who would get a big kick out of trying.
let me close this letter by extending, through your columns, a
cordial invitation to all such oeople (it doesn't matter whe her or
not they are members of the Guild) to be at the Theatre Guild (be (be-hSd
hSd (be-hSd the Ancon Laundry) on Thursday and Friday nights of this
week at 7 30 when we are going to have another try at casting Ms Ms-it
it Ms-it To A Small Planet" by Gore Vidal-a play which enjoyed a most
successful run on Broadway just two seasons ago. and one which
we hope to present to our many friends hereabouts the week of Oct.

John D. Mayles,
Actin" President.
The Theatre Guild

NATIONAL ANTHEMS

Sir:

ich ran atfprt thp 'il R ivrr w h

a lot of secret hocus-pocus a few
milpi; from liprp at i l n i ivhprp

the Nile really begins. There's a
big dam here and you can do,

tricks with it.
That dam, on a sitP selected ov over
er over 50 years ago by a young news newspaperman
paperman newspaperman named Winston ('hurc'v
ill, supplies electric power to
much of Eas' Africs We. thp peo people
ple people of the U.S., will have forces

and allies depending on 'ha' pow power
er power if there is any conflict with the
East. Thus Ugndi is viH for
two reasons: From this inland
African Drotectoratp the Rritih
can cripple Russia's allies in
Northern Afr:ca. Rut f Moscow
can put a friendly government in
Entebbe K.imnab l'"i'idi
goes independent, the Communists
can control the nnwr su'ves .ir
our friends in East Africa (in
Kenya, for example).
With all this in mind, please
note that the biggest nolit'enl par partyor
tyor partyor what passes for one in this

nart of the world 's the Uganda

. It may wpI)
sonic rtay. Its
Kiwanuka, the

t, t t t

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

Though films, radio, TV andlars; a dimple in a Vnee, an ad Word spreads amanzingly fast

o

WASHINGTON Vice-president
Richard M. Nixon invited a few
Vey sena'.ora to a private lunch luncheon
eon luncheon the other day and confided
personal impressions of Nikita
Khrushchev.
After swearing the senators to
secrecy, Nixon told how he voweo
not to get a single vodka ahead
of the Soviet premier, in order to
keep his mind clerr for their
talks.
"During our Sunday afternoon
together," Nixon reported, "1

made up my mind I would drink

only what he did and no more

We didn't drink anything until the

business was over.

"It would be a mistake," the

vice president concluded, "to
think that Khrushchev is drinking
loo much vodka."
Nixon said t.ie Russian leader
was a different man in private
than in public.
"Like a lot of us politicians,
when he gets in front of a big
crowd he can't help but ham it
up," observed Nixon. "But in
private, he is very controlled and
well-informed erroneously in in-forrrid
forrrid in-forrrid but informed.
"He obviously has received a
lot of bad information about us.
He thinks our people don't like
the system and the leaders they
Hve under and are waiting to re

volt. Apparently he be'' s that.
The vice president was startled
to find that Khrushchev had edi

torials on his desk that had been
printed in influential American

newspapers the previous day.

"He read them even before 1

got to see them," said Nixon. He

noted that the Kremlin boss was

"sensitive" to American editorial

opinion.

run thp coun rv

boss is Joseph

churman.
Some weeks ago Joe K. slipped

over the border into the Sudan
and hp was nn hie wav in Pairrt

There he n;cked up a, bun lie of

some u,uuu lor nis party, nut
instead of rpturnino hnmp no

talked to Communist operatives

in Cairo at a social African-Asian
unit there. Soon Kiwanuka was on
h's wav to Peinin" w'-m-p hp nnt

the royal treatment. Then he got
on a nlar.p fnr Vipn"" ?nH thp
Communist Youth Festival crowd
where the Chinese R"ds h"e
been throwing "parties" for the
fric?n delegations, ''inn K'wanu K'wanu-ka
ka K'wanu-ka will be hack in Kampala.

But he's jus one nr 'V hind.
A few hours after I tracked down
Kiwanuka. I sat 'ith voting In Indian
dian Indian named Shafik. He had just
rpti'rned f'-nm study'n in Eng England
land England and Moscow. Here he has
himself a '"cri'ive business Hp
drives a $10,000 Mercedes-Benz.

"d I I III Ulf Will Mi
.i i ,triHp nnpt whirh have been found in National Coneress

national anmrmn r - (u 1 V,
. t u ;i;4,, !AnAn rf th nations that Sing mem run thp rmm rv

trie experience oi me mmnij irouno
to be the best rabble rousers.
A national anthem consists usually of pompous, boastful, vain vainglorious
glorious vainglorious words, liberally laced with senitmenUhty and set to a airn airn-Ble
Ble airn-Ble slow pompous and (so its composer fondly hopes) dignified and
gou'l-stirring melody which any village idiot, provided he is not deaf
r ts pirpose?8Simplv to promote the swamping of reason by emo emotion
tion emotion to insnire a feeling of intense blind loyalty to country, to in induce
duce induce a feeling of national superiority and of contempt lor nations
weaker or less fortunate than one's own.
What good can such songs do in a world the very existence of
which depends upon the gradual lowering and eventual disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of national barriers, upon keeping the peace somehow until a
workable svstem of world government, however limited and cir circumscribed",
cumscribed", circumscribed", can be devised and established?
Assuming that mankind must move toward world government or
perish-and short of mass migration to other planets there seems to
be no alternative-each painful step forward toward that goal is go going
ing going to involve the weakening of national sovereignties, a universal
reshuffle of personal loyalties, and the scrapping en masse of fana fanatical
tical fanatical devotions to a particular portion of the earth s surface a par particular
ticular particular form of government, a particular design on a piece of bunt bunting
ing bunting and al! the other trappings of nationalism.
Each step is going to reouire self-discipline and tolerance in individual
dividual individual and collective, to a degree to which humanity as ; a whole
is quite oossiblv incapable. And while we are striving for that goal,
any retroirarie" step which tends to raise up new national barriers is
to be deplored. . i: ., , mnn(f

There was a time when patriotism was con.iiur.ru u ..-
the highest of the virtues.
Deeds horrible and heroic were done m its name, and in its
name wholesale human slaughter was not only sanctioned but en encouraged
couraged encouraged hv both church and state.
Patriotic songs, including national anthems, were freely used to
round tin volunteers for the carnage by plaving on their emotion,
and mottoes such as "Pro Patria" and "My Country, Right or
n. ii i.j r:. kl

wrong grnmuru ""r i"' '"'" , .. ,
Since the fighting was generally comparatively localized, and
nothing more depended upon defeat or victory than a change of re-
Kime or a line on a map, the amount of harm done by these devices,
though sometimes quite extensive, was limited. i
This is nn longer the case. The hydrogen bomb has seen to
that Moreover the word "patriot" is seldom used nowadays tor the j
rood reason that patriotism in its old sense has largely ceased; to
exist, choked by a more subtle, more sinister growth called nation-
''"Next to communism, nationalism is by far the most dangerous
force at work in the world today, for it is an insidious disease to
which the whole human race is highly susceptible, a disease both
infectious and contagious, a cancer which feeds upon itself.
And the tragedv of it is that while it is in the newer countries,
proud in their hard-won independence, and in territories which as aspire
pire aspire to independence, that the most virulent outbreaks occur, ijs
deep-seated though unacknowledged presence in the western world
is masked by our more complex way of life, and most of us would
hotlv rienv that we are infected.
But let there be no mistake about it. beneath the surface Can Canada,
ada, Canada, the United States, Britain and the rest of the western nations
are just as fiercely nationalistic as the Ghanas, Indias, and Indone Indone-tias
tias Indone-tias of this world.
We need look no further than the question of territorial waters
for confirmation of this.
But in Canada there is no need to alter or abolish anything. It
might indeed be a fine gesture to abolish our national anthem if we
had one, but In fact all Canadians have to do to achieve the same
result is' precisely nothing at all.
It Is understandable, if undesirable, that countries which have
recently gained or regained their national independence should be
fiercely nationalist, and in some cases almost hysterically sensi sensitive
tive sensitive about it, but there can be no excuse for an old hand at running
hier own affairs like Canada.
Let Canada show that she is past (he adolescence of nationhood,
that he is adult and realistic in a world sorely in need of realism.
And the question of a Canadian national anthem, which is not after
all ai insignificant as it may have seemed at first sight, is a basic
I part of being giown-up, and an opportunity to demonstrate It which
' ihould not be missed.
', Those who enjoy doing so will doubtless continue to lng "O
Canada" and "God Save The Queen," as Is their inalienable right
' In a free country, but let us have the good sense not to make a na na-'
' na-' tional fetish out of either of them.
I (The abeve editorial appeared In an issue of MacLean's Maga-
tine, which! published in Canada, a year or so ago. And Canada
" still hai no national anthem and I hope it never gets one).
Canuck World Integratlonltt

even liu ouus iai surpass me
legu in numbers ot those, em em-piuyeu
piuyeu em-piuyeu anu .n earn.ngs oi most
stars, New York is the last chauel
on ui.s cuiHincih oi liiul puanlas puanlas-uiagona
uiagona puanlas-uiagona ol the ages, the theatre.
amiberi Alley, a narrow pri private
vate private street running from 41th to

4oiii, Deiiuid me nslor Hotel, is
its ventricle. Withm a 300-foot ra-

uiuus are some oi the mosl im important
portant important playhouses, tha thrones
ol most oi the theatrical impre impresarios
sarios impresarios and mighty agents, and the
dining places and naunts ot the
distintive, generic folk who com compose
pose compose this gregarious galaxy. Old Old-timers,
timers, Old-timers, and some stars, still fore foregather
gather foregather in the Astor Hunting Room.
The mart and meeting place for
lunch, uinner and alter openings
is Sardi's.
The youngsters eat at drug

stores in Broadway and it feed feeders.
ers. feeders. Instead of cocktails they ip

cokes and smoke ctggies

no side remark wtiictt is lett inland tar. rilteen minutes after a

because it was spontaneous, an smash has rung down, the cigar cigar-expression
expression cigar-expression on one lace at a critit-l store crowds m the Bronx anc the
al moment, have been known to burghers on Slaten Island and the
do it. Yet, no one has ever lived stoop-sitters in far Flatsbush are
who could say, before an audience chewing about it. For a big hit h
has put thumbs up or down, "This 'big bus.ness in the Big Burg.
: i : i I

Few recurrent events, includ

ing contest sports, sell papers
like an imponant opening. Thous Thousands
ands Thousands know that what the cr tics

There has been much controver controversy
sy controversy over the power ol the crit.es.
In New York, these dozen profes professional
sional professional reviewers are a jury, vot voting
ing voting the fate of many men and wo women,
men, women, who are on the defensive.

say means a flop or .a run. Not
only are many directly interested,
but millions follow such news, as

Los Angeles re ids Hollywood

But there is no presumption of in- trade matter, Chicago goes for

ll"11"11-' ""ir pit nu "uuiir.,..!.,,,,,,' ctticri Mclrn

watches auto output, Washington

up politics and Memphis seeks the!

eys to plead for the accused.

RED TAXES

During their private talks,

Khrushchev was alternately harsh
and conciliatory, which Nixon wk

to ne deliberate, hot-and-cold tac
tics. Khrushchev was boastful a
bout Russia's "superior" missiles

which he tossed verbally around
the world, telling" how few it would
take to knock out London, Paris,
and New York. :, 1
The most disturbing- problem
connected with Khrushchev's 4th
coming visit was raised by Sen.
Harry Byrd, Virginia Democrat,
Who asked about the danger of
some crackpot or malcontent tak taking
ing taking a shot at the No. 1 Commu Communist.
nist. Communist. "My God!" .declared Nixon,
throwing up his hands, "that's
what worries us the most!"
Earlier, the fiscal-minded Byrd
unitentionally caused his col

leagues to roar with laughter by
asking the question that alwayf
aeema to concern him mosl.
"What is Lie highest tax brack bracket
et bracket they have on those rich pe
pie?" he asked Nixon about th
Soviet upper crust.
After the laughter subsided, Nix Nixon
on Nixon said he didn't know. But an another
other another Khrushchev interviewer,
Minnesota's Sen. Hubert Humph Humphrey,
rey, Humphrey, volunteered tl t it was U
percent.
Sen. Mike Mansfield, Montana
Democrat, asked wliy Cardinal
Wyzynski had refused o see Nil Nil-on
on Nil-on in Warsaw.
The vice president explained

that Poland has "religious tolera toleration"
tion" toleration" if not religious freedom and

that the Communist government

even subsidizes parochial schools.
"It might have been harmful to
this delicate relationship for m
to be in direct contact with tha
cardinal," he said.
He didn't mention tmat he had
sought an audience with Cardi
nal Wyzynski against tue State De
payment's advice and that th
cardinal was the one who polita polita-ly
ly polita-ly declined.
NOT MUCH DEMOCRACY
Nixon said was most impress impressed
ed impressed with the impact he made on
factory workers when he stopped
by to shake hands. He recalled
the "tremendous look of amaze amazement"
ment" amazement" on their faces when his
identify was explained.
He said the Communist leaders
ignore the common people, think thinking
ing thinking in terms of efficiency instead
of human values.
The managerial class ride in
Cadillacs with the shades pulled
down and never bother with tha
common working people.
"They think in terms of produc production
tion production figures and efficiency," ob observed
served observed Nixon. "They don't think
in human terms."
Describing tlhe reaction of tha

factory workers over meeting tha
American vice president, he said:
"Here was a big guy in the Ameri American
can American government who had coma
down to their level and shaken
hands with the people. At first
their faces would look startled,
then a pleased expression would
break out."
Nixon said Khrushchev "was
out to clobber me" the first cou couple
ple couple days, then settled down and
became more friendly.
After the confidential luncheon,
even Nixon's most outspoken
Democratic critics agreed he had
increased in stature, that he had
done a competent job.

Tu : i t 1 I

me iigiu oi appeal, "ilalest on "the state of the River."
the public, ant oace in a miracle

moon, me people Qyernae tne. ,re- For,,the stage is a colossal in-vlewers-
jdustry in Greater New York.
Saddle-sore, jaded, blase play-1 Its "legitimate" houses turn
goers thev are: honest, usually. over much mire th!l 1-00)-?(),0,
Broadway-wise, they can recogn- f, wek, ln months. A 'hit
he a success. Because they arel,,ke 'Mv Fair Lsdy "!lly'
retrulars anH .hn,.n,r ih..,ses $3000.000 a year on Broid-

Here they swap dreams, In

veigh against iiw uvonusm auiA,.ti r .vt way alone.

that holds mem Dacn ana ieui v .j

had thei . y

iney me noi vicious, aenoera aenoera-tely,
tely, aenoera-tely, as many have charged; nor

are they and sympathetic, as ma

what thev'd do it they

part instead of Helen Hayes. They

talk lett wing and Kea pontics;
many are Beatniks with the mo morals
rals morals of a Tom cat, or queer as
a $3.00 bill.

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

PROTKCriON!
OPE!

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Available at your
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Its unions are rich and power powerful,
ful, powerful, its personnel exceeds in vo

lume the ponulation of some me

, miu oj iiiaiiiciil., aa JII ... ...

nu ivn.ii H havp Ih.n, TV.n n.,n hu"Juipii imci.

a job to do and their obligation' Xtf. its fortunes hang on
is to the reader not to the sub-! vis,ble lntan8lble hal!

jects of their criticism.
The firs' -nighter. whose mass
response in a measure prompts
and primes the critics. :s likewise
a recidivist, an addict, and
there'ore- a tough customer. He
and she make all the openings
to see, usually to sneer, some

times to cneer, of'en to be sa

OUR FABULOUS
Storewide Sale

tw

Starting September

1

Yet, the New York theatre is
still the most vital anc vibrant
facet of show business. From it
comes almost everything good in
its bastard offspring, TV and the
movies.
nesoite th. thousands of ac

counts that have written about

, - .nJ Ik.

the drama, me con.cuy ... u HUtieallv ri-li-hterf at

cruelty that W into an oaring of j endeavor.

lji a tirst-ciass piaynouse, n
has ye. conveyed realistically thej And h impatient and
hopes, the fears, the prayers, of b ll( fc m

the actors, the auinors, me .-, ,.,, f. lniwi..

rectors, producers anc attaches; .

as they approach tne momem-, husbands wiv(s sweeties, neigh neigh-ous
ous neigh-ous opening night. ,nravaJ bors, creditors 8nd k'n of everv-
It is a gigantic gamble d b (h .if..nd.de,,h
m untried walks; for the overall ., h.ir

combination

is never the same.

0"' F HM.Wlv approve. They are

maup a ca.cei ..u m.

And here we sat in the lovely lovely-Uganda
Uganda lovely-Uganda Club.
me Lonuon-Moscow Kampala
Indian attacked tha U.S. Shafik
saiu that Huss.a has no territo territorial
rial territorial aims. He boasted of the US USSR's
SR's USSR's industrial progress. The
young Indian defended the Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese brutalizing ot Ti Tibet.
bet. Tibet. Ha revealed that he had just

helped organize the Uganda Ac Action
tion Action Group. Thi group has 1,500
young Asian memoers, and tney
believe wa ought to get rid of our
atomic bombs. Shafik-said blun
lv he was a Marxist, and all capi

talism must go. That apparently
included the U.S.
Shafik and Kiwanuka have one
thing in common they want the
British to go right now. They
want the white man to go right

now. This would mean chaos. Bull

thev say at least It will be their

ow ii iiome niaue chaos.
This they have in common with
the leaders of all tue ioieiu
bands. They've all been to Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. Yet tney all say they're not
'Communists. Further south, for
example, there is Alax Msopoi.
! He 11 operating in the Misuku
1 Mountains on the Tanganyika

border. British intelligence says
Msopole was traineu m Moscow.
He now directs strategy for tough
hands of Africans who raid vi'.
lages and burn government build buildings.
ings. buildings. They also burn ihe homes
of Africans who want their free freedom
dom freedom through peaceful political ac activity.
tivity. activity. These latter are our friends.
Somehow our lrienos here always
seem to be hurt or vilified when
they oppose '.error. sm.
1 could pinpoint a score such
spots lor you tolks back home, i
would add up to the grim that
here, south of the Sudan, the
Russians are building up for a
new South of Korea. But here
they may not even have to use
troops.

I trial. They laugh on hair-triggers,

"ntviiid oit-niavers en ranees,

no. cor-

"ir'l's trnard. In a cttv like th.

there are a half million Deonle
H re'v con"er"eH in the destin destines
es destines of tlv theatre.

a Mvyp m

. I

As a rule, what thf first-nighters
?'v as t''"" e-i nu is
fnal, be it an Ibsen revival nr t
Theatre Guild musical or a baw bawdy
dy bawdy revue.

6a.

GREITING YOU WITH A SMILI
AS YOU WALK IN THE DOOR
AND PLEASANTLY ANSWERING
YOUR PHONE INQUIRES. IS
SYLVIA, OUR RECEPTIONIST
AND SECRETARY.
WE CALL ELSA, THE GIRL AT
THE CASH REGISTER. OUR
"BABY," 'CAUSE SHE'S STILL
FULL OF YOUTHFUL VIM AND
VIGOR AND OCCASIONALLY
HAS HER HEAD IN THE CLOUDS.
BUT SHE DOES EVERYTHING
POSSIBLE TO SERVE YOU WFLl
AND WILL EVEN GIVE YOU
THE CORRECT CHANGE.

NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER

31, AUTOMOBILE ROW
WHERE OUR ENTIRE SALES FORCE HAS ONI AMBITION TO SERVE YOU WELL.

SINCE 1755
IN GENEVE

THE WATCH

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IN PANAMA

ixctmivi aaiMt or wenai mniit watchii
dbru-.Uooti, oh. cuvL aLmuk 'tl pjwwktfal

'A:

' f

evj



TPfSDAY. AUGUST K..1959

TO PANAMA AMERICAN ,AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAS! THRU

Eastern US Scorched By Heat,
Floods Disrupt Detroit, Tampa

CH1CA.G0, Aug. 25 (UPI) -The
country east of the Rockies
baked and sizzled yesterday un under
der under a scorching August heal
wave. There was lettle relief in
sight.
Much of the Midlands and the
West Coast cooled off for a time
Sunday, thanks to some welcome
showers.
Rainfall amounts were generally
light, the Weather Bureau said,
but Roswell, N. M. received 1.02
inches "in a six hour period and
Detroit got more than an inch of

Preffy USC Coed
Found Nude, Dying
On Fiance's Stairs

LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
nude body of an attractive 21-year
old University of Southern Cali California
fornia California music student was found
stabbed thre limes late last
night at the foot of stairs leading
to her fiance's apartment.
The fiance, G. Robert Kinzie, 27,
a graduate art student at SC, was
questioned by police but was not
considered a suspect, according to
Inspector Thomas Reddin.
'Matter of fact, we don't have
an idea in the world who could
have done this J-frind or
stranger." said Reddin. 'We're
Just routining our way through
now."
The victim, Linda Edna Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, was found by two police of officers
ficers officers called to the scene about 11
p.m. by neighbors who com complained
plained complained of hearing a woman
screaming. Officers said they
found Kinzie's apartment door
open. They said they walked
through and found Miss Martin's
body bn the back stairs.
Miss Martin was still alive but
Incoherent when discovered. She
died several minutes later with without,
out, without, being able to tell who had at attacked
tacked attacked her.
All her- clotning was found
neatly hung up and put away in
Kinzie's apartment, said Reddin.
He said blood in the anartment
indicated she was kil'ed there, al al-thoueh
thoueh al-thoueh there was no sign of a
struggle.
It was undetermined whether
she had been raped.
Police said Miss Martin was
stabbed twice in the chest and
once in the abdomen.
Kinzie. who sports a goatee,
showed up at the apartment af after
ter after midnight with several friends.
He said Miss Martin spent the
weekend in his apartment, but
that he hadn't seen her since
earlier in the day.
Kinzie said Miss Martin'Tiad the
key to his apartment and was a
'jfrequent visitor there for the past
Iseveral months.

rain within one hour Sunday after

noon.

Traffic in Ine motor city was
exDected to be snarled today from

the after effects of the storm.

The heavy downpour turned

Detroit's modern expressway sys system
tem system into a series of canals criss crisscrossing
crossing crisscrossing the city.

An out board motor boat pa patrolled
trolled patrolled the John C. Lodge and Ed Ed-sel
sel Ed-sel Ford expressways in search of
stranded motorists. The depressed
level highways were flooded by
as much as 10 feet of water.
Police said they did not expect
the, expressways to be open for
triffic for the rush hour mom mom-ins.
ins. mom-ins. This would crate a monumen

tal traffic snarl as thousands of
motorists, accustomed to taking

the expressways, try to get to
work on overcrowded surface
streets.
Tampa, Fla., also had enough
rain for awhile. Flood waters in
the north Tampa suburbs con continued
tinued continued to recede but officials said
several dsys of good we a t h e r
would be necessary bofore things
return to' normal.
National Guard troops were on
duty to prevent looting in the
stricken area, bout 175 home
were extensively damaged by
flood waters which drove hundreds
of persons from their homes.
Forest City. Iowa, measured
nearlv 7V4 inches of rain over the
weekend. Streets were flooded
railroad tracks wasted out atid an
entire hillside gave way and the
landslide came close to a new
housing development.
Lightning killed two persons ani
injured at least five others in
separate accidents Sunday. The
dead included .Gary Lee McNab,
18, Waynesville, N. C. Another
teen ager was seriously injured
when lightning flashed into a
crowd of teen-agers gathered for
i drag race at Asheville, N. C.

Three Travel Films
Scheduled Tonight
At Balboa JWB
Three travel films are included

h the USO-JWB's "Arm chair
Tour" this evening.
Through the courtesy of Pan A A-merican
merican A-merican Airways, the Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa
is presenting 'Wings to Central
Tmerica," a ne.v short depicting
the beauty of our northern neigh neighbors;
bors; neighbors; "Tahiti," that favulous s s-land
land s-land where everyone dreams of
r'iring: and "Six and One Ha'f
Magic Hours," the story of mo modern
dern modern jet transportation.
Curtaia3me 's Service Servicemen,
men, Servicemen, their families and guests,
and thegeneral public of both the
Canal Zone and Panama are invited.

'Up With The Pope'
Cries Ousted Church
Of England Pastor
CARSHALTON, England (UPI)
-The Rev. Rice Alforth Evelyn
Harris, 72-year-old Church of
England pastor ousted from Jus
narish for practicing Roman
Catholicism, left on a long vaca vacation
tion vacation yesterday (prasing the Pope.
The vacation taken by the
clergyman signified thP end of his
33-year-old pastorate. His mission
church, St. Andrew's, was pro pronounced
nounced pronounced "temporarily closed" by
Bishoo Mervyn Stockwood. He
was banned from officiating at
services in any other church un unless
less unless the bishop of its diocese
gave him special permission, .a
Bishop Stockwood charged that
the elderlv Dastnr. uhn nrpferrod

to be called Father Harris, "has

aone a great deal of harm o the
church by behaving exactly as a
Roman Catholic linpst wnnW An

The parishioners were locked

out of t. Andrew s cnurch Sun
day on orders of the bishop.

RpYnrp loavi 11 O An V 9fifinn tY a

" '"ft PV-uwil, MIC
Rev. Mr. Harris said that he was
"desolate."
"My message to the people of
I he Church of England for its
health and happiness is, 'Up with
the Pope.' That will shake finem."
Mississippi Voters
Go To Polls Today
To Elect Governor
JACKSON, Miss., Aug. 25 -(UPI)
An estimated 41o,Q00 mis mis-sissippi
sissippi mis-sissippi voters go to the polls to today
day today to elect a new governor in
the Democratic run off primary.
Nomination in the primary is
tantamount to election in Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi where Republicans are on only
ly only a nominal force.
Voters will chose between LT.
Gov. Carrol Gartin, 47, and Jack Jackson
son Jackson attorney Ross Barnett, 60.
Gartin and barnett ousted
Charles Sullivan from the race in
the first primary three weeks ago
when Barnett polled 155.508 votes
Gartin 151,043 and ullivan 131,-

ii in me 2 counties.
Gov. J. P. Coleman is general generally
ly generally known to favor Gartin, although
Coleman has not openly said so.
Coleman is ineligible to suceed
himself, a fact that is one of
Barnett's bigissues. He has chim chimed
ed chimed Gartin is conspiring with Cole Coleman
man Coleman and former Gov. Hup
White to set up a political dicta dictatorship.
torship. dictatorship. Other campaign issues are
blurred. Each man claims labor
is backing the other. Both are
diehard, olid-south segregationists.

' I hi J MS,'
; J I j 3v"V''

SP.5 HAROLD R. SWIGER, left, takes the oath of allegiance
upon reenlisting in the Army to fill his own vacancy at Quarry
Heights. Swiger, who first joined the Army in August 1955, is a
member of the Micro Wave and TV section of Signal Services,
VS. Army Caribbean. He is married and lives with his wife
and son at Cocoli. Administering the oath is Capt. George R.
Beer, commandant of Headquarters Detachment, Quarry Heights.
(U.S. Army Photo i

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THE ROUTS OF THE SUA
Hr HdtMi mn4 MwrvattoM im v i i

House Committee Approves
One Cent Gasoline Take Hike

WASHINGTON (UPI) Speaker
Sam Rayburn today won over a
group of rebellious House Demo Democrats
crats Democrats to a compromise plan pro providing
viding providing for a temporary one cent a
gallon hike, in gasoline taxes to
keep the interstate highway pro program
gram program going.
Rayburn, personally taking a
hand in what threatened to be a
serious deadlock in the closing
stages of the congressional ses session,
sion, session, got unanimous support for
his plan from Democratic mem members
bers members of the House Public Works
Committee.
The 22 Democrats had balked
at a Ways and Means Committee
plan to increase gasoline taxes for
22 months to .help boost the na nation's
tion's nation's superhighway program over
approaching financial shoals.
They had insisted a half cent in increase
crease increase was enough.
Rayburn, meeting with the re rebellious
bellious rebellious Democrats, won agree agreement
ment agreement on a one cent increase,

but agreed the hike should be
limited to 12 months starting
Sept. 1.
That would boost the tax to four
cents a gallon.
Although the legislation path
still was not completely clear of
obstacles, the plan was expected
to get quick approval for action
on the House floor, possibly this
week.
The highway financing problem
Was a' major4 barrier to adjourn adjournment.
ment. adjournment. It was caused by an im impending
pending impending shortage of funds in the

special trust fund set up in 1956

to pay lor trie 4i,ouo-miie super
highway system.

President Eisenhower has been

calling for months for a hike in
the gasoline tax to 4'-i cents a
gallon and has spurned all other
suggestions for bolstering the
trust fund.

After first refusing to accept
any kind of tax hike, the Ways
and Means Committee finaly a a-greed
greed a-greed to the 22-month temporary
hike, combined with other fund
raising methods.

Then the Public Works Commit
tee members rebelled.
At that point, Rayburn began a
series of huddles with Ways and
Means Committee Chairman Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark.), wno
frowned on the idea of recalling
his group to reconsider the qucs
tion.
Mills declined to talk to report report-ers.
ers. report-ers. But Rayburn told newsmen
the Ways and Means Com mill "r
would meet today and "I feci
certain" the committee will agree
to the new compromise.
That would open the way for
the full Public Works Committee
to meet later teday and clear
the measure for House floor ac
tion. Leaders announced earlier
that the House would tackle the
highway legislation this week if
committee action was comple'ed.
The plan approved to d a y
combines the tax increase with a
feature opposed by President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower diversion of revenue
from the general treasury into the
highway trust fund.

USAF Gels Bugs Out
01 Alias Missile

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.
il'PI) vAn early model of Amer
ica's trouble plagued Atlas mi
sile flashed away on a 5 000 mi.e
flight yesterday as the Air Force
worked to iron all the bugs out
of the 82 foot weapon.
The Air Force announced four
hours after the intercontinental
range Atlas blasted off a: 11:54
a.m. e.d t. with a data capsule
carried in the nqse cone was re
covered by waiting ships in the
South Atlantic target area.
"It's recovery marks the tirsi
time that a data capsule carried
in the nose cone was recovered ty
waiting ships in the South Atlantic
target area," the Air Force saic1.
"An Atlas nose cone was recover
ed for the first time after a flight
to ICBM range on July 21."
It was the fourth straight sue
cessful test since a series of fail failures
ures failures upset the July 1 timetabl"
for putting the Atlas into limited
operational capability. Five
straight failures from February February-through
through February-through June set the target date
back to Sept. 1.
Lt. Gen. Bernard A. Schriever
testified at a congressional hear
ing last month that the five earli
er failures were caused by a spur
ious signal in the guidance sys system,
tem, system, faulty valve, faulty ground
release device, an(l a severe fuel
leak in two cases.
Yesterday's flight was designed
to provide "further verification on
recent modifications," the Air
Force said.
The missile fired yesterday was
one of the Atlas C series, an ear
tier version of the combat type
D missile that has been tested
twice successfully in the past
month.

I

-r r r r I i i .. i 1 i i

A jVI A. mS- A'

AIR CONDITIONED

Automatically Maintains the
Temperature you seleel
INo matter How Hot the weather
IMMEDIATE FREE ZOINE
DELIVERY

No. 1 Via Espana (Casino)

Tel. 3.0383

Read Our Classifieds

Mh Cr.fe Tphmm, j.,osr. M4

Always on hand

The smart housewife always has Ice cold
Coca-Cola on hand to refresh friends who
come to call, to rive a ,i!t to a light lunch,
to please the children at play. Everyone likes
Choke's cool erlsp taste that so deeply satisfies.
No wonder Coko Is the real freshmen t...
anytime... anywhere.

Symbol of good tavtr In RfmilKr Big
over 104 ronntrlr

THE PANAW BOTTLING COMPANY
. Celebrating 50 years of Coca-Cola in Panama

iu

Pre-Sale Special
Whatever you do, you
can't do without sweater
if you're going
BACK TO SCHOOL!

That's why we have reduced our prices
NOW on all woolen wearing apparel.
Look for many more wonderful buy
during our Storewide Sale, starting
SEPTEMBER 11

The Label Signifies Qiajxlvty,-

MINION

at a 20y

reduction

THIS
WEEK
only

Fire piece place

selling

from $

CHINA h

11.

Caefatlich

CCNTRAL AMERICA'S
LEADING JEWELLERS
Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank
PLAZA 5 OE MAYO



FAS I FOU

m PANAMA AMTRICA AJ INDCTE5DEJT DAILY KIWSFAMEt
TCESDAT, AUGtST IS. lMt

Social and Ott

lenvide

Box 134,
Panama-

MEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD Bt 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.

Steven Rockefeller Bride Head For Hills
For Honeymoon After Family Flight To US

In Sputh America

Answer to Previous Puxilt

MISS NORMA ANN JENKS IS MARRIED
TO MR. HEHMEYER IN NEW YORK CITY
Announcement hi beon received on th Isthmus of tht marriage
of Milf Normi Ann Jtnki, daughter of Mr. and Mri. Richard H.
Jenki of Anton, to Mr. Richard A. Hahmtytr, ion of Mr. and Mrs.
Frodoriek W. Hehmtytr of Caldwell, N.J., on August 15 in New York
City- ...uu

candles and coffee roses, was us used
ed used as a cen t-rpiete on ne buffo
table, and gifts were placed un under
der under a pale olue parasol trimmed
with net ruffles.
The ,;uei j.it included Mrs.
Richard Abell, mother of the
l,nde elect, Mrs. Michel. Mrs. W.

Th vowi wtrt exchanged In rh Church of the Asconsion, with j A. Dryja, Mrs. Eula Ewing, Mr:;.

Rev. Poter Wilktniw officiating. llolgerson. Mrs K right
. Mrs. E. W. Zelnick, Mrs. Truman
A wedding reception was held Store of Detroit m -New Wk. Mr lm.nke. Mrs. Howard .Johnson,
at the Hotel One r- if t h Aenue, ai neiiiiieer. who was rauuated I Mrs Robert Lessiak, Mrs. C. J.
ter which ihe newlvweds lefl for from Hamilton College in 19a4, -s ;,mdfrsen. Mrs J. 11. Million.

a honevmoon in Bermuda. They, an employe ol and KuDi
will make their home at Apart cam Advertising Agency,
ment 3 11 508 East 78th Street in! Mr. and Mrs. Jenks were in
New York City. New York, to a. tend the wedding
The brfde. a 1959 graduate of
tj,,ooii c. rllociP .5 pmnlnved Bridal Showtr retes

bv the J. L. Hudson Departmen'

krlk

AVOID
DIAPER RASH

Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
chancre, use

MEXANA

Miss Rebeca Adb.I
Miss Rebecca Abell, whose mar mar-nayr
nayr mar-nayr to Mr. Herman ,. :'.v url
Jr. of Louisville, Ky., will take
plaee in Cal'loi nia m Oclooer.
was guest of honor at a china,
crystal and silver nridal shower
last week. The event was given
at he Korl Anijimr ( lliieei s Club,
with Miss Sue Mabel, Mrs. Don Donald
ald Donald Hutchison. All's, .lack ,'aier ,'aier-son.
son. ,'aier-son. Mrs. Forrest Young and Mrs.
Jack Dombrowskv as iiosu-sses.
Presiding at the coffee and
punch service were Mrs. Rog'jr
Michel. Mrs. D'.nald llowerth Miss

Mrs. T. J. Ebdon, Mrs. Russell
"o.ter. Mrs 0. K. Worlev Mrs
B B. Powell, Mrs. C. G Moren Moren-cy
cy Moren-cy Mrs L. E. Stevens, Mrs. Gayle
Eoriner. Mrs. Carl Hall. Mrs.
James Marshall, Mrs. Agnes
Thiel. Mrs. Ted Marti, Mrs. Wil William
liam William Uoilnwell. Mrs Howerth.
Mrs. W. Coffy, Mrs. Ginger Young
"r- R. F Med;nger. Mix I, J
Eberenz, Mrs. Ja,mes Mable, Mrs.
Charles 'Toshv. Mrs. K. ':'
loway, Mrs. Joe Hatchett, Mrs.
"'. E. !'n;i'' .Mrs. C. R. Boui-ner
Mrs. Graydon Brown, Mrs. Arlene
T 'Mel''" 'in.
Mrs. Helen D. McKeown, Mrs.
r irl Sear-'. Mrs. P'n Sni'h,
Mrs C. Jacobson, Mrs. T. W.
"'nnili'" ,'r- .T I,ew''- Philips.

ITS THE GREATEST!
Our Storewide Sale
Starting September 1

J

Mrc W P T InHc'iv Mre T? P

Diane Hutchison and Miss Doris, ijs,p,'. ,rs tP-...'jnt. jrimmer jrimmer-Vo'.mg.
Vo'.mg. jrimmer-Vo'.mg. The bu u -Mi t-iblcs j man, Mrs. E. F. Kleasner, Mrs.
were decorated by Mrs. F. u. I ; j .-, Bi f.i- n-in K'lev
Journey. A bride doll. Hanked by Mrs Rov stockham, Mrs. E. Ver Ver-ii
ii Ver-ii i rer. Mis Harriet Gundersen. 'Miss

Penny Pennington, Miss Mickey
EaVailep, Mies Sandy Morency
and Miss Melinda Marshall.

Clayton NCO Wives

Have Social Meeting
Si I,p:o YVhitheek presented
movies on Italy and Japan during
'he program ft the resular month monthly
ly monthly social meeting of the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton NCO Wives Club. He was in introduced
troduced introduced by Mrs. Beverly Kinsey,
,)i'.i a in . 1a : i inn.
Mrs. Hidee Glynn was welcom welcomed
ed welcomed as a new memocr, and guests
attending were Mrs. Ellie Hatch Hatcher,
er, Hatcher, .ara. Margarei il. inoek, Mrs.
Lucille Burgiss and Mrs. Susie
1 1 aria nd i.ie uoor prize went 10
Mrs. Joann llolfer.
Hostesses lor tne evening were
Mrs. Joan Hull, Mrs. Row en a
.i;olt. Mrs. i-eggy Golden and
Mrs. Jacqueline Flynn.
r'ians were were announced for
a '"Special Coffee" at 9:30 a.m.
September 9 to welcome all new newcomers
comers newcomers to Fort Amador and Fort
Clayton.

FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THOSE WHO
WISH TO PLAN AHEAD,
DOROTHY CHASE
Expert Teacher of BALLET and all related forms of
Dance, will hold Registrations for the 1959-tflfiO term on
August 25, 26, 27 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Hall in Balboa. (Term begins October 1st). Courses
will include Pre-School Tots thru Teenagers. Beginners. In Intermediates
termediates Intermediates and Advanced.
A Professional Polish awaits the ambitious
v advanced student.

GOING SHOPPING?
NEXT TIME TAKE IT EAY
TAKE THE TRAIN
LOW FARES EVERY DAY
SHOPPERS SPECIAL
Every Wednesday b Thursday
M.25 Tpd s.75

Mrs. Ann Pierton, wife of a Chics
go minister.
Blonde Anne Marie was shy in
answering newsmen's questions at
Idlewild Internationa! Airport, but
her husband made a lew com comments.
ments. comments. Young Rockefeller said he
5 oped he and his bride could
void newsmen during their wed wedding
ding wedding trip of a month or more.
; Anne Marie wore a black silk
shantung auit with a black and
white bow. Her blonde hair was
drawn back into a bun. Her only
makeup was a touch of light pink
lipstick. She was hatless.
It appeared possible that Steven
might take his bride to meet his
85-year-old grandfather, John D.
Rockefeller Jr. at his summer
home at S?al Harbor, Me., before
beginning their honeymoon trip.
"As far as our plans go, we
would like to have the next
month to ourselves, or however
long we will be away," Steven
said.
His father, who stood behind the

maid in the .Nelson Kockeleller s, couple, added:
Fifth Avenue apartment. It was "They're going to disappear
there the 21 year-old Norwegian with our cooDeration. I certainly
girl met 23-year old Steven. I hink they are entitled to some

The newlyweds arrived in New privacy without the family or the
York b airplane from Norway i press trailing them."
with Steven's parents and a sister, I Anne Marie was composed,' but

NEW YORK (UP1) Steven
Rockefeller brought his family's

(former kitchen maid home yester yesterday
day yesterday for an American honeymoon

and narrowly missed being in an
auto accident a stiort time later.
The official limousine of Gov.
Nelson A. Rockefeller, Steven's
father, whisked the newlyweds to
the vast Rockefeller family estate
at Pocantico Hills, in Westchester

County and a few minutes later

the car was in a collision m a
light rainstorm as it started back
to town.
The limousine collided with a
truck so sharply that both vehi vehicles
cles vehicles had to be towed away. No
one was injured.
A spokesman for the Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller family said the former Anne
Marie Rasmussen was making
her first visit to the Pocanticp
Hills estate where John D. Rocke Rocke-feller
feller Rocke-feller Jr. and his children '-lve
homes.
Anne Marie worked first as a'
kitchen maid and then as a parlor

pMilk Fizzes Are A Delight

To Thirsty Young Athletes

FIRST IN EITHER DIRECTION SECOND
CLASS BETWEEN PANAMA & COLON CLASS
LV. PANAMA 9:55 A.M. COLON 9:45 A.M.

PANAMA

IUOi.If

fiiiiir

1 RAIL ROAD

SERVING THE ISTHMUS OF PANAMA SINCE 1855

Hand-Midt Fashions
Miss Gladys Muhoz of Panama
City was awarded first prize for
ier gold-trimmed white uress in
a fashion dance Sunday evening
at Lie uaiooa V iL A-UkiO. Uluer

prize winners Were Miss Melida
ii'jada, wealing a Neinnv satin
poplin dress, and Miss Anayansi
.jjikmi', w.ih a yoiiow cockui.
uress.
iin-y were awarded prizes o.
perfume.
Juogfs for the 15 entries were
Airman Con Baker, l'fc. and Mr.,
.vayne l.iikt., Mr. and Mrs.
James Jourdan.
Toastmattert Meet

tomorrow ai iivoli
The USARCARiB Toastmastcrs
Cluo has sjneuuieu a meeting ior
j p.m. tomrrow in the clubroom

of the Tivoii Guest House. The
invocation and benediction will be
g.ven by Stanley J. Boieck, and

Toastmasler of the Evening will
oe Arthur Mokray.
Speakers for the meeting will
be Aeville A. Halle, Tnomas T.
Vale and William Kongable. Guy
Thomas will serve as the general
evaluator.
An added attraction of the. meet
ing will be an illustrated lecture
presented by Mr. liar e on peiro peiro-glyphics,
glyphics, peiro-glyphics, a discussion of mythical
gods of the Aborigines civilization.
Members are urged to bring
guests.

s EfK-,x
mm&rr. ... U il?-ml& IAh ii in i ife I

so reticent when questioned that
Steven 'told newsmen, "I tfcink
Anne Marie would ra.her not an answer
swer answer any questions right now, in
view of the fact that we're just
back and we have had a long
trip."
There was only one familiar
face at the airport to greet Anne
Marie. Her policeman uncle, An Andrew
drew Andrew Swenson, 52, kissed the
bride of three days. It was Swen Swenson
son Swenson who sponsored Anne Marie's
admission to the United States
three years ago when she came
to work as a housemaid and im improve
prove improve her English.
In tht very small town Sog Sog-ne,
ne, Sog-ne, Norway, today, lhert was
just such speculation about
Kristian Rumuiitn, the retired
grocer whose daughter Anne Ma Marie
rie Marie Saturday married into one
of the wealthiest and most pow powerful
erful powerful families In the world the
Rockefellers.
Rasmussen will have fewer busi business
ness business worries than in the past, it
appears, Anne Marie's new father-in-law
.has invitde the Rasmussens
to visit the United States.

The bride's father spent ai; es estimated
timated estimated year's income on the wed
ding and the expense of such a
trip for three people might now
be beyond him.
, "But I don't think he will have
any troubles finding financing for
the trip, eh?" said a taxi driver.
Friends said with a loving
daughter, they would not have to
worry about their old age.
One villager said they haven't
lost a daughter they've gained a
millionaire.
Steven, who has inherited an
estimated $40,000,000 of the for fortune
tune fortune built by his great grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, John D. Rockefeller Sr.,
said that he and Anne Marie
probably will live in New York,
not with his family. He hopes to
enter one of the family's many
businesses, he said.
"Where or when we will take
up residence is undetermined,"
he said, "but we eventually plan
'o live in a place where I can
work in New York City."
As for raising a family, young

Rockefeller said that all I ran
say is that Anne Marie and I
both like chi'dren, so we will just
have to leave it at that."

'

A THIRSTY back yard ballplayer refreshes himself with milk
fizz. A special delight is a milk float made with Ice cream.

arrs

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

The more milk the belter frr I
those young back, yard ballplay ballplayers.
ers. ballplayers. When they come in drip dripping
ping dripping from the afternoon heat. l?t
them make their own milk fizz.
Have mit'k and paper cups
handy. The fizz comes from an
instant sparkling drink tablet.
Just drop it into a cup of milk
and watch it. turn into a foamy,
flavored milk shake.
These tablets are about 4 ca calories
lories calories each, enriched with vita vitamin
min vitamin C So it's good healthful
fun. They also can be drooped
into water to make lemon-lime,
cherrv. orange, grape and straw

berry flavored soda, or root beer
fizz.

For a special treat, let the
. : ,, r I f s.
Add a scoop of ice cream for a
fast homemade ice cream float.
Here's another dairy refresher
for the young athlete.
Ice Cream WHp
(Makes 4 servings)
One quart vanilla ice cream, 1
cup mils.
Soften ice cream slightly and
beat with milk until b lended.
Spoon into 9-ounce cold drink
paper cups. Top with t int e d
v lipped cream or colored sprin sprinkles
kles sprinkles nd store in freezing com com-oartmen
oartmen com-oartmen for several hours be before
fore before serving.

WOULD
YOUR
RECORDS
be safe?

T 1 :
2 'Msii
Li: -i-

They will be ... In a genuine
MOSLER "C" Label Record Safe!
Withstands severe (ire up to 1,70(TF.
Features famous Mosler "Counter
Spy" Dial and bears Underwriters'
T-20 Tamper Resistant label. Hand Handsome,
some, Handsome, modern design by Raymond
Lowey . available in variety of
finishes to match your office decor.
Phone us or stoD in today!

TF.RMS AVAILABLE

BOYDIBROTHERS, INC.

.IT

AR Y
if e

30 Ave. 11 (Joae Fco. d la Ossa) Tel. 2.2010

Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman' Club
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will have a
no-host card party at noon Thurs

day at the Fort Amador Officers
Club.

Reservations should be made
by tomorrow noon wi h Mrs. Te

resa Luce, Balboa 1488, or Mri.

uenrude Smouse, Panama 3-6465.

Balboa Woman's Club
Board Meeting Tuesday
1 lie boaiu of Ihe ttulboa Worn
an's Club will have us tirst meet meeting
ing meeting of tne ciiin year tomorrow
morning at 9 at the home of the
president, .Mrs. Loretta hnodgrass,
5608A Hodges Place, Diablo.
All members are urged to at attend,
tend, attend, as several important busi business
ness business matters will be discussed.

DOLORES KOSAN
announces the opening: of her
SCHOOL OF SPANISH DANCING
October 5, 1959
THE TEEN CLUB. BALBOA. C.Z.

NORTH 17
AAQJI7
Q4
AJ954
WEST EAST
432 K5
V 65 V 873 2
QJ954J A K 10 6
10 3 7 62
SOUTH (D)
1086
V AKJ109
83
KQ8
Both vulnerable
South West North East
1 V Pass 1 Pass
2 V Pass 3 Pass
3 Pass 6 V Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead Q

Across
1 South
Americas
country
I The is

its monetary

i

unit

I Its capital
is
13 War g od
of Greece
II Lincoln's
nicknmae
14 Biblical
farden
15 Narrow fillet
16 Flax (dial.)
17 Low haunta

It Mariner's
direction
It Perfume
21 Goddess of
infatuation
22 Leases
24 Stage
performer
26 Opposed to lee
28 Guide
28 Rot flax by
expoiure
30 Ventilate
31 Before
32 American
writer
33 Clastifles
3S Trap
38 Lover of
Daphnls
39 Puff up
41 Wand
42 Great fear
46 Century (b.)
47 At all times
49 Possessive
pronoun
50 Filth
51 Nuisance
92 Soak up

83 British 4
princes
54 Italian city
65 Abstract beinf
(6 Forest
creature
DOWN
1 T'ather
2 Expunges
3 Prostrate
4 Employ
5 Seasoning
6 Death notice
7 Girl's name

8 Conducted

g u M Tf5jA vA ITjg Tl
A V pqE T ... gCET7 eK
TAN IS g A W MlXggl

(ab.)

Form a notion 28 Enervates

19 Declared 17 Everlasting
20 Allotted (poet.)
23 Bull fighter SI Crinkled
25 Breakfast food -fabric

27 Female saint 40 Penetrate

43 Get uo

44 Famous

10 Friend of
Odysseus
lLGenus of
geese

33 Pushes

34 Most aged
36 City in
Wisconsin

English achool

45 Viper
48 Route (ab.)
50. Parent

t i b U I ) c i j 8 ft io :
5 Z iL
if IT n
IT' vn -r zi
u
rrr ?i nn
i TTC
-u
Kl MB 1! TO
T T T
Hill rn 1 1 pi 1 I,,.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

(

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

tuqii THE IRONING HOUR!

w

Saiino...

tht BIG ironing
id in tht liHl box.

IAWC Thrift Shop
Committee Mee.ing
The Thrift Shop Comitiittee f
Ihe Inter American W omen s Club
will have a coffee meeting next!

.Monday rooming at 9:30 at the
Tivoii Guest House.
All new members and other in interested
terested interested in working with the com committee
mittee committee are invited to attend.

and

Meetings
Unity Temple Committee
A meeting of the Wavs

Means committet of Unity Temple
759, Order of fclks, will be held
tomorrow at the home of May
Shurland, House 27-10, Central
Avenue. All members are to attend.

Canal Zone SPCA
A general meeting of Ihe Canal
Zone Chapter ol the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani Animals
mals Animals is scheduled for Thursday
evening at 7:30 In the library of
the Balboa ,USO-JWa.

CLOVERBLOOM DEVILS FOOD CAKE

2.1 Cup Cloverbloom Butter
1 Cups sugar
3 Well beaten eggs
3 Squares melted rhrnlate
2 Cups sifted cake flour

1 Teaspoon soda
M Teaspoon salt
4 Cup buttermilk
1 Teaspoon vanilla

Cream butter, add sugar gradually and blend. Add
eggs and chocolate. Add sifted dry ingredients and
milk alternately. Turn into two 8 inch oiled cake pans
and bake in a 350 F. ovtn for 35 minutes or until
done. Frost with peppermint flavored Seven Minutt
Frosting, tinted pale pink.

There is nothing to the play of

today's hand at six hearts. If a

diamond is opened South will ruff
the second diamond in dummy,

draw trumps and discard his los
ing spades on dummy's long clubs

If a spade is opened, South will

go up with dummy's ace, draw

trumps, discard his losing dia

monds on dummy s clubs and con
cede a spade trick.

There is also nothing to the play
at six spades or six clubs. East

will cash one diamond and wait

for his king of spades to set the

contract.

The real i'-oblem in the hand is
to get to si:, hearts rather than six

of a black suit ana Meyer scniei
fer of Los Angeles, one of our real
ly great players, solved it in typi
cal fashion.

He simply jumped to six hearts

at his third turn to bid. His rea

soning was that his partner had

opened one heart, renin ine sun

and then shown a willingness to
nlav spades. Obviously, South

held 1 heart suit that Meyer's
oueen-small would" solidify and

since Mever held a singleton nia

mond the hand should play best in

his partner's suit.

Also Meyer never bothered a

bout seven. South might have two
aces but if so he would not also
hold the king of hrnrts and enough
Mark suit strength to justify a
?rand slam contract.
It

Q The bidding has been:
laat South Wert North
1 Double Pass 2
Pass Pass 2 3
Pass Past 3 Dble.
Pas 7
You, South, hold:
t VAJ6I AQ7 4S QII
What do you do?
A Pats. Ton must trust jour
partner Im this situation.
TODAY'S QTJE9TION
Again East opens the bidding
with one spade. This time you,
South, hold:
KJ5 VA1666 4KI KI1
What do you do?

1 Tttwwii

Since the announcement that
Premier Nikita Khrushchev is
coming to the United States in
September, the number of crank
letters to the White House has
doubled. As a result, Secret Serv Service
ice Service bodyguards for President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, Vice President Nixon
and their families will be in increased.
creased. increased. .Linda Darnell is strug struggling
gling struggling with a maior personal pro-

him Red Skelton is likely to

make his first New York mgnt

club appearnce in years tnis iau.
His agents are negotiating with a
Manhattan cafe.

Oh, say it isn't .so! After Pat
Boone's widely -publicized refusal
to give Shirley Jones & real kiss

in "April Love no reiiecuun uu
Shirley's charms, it was just a a-oaindt
oaindt a-oaindt his principles) some cad

is spreading the rumor that Pat
actually will kiss Diane Baker on
ih tins in his new movie.

Pals expect the Billy Eckstine
to announce, very soon, that
they're about to welcome another
hamhinn A national magazine,

naming "Pillow Talk" tne kock
Hudson-Doris Day vehicle its
picture-of-the-month, calls the co

medy the best Houywooa nas ui" ui"-duced
duced ui"-duced since "It Happened One

Night."

There was quite a to-do at the

Latin Quarter the other night

when choreograpnr uonn Araen

seated at a table near that oc occupied
cupied occupied by Vivien della Chiesa's
husband.made some unflattering

comments on Miss della Chlesa s

performance. Her irate spouse

was ready to pull her out of the
show right then and there, but

thev manased to calm him it

least temporarily. However, tne

management had better keep the
candid Mr. Arden out of their
star's sight 'for the rest of her
1'un.

wife have called it a day, pro producer
ducer producer Harold Hecht and his wife

are seprated and even the pro

ducing firm. Hecht-tiiil-Lancasier

decided to split. .Sir Winston

Churchill's favorite breakfast me menus
nus menus these days indicate he's in

fine fettle. He likes to start the

day with either cold roast beef
or partridge accompanied by
wine.

Kay Kesdall's sister Kim (now
Mrs. George F. Baker) is knitting
tiny garments for a winter ar arrival.
rival. arrival. Kim still hasn't recovered
completely from the mysterious
ailment that has been plaguing
her, and will continue with jne jne-dical
dical jne-dical treatment when she returns
to New York. .Wolf Mankowitzzz,
in London, is writing the latest
version of "Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hyde" for the screen. This time
there will be less emphasis On
horror and more on sex.

Freddie Green, guitarist with
the Count Basie band, is mourn-,
isg the death of his wife, Bernice
. .New twosome: singer. Annie
Ross and writer Geprge Frazier.
She's been making the skeet skeet-shooting
shooting skeet-shooting scene with him and his
two young sons. .Julie Newmar
has figured out an attention-getter
in Hollywood as if her torso
weres't enough. She does her
press interviews lying on the floor
of the Paramount Pictures publi publicity
city publicity office.

Keith Larsen, who is supposed
to be Taina Elg's romance in
fact, she got a divorce so they
could marry is being distracted
by Inger Sevens. .Mrs. Monte
Proser (former Copa beauty Jane
Ball) is ailing again.

Close observers of Elizabeth

Taylor (and no one will deny

taat s nice observing) are almost
unanimous in commenting that
she "looks bored most of the
time." One friend's theory: "Ed "Eddie
die "Eddie doesn't give off sparks the
way Mike Todd did."
The Maurice Evans-Robert L.

Joseph version of "Heartbreak
House," due on Broadway during

the comine season, will have se

ven stars billed above the title

which might be a Mam Stem re

cord. .Album titles get more

marvelous all the time. Bandlead

er Herb Sherry, the Lester Lanin
of Brooklyn, is making an LP to
be called "The Best Of Bar

Mitzvalw."

Frank Ioesser and Peter Us

tinov have been conferring, lead

ing to speculation that Ustinov

might be up tor tne roie 01 mr
devil in the forthcoming music; I
"Greenwillow". .The h I p p est
musician to hit town since Babs
Gonzales is a frantic-talking new

comer with the highly improbable

name of Kit Catt. Nobody in this

neighborhood has heard htm play

Quote Unquote

GALWAY, Ireland The Right
Rev. Dr. Browne, Roman Catho Catholic
lic Catholic bishop of Galway, warning un unmarried
married unmarried men and women that it
is wrong fo.r them to go swim swimming
ming swimming together:
"Men should observe that cer certain
tain certain portions of the beach re re reserved)
served) reserved) for women and likewise
women should not invade the
bathing place reserved for men."

MILWAUKEE -Mrs. Virginia
Gagnon, speaking after her hus-
bam .. .Mi'es, ::, had been struck
and killed by. lightning on a pow power
er power boa', in wlvch she was a pas passenger
senger passenger on Lake' Michigan:
"I felt a tingling around my
ankles from the lightning."

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. Martia
B. McNivilly, former New York
state commander of the Ameri American
can American Legion ml a candidatp for
national commander, supporting
i LeTon resolution condenins'
the forthcoming visit of Soviet
Prrmi', Nikil S. Khrtislirhcv:
"T IhinU nfasl harm nnnltl rrm

me saxopnone, dui ne ucav-iiu. f ,t h.an, ,h c,,Dt;ve niti0ns
his music M angel jazz. ... could conclude that we are

'p'lilditT a sympathy for Khru-

Mary Martia has abandoned her
crew cut. which has been her
trademark since she wowed the
town as Nellie Forbush in
"South Pacific". She's let her
hair grow, and when Broadway
sees her in "Sounds of Music,"
Mary will be sporting longish
bangs in front and pinned up
twist in back. .A battery of Mia Miami
mi Miami prvate eyes are lurking
around New York on an interna

tional assignment of consiaeraoie
mportance. They were hired by
Caslro supporters seeking to fer ferret
ret ferret out leaders of an under

ground opposition movement

which is gaining strength here
and In Florida.

Those Involved In the flicker

"Separate Tables" certainly 'nok
the title seriously. Deborah Kerr
is divorced. David Niven and his

shchev."

W SHTNGTON Former Atom Atomic
ic Atomic Energy Commissioner Willard
F. I:vh ri:"cusin- the 'beorv
of outer space nuclear tests to
educ fallout in testimony re released
leased released by a congressional fsub fsub-com'ttoe:
com'ttoe: fsub-com'ttoe: "A distance somewhere neaf
Mlfwav In tne moon or even far farther
ther farther would be best."

HUNT MISSING JET
LONDON (UPI) Royal Air
Force planes searcheJ yesterdav
for a missing "top-secret" British
jt bomber that disappeared last
thursday off the Welsh coast.
The supersonic, four-jet Victor II
bomber vanished on t test flight
with five persons aboard.



IVCSUAT, ACUL'ST S3) 1551

TBI PANAMA AMIR I C Alt 1 TSVTttSBVHT DAILT KKWSfAPKk
f-agi rrvi
House Group Joins Battle Between
Shippers, RR's Over New Seaway
DAILY
MEDITATION
f rtr -k-5. i ii
f Jt w 7F .- r .-Si., vT!-- .i. a aT

j.

. y DIIW PIARSON
WHASINGON. Aug. 25 -The

battle of the St. Lawrence Sea-i

way between the railroads and
m id west shippers was lodges all

over again at a surprise meeting
of the House. Merchant Marine

Committee.

Under debate was whether the

U.S. Department of Agriculture

can siauon u.s. grain inspectors

on Canadian soil to inspect out

going cargoes of American wheat.
Representatives of the railroads
and eastern port authorities

claimed this was "illegal."
What most people don't real realize
ize realize is that though the St. Lawr

ence Seaway is now supposed to

accommodate ocean-going ve

sels the Welland Canal remains

a bottleneck. It will carry the 6,-

000-ton ore boats of ex-Secretary
of The Treasury George Humph.

rev. but wrd not carry the 10,000-

ton grain boats usually used to

carry American wheat overseas.

Thus wheat boats must come

through the canal with 6,000 tons,
0.ien reload on the east side of
the canal from Canadian grain
elevators.
This can be done provided U.S:
grain inspectors are available to
inspect the grain in Canadian
elevators. The Agriculture De
partment had issued a directive
to send the grain inspectors to
the east end of the Weland Ca Canal
nal Canal on Sept. 1, but this brought
howl of protest by congressmen
from east, west, and gulf ports,
rail interests, and others agitated
vby revenue losses that will result
from seaway competition. The
railroads, for instance, have had
a virtual monopoly hauling grain
from farm areas to coastal por.ts.
Port authorities also have come
in for a nice profit in handling

and processing the train-borne

grain cargoes for overseas ship
ment.

Now this business threatens to

greatly diminish. Anti-seaway in

terests, therefore, staged ai

eleventh-hour drive to block U.S

inspectors from inspecting grain

on Canadian, soil.
Led bv North Carolina's Rer.

Harol3 Cooley, potent chairman
of Dhe Agriculture Committee,

Detroit Snarled
By Traffic Jam

DETROIT (UPI) The city
that put thp nation on wheels was
snarled in a triffic jam yesterday
by ihe break-up in a heavy rain rain-torm
torm rain-torm of two sections of its two
main arteries ot travel.
And a worse traffic jam was ex expected
pected expected tonight, ,
S(,.A ,''once hundred years''
rainstorm that deluged De roit
Sunday- caused washouts that
blocked out-bound sections of the
Edsel Ford .Expressway, taking
traffic east and west two ana
from Detroit, and the John C.
Lodge Expressway, that takes
traffic north and south.
Perhaps one of the worst traffic
james in the history of Detroit
was expected tonight when work workers
ers workers begin their homeward trek.
Traffic was slowed to a snail pace
this morning, but was kept mov moving.
ing. moving. The inbound lanes on both
expressways were ooen. The hi"
trouble was expected tonight with
r y srects h np for"ed to handle
-the flow of traffic from the
The Edsel Ford Expressway,
throuih which 15 hundred rars
funnel every hour in one direc direction
tion direction a th, e'sht of the rush hour
was blocked for a distance of two
mi'fs m the outbound sirle by
pavement cave-ins and tons of
mud an1 debris washed onto it by
the heavy rains.
The John C. Lodge Expressway
was blocked by mud and one un un-rlermind
rlermind un-rlermind section of its outbound
lanes. Police Trafic Director Wil William
liam William Pn'Vinghorn slid there was
a possibility that the northbound
Loclg expressway could be
opened to traffic before the rti3h
hour, but it was only a slim hope.
. The Ford Expressway, he said,
would Drobably be closed for a
week and perhaps as long as ten-days.

Sukarno Partly
Devaluates Money
Of Indonesia

JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI) -President
Sukarno yesterday part partly
ly partly devalued the nation's currency
and ordered a series of drastic
reforms designed to bring order
to (hp country's chaotic economy.
The measures were taken in
line wi'h Sukarno's concept of i
"guided democracy" and "guided
economy." The partial devalua devaluation
tion devaluation of currency was a move de de-siened
siened de-siened to cut down the amount of
money in circulation.
Sukarno's first order devalued
Indonesia's two largest banknotes.
The largest, 1,000 rupiahs, as
decreed to be worth only 100
ru'ahs effective Tuesday.
The 500-rupUh note henceforth
will he worth onlv SO-rupiahs. (A
fupiah Is officially equivalent to
8.H rents). No mention was mr1e
of what would happen to smaller
noW.
All bank deposits In excess of
25 000 ruoiahs were frozen, in an another
other another Sukarno order. The deposits
will be treated as an obligatory
loan to the government on a long
wterm basis and will recelev "a
reasonable rat of interest," the
ordr said.
The valut of the unstable ru ru-piah
piah ru-piah has been declining steadily
for the past peTeral months and
although it was pegged officially
at 11.44 of the dollar It dropped
to the black market rate of J51
to the dollar at present

they maintain that Canadian re

loading and trans-shipment are
barred by Public Law 480 (the

Surplus Commodities Act); also,

mat tne Agriculture Department e
directive violates Public Law 664,
requiring that at least SO per cent

of export commodity tonnage be

transported on private vessels un
der the U.S. flag.

"What's more, it is illegal, in

my opinion, for the government

to send inspectors up to Canada

to inspect this wheat that has to
be reloaded," Cooley argued at
an informal meeting in the

House Merchant Marine Commit Committee
tee Committee room.
"The whole business is a brazen

circumvention of the law and the

intent of Congress," said Caroli
na's angry Rep. Bryan Dron.

Agriculture Department spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen mowed down these charges,

one by one, pointing out that CCC
inspectors sent to Canada

would be paid privately by grain

shippers after our wheat was fin finally
ally finally delivered at foreign-aid des destinations.
tinations. destinations. They also hotly disputed
any violation of Public Law 480
and that the department would
make sure that over-all grain ex exports,
ports, exports, from Great Lakes and
coastal ports, would be balanced
within the 50-50 ".cargo prefer preference"
ence" preference" clause of Public Law 664.
The house meeting got pretty
torrid at one stage when a group
of midwest congressmen, led by
Rep. Tom Ashley of Ohio, ob objected
jected objected to the testimony of private,
anti-seaway lobbyists: One lob lob-buyists,
buyists, lob-buyists, John Frazier, interrupt
ed the discussion several times to
loudly allege ttiat the Agriculture
Department was acting "illegally."

"I would like to make a point
of order against the pppearancc
of these gentlemen," declared
Ashley, indicating Frazier and, the
other anti-seaway lobbyists, "in
view of the fact that not one pri private
vate private spokesman representing the

other side has been invited to

this meeting. Furthermore, 1
shall continue to object until grain
spokesmen from the middle west
(favoring the seaway) are invited

to our discussions on an equal

footing with private interests else elsewhere
where elsewhere opposed to the seaway.

Anti-seaway Rep. Frank Boykin

of Alabama, who presided, admit

ted that Ashley was within his
rights and sustained the point of
order. He instructed Frazier to

pipe down.

Admission Of Red
China Would Mean
End Of UN-Stump.
MIAMI BEACH (UPI)-Retired
tion s lawyers yesterday that ad ad-tion's
tion's ad-tion's lawyers Monday that ad admission
mission admission 0i jied (Jmna would de destroy
stroy destroy the United Nations.
S ump, former commander in in-chief
chief in-chief in the Pacific, said "recogni "recognition
tion "recognition 01 Red Chini is a primary
Communist aim. Admission to the
Un tea Nations would be sure to
follow.
"l think we can safely predict
that were Red China admitted to
.he Uni.ed Nations it wnuirl rot' be
very long before the United Na Nations
tions Nations would be as dc unct an or organization
ganization organization as the old League of
Nations."
Stump, now head of the Free Freedoms
doms Freedoms foundation at Valley Fore.
presented the foundation's George
Washinsion Honor Medal to the
convention of the American Bar
Assn. (ABA) here.
John D. Randall of Cedar Rap Rap-Ids,
Ids, Rap-Ids, Iowa, was electcl president
of the ABA to succeed R. L. Ma Ma-lone
lone Ma-lone of Roswell, N.M. Whitney
North Seymour of New York was
elected to the newly-created post
of president-elect.
In his annual report, Malone
told the convention tnat the as association's
sociation's association's first responsibility is to
insure that qualified men enter
the law profession.
He proposed that the bar coop cooperate
erate cooperate with the nation's law
schools in formulating a standard
pre-law school undergraduate col college
lege college course. He also said law
schools should devote more stress
on teaching professional responsi responsibility
bility responsibility to its students and proposed
that the bar offer more financial
support to the schools.
Joseph D. Calhoun of Media.
Pa., was re-elected secretary and
Glenn M. Coulter, Detroit, Mich.,
was picked treasurer at the open opening
ing opening session. Egbert L. Haywood,
Durham, N.C., Benjamin Wham,
Chicago; and Donald D. Harries.
Duluth, Minn., were elected to the
16-man board of governrs.

Vic Damone Sings
'Finilo' To 5-Year
Marriage With Pier
HOLLYWOOD (UPI)-Ifs "finl "finl-to"
to" "finl-to" to the five-year marriage of
singer Vic Damona and his Italian-born
w'fe, actress Pier An An-geli,
geli, An-geli, according to Damone.
"It Jus' hasn't worked out." the
30-year-old singer said over the
week end. "It's finito. We've tried
to get along during our reconcili reconciliation
ation reconciliation and it hpsn't worked. Th's
sort of thing reflects on our child
(Perry, 4), yon know."
Damone and his attractive 27-vear-old
wife recently reconciled
"for the benefit of our child" aft
er being stranged 'or in months.
During that time Miss Angell re received
ceived received an interlocutory divorce

decree on charges that Damone

was "insanely iralous."
Damone said he moved from
their home last. Wednsdav and
presumed she will file for divorce
again,.

J -r.. f linn o

V;' ,
lis ; I i

4

i ,v.

HHWRHOaWMMfiA

PLAYING IT COOL Young musicians look like anything but longhairs as they practice in
casual attire. They're among 83 young string instrumentalists from 65 cities in the United
States and Canada attending the International String Congress at Greenleaf State Park, in
Muskogee, Okla. The program, aimed at developing trained musicians to fill gaps in symphony
orchestras, is sponsored by the American Federation of Musicians. From left are Sandy
Greschmay of Bartlesville, Okla.; Alice Anderson of Atlanta, Ga.; Rod Goldman of LoS
Angeles, and Steve Gebhart of Oakland, Calif.

You don't have to be a

to find the new

superior cooking oil!
You can buy it
in every store

B0jsjJ gkt-JIVl A "u tail JJUJ ii
P in every store
Destroys germs., .fast
y3 Jg?

(Presented by the DepartmAit
of Christian Educaiion of tht
Episcopal Church in th Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Dioctte of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
TENTS h
"Energo the placo of thy
tent. . lengthen thy cords
and strengthen thy ttakoe,"
Did you pitch a tent on your
vacation this summer' If so, you
probably learned the truth of the

prophet s observation. As you in increased
creased increased the area under canva.-,
j you had to lengthen your ropes,

you Bad to pound the pegs morv
firmly into the ground. The pro prophet
phet prophet uses the figure of the tent!
to describe the expansion of the1
nation.
We could apply i! to the work
of the Christian today. We mustj
stretch the canvas of our Chris Christian
tian Christian faith to include all men e e-verywhere
verywhere e-verywhere under its shelter.
To do it we must first receive
these truths and plant them
deep into our own hearts. So
much religion is mere flapping
canvas. It lacks an intensive and
comprehensive faith. It has not
lengthened the card and;
strengthened the stakes.
"O Almighty and everlasting
Cod, who diit give to' thino A-

pottle Bartholomew gract truly
to boliove and to preach thy
Word; Grant, we beseech thee, j
unto rhy Church, to love that j
Word which he be.ieved, and
both to preach and receive the
tame; through Jesus Christ our j
j Lord. Amen."

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THE PACIFIC
FESTIVAL AY
SAN Fi&ANCflSC

The Golden Triangle excursions
put all of the colorful West
within your reach
The State of California is a second home for Latin
Americans! The architecture, the traditions the
culture tell of its Spanish heritage.

Th Pacjfic Festival at San Francisco, September 18-27, will be an
event of international importance, with more than 30 countries par
ticipating. Its program will show the Century's progress in the fields
of Art and Culture, Industry and Commerce, Tourism and Commu Communications.
nications. Communications. A truly fascinating program of spectacles specially con conceived
ceived conceived for Spanish Americans!
During 14 excitement-filled days you'll know why "The Golden Trl.
angle" is the magic phrase that opens many doors for you uS Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, San Francisco, and Las Vegas, Nevada. San Francisco -magnificent
commercial empire; Los Angeles -the movie Metropolis; and
Las Vegas famous for its casinos." From any of these cities you can
make short side trips to other interesting places in the legendary Westr
to Yosemite Park, to the undescribably beautiful Grand Canyon of
Colorado, or follow the route of the Spanish missionaries on the
"Camino Real".

These excursions have
been planned so that the
visitor may take away
an unforgettable im impression
pression impression of the country
called "The Earthly Par Paradise"
adise" Paradise" in the chronicles
of the XVI century.

For more information and resmxiti&ns
see your travel agent or cad directly ta t

WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Ponoma: 22-B Street No. 12-83 Tel. 2-06-70 (Facing Palacio Legislative)
Col6n. No. 27 Front Strtet Tel. 10-97
' TrV L



TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, AUGUST JSS, U
Hodges Paces Dodgers Back Into NL Second
Gil's Hot Bat Could Lead
Los Angeles To First Flag
ami
7
Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT

PAOI SIX

pot

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Aug. 25 (UPI) Gil Hodges is
bashing that ball again, and this is one "nice guy"
Who could make the Los Angeles Dodgers finish
first.

Witht husky Hodges out of the'
regular lineup from Julv 23 to Aug.
. cvprp ankle sDrain. the I
Dodgers dropped from 14 games
back of league leading tan nan
cisco to 44 games behind. But the
one-time hero of Brooklyn is Dath
now, ana tne Doogeif dir
te move upward.
. .i t-n J ., -a Urtm0
Hodges stole the show even from
strikeout pitcher Sandy Koufax j
last niEht when he drove in five j
runs to lead the Dodgers to an 8 21
runs 1U .. f
win ov
u thp Phi aaemnia rnns
Tt was a mighty big win for the
ums because it snapped a three -,
game 'losing streak that had im
r!.ii.j thoir iwnnant hones, it
boosted them into second place a
head of the losing Milwaukee
Braves, and it moved them within
JV4 games of the Giants.
The atage wii it for Loi An Angeles
geles Angeles to movt op when Bob
Friend of the Pittsburgh Pirates
blanked the Giants, 4-0, on 17
hits and young Bob Anderson of
the Chicago Cobs blanked the
a,.w. S-B. on six hits in the
only other games played in the
National Leagoe yesterday. 1
In the onlv American League
fames the Chicago White Sox
boosted their league lead over idle j
Cleveland to two games by beat
lng the New York Yankees, 4 2.
and the Baltimore Orioles crushed
Detroit, 11-0. j
Richmond Virtually
Assured Of Playoff
Berth In Int. Loop
(NEW YORK, Aug. 25 (UPI) -the
streaking Richmond Virgi Virginians
nians Virginians probably won't have, time
to catch the front-running Buffa
lo Bisons, but a doublebeader
weep last night just about jnsur jnsur-ed
ed jnsur-ed them of a playoff spot in the
International League.
The. Virginians defeated the Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Jets twice, 3-2 and 9-7, to
mm thoir latest victory streak to
eight and cut Buffalo's lead over
them to 6-4 games. With 14
games left to play, Richmond's
chances of catching the Bisons
appear remote. However, they
now lead third-place Havana by
a half-game and fourth-place Col
umbus by 1 1-2 games.
Miami defeated Havana, 2 1, on
Jimmy Archer's six hitter, while
Montreal defeated Buffalo twice,
9-3 and 2-1, and Rochester beat
Toronto, 6-4.
' Montreal's double victory kept
.live the fifth place Royals'
chances for a playof berth. Tlhey
trail fourth-plaice Columbus by 3
1-2 games. Tommy Lasorda was
the winner for Montreal in the
first game and Babe Birrer won
the nightcap.
Glenn Cox was the winner for
Richmond in the first game after
taking over for Bill Stafford in the
third. He helped settle the second
game when he belted a three-run
homer in a wild fifth inning in
which Ifce Virginians scored five
times to tit the score at 5 5.
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On the Screen t
Double In Technlcolorl
Joan Collins
Paul Newman in
"RALLY ROUND THE
FLAG, BOYS"
In Technicolor!
Hugh O'Brien in
THE FIEND WHO
WALKED THE WEST"
TODAY
T1VOLI
, Mc.
HO If AMB OH
TBI BULLET
' with Audle Murphy
Also:
MONEY, WOMEN
AND GUN
BWltb Jock Mahoney

Hodges started the Dodgers on
the road to victory when his bases-
loaded single highlighted a four-

run rally in the first inning against
rookie Ed Keegan. He clinched
the game in the second when he
clouted a three run homer, also off
Keegan.
It was Hodges' 20th homer of
the season, enabling him to tie Mel
Ott's National League record of 11
straight seasons with 20 or more
homers.
But then this is a brilliant come-
II .1. 1ny UnHflAC t V mm
nam rju l,, 6UJ
nnP hard bitten baseball man once
described as "the fellow you'd like
your daughter to marry." Despite
his month on the sidelines, he has
fi8 runs batted-in, four more than
last year, and his average is up to
290 as compared with .249 last
vear.
Lefty Koufax fanned 13 Phillies
in gaining the win. Eleven Dodders
also whiffed and that tied another
record the major league mark
of 24 strikeouts by two teams in a
nine inning game.
Friend fanned eight batters in
beating the Giants nailing
"Pheenom" Willie McCovey three
times, once with the bases loaded
in the ninth. Rocky Nelson slam slammed
med slammed two homers and a single to
lead the Pirates' 13 hit attack,
with starter Sam Jones of the Gi Giants
ants Giants suffering the loss.
Anderson outdueled Lew Bur Bur-dette
dette Bur-dette to beat the Braves. George
Altman scored the Cubs' first
run in th first on Johnny Lo
gan's error, Tony Taylor homer homered
ed homered in the third, and Altman
drove in the final run in the
eighth with a single.
Jim Landis led the White Sox to
victory with three singles, driving
in two runs and scoring a third.
The win, credited to starter Ray
Moore, gave the Sox a season edge
over the Yankees for the first time
in 34 years Turk Lown pitched
shutout relief for 3 1-3 innings to
save the win.
Big Gus Triandos of the Orioles
staged the day's biggest hitting
spree, though. He drove in seven
rusn against Detroit with a grand-
slam homer, a two-run homer, and
two singles. Knuckleballer Hoyt
Wilhelm, with four-hit work for
eight innings, got ninth-inning re relief
lief relief from Jack Fischer and his
13(h win of the year. Don Mossi
was the loser.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
INVITATION
Families that play tog e t h e r,
slay together. VvUli mis inougui
in mind the Pacific Little League
invites the members o. Umiues
of Little Leaguers to take an ac
tive part in me Little league pro program.
gram. program. Pacific Little League want the
fathers, brothers of little leaguers
to be pari ol ever growing move
ment of Little League, ready to
improve the estate ol the young
sters and find honest enjoyment
in the creative servii and teach teaching
ing teaching the program affords.
Monday, Aug. 31. at 7:30 p.m.
at the Civil Affairs Building, the
league will have a meeting. At a
meeting held several weeks ago, it
appeared that there would be o
penings for managers and coach coaches.
es. coaches. Any male from the age of 16
to 96 who is interested in working
with boys from 8 lo 12, should at attend
tend attend the meeting.
The Pacific Little League, will
continue with six teams in the Ma Majors,
jors, Majors, and six in the Farm. Due to
the graduation of the 12 year old
boys and with many leaving the
area, there will be plenty of o o-penings
penings o-penings on the various squads.
From all indications the Elks
1414 team will be the pre season
favorites. Manager Ed Kunkel
has some top notch material re returning,
turning, returning, which will form the nu nu-clues
clues nu-clues of a good club.
Little League leadership Is help helping
ing helping to build belter hoys, and here
is what President of the United
States Dwight I). Eisenhower has
to aaf about Little League, "Pa "Parents
rents "Parents and adults working in Lit Little
tle Little League ran improve and ex extend
tend extend leadership in this important
field. To maintain tins finr A A-merican
merican A-merican tradition with its contri contribution
bution contribution to the nation's health and
idealf of fair play, we must con
tinue to encourage our bovs lo
take an active part In the game"

mm

'b'eaitkes TODAY

CAHTOLIO
tie. 15e.
BANK! $125.00
COW COUNTRY
with Bill Elliott
- Also:
PORT OP HELL
with Ed. O'Brien

VICTORIA
ISo.
WICHITA
with Joel MeCrea
- Also:
THE WARRIOR
with Errol Flynn

f ) j

ADDED STARTER The San
Francisco Giants really started
giving the opponents the Willies
when McCovey, above, was call called
ed called from Phoenix to go with Mays,
Kirkland.
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 325 official at bats)
National League
G AB
122 498
117 371
125 524
122 490
120 481
123 464
123 461
121 455
112 384
121 464
R H
Pet.
Aaron, Mil.
Cun., St. L.
Pinson, Cin.
Cepeda, S.P.
Temple, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
Robinson, Cin
White, St. L.
Logan, Mil.
Mays, S.F.
94 181
50 128
110 175
78 157
87 154
69 148
.363
.345
.334
.320
.320
.310
91 147 .319
67 141 .310
50 119 .310
95 141 .304
American League
Kuenn', Det.
Wood., Bal.
Kaline, Det.
Runnels, Bos.
Fox, Chi.
Tuttle, K.C.
Power, Cle.
Minoso, Cle.
Lopez, NY.
Cerv, K.C.
110 438
114 361
107 408
118 '452
124 505
117 433
120 488
121 464
119 443
95 343
78 157
54 117
.358
.321
73 131 .321
75 143 .316
68 159
70 132 .305
89 147 .301
76 138 .297
64 129 .289
4? 99 .289
Runs Batted Th
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
Lopez, Yankees
95
90
89
81
79
79
Home Runs
National League
Bants, 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
LEADING
PITCHERS

(Based on 14 or more decisions)
National League W L Pet.
Face, Pirates 16 0 1.000
Antonelli, Giants 17 7 .708
Law, Pirates 14 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, Oriolei 13 6 .684
Wynn, White Sox 16 8 .667
Lary, Tigers 16 8 .667
Maas, Yankees 12 6 .667

TODAY -ENCANTO -25-15
WAHOO! $115.00
Dirk Bogarde in
" S I M B A
David Farrar In
"LOST"
RIO
0.S5 0.20
IMITATION OF
LIKE
- Also:
VOICE IN THE
MIRROR

v Si-Mim m"? jiiiiu 'Trinin T"""""fii ""!i "' mnTTilt"" nui i o....n

SQUEAKER Lunatico, completely covered by Altagracia (4) in this picture, scores by a distended
nostril in Sunday's third race. Tanarik, going against the rail, finishes third. The weak-hearted Lunati Lunatico
co Lunatico was quitting badly in the stretch but barely made it when Baeza virtually "carried" the colt
across the finish.

US Enters 406 In 27 Sports
Of 59 Pan-American Games

Balboa Pool
0
Amidst the hammering, sawing,
pounding, lumber falling anu
Whistle blowing a swimming ;
meet was held at me isaioua
swimming pool Friday morning.
Boys and girls from 6 to 16 are
keeping in shape for the swim swimming
ming swimming meet to be held at the Co Coco
co Coco Sclo swimming pool on Sept.
7. Another meet will be held at
Balboa next Friday, Aug. 26,. for
you swimmers to see how your
practicing is paying off.
Swimmers may enter four
events' in their own age group group-age
age group-age as of Sept. 7 will determine
which age group swimmer should
enter.
This meet is open to any sim simmer
mer simmer who has his or her green
swimming ,pool identifica identification
tion identification card. Ribbons will be award awarded
ed awarded to the first three winners in
each age group. Winners will be
determined by points earned in
the two meets.
If you missed the first meet
come on out anyway next Fri Friday.
day. Friday. All swimmers are welcome
to join the fun. Candy Tiars will
be given to all who participate in
the meet.
Following is a list of the swim swimmers
mers swimmers who came out on top in the
first of the two meets:
6 Year Old Girls Sheila Chi Chi-solm,
solm, Chi-solm, 5 Points.
7 and 8 Year Old Boys, Bruce
McElhenny, 20 points, Ricky Line Line-back,
back, Line-back, 3 Points
7 and 8 Year Old Girls, Gwen
Doyle, 20 Points, Maritza Rich Richards
ards Richards 12 Points
9 and 10 Year Old Boys Dun Duncan
can Duncan Summerford, 20 Points, Jody
Summerford. 14 Points, Jerry
Brennan 5 Points.

Tough Job Taking Away
Pro's Job In NFL But
Rookies Give It A Try

By JOE SARGIS
It's tough taking away an "old
pro's" job in the National Foot
ball League, but three rookies rookies-Nick
Nick rookies-Nick Pietrosante, George Dixon
and John Aveni gave a a try
during the week end.
While Mhey didn't exactly chase
the veterans off the field, the
three figured prominently in their
team's exhibition victories.
Pietrosante, a rugged fullback
from Notre Dame, picked up 57
yards in the seven cracks at the
Cleveland line to lead the Detroit
Lions to a 9-3 victory over the
Browns; Dixon, a scatback from
(he University of Bridgeport, con contributed
tributed contributed a key 97-yard kickoff re
turn that helped the Green Bay
Packers scuttle the San Francisco
Forty Niners, 24-17, and Aveni, a
hie end from Indiana, booted a
31 vard field goal as the Chicago
Bears beat tne rauoeii re regies,
gies, regies, 24-21.
Colti Rip 6lant
In other garnies, he Baltimore
Colti ripped the New York Gi-nts
SE: TODAY !S
I A Great gpahlsh Picture!
' Miguel ACeres Mejia In
1"A Los Cuatro Vienros'
1
I
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIOHTI
$1.10 per CAR!
LEX PARKER
I
Patricia. MEDINA In
JEWEL in MlSSISSIPPrjj

Swim Meet
"
9 and 10 Year-Old Girls Jane
Wilson, 20 Points, Mary Thomp-

son, 14 i'oints, Katy uioDons,
paints.
11 and 12 Year Old Boys, Roark
Summerford, 20 points, Duke Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, 8 pointy, Andy Jacobson, 7
points, Stewart Brown, points.
11 and 12 Year Old Girls Vi Vivian
vian Vivian Kosan, 18 points, Pat Bash Bash-am,
am, Bash-am, 16 points, Claudia Doyle, 7
points.
13 and 14 Year Old Bovs
Garth Feeney, 15 Points; Ted Al Al-hritton,
hritton, Al-hritton, 8 Points; Paul Chisolm 6
Points.
13 and 14 Yar Old Girls Mag Maggie
gie Maggie Mahoney, 20 Points, Jane
Holgerson, 12 Points.
15 and 16 Year Old Boys None
15 and 16 Year Old Girls
Danielle Harned, 15 Points.
Remember the meet is to any
swimmers between 6 and 16 who
has a green swimming pool iden identification
tification identification card. Everyone is wel welcome.
come. welcome. Points are earned for placing
first (5 points), second'(3 points)
and third (one point), in each
fevent entered. These points are
then totaled and the winners in
each age group are then ranked
first, second or third. So join the
swimmers this Friday and see
how you can swim the crawl,
back-stroke, breast stroke, butter butterfly
fly butterfly and an individual medley.
COMMODITY PRICES FALL
WASHINGTON (UPI) Whole Wholesale
sale Wholesale commodity prices fell one one-'enth
'enth one-'enth of one per cent to 119.1 dur during
ing during the week ended Aug. 15, ac according
cording according to the Offip of Business
Economics. The index is based on
an average of 100 for the 1947-49
period.
28 3, before a crowd of 55.000 in
the Cotton Bowl Friday night, the
Washington Redskins clipped the
Los Angeles Rams, 23-21, before
85,888 fans in the Los Angeles
Coliseum, and the Chicago Cards
handed the Pittsburgh Steelers a
21-10 beating before 15,000 at Aus
tin, Tex.
Detroit's John Henry Johnson
climaxed a 65 yard first period
drive with a nine-yard scamper
around left end and Jerry Perry
booted a fourth period field goal
that sent the Browns down to
their second straight exhibition
defeat at Akron, Ohio.
The Packers displayed a strong
attack and a good defense in
beating the Forty Niners before
a crowd of 18,916 at San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Sunday afternoon. They
scored early and late and then
held off a last minute San Fran
eisco drive to gain their first
victory in two games.
Unitas Tosssj 3 TD Patsas
Aveni's field goal gave the
Bears (20) a 17 0 lead in the
third period and they added an another
other another goal in the final period just
before Norm Van Brocklin of the
Eagles exploded for three TD
passes in a game at Lynn, Mass.
Johnny Unitas, wl o worked so
effectively against the Giants in
the NFL title game last Decern
bcr, proved it was no fluke as
he threw three scoring passes for
Baltimore s second straight vie
tory.
Eddie LeRaron, the smallest
player in the NFL, and Johnny
Olszewski combined their talents
to give the Redskins a 1-1 mark
in exhibition play. The 'Skins
took the lead in the second peri
od and never trailed.
King Hill's long ran- passing
and snappy running plus the daz
zling pass-hatching of John Crow
were more than the Steelers (11)
could handle. King threw two
scoring passes to Crow and tal
lied a third TD himself to give
Uie Card a 3 0 record.

By LEO H. PETERSEN
CHICAGO (UPI) The United
States, trying to make amends
for some of its recent interna international
tional international showings, marsmalled its
athletic prowess today for the
Pan American Games.
With a total of 406 athletes en entered
tered entered in all of the 27 sports on

the program, the U.S. was a top
heavy choice to win the unolti
cial team title from her sister
American countries and regain
some of the prestige lost in the
last Olympic games and the
world's basketball championships.
A total of 24 North and South
American nations entered nearly
2,200 athletes in the games open opening
ing opening Thursday, making it the larg largest
est largest sports event ever held in Me
U.S. In the 1932 Olympic Games
at Los Angeles only 1,500 ath
letes took part, i
Yanks Enter All Events
The U.S. dominated the entry
list for this third renewal of the
America's sports festival, nam naming
ing naming a total of 323 men and 83
women to compete. The U.S.
will be the only nation represent represented
ed represented in every s,port on the agenda
for the games.
Mexico was second with 191
men and 34 women and Brazil
third with 184 men and 40 wom women.
en. women. The U.S. was an easy winner
of the unofficial team title in the
second Pan American games held
in Mexico in 1955 and figured to to-score
score to-score even a more lop-sided vic victory
tory victory this time.
Eager To Dominate Basketball
Especially, the U.S. was eager
to dominate the basketball com competition
petition competition to make up for its sorry
showing in the world champion champion-simps
simps champion-simps at Santiago, Chile, last Jan January
uary January when it was walloped by
Brazil and Kussia.
The 14 players on the U.S. bas basketball
ketball basketball squad this year include
most of last year's outstanding
college, service and AAU stars.
The team is coached by Fred
Schaus of West Virginia,
Dr. Milton Eisenhower will
pinch-hit for his brothe r, the
President, and officially open the
games on Thursday in colorful
ceremonies at Soldier Field. Com
petition in 10 of the 27 sports on
Hie program gets underway on
Friday and will run through La Labor
bor Labor Day, Sept. 7.
Pascual Perez
To Defend Title
Against Yacita
TOKYO, Aug. 25 (UPI)-World
flyweight champion Pascual Perez
and N.B.A. top ranking contender
Sadao Yaoita of Japan signed
contract today for a 15-round ti
tle match in Tokyo on Sept. 28
Inking the contract also were
Lazaro Koci, Perez's man a g e r,
Shiniehi Nakamura, Yaoita s man
ager, and Japanese promoter Ta
kashi Tsukahara.
Koci told United Press' Interna
tional that a return match will be
held within 90 days in Los An
geles witlh George Parnassus as
promoter in the event Yaoita
eabts Perez.
Koci also said he was sending a
signed contract today to Thailand
promoter Thong Thos for Perez
to meet N.B.A. second ranking
contender Pone Kingpetch in a
title fight in Bangkok if Perez re retains
tains retains his crown against Yaoita.
Itloore-Dureile
Fight Thursday
On C.F.N.-TV
The Arehle Mooro-Yvon Durel Durel-)e
)e Durel-)e championship fight will be te telecast
lecast telecast over CFN Thursday, Aug.
27 at 10 p.m., kittead of the
Fight of the Week orlgl n a 1 1 y
scheduled for presentation.

National Leajrue
TEAMS
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh -Cincinnati
Chicago
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W L Pet. GB
71 S3 .573 -it
51 .543 3Vj
7 57 .540 4
5 41 .5U 7
tl
5?
44
44
.48 10V2
.480 llVt
57 70 .44? 15Vt
52 74 .413 20
Today's Games 4
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (N)
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (N)
Chicago at Cincinnati (N)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)
Yesterday's Results
(Night Came)
San Francisco 00C 000 0000 12 0
Pittsburgh 01.2 110 lOx 6 13 1
S. Jones. (1612), McCorm i c k,
Fisher, Byerly and Landrith.
Friend (7-15) and Burgess.
(Night Gamt)
Los Angeles 430 000 0018 9 2
Philadelphia 000 100 1002 4 0,
Koufax (7-4) and Roseboro.
Keegan (0-1), Phillips, Meyer,
Semproch and Thomas.
(Hight Gimt)
Lnicago 101 000 0103 7 0
Milwaukee 000 000 0000 6 1
Anderson (11-8) and Neeman.
Burdette (17-13), McMahon and
Crandall.
Only games scheduled.
o

KOBBE KEGLING KORNER
MIXED LEAGUE
Teams Won Lost
Sevens 22 14
Quints 21 15
Doggonerg 21 15
Jesters 20V4 15M
Tankers 19Mi 16V4
Ichibans "18 18
Fours 16 20
Shud Havs 15 21V4
We've Had It 14 22
Holy Rollers 13W 22W
SEVENS 3 ICHIBANS 1

With the Quints losing four, the
Sevens took over first place at the
Kobbe Kegling Korners, when they
won a 3 to 1 victory of the Iclr Iclr-bans
bans Iclr-bans Although the Sevens took 3
they were way off their game, but
fortunately for the Sevens, the
Ichibans were way below their
standard.
Only one 500 handicap series
was registered in the whole match
when Bill Burke tossed a 555 han
dicap set for the Sevens. Bill had
the high game of the league night,
a 210 but he came up with a very
low game to keep him out of the
500 scratch bracket. Jinny Hass-
ler of the Ichibans, had the best
scratch and handicap set for her
team, a 485 handicap.
JESTERS 4 QUINTS 0
The Jesters were not jesting
when they took on the league
pacesetters, and smacked them
for all four points. The opening
round was close, with only 11 pins
separating the two squads, the
next game was more decisive
with 39 maples making the sepa
ration, and the Jesters applied the
final blow with a 43 pin margin
The Crawfords, Jim and Mar
tha, with Jim Olinger proved to
be the most non-foojing Jesters
with 537, 500 and 522 handicap se series.
ries. series. For the dumped Quints, the
Thomases, Dee and Tom took the
toppling honors with 517 and 519,
both handicap.
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 7:50
AIR CONDITIONED
it Kathleen Crowley
Lawrence Tlerney
"FEMALE JUNGLE"
Added: CARTOON I
Wed. "7th Voyage of Sinbad'
IMarrarita 7:0(1
IGATUN
"THE QUIET
MAN"

MURDER BY
CONTRACT

IWed. "Murder by

Thurs. "The Foxi
lest Girl In Paris'

Contract"
PARAISO 7:00
Santa
'THE DEFIANT
ONES"

'The HOLLIDAY
BRAND"

MATINEES
BALBOA 2:00
ICOCO
"7 BRIDES FOR
7 BROTHERS"
"THE
AND

American Leagne

TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
New York
Baltimore
Detroit
Kansas City
Boston
Washington
W L ,'cf. Gl
74 4 .407
73 51 .58 t :
2 M .496 13Vfe
M 41 .492 14
1 44 .48$ 14Vfe
58 U .448 17
57 47 .440 IS
50 74 .403 25
Today's Games
New York at Cleveland (N)
Washington at Detroit (N)
Boston at Chicago (N)
Baltimore at Kansas City (N)
Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 002 602 000-11 19 1 T.
Detroit 000 000 000 (i 5 0','.
Wilhelm (13-8), Fischer and Trfc
andos.
Mossi (11-8), Narleski, S;ump!,"
Sisler, Burnside and Berberet.
New York
Chicago
001 001 0002 6 3
011 010 lOx 4 9 1
Larsen (6-7), Blaylock, Tirleyj-'
Grba and Berra.
T
Moore (3-6), Lown and Lollar.
Only games scheduled.
DOGGONE RS 3 SHUD HAVS 1 ...
With Gene Odom and Luther
Miller on the beam with 510 and
560 hajidican sets, the Doggoneri,
put themselves into the race, be-'
ing tied for second with only on,
point out of first. Thft, Doggonerj
after dropping the first game,
came up with a banner wa.ing
game, and then clinched the
match by winning the finale by'
22 sticks. The Shud Havs just did
not have "it" and the best of the
lot was Cbnley Cain with 501,
handicap.
HOLY ROLLERS 2Vi
TANKERS IV
In a dipsy doodle of a match"'
where some performances were
top notch, and some of which'
were rather dismal. Nancy John Johnson
son Johnson practically sewed up some of
the loot to be distributed at the'
end of the season.
Nancy of the Holy Boilers, got
herself a 210 singleton, a 535 535-scratch
scratch 535-scratch series and a 625 handicap
set. Her anchor man, Chaplain
Louis Karry snapped his losing
streak with a 513 scratch and 573
handicap, with Odie O'Donnel con-"
tributing a 507 handicap to the!'
Holy Rollers cause.
For the Tankers, Emily Conk-
lin with 515 and Donn Covairf
with 520, helped the Tankers in!"
tieing the last game and winning;;
the opener.
WE'VE HAD IT 3 FOURS 1
The We've Had it, kept out of""
the cellar by taking the odd pointy,
The race for the cellar is just as''
hot as it is for first place. Onfl'
point separates the first three -teams,
and one point is the differf
ence between the bottom three
teams.
For We've Had It, it was Bob
Mathias with 530 and Dottie Flesh-"
man with 500, both handicap. For1
the Fours, Bill Bond just missed""
500 scratch by a few sticks, but"
made it in the handicap bracket'
with 530.
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air Conditioned
"COP JIATER"
Wed. "The Last Hurrah"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Gregory Peck
"MAN wlth MILLION"
Wednesday!
"Showdown At Boothill"
00"
IGAMBOA 7:00
Around The
World in 80
Days
Wed. "The Lady-
killers"
Crni 7:001
Camp Blerd 7:00
"The Unholy
Four" A "Little
Bir Horn"
TOMORROW
SOLO
-O t:3)
ING I
iJ
Margarita, 1:30
KING
"THE LONE
HAND"



Tuesday; august u, ms

TEE PAKAMA AMERICAN
AN INBEPtNDENT DAILY MWSPAFEK
PAG I SIVI.If
Albrook Clinches Share Of PAF Basketball Championship
Gold Cup Boatings Top Testify Whip

New York Loses Return
Johansson-Patterson Bout
GOTEBORG, Sweden (UPI) I ence room here at the swanky
New York City Sunday officially Park Avenue Hotel and made a

ATTENTION AUTOMOBILE OWNERS
Navy 77-57

..mi jJX?'' ryT"'

NOT FOR THE FAMILY But plenty of families turn out for this spectacle as speedboats
kick up huge rooster tails on Seattle's Lake Washington in the fabled Gold Cup. Nearly
500,000 turn out for what has been called the world's largest outdoor spectator sport event

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Saigeant

Sandino Hernandez topped the
list of suspensions over llie week week-Mid
Mid week-Mid with a 12-meet penalty for
crowding Last Moment in the
homestretch with Pops in Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's second race.
jose Talavera got six meets for
crossing Ciria and Jabalina three
furlongs out with Frijolito in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's fifth race.
Franco Justiniani got four meets
for crowding Tatin with Gavilan
at start of Saturday's tenth race.
Talavera got an additional two
meets for being disrespectful to
itarter Pedro Ortiz Orsini before
Saturday's third race.
Bathina, Ta bad trailer from
tart to finish In Saturday's sev seventh
enth seventh race, got eight meets for her
poor performance.
Baranoa and Garafion got two
weeks each for finishing lame aft after
er after their respective races.
Meteor Lady was set down two
nveett for being extremely frac fractious
tious fractious at the starting post and re refusing
fusing refusing to enter the starting gate
hl Sunday's eleventh race. Me Meteor
teor Meteor Ledy had to be scratched.
frilly ieven Wse's were entered
tot the $4,000 added one mile and
one-quarter Diplomatic Corps
Classic which will be run on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Sept 13.
Those nominated Included Qui Qui-dico,
dico, Qui-dico, Mi Deseo, Buen Mozo II. Pre Pretrial,
trial, Pretrial, His Majesty, El Tunchi and
Diocese. All will carry 122 pounds

except Diocese, which will tote

124.
His Majesty and Mi Deseo.
trained by Jose Reyes Olguin, will
race in an entry. The Luis H.
Farrugia-trained El Tunchi and
v Diocese will form another entry.
oOo
Betting fell below average over
fie weekend when only -$118,845
re pushed through the mutuels
wMows. O" Saturday, $53,382

were wagered while the fans bet
$65,263 on Sunday.

oOo
Hernani Mora, who voluntarily
took a two-week layotf to rest, is
expected to be back in action this
weekend. The steady-armed veter veteran
an veteran has been working nit horses
regularly" during his layoff.

oOo
The Stud Quiteno, owned by
brothers Ramon and Ernesto Na Navarro
varro Navarro D., recently acquired the
classy four-year-old Argentine colt
Monzon which is now competing
at the San Felipe racetrack in Li Lima;
ma; Lima; Peru,
oOo
Track manager Pablo Aroseme Aroseme-na
na Aroseme-na Thayer's trip to Chile and Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina to buy new horses for the
local track has been definitely set
for September.'
Thayer will buy groups of older
horses that have been raced and
green two-year-olds. The horses
will be auctioned at 'he President
Remon racetrack during the latter
part of September.
oOo
Panama's weight-for-age scale
has a glaring error that should
beiorretted as soon as possible.
Why should a five-year-old U.S. U.S.-bred
bred U.S.-bred or European thoroughbred
carry two pounds more than a
six-year-old South American
racer?
The scale is quite fair when It
differentiates among younger hors horses
es horses because of the six-month dif difference
ference difference between the breeding sea

sons in the Northern Hemisphere

and South America. But all horses
five-years-old and older should
carry equal weights in any weight-for-age
event.
This error becomes flagrant
when one notes, for example, that
Diocese must give two pounds to
track champion Quidico, Mi Deseo
and Pretoria! (all five-year-olds
like Diocese) and even to six-year-old
B,uen Mozo II.

By SSgt DICK SHAFFER
The Albrook "Flyers" whacked
the Navy "All-Stars' on their
home hardwood last night by
a 77-57' score lo chncn at least a
shar, of the PAF case title. The
g was played before the larg largest
est largest "-owqs seen in local cage cir circles
cles circles this season.
With the huge gathering literal literally
ly literally hanging from the rafters, the
"Flyers" jumped out to an early
10-1 lead before the "Blue jack jackets"
ets" jackets" could gather their wit ibout
ihem, then increased the .ant .ant-age
age .ant-age to 23-11 by the end of th.- first
quarter.
Forward Bob Self was the big
gun early in the contest, potting
9 markers with an uncanny jump
shot from outside He was aided
by "Bullet" Bill Agan and Lloyd
Hopwood with six each. Sensation Sensational
al Sensational rebounding by Lon Stephenson
aided the "Flyer" cause immensely.

Bv WM. TAYLOR McKEOWN

The "r ivers attacK sioweu

SEATTLE (NEA) Give a de- somewhat in the second period as
signer His challenge: Make a j the Navy cagers drew closer, trail trail-boat
boat trail-boat as big as necessary to hold ing 35-26 at halftime The Navy
a power piant packing the push j attack was paced by Bernie Dev Dev-of
of Dev-of as many "horses" as can pos-sers who dunked home 9 markers,
sibly be crannred in. land the hustling play of Walt Bell
The boat must average at least and Francis Marschka. Lloyd Hop Hop-95
95 Hop-95 miles an hour ami nail er 1 wood contributed live points to

to at least

lost the return Ingemar Johans

son-Flovd Patterson heavyweight
title fight.
j After seven hours of eonlcr
ences, presided over by Jac.;
j Dempsey, it was announced that1
when arrangements for the re-1
match are completed it will be
held "probably in November and

not in New York."

The first Johansson Patterson
bout was held at New York's
Yankee Stadium, June 26, when
Johansson of Sweden won the ti
tie on a third-round knockout.

phone call to "a certain Ameri American
can American city" to find out about guar
antees.
He refused to identify tihe city
as Los Angeles.
When Sunday's conference was
concluded, champion Johansson
and ex-champion Dempsey issued
a joint communique. It said that
a nearly complete accord had
been reached. It red:

be able to accelerate

loll in the straightaway s. It w.ll
have to take corners at high
sneed while flashing around
three-mile oval course. It must
stick together and run wif'e open
without refueling for 30 miles.
Kind a driver who can control
this leaping, pounding 30 foot
inonsier over a 90-m e course a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the hottest drivers in A A-hirrica,
hirrica, A-hirrica, and you may have the
makings af a Gold Cup winner.

Fortunately for the sport, boat boating
ing boating is usually a family affair. But
for the last three years in this

measure-trial .ir camlal ol me

i lie Albrook elfort. and was a
mainstay for the 'Flyers" in the
rebounding department.
The third and fourth periods of

play were unexciting compared
with some of the PAF cage tilts
played this season as both teams
missed easy shots, and the game
turned into a foul-shooting contest.
Melt Wilt and his replacement,
John Hobbie both fouled out for
Navy.
Outstanding feature of the final
frame was the devasting shooting
of Forward Bernie Devers of the
Navy, wno tried valiantly to get
his sauad back in the contest.

And there had been some New
York hopes that the return

match, tentatively scheduled

Yankee Stadium on Sept 22,
would be held there even if de
layed and despite the fact that
the New York State Athletic Com
mission had suspended the pro promoter's
moter's promoter's license of Rosensohn En
terprises. Inc.
Shifting the bout to November
indicated it would be held at Los
Angeles, if reported guarantees,
originally offered by a Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles group, would hold until No November.
vember. November. Irving B. B. Kahn, New York
theater TV tycoon and board
chairman of Kosensohn Enter Enterprises,
prises, Enterprises, came out of the confer-

"We have had a friendly and
profitable discussion which has
cleared up most of the misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding between us.
"We have made excellent prog

forj rcss towards a return bout but
22, 1 there are some points on which

we must have additional informa information.
tion. information. "We will hold another meeting
at 10 aim. 4 a.m. e.d.t.) tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, after which we hope we
will be able to make a definite
statement about our plans."
Vincent Velella, New York pol politician
itician politician and new president of the
Rosensohn Corporation, said, "1
will be the promoter of the fight."
Velella, who owns two-thirds of
stock in the corporation, recently
replaced Bill Rosensohn as presi president.
dent. president. Rosensohn now owns only
one-third the stock.

Your THOMPSON replacement
parts jobber is pledged to this
policy:
To supply car owners and repair repairmen
men repairmen only those parts that meet or
xceed original equipment standards
r quality, safetv and service.
DO NOT ACCEPT CHEAP,
INFERIOR SUBSTITUTES
for your own safetv and satisfartin"
patronize your Thompson jobber."

Read Our Classifieds

Pacific Northwest", nearly 500,000! Ievers hit 16 of his 29 point total

hyuroiiiaiii' 'an.s n.'ive tinned out
to anchor thousands of boats a a-loiiH
loiiH a-loiiH the course and crowd the
surrounding hills right down to
and sometimes wading into Lake
Washington.
They've turned the Gold Cup
race for unlimited hydroplanes
into what has been called the
world's largest spectator event.
Though other powerboat con contests
tests contests in this class take place a a-cross
cross a-cross the country, the Gold Cup
is considered the Kentucky Der Derby
by Derby of speedboat racing, the wa water
ter water equivalent of the Indianapolis
Motor Speedway for testing the
ultimate in equipment.

n the final period.

Lloyd Hopwood, Albrook's high
scorer with 24 markers, banged
home nine final quarter points.
Sub Forward George May contri contributed
buted contributed six for Albrook.
The "Flyers" injured team
captain, Jerry Patrie, recently re released
leased released from Gorgas Hospital, was
one of the many fans on hand,
and was probably one of the loud loudest
est loudest vocal supporters the Albrook Albrook-ites
ites Albrook-ites had.
The. Albrook "Jr. Flyers" charg charged
ed charged from behind in the final period
of play to put down the Navy's
"Jr. All-Stars" by a 42-35 icore in
an overtime tilt.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Jet nower as driven emft The young "Flyers" trailed 28-

faster n a s raicht line but ,t i 21 going into the final frame, but

rallied behind the uncanny firing
of Center James Hagey and Guard
Louie Marcola to pull the "chest "chestnuts
nuts "chestnuts out of the fire." Hagey led
the Albrookites with 12, while
Marcola contributed 11 markers.

. If he daily, every hour, on the
jfhour, suspensions continue, the
Boxing Commission must inevita
; bly reach a point where there'll be
Nobody left to suspend but them-
lelves. . .Please, no applause.
rather a misnomer since it con-
Iti vulgar.
The term boxing commission Is

Botes majority or unanimous ac action.
tion. action. Actually, the chairman, by
tradition, and practice, is virtually
the commission. There've been
very few instances, from William
IuIdoon, all down the line, where
lesser members dissented.
Muldoon is' used merely as a
Itarting point. Big Jim Farley
wrote the scripts and the pompous
ld ham fat (he once toured in
"Sparactus," a muscle-flexing role
which gratified his Narcissism) re re-eiyd
eiyd re-eiyd the lines.
It was during Big Jim's day that
u'ft began to nuestion the value of
fcoxing commissions. As political
h t .itees, fealty to the pany is a
major consideration. On the whole,
Big Jim served the sport well, yet
it was one of his political gampits
that cost New York the rich Tun
gev-Dempsey fights.
The present incumbent, den.
HHvin Krulewitdh, typically illus
trates the pattern when lie got a

Rmibhcan Governor. He was

loved in to replace the a hie Ju

lius Helfand, who had worked the

ooosite side of the street ine

General admitted an almost total
innranre of the operation, and

then ouickly proceeded lo prove it
'rom all accounts, the General i:

an estimable citizen, with a stirring

War record. Unfortunately 'these
Virtues butter few parsnips and
HO. caufliflowers. If it's possible to
make the rowdy old racket look
oven worse tlhan It is, the General
ucceeded bv his shockingly loose
handling of the Johansson Patter Patter-ten
ten Patter-ten championship,
'Kven with due allowances for the
General's civic-minded determina determination
tion determination to keep the fight here at any
ttort, much of the negligence re-

has not yet been harnessed for
the bursts of speed, skid turns
and maneuvering of racing com competition.
petition. competition. At present Allison and
rtolls Royce aircralt engines k'ck
out the horsepower, up to 3,000,
that push these water craft as
high as 180 miles per hour.
Traveling at speeds faster than
it takes the average plane to get
off the around, the "three-pointers"
scream past the crowd with
only the nos oi their two sponson
floats and propeller touching the

wter. I
The trick is to keep it that way.
Any sude'en roughness ol the wvj
ter, and weakness of boat slruc-
tore or mistake on the part ofj
the driver, will put the boat into!
the iir in a disastrous flip.
When the driver squeezes into
he sneer I se-it or o le ol these
juggernauts, he does not dare
strap b mielf ir a sja i" si the jolt jolting
ing jolting ride. He mcy need to be sud

denly thrown e'ear, two-time
mains inexcusable. The matters he Gold Cup winner Bill Muncey
is now investigating, following! did las' vcar when his rudder
prior disclosures by the DA's office! iammed. his boat was destroyer1,

McNabb led Navy with 10 coun counters.
ters. counters. The score at the end of the
contest was 34-34, with the "Fly "Flyers"
ers" "Flyers" outrunning their very tired
opponents in the overtime ses session.
sion. session. Albrook trailed at the half

are basic, and should have engag

ed his attention weeks before the
fight took place.

COSTS THE STATE MONEY.

Monopolists may be wicked souls
but at least they rendered more
than lip service to commission
rules, one of which compels a sa satisfactory
tisfactory satisfactory financial accounting
within 48 hours after a fight. Mo Monopolists
nopolists Monopolists always paid off on time,
too. Patterson and Johansson
haven't got all the dough yet.

and with the promotion six weeks Thriftway
gone, the fiscal picture is only;

now beginning to take form.

a "'I he had to hr the water al
100 miles per hour. j
This year surprises but no ar ar-cidents
cidents ar-cidents marked a day of unparal-1
le'ed rjn'in. f Pe ii boats 'o.
pass the qualifying trials, Mus
Wahoo driver, bv Mira Slovak,
showed the fastest speeds before'
he" ennine gave o'lt.
Slovak, a Czech aircraft pilot
v'o esraic'i "i "ow o Ame-i-j
ca, set an early dazzling pace. In I
i,... ,- Or'- "it's Miss I'.S.' J

20-18.
Box Score Albrook "Flyers"
G Agan 16
F May 6
F Stephenson 13
C Hopwood 24
F Self 12
G West 6
Navy "All-Stars"
F Devers 29
C Wilt 6
F Bell 9
G Maschk 3
G Tompkins 6
F Hobbie 2
F Henke 2
57

Halftime score: Albrook 35-26.
Officials: Chance and Hilzinger.

GUN-CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL

l:ght and falling wale,

10 ueieai Ingneai hope.

One of the peculiar aspects

the promotion was the rejection ol

$450,000 for closed TV in favor of
$300,000 this apparently at the in
sistance of Cus D'Amato, Patter
son's manager. The $150,000 dis
parity at 5 percent robbed the state
of $7500 in taxes.
Being an administrative body,
the commission has no jurisdiction
in purely business transactions.
There were, however, other phases
of the curious proposition which
called for action. Johansson's split
was 20 percent; thus he lost $30,
000, and it's a commission respon
sibiiily to protect a fighter's purse.
There's a rule against a manager
participating as a producer, yet it
was publicly stated the TV rights
were assigned by Patterson's En Enterprises."
terprises." Enterprises." And if that isnVSign isnVSign-or
or isnVSign-or Fliplid and his China doll, who
is it? Not Mickey Rooney Jr.?
that's for sure.

Lake Mead's Maverick and the

!iO'-"e. own -vinner, Miss railing
threatened. conspired

. ol crisiooai uun Liiio s k e t

Then, after Thriftway had won snoolers on August 19, norma,
'hp cpfcere-' '!" 'c- the fin," j om positions otmg aoandoneu ...
of heat and apparently the race, aiiavor ot relative uryness undei

r-oi"-' 'o t Toif tie' me sheiteis, pust one nd po.,.
showed that Bill S'ead, driving two targets being shot from unuei
V t Wanio"-r's Maverick, had:,ne lei- aanu k..eu, poms inm,
posted the fastest time. 'four and live trom under the
fy, c,,r, h fi-illv been t scoring structure, anu posts s ..
wrested from Seattle. It will be and seven lrom the rignl hano
hrM r.., "TVpjri('s !,, ''ers .sanctuari, oul nuinoer tight su,.
Lake Mead, near Las Vegas, out in the weather.

It may be inland waters, but
America's afloat there, too.

DOES THIS GUY SCARE
'EM?
The General appears to be as
overawed by the sawdust Caesar
as his counterparts around the
country. Any kind of bum D'Amati
picks to help build up a middle
weight named Jose Torres, the Ger
eral submissively verifies as a pro

per opponent.
And so far as we know, the
General has never asked the haloed
one to explain the 10 percent
muscle ob he attempted on Johans
son in the form of an "Americar
manager." The Swede has testif testified
ied testified he had to agree to the
squeeze or forfeit the chance to
fight the pampered Peek-A-Boo.
Earlier in the year D'Amato had
put one of his own men in Brian
London's corner, so he was mere merely
ly merely doing what comes naturally.
When Frankie Carbo does this sort
of thing, the cops come a-running.
In fact, one of Frankie's boys is
now doing (ime for muscling in on
the Saxton Basilio fight for $10,000
it's to protect his fighter against
he dark forces ofevil. .And darn
d if the General, and guys lik'
'iim, don't go along with the gar
...Anyone for a fourth big league.'

No mre missing happened jn
post eight than anywncre else,
pointing out mat oei, m a ma
ry there is no handicp.

Art Sutton wojnd up on lop
but only with a, lor him, measi)
a. Joe Kueter ma,.e oui lor 1.
and Nooby" Keller and F. Choi
lar eked out 18 each.
All agreed Ihe right-hand swim
for the seconu Oii. o, a cioiiok
from under the scorer's shed was
ihe tougncsi shot piescjiieo, on
the score sheet testifies that a
real challenge produces real e. e.-forts.
forts. e.-forts. More skeet, and, light ami
weather favoring, trap will be of offered
fered offered to the "fancy" on Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Aug. 26.
The National Brewery 16-yard,
0 bird trap shoot features the
liinday morning, Sept. S, efforts.

CLfua (jftacad
THE AIR-CONDITIONED

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be comfortable anytime
in the humid tropic heat
Use AGUA GLACIAL regularly
Its agreeable scent will
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Large Bottle 60tf

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tender momenti,
fht excitement of
a trip, rhe fun
of parties

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5



' i

PACB EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSFAFD.
y TUESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1951
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rARMAClA LUX 1(4 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fee do la Oua Ave. No 41 FOTO DOMV Jntte Aroeeaiena Ave and 33 St FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DEB JIS 5 Street No S3 a FARMACIA EL BATHRRO Parqua Lefevre 7 Street a FARMACIA "SAS" Vr Purrai 111 a NOVEDADEs' ATHIS
Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branch at Minimal Super Market en Via Erpena COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerre re No. 14221 Tel 432.

I'1

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Resorts

Foster! cottaees. n Snt
CUri Retoiiible rsrei Phone
Balboa 1866
Baldwin's furnished apartment!
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302
PHILLIP Ocaamide Cottaaes
Santa C.ara R 4a P '-.am.
.am. '-.am. M877 Cristobal S-1673.
FOR RENT: Four bedroom
house living-dining room, hall,
three services, maid s room, gar gar-,qe
,qe gar-,qe tor three cars Altamtra
Tel 3-1645, Mrs. Goniales
Rooms
FOR RENT: Beit located clean
furnished room Cooking facili-
i e i Ecellent neighborhood
43rd Street No 13
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C Z
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Dressing Room
At Balboa Pool
Being Remodeled
MEN PLEASE NOTE
Please pardon our looks but
we're being remodeled
Work is now going on to nave
the new look at the Balboa swim swimming
ming swimming pool. The men will have a
new shower and dressing room
and the pool personnel a new of officii.
ficii. officii. So for the next few weeks weeks-please
please weeks-please bear with us. The build buildings
ings buildings mav be coming down but
the water is still in the pool.
The pool will remain open dur during
ing during all i he destruction and con construction
struction construction for your recreational
swimming. So men please note
When you come to the Balboa
swimm'ing pool come already
dressed for swimming your
dressing room has blown it's top.
Ladies your dressiia room is
still in one piece so you're O.K.
. Don't let a little construction
Work keep you away Come on
)ul swim and be a floating "side "sidewalk
walk "sidewalk superintendent".
Fishing Tourney
Awards Party
Set For Sept. 11
The awards for the seventh in international
ternational international Marlin and Sailfish
Tournament will be awarded at a
corkta'l partv to be held on Kri Kri-dav,
dav, Kri-dav, Sept. 11 from 6 9 p.m. There
are 37 prizes for the fishermen
Any one who participated in the
tournament may attend the party
with wife or husband.
Tickets for the affair (at $1 per
person) are available at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Yacht ("hi!;, or a' the office
Of Mrs. Audrey E. Kline in the
Panama insurance Co. building.
For further information, public
relations director Audrrv K. Kline
may be phoned al 36013.

Houses j

I Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch

FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

Canal Zone Society I'or
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 2ifi. Rfllhna, C. 7..
Phonf: ( urundtt SI 13
The following animals at thf Corn Corn-m!
m! Corn-m! Vrlerlnar.v Hospital need good
home :
1 Male dog, black and while, na native
tive native terrier, "Tippy'
1 Female rat. grey, very gentle
1 Mole yellow ral large, beautiful
with collar and hell
1 Male rat, grey tiger collar and
bell from Fort Amador.
Lost vicinity 4th of July Avenue:
Male, while and black dog. span spaniel
iel spaniel type, railed "Lassie. Reward.
SUPPORT VOI R SPCA. YOU NFJ5D
IT. IT MKKDS YOU.
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
W MtMC f tjueTtpy part. jyf ig- j L g
. . fair crwjf q
Qff TROPELCO
rrnimmrnd 1
,,1,,r'1 "whit
Guaranty beal.
TROPrilXO, S. A.
Tel. 3-74R9

Apartments

FOR RENT; Three bedroom
apartment. Maid i room Hot
water Garage Paitilla Phone i i-2279
2279 i-2279 FOR RENT: In El Cangrejo, 2
bedroom apartment, completely
furnished, hot water, garage,
maid's quarters, very cool. Only
two apartments in building, big
garden. $140 00. Tel. 3-1033
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, livingroom, dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
maid's room, hot water, garage.
Enquire 48 street No. 12, La
Cresta upstairs.
FOR RENT: In "El Cangrejo"
PORTOFINO Building mod modern
ern modern and attractive one-bedroom
apartment with hot water, laun laundry
dry laundry conveniences, garaqe. etc.
Information. Tel. 3-6634
Playground
Sports
NEWS FROM ANCON
by INSTRUCTOR
A Foul Snooting Tour n a m e n t
went off yesterday morning like a
.sung Quiet reigned in Anton (lym.
for the first time this summer
One could have heard a p'n drop
while the contest was underway.
The "A" classification first place
winner was Jim McGloin from
liatun Hp made 17 for ?' 'hots.
Second place was won by Douglas
Aseron with lfi for 25.
The "B" classification first first
place winnei was Harry Butcher
from Coco Solo making 15 for 25
shots. Second place was tied, Han Hanson,
son, Hanson, from Balboa and Panzer from
Diablo each making 14 for 25
shots.
The "B" class'fica'iiin f i r ;,t
first place was Alex Ra in irez
from Coco Solo, making 12 lor :'."
shots. Two boys from this group
were not present so not too much
competition was shown in this
class.
The "D" first place winner was
Rysscl Watson from Diablo. Now
mind you he had to really show
some good basketball prowessi
heat none other than Robert Smiln
from .Margarita and Ostrea by
one basket.
The "E" being (he smal lest
boys of the group didn't do too
had for themselves despite the
handicap of shooting at high bas baskets
kets baskets instead of lower ones. In
fact theirs was the closest paly paly-ed
ed paly-ed classification of the group. Try Trying
ing Trying to get a first place winner
was something to watch Larry
Christoph from Margarita tied
with Larry Quirn from Coco Solo
each making 15 for 25 shots. Then
Ihcy were given fifteen! 15 ) more
shots with Quinn coming ill
the winner, making 10 for 25
shots.
With the except Int of one trn
phy won on this Pacific side, at
the rest of the trophies went to
the hoys from the Atlantic sid?.
The boys from the Pacific side
were asleep, I think.
It took i he m a couple hours to
awaken and hy that time the
'ournament was over and the
boys were heading back to the
railroad station for their homes.
The following persons help to
officiate m the Fouls hoot ing
Tournament. Linesmens were Lou
DeDeau ami Spurlnck. Sco r e r s
were Willis Beardall and Ben Tho Tho-man.
man. Tho-man. We wan! to take Inis means
of thanking all for their coopera cooperation
tion cooperation in making our Tournament a
success.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Goyernmn.t Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES HP TO 36 Mo
on new ears
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
(ilBKALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ruige
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box F, Diablo, C.7..
Telephone Pan. 2-055Z
BUYS SERVICe station
DALLAS. Texas (UPD Delhi
Taylor (ill Co si)id it has ar
quired for an undisclosed amount
"I cash all the stock ot Soiilhen
Oil Co of Fori Lauderdale, Fla.
Southern is an independent rela.
marketing firm wilh fin service
stations in gouthern Florida.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1953 Studebakar,
"Regal" Coupe, new tires, radio,
clean, price: $600 00 Tel 6 6-266,
266, 6-266, anytime. House 123-A,
Gamboa.
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 da
Belleia Nino", opposite Hotel Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton.
FOR SALE: Small 1947 Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth coupe. Very good condi condition
tion condition $195.00. Tel. Balboa 3284
after 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Three "eep" pick pickups
ups pickups Call 2-3101, Panama 10-12
noon only.
FOR SALE: English car. 4 cy ..
Sunbeam Talbot 1954, 4 door
sedan Duty paid. Good condi condition
tion condition Phone Balboa 2-4206. 0303
Cable Htt Ancon.
Car Rentals
Need an extra car tonight? Rent
a new Hertxcar from Fiesta Car
Rentals. Tel. 3-4568 Lobby El
Panama Hilton.
Miscellaneous
Salon Bahia offers 3 shows
nightly: 9:30, 1 1 :30 and 1 :30.
Continuous music until 5:00 a.
m. Delicious meal) and fine liq liq-ours.
ours. liq-ours. NURSERY SCOOL
Register now for September.
Children 2 '2 to 5 year, transpor transportation
tation transportation provided. Call Balboa
1214 or visit house 875 Morgan
Ave.
Playground
Basketball
Championships
In conjuction with the Division
of Schools .Summer fiecre a tion
Program the U.S. Plavor n n n ri
hold their basketball playoffs at
me rsaiooa gymnasium. Teams
are classified on the basis of ex exponents
ponents exponents figured on height, and
Preliminary tournaments held at
Margarita and Balboa determined
wnicn learns would represent the
Atlantic and Pacific sides in the
E, D, C, B and A Leagues.
A well balanced Margarita "E"
League team, led bv sharn shoot
ing Bob Will, who in netting 12
points outscorrd the entire Ancon
team, started the tournament off
This category is usually rnmnnswl
of players from 7 to 9 years of
age, and uie lack of basketball
skill is greatly overshadowed by
enthusiasm and bigor of play.
The Diablo "D" became cham champions
pions champions hy way of the "back door"
since the Atlantic side had no en entrant
trant entrant to give them battle for the
title.
Ancon won its first champion
ship in the "C" League when
their boys led by Chuck Moses
dumped Margarita 33 to 29. This
was a close contest all the way
with Ancon holding on 18 -17 ad advantage
vantage advantage at halflime. Moses wit!;
16 poinls led the field in scoring.
Margarita won its second ham ham-pionship
pionship ham-pionship of the day when the "B"
League team dumped Balboa 21
to 20. Cronan with 12 points and a
line iioor game led his team na
tes to a well deserved victory.
Balboa garnered its first bas
ketball championship when the 'A'
league beat Margarita 44 to 35 in
Ihe final contest of the day. John
Morris wilh 12 points led his ma
tcs w'iiile Wainio with 14 points
was the big gun for Margarita.
So, Margarita, which bad domi-!
naled Hie Atlantic side haskelballi
competition, can be nominally do 1
signated as the Canal Zone chain '.
pions by gathering in two chain I
monships in the Playground
League.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INOORPORATHD BY ROYAL CHARTER 1810)
FAST FREIGHT AMD PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADORrERU AND CIlTl,E
S.S. "KENUTA'1 sept 3
s.s. "cuzco" sePt: n
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GlIAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEI, MAR'' (20,225 Tons)
(Air-conditioned ) Sept. H
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "FLAMENCO" fi
s.s. "pizarho" ;::sePt; is
ROXAL MAIL LINES LTDHOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" Aui 21
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" '.'.'..'.'.'.'.'. .'... Sept." 7
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH GOH'AN" Sen) S
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" ... . . Sept! li)
M l. SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-1B545 Panama 3-1257g Balboa 2-1905

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Household items,
leaving fer States Call 3-5301
from 8:00 am to 3:00 pm. 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: 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
3-0633, 4 1444. No. 3, 52th
Street
FOR SALE: Diningroom set,
mahogany, six chairs, cupboard,
excellent condition. Tel 3-2483.
FOR SALE: Dinette set. red top
table and chairs, $25 .00. Will
accept reasonable offer. Phone
3-5024.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 350 c c Panthar
Srambler, recent complete over overhaul,
haul, overhaul, good tire, lights. Panama
3-6102.
Wanted
WANTED: Ameriean family
desires maid for cooking, house housework,
work, housework, laundry. English desirable
but not mandatory. Apply in per perron
ron perron with references at 1 04-8 4th
St. Paitilla.
WANTED: Maidservant Cook,
clean, iron. American couple.
No children, must live out. Ona
evening off, plus all day Sunday.
References required. Telephone
3-1427.
WANTED: Maid to live in,
must have references, Gamboa
226.
Animals
FOR SALE: 7 German police
pups, one month old. Price $35
each.' Call Cristobal 1410.
Club Reports Good
News From Mayor
Of Penonome Town
Returning from the interior on
Sunday members of the Pacific
Sales and Service Branch Club
said they had brought good news
from the Mayor of Penonome.
The Mayor is quoted as saying
that he and his townspeople are
planning to make every accomo accomodation
dation accomodation available for the club's
week end visit.
Buses will be leaving the Pana Panama
ma Panama Legislative Palace on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Sept. 5 at 7 p.m. and return returning
ing returning leave Penonome at 5 p.m. on
Sunday. Dancing Saturday night
will be al new "Quince de Deciem Deciem-bre"
bre" Deciem-bre" salon. Persons desirous of
making the trip on Sunday can
make arrangements with any
member of the club.
Tickets can be obtained from
Mrs. Ruby Turne, 27th Street,
Chorrillo; Esmiralda McAllister,
Vincensini Building; Samuel C.
Turner, 348-A Paraiso; Cleveland
Roberts, Pedro Miguel; Lawrence
Burton, Foto Brooks, Guachapha-
li: Cardelia Smart, Pueblo Nuevo;
and Lintoji G. Roberts, Gamboa
n. 318 G or Galvez Build l n g,
Room 7.
Atlantic side residents may re reserve
serve reserve their tickets from Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Roberts by calling Pedro
Miguel 4 353 or Linton G. Roberts,
Gamboa 6-714.
WRECK KILLS FIVE
MORES, Spain (UP I) A
crowded passenger train crashed
into a standing freight train here
crowded passenger train .rashed
five persons were killed and 37
others injured. Thr pnenger
train was en route from Barce
lona to Valladolid.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truckloadf. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hud son cou coupe
pe coupe with runabout 14 ft. boat
trailer, Johnson 18 h p. motor
gas tank $650.00, 5 piece, 6
strand bamboo living room suite,
like new, 1 1 piece blond maho mahogany
gany mahogany dining room set. Mahogany
bar with three mahogany stools,
and aquarium. 6 piece blond ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set. (Balboa
2676). Like new.
FOR SALE: New Guatemalan
furniture fer your porch, Stuffed
living room set in new condition.
Hand made Italian wine red rug.
Large six 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
excellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must sell, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone Balboa 4495
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Wall paper. Beauti Beautiful
ful Beautiful New samples. Representing
DWOSKIN of Miami. Dora D.
it Benederti 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 office
hours.
FOR SALE: Adolescence custom
built accordian, 120 base, Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 4231, after 4.
FOR SALE: Piano Betsy Ross
Spinet $225 00. Calle No 68,
house No. 3. El Cangrejo. Phone
3-0372.
The
Critics
By EMILY BUTCHER
Supervisor of Music,
Latin Amricrl Schools.
The Roger Wagner Chorale, un under
der under the direction of its dynamic
founder and leader, Roger Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, appeared at the National
Theater on Saturday night before
a capacity audience in an unusual
two-hour performance that was
pleasing to ear, eye and soul.
There were so many fine things
about the group that it seems al almost
most almost impossible to be able to say
them all. To mention some of their
outstanding qualities, one is com compelled
pelled compelled to observe their finesse,
poise and dignity throughout. The
precision with which they effect
shadings and nuances is amazing,
and at times celestial, depending
on the mood and character of the
music. Their interpretations rev reveal
eal reveal musicianship and ability; their
stage appearance is admirable.
The mellow organ-like blend
of their voices, plus the flexibili flexibility
ty flexibility and ease with which they
performed a variety of difficult
"a cappella" compositions, keot
the audience spellbound through
the evening. The Chorale is cert certainly
ainly certainly an ensemble of well train trained
ed trained voices who respond to direc direction
tion direction with inborn intuition due to
the training of their leader.
It is obvious that Mr. Wagner,
who possesses an exceptional director-personality
and necessary
sense of humor, is also a perfec perfectionist
tionist perfectionist whose singers can tell at
a glance that it is time to be se serious.
rious. serious. His own composition, "Lin "Lincoln's
coln's "Lincoln's Heritage," virile in charac character,
ter, character, is an unusual work that ex expresses
presses expresses the personality of its com composer.
poser. composer. It was enjoyable.
Any comments on the concert
would be incomplete if it did not
make special mention of the duo duo-accompanists,
accompanists, duo-accompanists, whose performance
was as outstanding as that of their
fellow singers. Although some of
the listeners seem to feel that one
was a bit tense, this observation
is immediately followed with say saying
ing saying that their execution of
"Brahm's Variations on a Theme
hy Haydn" was exceptional. Not
even the discomfort of an extreme extremely
ly extremely hot evening affecleri the digni dignity
ty dignity of their professional perform performance.
ance. performance. Four Disc Jockeys
End Under Water
Record Marathon
LAS VEGAS. Ncv. IVVW Four
disc jockeys from station KENO
have Din -'i I V-;ir an i" i"-minute
minute i"-minute record-spinning marathon
nnVT iKt ;i he swimmin?
pool at Twin Lakes Lodge near
here.
The disc jockeys launched the
musical marathon Friday ifler
noon and ended it Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Thcv worked round the-
clock spelling each other every
three hours.
They remained submerged with
the aid of 182-pound diving gear
and announced the songs and'
commercials under water wh'le
the records were played in the
studio.
Gordon Kent, station news di director,
rector, director, said Ihe object of the un underwater
derwater underwater session was to deflate
the egos of other disc jockeys in
the -oiinlry who boasted of hold
ini! sleepless record-spinning mar marathons,
athons, marathons, t

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Let 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Nuevo Hipedrome
UrbanlxAtioi across the Ramon
Racetrack.. All let with street
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living,
room, diningroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room. Urge kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1 ,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phone 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Ideal lot of land at
La Cresta Heights, Manuel J.
Hurtado street. 1066 square
meters. Moderate price. For in information
formation information phone 3-4868, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. 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. TV. and radio
repair shop all kinds of elec electronic
tronic electronic equipment and spar
parts Call 3-3191 or try us
and at Avenida Nacional No. 38.
(Automobile Road).
Project your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Corner
The spontaneous audience re reception
ception reception was terrific. "It's the
best l'v heard yeti; ?'l don't
know when I enjoyed a choral
group as throughly!" these
were some of the comments
heard as they begged five en encores
cores encores to which the group gra graciously
ciously graciously responded.
And to top it all off, the fifth
encore, the grand finale "Oklaho "Oklahoma."
ma." "Oklahoma." Without the shadow of a
doubt, the rendition of the con concert's
cert's concert's closing number was the
finest ever heard. "Oklahoma" is
the tile of a musical comedy by
that name, the first of a series of
musicals, which is the outgrowth
of the operetta, but much lighter,
both from the standpoint of mu music
sic music and choreography, and whicn
is a creation of, and indigenous
to the United States.
We are thankful to the local
sponsors the Department of Fine
Arts and Publications of the Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Education and the Pana
manian-North American Associa Associationfor
tionfor Associationfor the opportunity of being
able to enjoy one of the world's
finest choral groups.
It is hoped that the appearance
of the Wagner Chorale served not
only as a means of offering an
evening of refreshing music, but
also as an incentive to our many
local aspirants and choral groups.
Doolillle Sees US
Almost Caught Up
In ICBMissile Race
LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
United States has almost caught
up with Russia in the race 'o
build intercontinental ballistic
missiles that are ready for use,
former Air Force Lt. Gen. James
H. Dooli'tlc said today.
Doolittle, who won fame in
World War II with his bombing
of Tokyo early :n the war. now
is board hairman of space
Technology Laboratories (STL).
He spoke in an opening adress
before the fourth annuni ym ym-posium
posium ym-posium on ballistic missile and
sp.'ce technologv.
Doolittle, p i n t i n out that
Rus'a had an R-year head start
in the missile race, did not say
how close the s;ip had been
closed. But he added the U. S.
probably was aheid of Russ1' n
some ways "because in all likeli-
hod wp have a more compact.
smaller, cheaper ICBM.
Another nrnnvneni space scien
list warnad the V. S. public not
to he 'ooled bv rroposals or
military adventures on the mon
or other olaneK
"Such proposals appear to be
no mnre thin childish Rn:l frans
parent attempts to frighten the
public and the;r eonaressnien 'n t.-
continued appropriations for space
nronrams at which Ihey may t,p
inclined to take a second look,"'
said Dr. Albert R. Hibbs. He
a membero f the lunar explora explora-'ion
'ion explora-'ion committee formed hv the N
tional Aeronautics and Space Ad Administration
ministration Administration (VASA
"It is virtually certain that life
occurs plsewhero in un'vetr -Hihhs
declared in his addre
i" h ; c h stressed that the "i
driving force in space research
hniild be man's enriosilv nhrr
Ihe cosmos not international
competition.

Services

INVESTOR'S

GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 I 45 Stv New York
0. I am interest in
some monev where I nn ao
-
suosianuai return orr my invest-
iiicih. i nave Deen aavised by
someone who is in real estate to
make loans on first, and iwrhin.
even second morttrapes T wmiM
appreciate very much if you
couiq give me some advice on
this.
A. I will often volunteer to go
to the greengrocer's for my wife
uiougn i aon i trust my judge judgement
ment judgement on fruits and veeetahlo c
far as you can throw a crate ot
oranges.
In response to my plea of ig
norance. mv wife will ovniain u
ry patiently: "Just tell Mr. Lieber
io give you a melon which we can
have for desert tomorrow night
not tonight."
Marvelling at such skill. I duly
repeat the message: "My wife
wants a melon we can eat to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night not tonight."
nuu iuiKri a icw moments lie will
select one and hand it over. I
would no more think of question questioning
ing questioning his judgement than I would at attempt
tempt attempt to analyze a cardiograph
tape.
When you ask me about real
psuur, you are putting me in the
same spot.
I do know, of course, that you
laii ouy six per cnt nrst mort
gages at a 10 to ?o n,r r-cnt
count and second mnrtpappt t an
even larger markdown from face
vaiue.
I do know that some skilled real
estate investors ran resit on nor
cent on their money nd perhaps
even mure.
But the bie Droblem in all thic
as in selection of melons re remains
mains remains this signal fact: No two
melons nor no two pieces of real
esiaie are exactly alike.
if you are asking me about
ouying a second mortgage, 1
would have to av! "Whih of.
ond mortgage? Where is the pro
perty : how good is the area?
How large is the first mortgage?
And how lone does it nm uhot
is the annual incpme,;and what
are the total operating- expenses?
nuw uigii are uie rentals, m
relation to other equivalent pro properties?
perties? properties? How strong, financially,
is the present owner, and how
good are his chances of keeping
up payments on both first and
second mortgages?
And, finally, "Howe well could
you manage the property if he
defaulted and you had to take
over and run it yourself?"
You can see, that no one but
a real estate expert can give you
an opinion on a second mortgage
and then only on a specific sec second
ond second mortgage.
Hundreds of American corpora corporations
tions corporations have second, third and
even fifth mortgages. But all the
pertinent data is set forth in the
financial manuals. If you are talk talk-about
about talk-about the second mortgage on a
ing about the 2nd mortgage on a
real estate expert can properly as assay
say assay its value. And even he may
not discover some faults which
are known to the tena
tne larnuy living next door.
ii your mend is a real estate
expert and vou hav r-nnnieto
faith in him and his judgment,
pei naps you snouid turn your mo
ney over in jnm ann hivo him
lect an individual mortgage for
you. mats tne way I buy me
Ions.
Compromise School
Bill Approved
By Senate Croup
WASHINGTON (UPI) A Sen Senate
ate Senate labor subcommittee today ap approved
proved approved a compromise bill which
would provide 500 million dollars
in federal aid for school con construction
struction construction over a two-year period.
Announcing the subcommittee's
approval of the new bill, Sen.
Pat. McNamara (D-Mich.) said
opposition to a more expansive
program of school aid would have
made its approval "difficult, if,
not impossible.
McNamara said he is convinced
that the new bill "will be favor
ably reported withm "a very short
time" bv the full committee.
The bill, as approved by the
subcommittee, would allot the 500
million dollars to the states under
i formula weighted to reflect pop population
ulation population and wealth. The states
would match the federal outlay
under a similar formula, putting
ii" from one hird to two-thirds
of the total cost of their building
programs.
Duplicate Bridge
JWB Tonight
Duplicate hrirlffe is aoain m fi,
agenda at the USO-JWB Armed
roices service Lenter this eve evening.
ning. evening. Last week's tournament play
which was challenged by players
rom me Atlantic side, has s'i s'i-mulated
mulated s'i-mulated interest in these games
Pd flll SPrinilQ nsrlnArokin. .....
- wui.i,viaui(o lie
invited to participate.
All inlcrested persons should
rnve at Ihe USO-.IWB not later
lhan 7:15 p.m. this evening, so
ial play may commence without
lclay.

Johansson Signs
For Patterson

Rematch In 1960

GOTEBORG, Sweden, Aug. 25
(UPI) Ineemsr Johamcsnn tru4t
signed to defend his world heavy.
weigni cnampionsnip in a returt
bout aeainst Flovrl Patterson in
the United States between March
1 and July 15 1960. The date and
site of the fight will be deciJ:d
iaier.
Tne sisninc took nUr in th

uuii-e oi jonans.3on s attorney, o J
lof Ahlstedt, after two days of Mi

n"uauons nerwppn nomir m
advisor Edwin Ahlqvist, and re.
Presenfatives Af RnKencnhn F.nt
prises and Patterson Enterprise-.
oerore todays two sessions.

Aniqvisr end Ahlstedt told re
porters the bout probably woule)
be staged in "Los Angeles in
March." Ahlqvist listed Houston,
Tex., as a reserve site. f
Johansson, the smilincr. hand.

some Swede who was in the driy.
trs seat because he holds th
heavyweight crown, signed after
ll rowing a fright into Vincent J.
Vlella, Irving B. Kahn and Jack
Dempsey of Rosensohn Enter
prises.
The champion refused to sign
during today's first meeting until
changes were made in the con contracts.
tracts. contracts. A rival rjrnmnter also an.
peared to throw confusion int

tne Rosensohn Enterprises offi officials
cials officials and Johansson's own advi advisors.
sors. advisors. However, Johansson signed
at the second meeting.

jonensson went to a Coteber ;
seaside suburb this morning to
test new motorboat he plant
to buy and was 2 1-2 hours let
for the first meeting. He else)
was late for the second meeting.
Demnsev. former heavvweioht

; o
champion who was made promo promotional
tional promotional director of Rosensohn F.n.

terprises by Vellela and Khan so
he could use his influence to get
Johansson's signature on a con-
tract, had almost given up hope.
So had Kahn. who walked around v
the Park Avenue Hotel looking as
though he had iust Inst, a million

dollars.
i Then Irigemar dashed In, signed
the contracts and left immarliata.
ly, for Toslanda Airport. He wai
enroute to London to watch Hen Henry
ry Henry Cooner of Britain fieht. ftawia
De Klerk of South Africa tomor
row night at Portugal, Wales,
'Ad Of Kindness'
Leads To Jail Fire
Which Killed Eight
TOMS RIVER, N. J. (UPJ;
padded cell smoking materia'
"an act of kindness" t,.
advertenflv led to a fin
killed eight inmates of th(
uouniy jau, rrosecuior 1
Ewart said today. J
Ewart said it was detei '
that one of two trusties i
either a lighted cigarette
cigarette and matches to
prisoner in whose cell the
erupted.
E wart's office was one of
eral agencies investigating JH
day's fire at the two story
The blaze injured 15 persons, j
Gov. Robert B. Meyner -.rf f
Countv Sheriff Harrv Rna .
began inquires into the blaze. Ai ;
tne time ot tne fire the jail, with
a recommended capacity of 28,
housed 65 prioners.
Ewart said it r-nnlH mi k.
" i .iv v w
determined whether the fire was
started intentionally or began ac accidentally,
cidentally, accidentally, becaus "nobody saw
him (the prisoner)."
The Droseentnr anil "I h r i
nothing vicious" in giving the
man a smoke. It mi "m at
kindness," he said.
Ewart declined to idAntifv rha
Irustv who nasspd lh tmntrins
equipment to the prisoner, 35 35-year
year 35-year old General Peterson, of

Peterson's cell, p adde d with 1

roam ruDDer, burst into flames
and spewed fire in all directions.
Seven inmates of nearby cells
suffocated.
Roe noted that the jail had no
nre escape and only a ground
floor exit for the inmates.
Pickup th pgh: Seven prisoners
Prisoners Refuse
Corn Pickin' Jobs
During Heat Wave
LONDON, Ohio (UPI) About
300 prisoners at the Ohio StaU
prison farm stated a sitdowp
strike in their dormitorv vaster-
day and refused to pick corn in
a blistering 90 degree heat wve.
Sunt. Roderick B. Eckle aald
there was no violence. But the
state Highway Patrol, the county
sheriff's office and the London po police
lice police department sent men to re
inforce the 240 guards at the
farm.
Eckle said there are 1,197 prli-fA
oners at the farm. He said th
others reported for work mI
wtre assigned to their ffobi.

Is



I TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1959 TBS PANAMA AMERICA AH INDEPENDENT DAILY HIWSFAFUt

PAGR NINft

n
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...

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GRANDMOTHER

KNOWS BEST

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BL.USTERS A Lot
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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

T.M. Rf. U.I. Pal. Off.
fl; Itfl by NtA rv.o. In. P,' ZZ

I

'His vacation left him nice and relaxed till he figured
up what it cost!"

UUWv &

Senate Leaders Sfill Plan
To Push Civil Rights Bill

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate's Democratic and Republi Republican
can Republican leaders said yesterday they
still plan to press for action on
new civil rights legislation before
Congress adjourns.
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson (Tex.) included civil
rights on his priority list of bills
for Senate "consideration" this
session.
GOP Leader Everett M. Dirk Dirk-srn
srn Dirk-srn (111.) flatly denied a published
report that the administration
wants to wait until next year
when it feels the climate will be
more favorable for action on civil
rights.
Civil rights bills, varying in
scope from simple extensions of
'he federal Civil Rights Commis Commission
sion Commission to broad controversial pro programs,
grams, programs, are pending in both
'muses.
The House bill is languishing
in the Rules Committre and the
"enale measure is stalled in the
Judiciary Committre.
Pro-civil rights Senators have
already moved lo bypass their
Judiciary Committee by attaching
rights m?asures as "riders" to
other bills ready for Senate ac action.
tion. action. House supporters have all
hut given up hope of clearing
their bill.
Johnson told reporters that civil
rights was one of the bills that
must be at least "considered"
this session whether finally ap approved
proved approved or not. He previously has
aid the Senate would act on a

meaningul rights bill thii ses session.
sion. session. Dirksen, In a Senate ipeeeh,
said there was 'not an lota of
Irulh" in a newspaper report
(New York Times) that adminis administration
tration administration aides would prefer to have
no rights bill come before Con Congress
gress Congress this year. ;
The story said the unidentified
aides believed there would be a
much better chance for strong
legislation to succeed In 1960,
when pre-election pressure pre presumably
sumably presumably would be stronger.
Dirksen said. "The Republican
Party does not play polities with
civil rights." It was at this poini
that he "emphatically" denied
th?re was any such plan afoot.
The Illinois Senator, who noted
that he has been a regular par participant
ticipant participant in White House legisla legislative
tive legislative conferences, said he knew- of
no one among President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's advisers wno favored
wai'.ing until next year

HEUMATSM

n

Whenever the palm of Rhtumatlinu

Arthritis, Nturltls, Lumbago, gel
alien, itirf mucli and twolUa
tolnti mtk you mlmrbl, (t
tOMIND from your dru((lit at
ence ROMIND quickly brlnti fan
tmtlc relief an ynu ran ilp, work
and live In comfort. Don't anMtl
adln tly. Oat ROMINP t4a.

STOREWIDE SALE

I iTfeV

I

AtBOVIAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

S30 Xa. fianam4 1090 Jiu. Col6n

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL

Toady's y Program

son
z M
3:30
4 00
4 3H
5 :0'i
5:30

CFN NEWS
Dlinh Short
Wu A:,k:l For
Mr. Wlrard
Amiteur Hour
tf'hlrlvblrdU
PANORAMA

7 00 Scltnca Fiction Thtatra
7 30 Jimmy Rodferi
g 00 Orzle it Harriet
8 30 Decoy
9 00 Armchair Theatre: Doda City
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc: Steve Allan

Courtesy of AeroTtas Panama Airway
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 .m. to 6 p.m.



ns For
Bout
i
rioya
Read story on page 8
Hold Last Minute Press Conference

ith

'60

W

Return

moo

v

" i!
.ft

,ItMR,M of THF CVNAL ZONE BOARD OF APPEALS and their alternates met this week for the first time to work out pro pro-MLMBLRS
MLMBLRS pro-MLMBLRS OF l AL c7aSsif ications under the Uniform Wage Scale for US Government agencies in the Canal Zone are
cedures by which appeals on aps-s'""""s ucr, e comparable to those of the United States Civil Service for Federal em em-to
to em-to be made. The functions of the Boaid ol Appeals are cornparauie to u i T thp fj irnDement-

i unctions 01 mc
ployes else where The aPPomtme
fog tep m the establishment of
t the head of the table
hflVP are. IrOm ie.Il. UUIUUII m.

Piper Ilieoaorer. ..'"V''Vnint agenc es. Hatchett and Callender represent employe organizations. Remley is McCain's
ttternate MSfSranTafe alternaW representing Oovernment agencies, and McGann nd Morris are alternates
representing employe groups.

McGann Miss

US Army Civilian Employes

Get Treasury
Effective with payday this Kn
ii ..:..;i;n Mortnnnpl P ill
??y'?'...V-t "Arml c'.r.hhean in1
P,0,n ' V fM will he oa.d by ;
U.S. Treasury check.
Use of I'S Treasury checks to
Iffect bi-weckiy payment to civil civilian
ian civilian employes will result in econo economies
mies economies in both the Finance and Ac Ac-eounting
eounting Ac-eounting Office and in each spe special
cial special staff section where until now
Class A agent officers have been
charged with the responsibility lor
Identification of payees and dis distribution
tribution distribution of cash.
Check payments can be made
fcv any designated employe of the
activity concerned without formali-
Bomb Squads Probe
Near Famed London
Tale Art Gallery
LONDON (UPI) A British
bomb disposal squad dug gingerly
todav around 1he lounnauons m

the TatP Art Callerv in the he hot .illations maitrs u
. w arttme nexploded bomb! checks to be mailed to a civilian
Il , ih famous cmnlove's bank or oilier savings

- 1
building.
The bomb disposal squad went;
to work when earth suddenly set-j
Miithank Gardens al :
4i,i in ihp Mi bank i.araens ai :oi
the back of the gallery, which j
.., .....,,, i,,!,, -.t

hundreds of thousands of dollars power of attorney delegation re re-A
A re-A number of unexploried bombs J quired to be made to banks or sav-

bn,.,..n i ho in Ihp area and
they often are discovered when
the earth sinks slightly.
The bomb squad has been work
ing for nearlv a week and esti-
mated thev were within a foot or
0 of the bomb.

ass

A CRIME THRILLER WITH TELLS OF A
MANIACAL KILLER ON THE LOOSE IN

A BIG CITY
Kent Smith in
'THE MUGGER"
TOMORROW

V-rVTj A STORY OF

LUVt ANU HA ft..
AND THE SUDDEN
SOUND OF GUNS!

"SlIASCE HANDS WITH TNE DEVIL"
JM ararrM r

ICIUt KltUVI STIIL TKOIKIIKf CTIIl CUSACK m Mua m ,,,,,
Iff artaM.Lt iiomii audit u4 MitMi umum umi i,n,i,, i, m aorr h hi aotiiii
torn t hiih f mtiM moanoa ituiit, iimdih ooii frw ut twM
tf WCaUl UMUM itmxi fnimn IIMtt 01 AS! aM ttiTII HIH
4 Ma frmium Mmw ikn Uill (jQ mmt

Jf :"JS3fl iiin-iiwiiiirioiiiiini mi,, mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammZ&'

f Ofo,;
7,
tne urn orm atlon Appeals
i w. v, o -

Marv E. Murpny, naipn u. nenncy, u mn.uu i.-.

Checks Friday
ties. In addition, better prolec-1
tion is given employes since msi
cheeks can be cancelled and re
issued by (he U.S. Treasury upon
notihcation of such loss. Lost casn
is seldom returned.
Adoption of the check method
of pavment brings the paying
practice of the Army in the ( an anal
al anal Zone into consonance wi'h that
of the Panama Canal Company,
which has been paying its em employes
ployes employes by check since 1951. The
check method of payment to ci civilian
vilian civilian employes is also generally
practiced through the U.S. gov government,
ernment, government, both in the continental
United States and in overseas a a-reas
reas a-reas where currency controls are
not required.
IT.s. Treasury checks can be
cashed without charge in any
branch of the Chase Manhattan
Bank and-or the First National Ci City
ty City Bank vof New York in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone or in the Republic of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Both banks have volunteer volunteered
ed volunteered to keep their Balboa branches
open until 5 p.m. on Fridays (pay (payday)
day) (payday) and will offer their full bank banking
ing banking facilities at that time for the
convenience of employes.
A recent change to Army Reg-
. ... .1 -w. l 111 A IAP
institution for credit to his ac account.
count. account. It is up to the employe to
notify the Finance Olfice ana
make arrangements w ith the bank
or institution. for receipt of such
checks.
tinier this ruling
the former
ings insiuuiions ny uumu
oloves is no longer required.
Those who wish to have their
power of attorney -,'lhority is
sued to local Hanks ci nceueu may
do so by advising the Finance and
Accounting Office, Corozal, ,in
writing.
TODAY
Prices:
.60 .30
o
WEEK END
RELEASE. I

1 IX I

i

th Armw wiihfr m Rrnrker. in

in the 1955 Yreaty. The board is headed by Asa M McCain,
Office for the Civil Service Commission in Washington. Shown
w Hatcnett Reginald Callender. McCain. Donald D.
AU,.J t Urnc PrlL- onrf Mice AI.I vnh v a rp m pm

Hospital Assn. President Predicts

(Continued Rise In
NEW YORK (UPI) Hospital
t.osts at an all-time high will
continue to spiral at about ft per
cent a year, the new president of
the American Hospital Assn said
today.
To assure the public tiiat its hos-
u;n ";'t kn;nn .,,1,1.1 Vr
Russell A. Nelson ot Baltimore,
also said he favors a "bank exam examiner"
iner" examiner" system for hospitals across
the nation.
it is understandable that "the
public will resist further in increases
creases increases in hospital costs," Dr.
Nelson, director of Johns Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins Hospital, explained during
an interview at the 61st annual
meeting of the AHA convened in
New York.
That is why, lie said, the bank bank-examiner
examiner bank-examiner system, "functioning
something like the Good House Housekeeping
keeping Housekeeping Seal of Approval, would
help to clear the air
It would be "one more guaran guarantee,"
tee," guarantee," he said, that people aren't
"being charged twice for some something
thing something they get once."
"Let's face it," he said, "most
USW Prexy Reports
On Strike Stalemate
To Board Today
NEW YORK. Aug. 25 (UPI)
Dnyid .1 McDonald, president ol
the striking United Steel Workers
Union, goes beloi'e the I nion s M
man executive board today to re
port on the stalemated six-week
old strike.
Union ami industry negotiators
also were continue their clause
by-clause examination 01 the ex
nired contract but major issues
were not expected to be discuss
ed.
McDonald presumably would
tell the executive board there was
no immediii;e settlement in sight
Neither side -ppaicnly has budg
ed from ils pre-strike position
and no serious steel shortage is
exoei led belorc the middle ol nexi
month at the earliest.
The American Steel Warehouse
Association reported last night in
Cleveland 1 1 1 steel sen ice cen centers
ters centers have higher inventories now
than thev had at the start of the
1956 strike, which lasted 36 days.
The association said inventories
stand at 3,125.000 tons, compared
with 3.700.000 when the strike
started July 15.
Joseph F Finnegan. chief of the
federal mediation and conciliation
service, said McDonald 'old him
today's executive board meeting
had no special signi'ieance. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald said he merely planned to
bring the members un ln-date an
the strike situation, Finnegan re
ported.
Natural History
Croup To Hold
Meeting At JWB
The 288th meeting of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Natural History mi
ciety will be held tomorrow at
the USO-JWB Club in Balboa al
8 p.m.
The speaker for I he evening ,i
Dr. Alexis Shelokov, director of
Middle America Research I 'nil
chief of Laboratory of Tropical
Virology, National institute ol Al
lergy and Infactious Disc itn,
and medical director of U.S. Pub
lie Health Service.
The subject lecture will be "Vi
ruses and Mosquiloes."
Born in Harbin. China. Sbelo
kov completed medical school al
Stanford Universi!, C.il m 111
His hospital training was laken in
Hie Massarluis.sells Memorial llo
pilals.
All members of the society an
urged to attend and all service
men, their families and Ihe gen.
rl public are invited.

.Tune, was the final implement-

o r V
Patients'
hospital bills read like a Chinese
treaty and people m i s t r ust
them."
Returning to the bigger pain in
the pocketbook in months and
years ahead. Dr. Nelson said
that three forces are bound to
boost hospital costs.
They are: Bigger salaries for
non-professional workers, inflation.
and advances in medical science.
The latter, he said, will meuii
more intense and costlier care
Inflation, he stated, can't be dodg
ed in a hospital any more than it
can in any other field.
And with or without unionization.
he said, there is a trend to boos1
salaries of non-professional work workers
ers workers in hospitals.
Extradition Request
For Roldan Prepared
By Zone Authorities
A spokesman for Caanl Zone
police headquarters said today
a formal request was being
prepared to extradite Albino V.
Roldan, 37-year-old Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian who forfeited 5.700 bail last
week when he failed to appear
at U.S. District Court to answer
a morals charge.
Roldan reportedly was Inter Intercepted
cepted Intercepted by Panama poliC'.' auiho auiho-r.ti
r.ti auiho-r.ti s Friday at To .uniei: Air Airport
port Airport as he attempted to board
a y'ar.e b.n:nd lev Colombia.
Oa y tii. : day before, a war warrant
rant warrant :'or his arrest had been is is-:,ucd
:,ucd is-:,ucd in r.ue Canal Zone, but
was withh-jid when his attorney
Wotrirow de Castro, told tl
co (.:. I his client would appew
tcaav lor trial.
However, Roldan did not ap appear
pear appear today.
A si-okesir.an pointed out that
a resident ol Panama cannot be
tin r.td over to CV::.ii Zone po police
lice police without his voluntary ap approval,
proval, approval, and the accused man
iias refused to go of his own
accord. Extradition requests are
normally presented through
the U.S. Embassy and ruled on
bv the Panama Foreign Office
Roldan, an employe ol the
Panama government, is charged
with a lewd and lascivious act
against a six-year-old child
Conviction cairies a maximum
penalty of 10 years In the pe pe-nitentaiary.
nitentaiary. pe-nitentaiary. Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 21
hours ending 8 a.m. today Js
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydroirraphic Branch of the

Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE :
High 88 84
l.ow 76 80
HUMIDITY:
High 95 n
Low 71 8fi
WIND:
(max. mph) NW 16 NK-M
RAIN (Inches) .01 .26
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 83 84

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.4
Madden Dar 214.M
BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 28
HiRll

Time IK
8:4ti a. m 13.4 ft
:16 p. m 12.2 ft
Low
Time lit
2:47 p. ni 3 ft
3:22 p.m 3.7 ft

F isenhower Preparing

For European Journey
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25 (UPI) President Eisenhower worked on final preparations
for his European trip today, conferring with Secretary of State Christian A. Herter and

other key advisers on the vital

The President will leave by jet airliner before dawn tofTiorrow. Hewill meet with
Allied leaders in West Germany, Britain and France before returning to this country to
play host to visiting Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev.

The President at h;s news con and by Herter on his trip to
ference, loday, issued a three- i Smith America. The plane is a
point pledge to America's West specially-outfitted version of the
ern Allies of firmness in future boeing 707 je.s now in commer commer-relations
relations commer-relations with the Communist cial use.
world. The President said that inj the vVhite House announced
his talks late this week and next I that llerler, Merchant, Deputy

week with West German, British
and French leaders, he would
pled sc.
"America's devotion to peac'
with honor and justice
"To support Western unity in!
opposing, by lorce if necessary
any aggression.
"To preserve the defensive
strength required for our common
security."
Eisenhower declared, in the
face of criticism of his forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming peace talks with Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev, that
"We shall never retreat from
our ideals or principles or weak weaken
en weaken in our resolution to remain
secure as we continue the
search for peace."
Eisenhower lashed back al what 1
he called facile critics of his de
cision to try unprecedented per personal
sonal personal diplomacy in an effort to
break the cold war stalemate. One
critic of one phase of his plans,
mentioned by a questioner, is
former President Harry S. Tru
man.
Eisenhower said any President
should be censured if he failed to
use the last ounce of his energy
and prestige in the search for ev even
en even a small step away from the
explosion of war which may re
suit from continuation of the Cold
War arms race.
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D Tenn.)
said today Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev would consider his
forthcoming U.S. visit a success
if he "sowed the seeds of dis distrust"
trust" distrust" between tine Western ai
lies.
"If those seeds take root and
grow, then he will have achiev achieved
ed achieved what I believe to be the num number
ber number one aim of Moscow, the
wrecking of NATO," Kefauver
said in a speech prepared for
Senate delivery.
Nevertheless, he said he ap approved
proved approved of President Eisenhower's
invitation to Khrushchev and ol
the President's talks with Western
leaders in Europe starting tomor
row.
"But I think we should not de
ceive ourselves as to the difficul difficulties
ties difficulties and clangers inherent in this
type of personal diplomacy be between
tween between the heads of government,"
Kefauver said.
"I think our best defense againsi
the wiles of Mr. Khrushchev on
his forthcoming trip is to refuse
to take our eye off that ball."
"We should be gracious and
hospitable, we should show him
our stoves and refrigerators and
kitchen sinks with disposals and
anything else he wants to see
but we should show him also
that we are serious about build building
ing building our At.antic community."
Khrushchev arrives Sept. 15 lor
a 12 day coast-lo-coast tour of the
United States and face-to lace
talks with Eisenhower.
Eisenhower, just back from a
two-week "work and play" vaca
tion at nis (.etlysburg. Pa., iarm
conferred yesterday morning with
Treasury Secretary Arthur Klein
ming of the Health, Education
and Welfare Department.
Herter, Undersecretary Robert
Murphy and Depty Undersecreta Undersecretary
ry Undersecretary Livingston T. Merchant went
to the White House in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. When Eisenhower boards his
plane at Andrews Air Force
Base, it will he the first time
any U.S. President has flown in
a jet.
He will f!v in a p'nie of iV iV-type
type iV-type used bv Vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. 'ixon on Irs r? 1tc; n nip

CENTRAL TODAY RELEASE

SHOWS : 1:10
2:23
STEP BY STEP ... he made
of love . and
CHARLES DRAKE
COLLEEN MILLER
ROD TAYLOR JOSEPHINE

- SHOW: 9:00 P. M.
LOS TRES ASES
AND THE SENSATIONAL SINGER
OLGA RIVERO

round of visits to Free World

Delense oevrelary I nomas dates
Jr. and Asst. Secretary of State
jonn .v lrwin il, w II lie among
the President's party on the flight.
iTes.denl.al P r e s s Secreiary
James C. Hagerty a!-.o told news-
men that "oniv tlie White Mouse'!
would be the source of announce
ments I'm arrangements to greet
Khrushchev.
Hagerty's statement was in
connection with a newspaper
story Washington Post and
Times Herald quoting an uni unidentified
dentified unidentified "State Department
spokesman" to the effect that
Khrushchev would be g ven a
toned-down reception here.
The story said Nixon, not Ei-
senhower, would meet the Soviet
eader and there would no be l'ic
customary display of a top rank rank-rg
rg rank-rg foreign visitor's own nalion.il
flags.
hauerty said he d'd not know
if Eisenhower would greet
Mini' ie. .;(" ai Hie :vv
port because "the President has
nn lid in ye!."
Khrushchev today was reported
cnnieiT ng with loHcrs of n'.iier
Communist states, including IUvl
China, a a Black Sea r.-sorl in
preparation for his talks with the
President.
Both Communist and Western
governments stepped uja diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic activities in advance of
the series of hisioric meetings
which will begin Thursday when
Ike flies to Bonn.
Diplomatic sources said Khrush
chev consulted with ind, vicinal sa
tellite officials at his summer rc rc-trrai.
trrai. rc-trrai. these alks appyenil'.
were substituted for a projected
"itcd summit'' meeting ol Com
munist leaders which was to have
been held in Moscow this moniM
Communist sources said Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev was not likely to visit Uud
China before his trip to Washing Washing-ion,
ion, Washing-ion, Bui they sa d he might do si
after his American tour.
lied China has been reported
quite cool to the idea of Khrush
chev-Eisenhower meetings. I
The Soviet leader was report reported
ed reported emphasizing the German and
Berlin problems in his Black
Sea resort talks. Bu Sovie1
sources in London discouraged
any expectation that Khruschev
would make some spectacular
move to end the Berlin crisis he
himself started last November
when he demanded that .'lie
Western allies leave West Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. Diplomatic sources said the lat latest
est latest salvo of letters from Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to Adenauer, British Prime
Minisier Harold Macmillan and
French President Charles de
GauPe indicated nothir.tr new p
Russia's approach to diplomatic
issues.
Although details remained se secret,
cret, secret, some sources said they be believed
lieved believed the letters simply reiterat
ed the Soviet list of unacceptable
demands which forced a dead deadlock
lock deadlock at the recent Big Four For Foreign
eign Foreign Ministers Conference in Ge Geneva.
neva. Geneva. West German officials said Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's talks with Khrushchev
might lead to a revival of dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked disarmament negotiations
within the framework of the Unit United
ed United Nations.
Eisenhower's 10-day visits to
Bonn, London and Paris to pre-
3:56 5:29 7:02 P. M.
m jr
a career
murder!
uJ raft)
HUTCHINSON

capitals.

par for the Khrushchev mttt mttt-ings
ings mttt-ings in Washington hava bean
timed to the minute.
It was disclosed yesterday that
although he will spend five
days in Britain, he probably will
not devote more than 12 hours to
official talks with Macmillan.
Sources said this reflected t h e
fact that there were no serious
differences of opinion between the
two men.
But Eisenhower's talks were ex-
ped ed to be thornier with Presi
oent De Gaulle in Paris. De Gaulle
ended a summer vacation Monday
and bcj. ( consultation with his
governniLut officials on interna international
tional international problems, such as the Al
gerian war, which he will take up
with Eisenhower.
Texas Co. Purchases
La Boca Fuel Tank
In PC Co, Bidding
A high bid of $16,000 for the
purchase of Panama Canal
Company-owned fuel oil storage
tank No. (JO was marie by tne
Texas Petroleum Company
Bids on ihe purchase and re removal
moval removal of th etank were opened
yesterday at Balboa Heights
The successful Didder also has
an option to a land licenses
within the Balboa Tank Farm
nrea for erection of an oil
storage tank.
Other companies making an
offer on the storage tank were
Ksso Standmid1 Oil Companv,
$8,559, and Gulf Petroleum -with
a bid of $7,500. The ..firm of
Autos Europeas asked $7,888 for
the work of removing the tank.
The big oil storage tank lo located
cated located in the Tan,i Farm of the
Bairca Marine B-inkeri.-.? Sec Section
tion Section in La Boca is to be moved
to make room for the approach approaches
es approaches of the new bridge construct constructed
ed constructed across the Canal at Balboa.
A total bid of $11,845 was
made by H. I. Homa Company
on the installation of floor tile
in various sections o' the Ad
ministration Building at Balboa
Heights.
The Homa Company was the
only firm to make an offer on
this project, bids on which also
were open-'d yeste.r' n at Bai Bai-ioa
ioa Bai-ioa Heights.
Vre work will consist of the
in ita'lation of viu-;! tile floor flooring
ing flooring in several section-, of the
basement and the third floor
o: the Aflminio; ration Build Build-i''S.
i''S. Build-i''S. CENTRAL
Deborah
(err

. ."".. ....... n y ... u ... timmmmt ""'

Maurice Chevalier
with TOM HELM0RE KARL TUNBERG
m amw'V'iiw htiimi k QiMffliScoiK m ME1KOC01CM

JEAN NEGULESCO

p

'til

Dr. R. F. LECGK

CuiSmmAii Ciiwam!!i

JOTIIIIIIICI JUIgCUII
Shifted By Navy
To Gorgas Staff
Capt. Robert F. Legge, the N"
vy doctor who swam the Panaml.
Canal in record time last October!
has returned to his greatest lovf!
clinical medicne.
The 15th Naval District medical'
officer for the last three yeaf
has been assigned to Gorgas Hos
pit 3 1 by the Navy.
Dr. Legge joined th hospi
tal's orthopedic staff yesterday.!
His successor as the Navy's dis-
trict medial officer h C"t,;
John L. Flannery, a specialist;'
in pediatrics and dependents')
car. "j;
A native of San Francisco".
Calif., Dr. Legge came to thi;
Canal Zone from the U.S. Navti Navti-Hospital
Hospital Navti-Hospital at Camp Lejeune, N.C!
The son of a doctor, he is rnted
among the top bone surgeons 13!
the United States.
However, the Navy surgeon
oerhans best known for his felcU
in swimming the Panama CanaL
las' October. At 53, he set afl,
elapsed record of 21 hours and H
minutes that still stands. I
A 32-year-old Ft. Kobbe soldier
missed topping his mark by id
minutes in a challenge last May.
With his reassignment, Dr. Legga
has moved jtoww jimrters in An An-ctvi
ctvi An-ctvi with his wife.-Adabelle. "Hi
son, Gordon, left last week to' en.
ter pre-medical school at the V
niversity of Arizona.
PHONE CABLE COMPLETED
LONDON (UPI) The firnl
snlicp in a new telephone cahlp
between the United States and
France was made Saturday by
crewmen aboard the cable-laying
vessel Monarch, officials said
here yesterday. The Monarch is on
charier to the American Tele
phone and Telegraph Company.
ts-tr
A gourmet is o fellow who in inspects
spects inspects the food insteod of th
woitress.
STARTS :
TOMORROW
..Then you'll
love this
luscious love-and-laugh
hit!
KARL TUNBERG.

II-