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:
AA00010883:03102

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Atk Abort

QKCURSIOH FARES
NEW YORK MIAMI ;
HAVANA LIMA
BUENOS AIRES RIO X

PANAMA 2.0975
... v

? II

fft THE FOURTH LANE A bulldozer smooths out the fourth lane of Fourth of July Avenue
Bear the entrance to Quarry Heights. The avenue-border Is being widened to four lanes to ac accomodate
comodate accomodate the increased traffic expected with the opening of the new Balboa Bridge.

US to Arm
n
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24 (UPI)
Th United States hat decided
to give Laos emergency help in
rming .5000 more troops and
niini$t 'mmKXMsSxrrzji

5000 Troop

Laos

cial $ottm dlttlosad-wday:
Formal announcement of the de decision,
cision, decision, expected this afternoon. Is
ot likely to mention the 5000 5000-wkn
wkn 5000-wkn siw of, the fore increase or
the cost of (h emergency aid, of-
'u, they said the United
States wlir foot the entire bill,
including pay and the cost of
Uniforms and other equipment.
'' The present 25,000-man Laotian
. army is entirely financed by
US aid.
' President Eisenhower approved
the basic policy decision yester yester-day
day yester-day .shortly before he left for Eu Eu-rovi.
rovi. Eu-rovi. Officials said the United Stales
ag.ees with Laos that, direct mili military
tary military intervention by US or South Souther.
er. Souther. Asia ;T r e a t y Oraan;zatiun
(SEATO) forces is not necessary
1o, i jsl with He steDpc:.-up Com Communist
munist Communist guerrilla attacks.
$ officials sairf they knew
no. basis -for a report that the
Unff States was sounding out

its SEATO allies on their atti attitude
tude attitude about sending in an e ;oe ;oe-ditionarv
ditionarv ;oe-ditionarv force if the Laotian
government loses ground to the
rebels
t' the Laotian government's
special representative, Ngon Sana-mtfne-,'
-has warned lhal his ov ov-?rbmejlt
?rbmejlt ov-?rbmejlt faces collapse if the Com-mifni8t-5nsmred
rebellion is not
toon'stanipjed out.
3Pil Official Says
Registrafian More
Than Half Comn!e!e
Spokesmen for the Third Nation
alif ; Party yesterdav anhouneerl
that the party had registered
niore than half of the required
5000 members necessary for of official
ficial official recognition as a national
party.
The spokesmen said the sum
wrs reached in approximately 15
days.
The Third Nationalist Parly i
one of five groups seeking official
recophition to nartirnate in the
I960 presidential elections.
t1! part'' must register mi minimum
nimum minimum of 5000 members in three
months, including at least five
members in each of the 63 dis
tricts.
, i.
x
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound 16
Southbound It
TOTAL i0
(Clear Cut: 5)

COtOW 77 J

4.
4Mt
X yxw s. y"
5 ,P ?

Perez Jimenez To Answer

.'Murder Charges To Press

Maimi, Aug. 26 (UPI)
'ormer Ventiiician President
Marcos Perez Jimenez, living in
exiled luxury in a Miami Beach
villa, today publicly answers
charges -of murder and theft
which could lead to his return to
Venezuela to stand trial.
The charges, itought by the Ve-

gnszuelanr gSyefliimenf that ousted

mm in January oi io. were
made through the U.S. Marshal's
office in Miami. They could lead
to extradition to Venezuela for
Perez. j
An attorney, for the pudgy ex ex-dictatof
dictatof ex-dictatof announced -.that v"P.J.,"
ai he is known here; wouldshold.
an unprecedented -news confer conference
ence conference today.
The attorney said Perez could
"comment in full" on charges of
murder and theft in Venezuela
which led to his surprise arrest
here yesterday.
This would be the first time Pe Perez,
rez, Perez, has consented to a generil
news or picture conference since
he moved to Miami Beach last
year.
Perez was arrested yesterday
at his high-walled luxury mansion
on a warrant signed bv Venezue-
Haitian City Mayor
Says French Priests
Preach Colonialism
NEW YORK, Aug. 26 (UPI)
The mayor of Port-au-Prince, Hal
t Antoine R. Herard, charged to
day that the colonialist attitude of
I he French Roman Catholic tier
gy assigned ttfiHaiti is at the root
oi the present troubles between
the government and the church.
Herard made his charge in a
statement issued here before he
left for-Chicago to officiate at the
opening of the ran American
gmes.
He said 90 percent of the Hai
tian people are Roman Catholics
and that President Francois Du Du-valier.
valier. Du-valier. had extended honors to -i
number of priests and had shown
a "willingness and desire to walk
hand in hand with the clergy."
Herard is a Catholic.
"But, and there is always a
but," he said, "the great majori majority
ty majority of French pr;ests in Haiti have
received their instruction in q spe special
cial special seminary in Brittany, France,
at the impoverished Haitian gov government's
ernment's government's expense.
"Very 'few demonstrate a, true
zeal for their calling, and when
they come to Haiti refuse to ac accept
cept accept the fact that the countr- is
no longer a French colony. They
want to maintain the people in a
sort Of 'spiritual colonization.' In
the main, onlv the Haitian nriests
and the ministers of the Protes Protestant
tant Protestant churches re making erin"c
efforts to eradicate the supersti superstitious
tious superstitious practices of the citizenry."
Panama's Expenses
Exceed Income
By $7 Million
The Panama government is run
ning almost $7,000,000 behind its
budget of income and expenditures
for the lirst seven months of the
year, it waa revealed yesterday.
Expenditures from Jan. 1 to Ju July
ly July 31 totaled $36,197,557, while in income
come income for the same period was on
ly $29,296,181. or $3,159,688 less
man the 1959 budget estimates.
The difference between income
and expenditures is $6,901,376.

AH

mm

L?t the people
.V V
J?
Ian General Consul Manuel Aris Aris-leguiet.
leguiet. Aris-leguiet. He was released undor
$25,000 bond after a hearing.
The warrant accused Perez ef
being a fugitive from his native
country and asked for his extra extradition
dition extradition under a treaty between
the two nations signed in 1722.
Venezuela will have 60 days to
prove that he stole at least 200;
That would subject Perez to be ex extradited
tradited extradited under the treaty.
The complaint charged h I m
with "murder, attempt to com commit
mit commit murder,.1' embezzlement for
criminal malvera ationj? hff
accessory u such iwlmrCTTcW
cfime's art' pectfifc fcHStWt tff
ry ot extradition betweenthe Re
public of Venezuela and the li
nited States. ."
American Youth
Smashes Auto Into
Concrete Abutment
An American youth and a
friend riding in his car escaped
serious injury yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon when the youth reportedly
blacked out momentarily and
crashed head-on into a concrete
abutment on Curundu Road.
Stanley E. Chassin 18, who
lives in Panama, was driving to toward
ward toward the Curundu gate when he
momentarily lost control of the
auto, veered off the road and hit
the abutment at the intersection
of Curundu Road ana Terminal
Place. The front end of the car
was demolished.
A passing motorist took the in injured
jured injured youth to Gorgas Hospital
where he was treated for facial
lacerations and a possible broken
shoulder and released. Salvador
Girardi, a passenger in the car,
escaped without injury.
' The youth told police he har no
prior history of momentary black blackouts.
outs. blackouts. Stabbed Soldier
Back on Duty
Pfc. John A. Dreyer, Jr.,
US sold:er stabbed during a fight
at Rio Hato Aug. 15, has been
released from Gorgas Hospital
.md returned to duty, according
te Army authorities. His alleged
assailant is confined at the Fori
Clayton stockade on a charge of
"aggravated assault."
Sp.4 Louis Etheridge Jr., is the
sold;er being held. An Army
spokesman said the necessary
pre-trial investigation has been
completed and a decision as to
whether to bring Etheridge to
trial is expected momentarily.

Porky Pig Promoter Concludes 'What's Up, Doc?' Doesnt Mean Fat Prices

By PRANK ELEAZIR 1
WASHINGTON, (UPI) Con Congress
gress Congress is hoping to quit soon for
the year, and maybe it's time.
They're trying to get us confused.
Take pork prices.
- In thp uit)rmirkrt. latelv Dork
shops, bacon and ham have been
getting down to' where ordinary
taxpayers can afford m. Well,
they can buy'em, anyway.
Pork roast here last weekend
dropped as low as 35 cents a
pound. Rib end roast could be
had some places for 25 cents.
Centers cut pork chops were of offered
fered offered at 69 cents.
I thought this was good. My
wife Liliiam thought it was good.

IKDEKKDENT VUbv. DAILY NEWSPAPER

know the truth and thecounlry is $afe" Abraham Lincoln

MO
L

Tuna Firm To Experiment
With Operation At Taboga
Frank X. Zeimetc, manager ef Panama Agencies, today re revealed
vealed revealed provisional plans of a major tuna fishing and packing
firms, which may ultimately lead to a large tuna fleet operating
from a Taboga Island base.
In order to forestall the rising costs of fishing tuna some of
the U.S. tuna fleet, operating from San Diego, Calif., return from
Peruvian fishing ground to transfer fish to fast refrigerated cargo
vessels at Balboa.

The transfer 1 costly;
Zeimetz said because of pilot,
dockage and stevedoring
charges, and two of the firm's
ships due in soon will attempt
an open sea transfer otf tne
lee shore at Taboga Island, us
ing Panamanian labor and re remaining
maining remaining in Panamanian waters
rather than entering Canal
Zone jurisdiction.
Zeimetz, whose company is
agent here for the tunafirm,
said if the transfer technique
is successful, the entire fleet
of about 20 tuna boats, each
about 350 ton capacity, will be
operated out of Taboga and a
large refrigeration plant con constructed
structed constructed on the island for
storage of the fish: In addition
to the plant the tuna company
Tourism Institute
Sought By Panama
To Attract Visitors
The Panama Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce has submitted a formal re request
quest request for the creation of a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian Institute of Tourism as
th fir$t step in project involving
way,-.
The proposed institute would be
sin independent government agen agency.
cy. agency.
The proposal, which was issued
yesterday in the form of a draft
bill, cited Panama ai Hie country
with the "richest tourist poten potential
tial potential in the Americas."
However, the proposal stated,
little has been done to develop
this potential because of lack of
an organization to attack the prob problems
lems problems of attracting tourists "me "methodically
thodically "methodically and scientifically."
The proposal called the Canal
Zone a great potential attraction
for tourists which 'has been so far
unexploited.
The Chamber of Commerce pro proposed
posed proposed that ithe new institute be
supported by funds derived from
the tourist tax, the 5 percent tax
on tran portation tax, and the
Tourist Visa Tax.
Navy Ships Norfolk,
Peterson Due Here
Tomorrow Morning
Two Navy ships with bows
pointed In opposite directions
are due to arrive at Isthmian
ports tomorrow.
The destroyer-escort Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, commanded by Lt. Cdr. C
E. Hunter, is scheduled to ar arrive
rive arrive at Cristobal from Key West
Fla. After transiting the Canal
the Peterson will be berthed at
Rodman Naval Station until
Saturday, when lt will continue
to Dundln, New Zealand, to
participate In Ooeratlon Deep
Freeze, the Navy's forthcoming
expedition to the South Pole.
The destroyer leader Norfolk,
traveling from Long Bfacll, 1?
due at Balboa tomorrow morn morning,
ing, morning, and will leave Friday for
the port for which it was
named. The Norfolk Is com commanded
manded commanded by Capt. J. W. Koeing
and has a complement of 28 of officers
ficers officers and 400 enlUte l men.
I bet even some congressmen's
wives thought it was good. But
apparently, it's bad.
Anyway, Assistant Agriculture
Secretary Marvin L. McLain told
a House agriculture subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee he's got 100 million of our mo money
ney money set aside to buy up pork if
the market drops any lower.
McLain didn't specifically come
out against bargains. All he said
was, the farmers who raise the
pigs that supply all those hams
pork chops, etc., are starting to
eat mightly low oti the hog. He
just doesn't want t,hem to starve.
Naturally, I thought the sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, which is always look looking
ing looking out for the farmer, would be
happy to bear McLain's plan.

would construct dock facilities
for regular transfer of fish
to t-press cargo snips.

Former LI. Governor
Visits CZ Friends
Col. Herman Schull, .Jr.,
erly Lt. Governor of the
Zone, yesterday called on
form form-Canal
Canal form-Canal many
former associates and friends
in
the Canal organization during a
brief visit to the Administration
Building.
He and Mrs. Schull are spend spending
ing spending this week in the Canal Zone.
They are among the many out-of-town
guests here to attend the
wedding of Miss Suzan Ruth Pui
ter, daughter of Gov. and Mrs.
W. E. PoUer, anu their son, Gun Gun-na,
na, Gun-na, which takes place tonight.
Their other son, Walter, also is
here and will be his brother's best
man at the wedding.
Col. and Mrs. Schull are now
residents of Jupiter, Florid a
where he has his headquarters as
general manager of the Florida
Inland Navigation Division.
Schull retired from the Armv
soon after leaving the Canal Zone
ana was associated with an engi
Florida about a year ago.
He and Mrs. Schull will be guests
at the Tivoli during their visit 1 1
the Zone. Mrs. Schull was active
in many civic and community ac activities
tivities activities during Col.'Schull'i term
of office as Lt. Governor.
Newsmen Stoned
At Dollarway School
By White Teenagers
PINE BLUFF, Ark. (UPD (UPD-Newsmen
Newsmen (UPD-Newsmen here to report registra registration
tion registration today at (Dollarway Schol
were the target of a volley of
rocks thrown by a group of icon
age boys egged on by a white
man.
None of the newsmen was hit.
A sound cameraman had sol ur
his equipment and was preparing
to interv'ew aboit 10 boys as io
their feelings about expected inte integration
gration integration Sept. S of the all white
Dollarway school.
"Those are nigger lovers, don't
talk to them," shouted a white
man from a half block away.
The boys talked with him and
walked back a port of the dis
tance and threw rockes in the ge general
neral general direction f the camera
and three other newsmen.
"Are you nigger lovers?" the
boys asked.
The boys were about 100 yards
from the newsmen when they
threw the rocks. However, the
newsmen said it did not appear
that the boys were trying to hit
them.
Gordon Yoder of Dallas, repre representing
senting representing ABC-Telenews had set up
his equipment to interview the
boys. A United Press International
newsman and photographer and a
Pine Bluff reporter were standing
nearby.
The Dollarway school district
the state's next potential trouble
spot, began registering students
today for the fall term.
Wrong aeain. Too little and too
late, said chairman W. R. Poage
(D-Tex.).
The subcommittee is looking
with favnr on a plan of its own.
Under this plan McLain wouldn't
buy any pork. He would just
give pig farmers a nubsidy. This
wouldn't be for not raising pigs
exactly, but merely for selling
them while they're still young and
skinny.
This could oost us 150 million
dollars a year.
Naturally I assumed that Mc McLain
Lain McLain who doesn't want the pig
farmers to starve, would like the
committee plan better than his
own, since it would do more to
keep 'em from starving.

W

Two Arrested
In Hunt For Killer
Of Pretty Maid
Panama detectives have ar arrested
rested arrested two persons In connec connection
tion connection with the slaying last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night of pretty 26-year-old
Paula Caballero in the back backyard
yard backyard of the Golf Heights home
where she was employed as a
maid.
No names were revealed. The
Secret Police said two young
men were bein grilled by
homicide detectives but there
was nothing new to report.
The only tangible clues found
by detectives are two footprints
near the scene of the crime.
It is understood that relatives
and friends of the dead woman
are being questlonel.
In addition to an unnamed
dentist who is said to hav,t:
been friendly with Paula, local
newspaper columnists have also
reported her as having had af affairs
fairs affairs with a 'promineni lawyer
and a high school teacher.
As In the case of the denti3t,
no names have been released.
Kobbe Gl Charged
With Statutory Kape
Faces Military Trial
Army authorities today confirm confirmed
ed confirmed that a 25-year-old American
soldier charged with statutory rape
of a Teenage baby sitter has been
transferred to military jurisdiction
with the concurrence of the Canal
Zone district attorney.
K:Sgt.veUn-,C.,v:Ll of Fort
!or'i alleged to nave comm'i-
ceoMne ouejise agmnsi
old American girl who was tend tending
ing tending the sergeant's children. Lewis
was arrested last Thursday morn morning
ing morning by military police, then turn turned
ed turned over to civil authorities at the
request of Canal Zone police, and
held in lieu of $1000 bond.
An Army spokesman said the
transfer is such cases is covered
by the memorandum of under understanding
standing understanding between the Armv anH
Justice departments when the al alleged
leged alleged offense occurs snlelv within
military jurisdiction. The girl is a
daughter of an American civilian
employe of the Army.
Under the Uniform Code of Mili Military
tary Military Justice (formerly the Articles
of War) an actual trial would not
take place until completion of a
full investigation. Conviction m
the charge called "carnal know know-lodge"
lodge" know-lodge" in the Uniform Code 'ar 'ar-ries
ries 'ar-ries a maximum penalty of 15
years eontinement 1 hard labor
and dishonorable discharge fron
the serv;ce.
Lewis is being held at the Ft.
Clayton stockade.
Catholic Committee
In Chepo Receives
Offerings To Saint
A large quantity of offerings to
St. Christopher, the patron saint
of the town of Chepo, which had
been in the custody of a woman
who died recently, were turned ov over
er over to the Catholic Committee and
the townspeople at a religious cere ceremony
mony ceremony Sunday.
The offerings were delivered by
the children of the late Mrs. Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes L. Gomez, who had been
custodian of the offering made to
the saint for favors granted since
1919.
The offerings included gold and
silver trinkets, religious symbols
and other items which had been
"iven to the church by townspeo townspeople
ple townspeople who credited miracles to St.
Christopher.
Wrong again.
He said the committee's pig
plan is a stinker.
The said the trouble with pig
farmers is all the money they vc
made. It seems the price of feed
has been down, and the price of
pork has been up. Ro the farmers
keep raising more pigs. Now
they're fixing to harvest a crop
that will bring the year's produc
tion of pigs to 104 million, wich
is some kind of a record.
That's why hog prices have
dropped from more than 20 cents
a pound to around 14 and below,
and why pork prices, in the store
also are starting to slide.
McLain said promising the far
mer hot less than 14 cents per
pound for his pigs, as the eom-

jr Seagram?
rO V0.

A f

Shrugs Off Flood's

Warning

Invasion' Of CZ
Panama Assemblyman and former forcinn minicf.

Aquilino Boyd indicated today he would go ahead with

pians ro marcn into the Lanal Zone on Panama s Inde Independence
pendence Independence Day Nov. 3, despite lS Rep. Daniel J. Flood's
speech Monday against such a proposal.
Boyd emphasized that there is no desire to provoki
hostile or violent demonstrations, "but Flood and all A A-merica
merica A-merica can be sure that on that day Panamanians, with" if
greater motive than ever, will march peacefully into th
Canal Zone as an act of reaffirmation of Panama's iov
ereignty over Isthmian territory."
In his speech before the Patriotic Order of Sons of
America at Harrisburg, Pa., Flood said Boyd's plans for
the proposed "peaceful occupation" of the Canal Zone
included a "mass invasion by Panamanian demonstrators
and suggested that the Panama government take steps
to prevent any such "revolutionary forays into the Canal
Zone."

Flood said thr demonstrators
plan "to take up seats on the door doorsteps
steps doorsteps of the Panama Canal admi administration
nistration administration building, at the portals
of the police stations, at the
churches, in the clubhouses and
other places of prominence" and
descuhadU-aa'aoiifMwHne- to the
long-range. Communist program of
indirect warfare."
Plenary Session
Held Sy Chinese
Communist Parly
TOKYO, Aug. 26 (UPI ) Com Communist
munist Communist China annnounced last
night that a plenary session of the
central committee of the Chinese
Communist Party had been in ses session
sion session from Aug. 2 through 16.
The cutbacks in the production
targets for steel, coal, grain and
cotton were decided upon at a
plenary session of the central com committee
mittee committee of the Chinese Communist
Party held Aug. 2 through 16 in
Lushan of southeastern Kiangsi
province which was presided over
by committee chairman Mao Tsc Tsc-tung.
tung. Tsc-tung. A full text of the communique
of the meeting was broadcast by
the New China news agency.
The communique admitted "over "over-assessment"
assessment" "over-assessment" of production figures
and other troubles.
It said a re-examination of this
j year's plan for development of the
national economy took place and
it was found "that the original
targets of this plan were some somewhat
what somewhat too high and need to be ap appropriately
propriately appropriately readjusted."
Nursery School
To Onen Tuesday
AI Fort Amador
A nurserv school will open at
Building No. 9. Fort Amador
5, inclusive. Hours of operation
Tuesday for children aged 3 to
will be from 9 to 11 each morn morning
ing morning Monday through Friday.
Days for registration are Aug.
28 and 31 from 9 to 11 o'clock.
For further Information call
Fort Amador 5234.
mittee bill proposed to do, would
encourage him to go on raisir.
more pigs. Without any gubsid.,
he said supoly and demand wi 1
fake care of ,viemselves v-.
cially, I guess. If he pumps up the
demand with our loo million dol
lars
'People are always asking me
when we are going to have a gen general
eral general farm bill," Poage told me
after the hearing. "I have said
all along we will get a general
farm bill when the price of hogs
drops we'll have a fame bill with
supports for everything, from
okra lo celery seed. Hog farmers
politically are the most potent
farm group in the country."
So I guess I'm not confused any
more.

CANADIAN WHISKY

MOT

Against
, Boyd, a leader of the Third Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist Party, declared that
Flood's "eccentric pronouncement
serve the cause of Panamanian
nationalists more appropriately
than the reactionary prineipls
which induced him to deUvesmch
an .address? ..w 1
Ho indicate that Float!
hit
0i in made It evident tfcaf tho
time nas come for Panama to
take action and stop "btfoing
for a better deal from the ev
ernment of the United Statti..."
In his address, Flood said the
proposed march, "if permitted to
occur, would be as gross an indigl
nity to our government and flag
as is made against the continental
United States; and should be so
regarded and treated, for it would
greatly impair United States pres prestige
tige prestige throughout the world."
The Congressman claimed that
advance world publicity ith agi agitations
tations agitations in Panama (is) aimed at
forcin" the Canal Zone 'sovereign 'sovereignty'
ty' 'sovereignty' question into an international
court for 'arbitration,' or to the
United Nations.
Boyd first suggested a peaceful
Nov. 3 march into the Canal Zone
to mark the 56th anniversary of
Panama s independence from Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, some weeks ago during a
Spanish-language "Meet the Press"
program.
Owner Mistakes
UK Labor Leader
For Bartender
LONDON (UPI) -Pub keeper
Jill Winton got a new bartender
loday after Labor I'arty leader
Hugh Gaitskell politely spurned
the job.
Mrs. Winton today mistook
Gaitskell for the man she- had
hired to work the beer pumps ia
St. Stephen's tavern, a favorite
drinking place for members of
parliament.
"We have been waiting for
you." she told Gaitskell if ho
entered the pub. "You can start
right away behind the bar.''
Gaitskell, who has been a. pro
fessor and twice a member of
the cabinet, begged off.
"I am sorry, madam," he said
"I'd be delighted to help you, but
I am afraid I have a lot of work
to do."
Hp explained who he was. Red
faced, Mrs. Winton apologized.
$100 Plus $50
Jay Hissem, 42, American, wii
f'"H $50 at Balboa Magistrate's
Court yesterday after being found
guilty of drunken driving. The fintj
was in addition to $100 bail His-
som forfeited when he failed t
nnnear as ordered Monday morn
ing.
Hissom was arrested early Mom
day morning on Barnebey Street,
Balboa. He told the court his fat
lure to appear was unintentional,
that he had overslept. A warrant
for his arrest was issued but ho
reported voluntarily.
In addition to the fine, his drlf
er's license was suspended fqr
one year,

It'



3I WO

HE PANAMA AMERICA! Aft DfDEPEHDENT DAILY KKWSPAPXS
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 19S

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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ru contribute t lottor 'out e impoNont It if ooom i ip'
11; ot lettr art oub'iiheo' in tho order rcivl4.
"V '-'i, Pleato try to keep lerten limited to one Mot Unfth.
i i. i Ll J MAvir canfldoneo

loofinry mw iwtt imn -
JT -a Tail ow$ppr itiaimi no rcopoiiiibilitv for otaromer

THE MAIL BOX

SANTO TOMAS
Sfr'

1 read Mrs P. L. vescio s leuer inu da, ---
Blood Bank at Santo Totnas, and 1 must admit that 1 was amazed
Perhaps we went to different Blood Banks.
One morning a short time ago 1 went to give blood for the Hos Hospital
pital Hospital del S 1 had been a frequent donor in i the States but never
had I recened the courteous treatment or the thoroughness I re received
ceived received that morning. Yes, my temperature was taken, my blood
was tvped and 1 received a short physical examination but I ap appreciated
preciated appreciated this, not only for myself, but for the recipient of my
b-All in all the procedure took less than an hour ;.nd Victor
Charles who did the job was the best I've ever known.
Can one measure live, in terms of time snent

FIRE ALARM BOX
S'r For the past several vears a fire alarm box (No. 165) located on
Fourth of July Avenue has been the source of much anxiety for the
S'stwherethe box is located is a deserted are aai nights
"With no lights in the vicinity. The alarm box ha, been tampered
with over and over setting off false alarms which cause no end of
WOrnVyh:urth!nkn;hefK!ree opartmen, could remove the box and
have it placed further along the street where there is enough light
before somebody drops dead from fright.

FULL EMPLOYMENT

Sir:
. i i n..inm one

Box A e 21. o ew e everything in Panama with the Canal
i This i. not fair. The Canal Zone certainly has no unemploy.
ment pSkm. there are no beggars because they are Prohibited by
Ihw there are no tavernsin short, the Zone is a paradise The
-Tch is that as soon as you are unemployed there you are pushed
; across the line into Panama, to become a public charge
- Cr ngo' refers to Panama's shopgirls, waiters, to the slums of
- Marafion and to the spectacular mushrooming of supermarkets in
FaTis an erroneous belief of many Zonians, including Government
officials and "Gringo," that salaries in Panama are too low Shop Shop-I
I Shop-I r s mav make "nlv $24 monthly, but a ihopgirl also enioy. the tol tol-fowing
fowing tol-fowing bcneT.s If she becomes a mother she receives three months
aTarv nd that same amount of time ofr while she having the
child she receives free medical care if attended in Government or
Social Security wards, or half her expenses if she attends a private
cUn ic she cannot ge reduction in force without pay in lieu of no-
ah n entit ed to one month's paid vacation every year she
works for any enterprise, with a maximum of two months accrued
vacatioiJ Tshe is entitled to 15 days sick leave annually with pay,
and she is covered bv a liberal Labor Code.
Bvcomr.ari.on. I know many men working on the Canal Zone
riocks for $10 weekly, no retirement provisions, no vacations, no
Jick le ve-a 1 became they do not work the number of hours re re-?uired
?uired re-?uired bv the Terminals Division. Furthermore, these men spend
5 lot of time waiting fruitlessly round the pool, waiting to be called
fr Wa'uera in Panama make only $1 a day,
there are mahv cities in the US where waiters buy their jobs, pay paying
ing paying up to $1000 to work for no salary, just tips
"Gringo's'' concern for the unfortunate dwellers in the shirns of
Marafton should be even deeper if he realize, that many of them
Vrl former employes of the Panama Canal living on their miserable
W montWv cash relief. Previously it was as little as $25 a month.
WhoTe ZU responsibility does "firinpn" think it is to care for
these poor r.ldrter. who have spent their live, being exploited by the
Panama Canal?
The supermarkets are laden wtih all the foods ''Gnngo" mem
(ions but at least the buying is done by Panamanians. When the
commissaries were riding high this portion of the Isthmus' (nod irn irn-pons
pons irn-pons were bought by high-salaried US Raters ,n 'he SuPP v ,nd
Service Division, with a lot of business connections Stateside I
k'ow of ton CZ officials who after retirement found jobs for them them-clves
clves them-clves or their families with the same wholesalers they used to buy
fr0;Grinn" gives the US Government credit for providing Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians with the best low-cost housing on the Isthmus in the form
of the towns of Paraiso and Kainhow City. I would remind Gringo
that when those towns were built a tremendous cry went up from
US Raters who complained that their own high rents were being
used to subsidize the low rents in Paraiso and Rainbow ( t. These
US RMers even suggested to the General Accounting Office cele celebrated
brated celebrated William Newman that non-citizen employes be shifted off the

Zone.
SMOKING ON
Sir
Dock
tne inside the dock. A US guard
Tiuir i -1

rivr.tte Instead of complying, the stevedore turned on the

the

guard, cursed him, and strolled off. ,
A little later the same stevedore was smoking again in the same
DCSuppose It had been me. a poor dock laborer. They wouldn't
forget to report me to the boss, and to bawl me out for not observ observing
ing observing the regulations the Governor himself sent out all around the
docks (Penyltv for violation: $100).
"The white stevedore's cigarette maybe wouldn t burn down Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal docks, but mine would.
Jote Jutticia

BARTENDERS CLUB

Sir
The other dav someone wrote

combo that plavs at Panama's Bartenders' Club. On that note I
went up to hear for mvself. I agree that the little band is one of the
best jazz arouns that i have heard since coming to Panama.

But win didn't the earlier writer mention me aimospnrre m uir
establishment' I honestly believe that the Bartenders' Club is just
about the only place in th city that rightly deserves being called a
club. (With apologies to ill the others)
Last Sundav night I went up there, as I have been doing almost
every time I get into town. Around midnight when it .seemed that
there would be no floor show, one of the members of the club (I nev never
er never got his name) got a show together which consisted of 'wo of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's top professional entertainers, and two of the club's members
who anDeared to be close to professionals themselves In fact the
two fellows could very well appear on programs anywhere as pro
fessionals. The show lasted about 30 minutes. And it was wonderful.
From the moment you enter the club you get the feeling of be being
ing being at home. Although it is primarily a colored club, it's really a
pleasure to see the manner in which whites and colored get along.
I am white, and not for a moment does anyone even makes me
fee) self conscious about it. Even the waiters, who are decked out
in colorful uniforms act as if I was an old acquaintance.
There are no vendors, bootblacks, nor B girls to molest custom customer,
er, customer, there. You enjoy yourself in a quiet homelike atmosphere. I
have heard that for guest's entertainment the members ven hold
contest, among themselves on Mondays. That's wonderful.

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Sir
it vm mrm lnnlrin fnr nin

reau at Chicago has reported the whole of the United Slates covered
except at Redwood, where they are fighting a forest fire out of con control
trol control and likely to finish what is left.
Fresh prunes are coming in from the Rio Grande Valley and
aoon it will be goodbye to California.
What of this writing I ran see doesn't look right, 10 I had better
try another letter next week.
' Pop Wright

Ut ntitn of Tfc Mu" "'".

entf or opinion-
BLOOD BANK
,w.;l Dv And 901 hnilt the
. 1 I U.. "-; r, rtr.' Mail
n v nnnnreti uy uiuifeu
Quo To Poroco, CholitoT
THE DOCKS
R last week a stevedore was smok-
, 4 .i
saw him, and torn mm m pui m.i
in the Mail Box praising the jazz
Bortondori' Fin
ta nn further. For the weather bu

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIESEL
LONDON Most of this past
uvek -end the finest of Scotland
Yard, some mighty bright agents
of J Kdgar Hoover's FBI and ie
eral L b. Secret Service men
were busy preparing for the se security
curity security of another visitor by the
name of Dwight D. Eisenhower.
They ignored my talents. So I
left them to their own devices
and set out to discover why there
are no crooks inside British labor,
though some of our unions are
part of the underworld.
Soon I was in the presence of
Sir Cecil Crabbe, a genial guar guardian
dian guardian knight in modern black coat
and striped trousers. Her Majes Majesty
ty Majesty the Queen appointed Sir Cecil
to an odd sounding post Regis Registrar
trar Registrar of Friendly Societies. Strange
as it sounds, if we had one in the
U.S. we would have no crooks
We would not be the butt of
mocking jibes across the world.
The foreign radio would not be
talking of American labor rack
eteering No one could steal un union
ion union funds. Not a single union
member could be deprived of
any of his rights. Nor would a
penny of his dues or assessments
go to support political candidates
or parties he disliked.
Of all this, what intrigues me
most is Sir Cecil's power to pro protect
tect protect the funds of a union from po political
litical political abuse. Especially in view
of the uproar inside Congress to
day over a new labor law. The
RrilUh are so calm about it all
and so effective. i
Sir Cecil is modest about his,
powers, He called in his aides
and we went through documents
which show first that the Register
of Friendly Societies is a list of
associations running from build building
ing building and loan outfits and ladies'
marching groups (black sashes'
on display) to trade unions.
Labor organizations have to re
gister if they want to avoid pay
ing income tax on their "provi
dent funds" pension and wel
are pooia ami ...veMniems
on evn, wnu iidu ncvci uccu
interviewed, hefore, asked me
why I was so interested. I told
him of crooks and muscle men
and suppression of rihls. "In
credible, he said, "incredible
Look here at our political sec
tion." I looked.
The Registrar has the power to
enforce a law whieJh says no un union
ion union can spend any monev out n'
its general funds on Dolitics for
political meetings, literature, use
of cars, or expenses or suport
and maintenance meaning a sa salary)
lary) salary) (of political candidates.
If a union wants to go into po politics,
litics, politics, it firs' has t write su"h a
project into its constitution. This!
has to be passexl by the member )
ship. Then the program must be
registered. The union has Vto
create a soecial political fuiei.
which must be run along "Model
Rules For Political Funds."
These are inspected and guarded
by Sir Cecil and his staff.
Sir Cecil explained that any un union
ion union memher can "contract out'
of ttie political fund if h wants
The funds are created by un
ion officials taking a small per
centage of each mer ber's dues
and assessments. If the member
decides to "contract out," he me merely
rely merely fills out a form and sends it
along to the proocr officials.
From that moment, the mem
ber's dues cannot be used for po
litical purposes.
This means that no member can
be forced to pay full due if his
money is being used for the dis
tribution of anv political literature
or documents or in support of
any candidate or, even more im important,
portant, important, anv prospective can
didate. The fact that everv mem
ber of the union has the right to
refuse to join in the union's po political
litical political adivitv must h "issed on
the him by the union officials.
Furthermore, the law say
(and the Registrar makes cer
tain) that "a member who is
exemnt from the obligation to
contribute to the political fund
of the union shall not be excluded
from any benefits of the union oi
placed in any resoect cither rii
rectly under any disability or dis disadvantage
advantage disadvantage as compared with
other members of the union ex except
cept except in relation to control or
management of the political fund
of the union. ."
If anybody picks on those mem
hers who don't want to kick in,
ine aggrieved members can go to
the registrar. He makes a deri derision.
sion. derision. That's it. The Registrar can
prosecute.
There have been cases where
members have complained be
cause a penny was taken out of
their dues each period by a
Communist controlled union with
out authorization. The Registrar
ruled this unlawful. It wasn't tne
penny. It was the principle.
Maybe the British could lend us
Sir Cecil in exchange for all that
tea we dumped some time back

n

f.f

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

SMOGVILLE ON THE PACI- tack. He often accuses the police,
FIC: Buddy Bregman (Anna Ma- wi.houl ns jusinical on, ol ir ir-l'u
l'u ir-l'u eic s tx-namci anu autreis regular procedure and even cor-

Gia Scala rekindled
ao old Ho'.-
lywoud ilame...Anne Baxter (not
the twin) and Hyatt Von Dehn are
a new discuvery... Ray Anthony
iim fi ning .vi a in t- Van iJoivii ( and
how can you forget her?) with
Lou Aior gut J-ick Carson's ex I
Phyllis Kirk ana Mort Sahl are1
much more serious tlun a mere
column item... Rhonda Fleming's
millionaire. Kehx Fosiel, comuigl

Ifrorn Switzerland to visit her ...ny's Bar" on Virtudes where cab-

Don'i knock science. After all it :
was science that gave u. blondes.!

AND STILL I'M HERE (Are very broadly translated for a fair-
vou with me?). Singing star Dick ily journal's readers means "Fi "Fi-Roman
Roman "Fi-Roman forgetting Millie Perkins! del's new guy-without-guts." ...
with s.arici .vlari Edmond ..Don't Four Crosbj Brothers (in their
get too excited by the Court of Las Vegas Sahara smash) note
Appeals two-to-one decision requir- that they're just "lour young, guvs
ing Communists to register ai, trying to get ahead without' the

foren a tfentf. Judge Blzefon,
who voted agin' it, was upheld by
Warren's Supreme Court last
time. Bazelon is a protege of (1-
lino s' Jake Arve... Anthonv Quinn

finally explained the date with press agent named Michael Sean
K m Vovak to his wife Katherinel O'She n', Levin (who 'ike Hnl Hnl-De
De Hnl-De Mille. Katherine is wearing lywood TV actress Leola Rich Rich-new
new Rich-new ri'ainonds...Sicn over Ihe b-tr ards) open a new Gilmore's 'es-

at Gatsby's: "Welcome to Alco-
holics Enormous."
LIFE'S LITTLE IRONIES: Bob
Harrison, who lifted our title and
debased our formula for h's no notorious
torious notorious Confidential magazine asks
me nol to blow my top jusi be because
cause because he secretly acquired the
rih s for the Lai' Mortimer
"New York Confidential" and
other "' Onlii'ential" t : ties for re republication
publication republication in magazine formit.
It's too l?te. 1 blew my lop right
into the hospital when I discover discovered
ed discovered who was in back of the dummy
company I did business with. Har-
rison s sensational N.Y. Con-
fidential is now on the stands.
Though I'm his, cantive "nari
ner,' what I think of him cannot

ne piinieti in h tarn ly puonca lonJano nn?s qw-" on the p'nnT

i go not speaK to mm except in
the lawver's olfice. But Jack
Lait's widow and I ar in on a
T J 1 1,1-
(tei com niy 'iiv onsis on everv

magazine he sells. So I've got to Miami Beach, and signed him for
rool. he' von tieln me for Ihe sue-' f'nmms'pjoi" fii Kstnirp -r,n
cess of Bob Harrison! Ugh!! polish. ..Lou Walters notes that
; he's bn'nnin In liVo 1 Vo-,s.
IT'S THE SAME ALL OVER: j Is bringing the entire Folies Ber Ber-"The
"The Ber-"The mosi ''s i-rhin" feature of 1 "ere 'rrn Pa'-is r rhrV.
the increase in the crime ratP lies mas night at the Tropicana...Add
n the fact tba' neither the ab- i inv r.ih-n -nM-

sence of real poverty, or the
more "toTessive methods em employed
ployed employed in dealing with delinquents,
annr 't have Hone anvlins 'oil
reduce the volume of crime ..
1 ,?" -rlvnc to his mere
through education, the criminal
finds h!a readiest defense in at

Now, It's Official

ruption. 1 his is from a repon
by the boss of Scotland Yard re re-gjrding
gjrding re-gjrding ihe almosi 1 0(1 percent
jump in crime in England sine
l!)54. (So let 'em siiudup about
America.)
I CAN DO THIS STANDINGS
ON MY HEAD: Best source of
political info in Havana is "John-
Dies and steerers hang out ...
1 hey re calling una s newest
President, Osva do Dorticos, "El
1 Eunuco Nuevo de Fidel" which
old maniMmonev (Thev for?et
to mention that their mother left
e ch o' them more than a mil million.
lion. million. (...Strictly kosher Chelsea Ho Hotel
tel Hotel in Atlantic City Ins an Irish
taurant in September in the Bev-
erly Hotel in "omnetition with the
nearby new Four Seasons Restau Restaurant
rant Restaurant which is managed by his son,
Stuart. .According to Paddv (Clan
house) Whitt tP SMhie of liber liberty
ty liberty is no longer holding a torch.
It's holding tlv bag.
HERE'S HOW (Put not why!:
Skitch Henderson playing it cool1
"m com"oi'"' i p-nivn i.e'in n
Miami. ,.ThP Toots Shor mob play play-Nickv
Nickv play-Nickv Ri-;rv Ria HA,";e.
Harwyn and El Borracho... Now
'bat thev'n a tirrp- Father W I-
liams and Ben Gage enjoy their
dates ... Dor s Onke's M('"-wav
'near her New Brunswick Estate'
is the Sirs'- Pi ;n Paramos S i s j
down just like us common people'
...I knew they'd think of it. An j
enterprising n'lhl '- ?t ronnH Ttea"i
Jack, ex-ligh'weight champ of
' l-nnn vno siwnn onr
iers.. .Which reminds me: Not a
tro hushed what happened on Ju-
of peasants were brought t" Hs-
rv- v Oh
yes. A lot of Cubans don't like
i Castro.) slipped poison into the
FINE WATCHES SINCE 1833

NtA Service, Inc.
canteen coffee, killing 3,000 name
jess Cdotro acuieiems. meywere
secretly buried in huge trenches
uuring ihe nigiii. so icdiiui was
Castro to let out the news that
the counter-revolution is that
powerful.
COMMUNISM CONFIDENTIAL
Khrushchev and other Soviet liars
and American apologis s for same
insist that prostitution does not
ex. st in the socialist parad se,
whereas it is ven more preva
lent in some oar.s of ihe Curtain
than in the Western world where
' amateurs are .r ving pros out
of business. In Russia, many wom women
en women engage in the world's oldest
profession to get more than the
bare necessiiies o' life, which is
all they get unless they're party
members, b-llerinas or "favor "favorites"
ites" "favorites" of important Marxists who
o ;n for harems in a big way.
The government itself employs
manv fulM m "call girls" and
many government girls are forc-
eH 'o b? n-T -t;rf Htfto 'o take
care of visiting VIPs from the
.,,, n,i imhots from a a-broac
broac a-broac who then go heme and taik
about the wonders of the Soviet.
THERE'S GOOH NEWS TODAY
(But where?): Did anyone men-
m Tf-v w-ld P-bian9
If not, why not?. ..Actress Diane
Tr:hv .l-rMS K;mhA-'p' he
Chicago paper king, watching Cen Cen-rl
rl Cen-rl -r.- rivi P-mi rr-tii!ip ni's
Penthouse Club. Now just why
cSni'l'l Mqr'on nr"ryfn fun J) iv-
iar party for TV's Mervin Grif Grif-r;
r; Grif-r; "par mo'"'"'- of too'e
Williams, the hot Embers star, is
about wanderlust, isn't Prince
and the Mrs get home? .Lionel
Unm'nn ?n'p"Pc h's "THp 'S 1BO
swanky that the attendant cleans
Advice to young gals: Before gun--'"
Sr a man find out if he's
loaded.
TO THE FAIR SEX
But with mink 'ho can bo gotton.
MPROVB POSITIONS
PARRIS ISLAND. S.C. (UPI) (UPI)-,Tarin
,Tarin (UPI)-,Tarin Cnt. Mi'Tton JeraheV. of
"JtnT'eon Bay Wis., and Sgt. Rob Robert
ert Robert Watson, of Knoxville. Tenn.,
,-r.r- ri"h bck here h v
stirted today but in btt."
roles. Thev were officer of th
Hay and commander if h oard
;n the first i-eeruit trainin" bt bt-'lion
'lion bt-'lion here. Ten years ago to the
lay, t'iov "-ere nrivates no'ling
guard duty In the same spot.

(QlcarcLy
txcivnvi aaiHf woil riMilt wumi
jfait-tiaoL cut out fliwdlumflMM&H

r,
I

o
WASHINGTON, -The Amer' ;
can public -isn't being told u
whole story about the shockini
rise of polio which caugCit the na
tion with a Salk vaccine shortag
in many areas.
C-lciaHy the U.S. Public HealL
Service explains the situation b
saying that "community" inocu inoculation
lation inoculation drives, spurred by the
rising incidence of polio, have
drained off vaccine supplies.
However, what the people
aren't being told is that the
alarming increase i the crip crippling
pling crippling disease, plus the vaccne
shortage, might have been avoid avoided,
ed, avoided, or at least lessened, if many
local medical societies had not
blocked mass Salk vaccine im
munization.
One of the worst outbreaks of
polio this year occurred in Des
Moines. Iowa, where two years
ago the Iowa State Medical So
ciety went on record agains.
"mass immunization. . .without
(doctor) fees for administrr
In other words, the Iowa Medi Medical
cal Medical Society wanted Iowans to go
to the office of each individual
doctor and Dav a $4 or $5 fee foi
each Salk vaccine shot, rather
than have the shots administered
on a mass, cut-rate basis by
nurses under the supervision jf a
doctor.
It is well-know that many peo people,
ple, people, especially lower bracket fa families,
milies, families, will not go to a doctor's
office to be inoculated against po polio
lio polio or any other disease.
A similar situation occurred in
Washington, D.C., in 1957, wnen
the District of Columbia Medical
Society balked at supplying me
dical supervision for the anti-polio
inoculation of 1,600 Capitol, em employes.
ployes. employes. They claimed it was ."so ."socialized
cialized ."socialized medicine." The Navy De Department
partment Department finally had to provide an
attending physician.
Dr. Leroy Burney, director of
the U.S. Public Health Service
wrien interviewed last week on
NBC, did not reveal that the op
oostion of medical groups to
mass Salk vaccine immunization immunization-socalle'l
socalle'l immunization-socalle'l socialized medic:newas
the chief reason for the currenl
polio epidemic. And NBC did not
press him.
In fact, commentator Morgan
Beatty stated that Salk vaccine
shots have been 'ree which was
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Proiontod by tho Dopartmtnt
of Christian Education of tho
Epotcopol Church n tho Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocoto of tho Panama
Canal Zona.)
SKYSCRAPERS AND
SUNCATCHERS
"And I will miko thy win windows
dows windows of agates."
Wesjump today from tents to
skyscrapers. The prtphet sees the
high towers of Zion seizing and
reflecting the sunglints Lke our
own tall buildings which seem to
scrape the heavens. Suncatchers
he calls them, basking in the
bright daylight.
It is unfortunate that the RSV
substitutes the word "pinnacles."
It has removed the windows!
This is symbolic of our modern
culture. Skyscrapers have been
erected without windows, t h e
light and ventilation provided ar
tificially.
There are people who live e
qually artificial lives. They arc
never exposed to the daylight. Ne
fresh breeze ever disturbs. No
stuffiness. But we dare not pre
sent a blank wall, however high
ly polished and glittery it may
be, to the world. We must look
up to the God above and there
fore out to our fellowmen in un
derstanding and sympathy
In our lofty tower we need a
window of agate through which
God s light can shine upon lis,
suncatchers in a skyscraper so
ciety.

xmf .kjxmx jttMfflKtta. jm. life

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LA LOCERIA, PASADENA
On half block to the left of the Nat. Brewery's main raje.

crte Washington
Merry-Go Round
r DRIW PIARSON

ny thing but the case in most ci-'
in until the present emergency.
However, Public Health doctors
writing under Burney art less
iiscreet. They are emphatic 'hat
tad the medical societies of all
states cooperated in mass inocula inocula-ion
ion inocula-ion programs, instead of crying
about, "socialize medicine,
here would be no polio epidemic
today.
Also, with planned mass ino inoculations)
culations) inoculations) the supply of Salk vac vaccine
cine vaccine would be more closely stabil stabilized
ized stabilized to demand, since manufact manufacturers
urers manufacturers can, then gauge the market
Note: Not all doctor, opposa
mass vaccinations. In soma
states, notably North Carolina,
local medical groups enthusiastic enthusiastically
ally enthusiastically endorsed the idea.
YOUTH CORPS'
Two senators who came to
Washington during the first year
of the New Deal, 26 years ago,
lined up last week on opposite
sides of the same measure for
which they both voted as fresh freshmen
men freshmen congressmen.
They are: Sen. Everett Dirk Dirk-sen
sen Dirk-sen of Illinois, now Republican
leader of the Senate, and Sen.
Jennings Randolph, West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Democrat. The question on
which they once agreed, now dif differed,
fered, differed, was youth conservation,
camps.
Randolph, more than any other
senator, is given credit for pilot piloting
ing piloting the youth conservation bill
through the Senate by a narrow
47-45.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota introduced the bill with
Randolph among the co-sponsors,
and battled for its passage. But
when it came to the legislative)
footwork, he gives credit to thn
Senator from West Virginia for
getting a favorable vote.
Randolph quietly went from sen senator
ator senator to senator making sure tho
had the margin to win. He knew
it would be close.
Almost every Republican was
lined up against the bill, which
provided for a revival of Roose Roosevelt's
velt's Roosevelt's ; C i v i 1 i a r. Conservation
Corps to get youngsters off th
city streets and at he same
time preserve natural resources.
But Republicans claimed it in increased
creased increased the budget.
Dirksen, the Republican leader,
told Randolph: "Your bill is a
dead duck. We've got the votes to
beat it."
"You and I voted for the old
CCC bill when we first came to
Congress under the New Deal,"
Randolph argued, "I'm sorry that
after a quarter of a century you
can't do so again."
"I've learned some things in
the interim," Dirksen replied.
"But in 1937," Randolph remind reminded
ed reminded him, "you voted for the CCC
camps again. This is pro-peoplo
legislation which deserves your
support."
Dirksen remained unmoved, was
confident he had the votes to
block his old colleague. But when
the votes were counted, the fresh freshman
man freshman senator from West Virginia
had outmaneuvered the veteran
Republican leader from Illinois.
KHRUSHCHEV VISIT
Adm. Hyman Rickover wants
to take Premier Khrushchev for
a ride in an atomic submarine.
If Khrushchev's not interested,
he's in favor of a special de demonstration
monstration demonstration voyage for a Rus Russian
sian Russian naval aide. Rickover learn learned
ed learned while in Russia that the flbviet
Navy is having problems build building
ing building its first atomic submarine,
and he figures a ride in one of
America's atomic subs would be
an eye-opener. .
President Eisenhower will do a
lot of homework to prepare for
Khrushchev. Special briefing hava
been arranged to acquaint him
in detail not only with the Cold
War but even about the nation'!
economy.
Vice President Nixon has warn-.
ed Ike that Khrushchev can spout
statistics, facts, and figures to
prove his claim that the United
States is slipping economically.
So Ike is now boning up in the
USA as never before. The brief
ings will constitute the most in intensive
tensive intensive study the President has
ever undertaken for a single as assignment.
signment. assignment. His relaxation over
westerns is out for the time being.

1

I 3

4



TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPE

PACt THRU

Expert Cohen Give

s

IncomeTax

Advice To Embarrassed Lawyers

MIAMI BEACH (UPI Half Half-pint
pint Half-pint mobster Mickey Cohen, who
lectured unsuspecting lawyers as
a "professor" of income tax Sun Sunday
day Sunday night, savored his joke yester yesterday
day yesterday at the expense of the embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed American Bar Assn.
"Yeah, I gave them some ex expert
pert expert advice," chuckled Cohen who
once served a five-year prison
stretch for income tax evasion.
He said he went to jail because
"I didn't have the advice I gave
out last Sunday night."
The affair which shocked the
dignified proceedings of the ABA
convention here was a practical
joke cooked up by Cohen and
Melvin Belli, top trial lawyer
from San Francisco.
But the association did not
think it was so funny.
"This obviously is an attempt to
use the ABA for a private promo promotion,"
tion," promotion," an association spokesman
said.
ABA President Ross Malone.
who had laughed when told Cohen
expected to address the conven convention,
tion, convention, was not amused. He
issued a statement emphatically
pointing out that the seminar
Cohen addressed had absolutely
nothing to do with the convention.
Belli answered, 'If they can't
appreciate that part of the pro program
gram program then the whole bar associa association
tion association has lost its sense of humor."

"I wish now he (Cohen) had
never went there-;- and you can
quote me on that," Belli laughed.
"Never again."
Cohen, wearing a $285 wrinkle wrinkle-proof
proof wrinkle-proof suit, strutted onto the
speaker's' platform before 100 to
200 lawyers attending the Belli
trial Lawyers Seminar at the
Fontainebleau Hotel. It was a pri private
vate private seminar sponsored by Belli
and was not a part of the ABA
convention.
Beli introduced Cohen as 'prp 'prp-fessor
fessor 'prp-fessor O'Brien" and the short
mobster climbed up on a tall bar
stool behind the speaker's Iec Iec-turn.
turn. Iec-turn. He had to crane his neck
to peer over the lecturn.
"I probably got more courtroom
experience than any of you guys,"
the ex-convict said by way of in;
troduction.
The 25 to 30 lawyers in on the
joke guffawed. The rest won wondered
dered wondered what was going on.
Belli, with a straight face,
asked him if a person should pay
his income tax by check or cash.
' 'It don't make no difference
as long as you pay it," Cohen
said.
Asked how he got out of paying
his own tax, Cohen mumbled "I'll
take the fifth."
He advised the lawyers that the

only way to meet the income tax

problem is "to

RedXhmlJuftll
FronfWoffll
In Many Yeai
WASHINGTON (UPI) Com Communist
munist Communist China is suffering from;
the worst drought in many years
in its northern and central areas,
the Agriculture Department 're 'reported.
ported. 'reported.
Ten provinces are affected in
varying degrees, with 32 million
acrs of crops menaced, according
to Peiping announcements com compiled
piled compiled here.
Honan Province was listed is
the hardest hit, most of it being
without rain for several weeks in
the period when rainfall is nor normally
mally normally heaviest.
"The drought area includes
much of China's best agricultural
land," the report said. "Among
the highly important summer
crops grown for food and export
are soybeans, peanuts, rice, field
peas, and broad beans. Cotton, and
tobacco are the major industrial
crops threatened."' .
"More than 50 million peasants
are said to be fighting drought
around the clock in an effort to
irrigate the land and minimize
the damage.-to crops."

from your friends."
The whole thing was over fn
less than five minutes with most
of the audience still in the dark
as to the identity of the "profee-

borrow money sor."

Poisoninq Strikes

200 In 3-State Outbreak

NEW YORK, Aug. 2ft-(UPI)-Doctors
sought today o deter determine
mine determine the cause of food poisoning
outbreaks in three states that left
more than 200 persons stricken.
Nearly 100 were either hospital hospitalized
ized hospitalized or were given treatment for
food poisoning at two separate
picnics held in a North cheyenne,
Wyo., park Sunday afternoon.
Officials said 25 persons were
admitted to Memorial Hospital
and another 29 were taken to De
Paul Hospital. A total of 35 per persons
sons persons were treated at the park and
sent home.
James Young. Memorial Hospi

tal administrator, said none of

those admitted was in serious
condition.
The same caterer furnished po potato
tato potato salad for both picnics, ac according
cording according to Statp Health Director
James Sampson, he listed he
salad as the probable cause of
the poisoning.
Four restaurant employes at the
Wisconsin State Fair at West Al Al-lis
lis Al-lis were suspended Sunday after
20 persons were hospitalized from
food poisoning.
State Health Inspector Ronald
Weber said that apparently all
those stricken had eaten mashed
potatoes and gravy at the fair fairgrounds
grounds fairgrounds restaurant. Weber said
the four employes of the restaur restaurant
ant restaurant all had minor- scratches,
burns or wounds on their hands.

However, he said the source of
the epidemic had not yet heen
pinpointed, or traced to the four
suspended employers.
About 12 persons remained hos hospitalized
pitalized hospitalized in Attica, Lnd., for treat treatment
ment treatment of food poisoning which

struck down nearly 100 persons
during a company picnic Saturday

rught.

State Health authorities said

food samples were being analvzed

to determine the exact cause of

the poisoning at the Radio Ma Material
terial Material Co. picnic.
However, J. F. Reilly, chair chairman
man chairman of the board, believed taint tainted
ed tainted ham was the probable cause.
He said a member of his own
family became ill after eating a
ham sandwich.

REACH TIRE AGREEMENT

KUALA LUMPUR (UPI)

Agreement has been reached be between
tween between an American and Malayan

company to set up a tire factory

Details of the industrial comoine
were given by Richard D. Rosen Rosenberg,
berg, Rosenberg, manager of the Dayton
Rubber International of Ohio, and
two Malayan industrialists, Shum
Kwai Hong and H. M. Shah. The
plant initially will produce 1,800, 1,800,-000,000
000,000 1,800,-000,000 tires annually,

Quote Unquote

TOMS RIVER, N.J. Ocean

County Prosecutor Howard Evart,

tracing a prison fire that killed
eight inmates to an inflammable
tranquillizer solution and a eiga eiga-ret
ret eiga-ret slipped to a deranged pris prisoner
oner prisoner by a trusty:
ii was an act of kindness, but
he gave it to the wrong guy."

WASHINGTON Senate Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Leader Lyndon Johnson
(Tex.), on possible adjournment
of Congress to avoid taking part
in greeting Soviet Premier Niki Niki-ta
ta Niki-ta S. Khrushchev next month:
"I don't believe that the fact
that the President has invited a
visitor to this country and he has
accepted is any reason for mem members
bers members of Congress to flee the cap capital."
ital." capital." MINNEAPOLIS Vice Presi President
dent President Nixon, reiterating that Presi President
dent President Eisenhower will not carry
on private negotiations on Berlin
with Soviet Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev:
"Any settlement of any ques question
tion question will have to be made with
all appropriate parties present."

Women visitors to the Chinese Fair, held recently In the Chines
Club to raise funds for a children's recreation center, wen
pleased to find the "Adorn Girls," who readily helped to keep
hair styles in place by using a new styling comb and the faurls faurls-ible
ible faurls-ible hair spray.

I j ACEITE PURO
i VEGETAL
v j BlEN REFINADO
? t PAIU NUESTEO ORGUUO
lMCCHO EM fHt-Tf7i

-an ECONOMICAL
SUPERIOR Quality Oil!

LOS ANGELES An unnamed
detective, suggesting that pretty
University of Southern California
coed Linda Edna Martin was
stabbed to death by a prowler as
she stepped from a bath in her
fiance's apartment:
"I think myself it was a strang stranger.
er. stranger. Whoever was in there appar apparently
ently apparently was surprised by her and

when she screamed, he stabbed
her. There wasn't much of a
fight."

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

EXPANDING JET SERVICE
NEW YORK (UPI) Pan Amer
ican World Airways Inc. an announced
nounced announced over the week end it will
extend its jet service to six north northern
ern northern European citis stating Oct.
25. The cities are Frankfurt, Dus Dus-seldorf,
seldorf, Dus-seldorf, Hamburg, Copenhagen.
Amsterdam and Brussels. Pan
American jets already serve Lon London,
don, London, Paris and Rome.

AUG. 28

)

BIG

MATERIAL

SALE

TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF THIS OPPORTUNITY

ZIG-ZAG

Opium
J

A wardrobe of woolens that rates an "A"
NOW specially priced for the college erowdl

' For Jo9 College fin textured
overcoats and sports coats... expertly
tailored suits for aH.campus wear...
magnificent sweaters In cashmere and
wool... warm woolen took.
For Betty Co.ed fashionable coats and
suits for class and date wear..,
sweaters In favorite classic and
new styles... lovely skirts, slim. lined,
pleated and full... all In exciting colors.

Mjre Wonderful Buys at Our Storewlde Sale, Starting Sept.

Smokeless

odo

Mess

ON SALE EVERYWHERE
In Sizes of 1 Gal. 12 gal. 15 gal. -- 18 gal.

"77 N o matter what oil you are using now...

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THAT FOR ONLY

(DOWN PAYMENT)

You can buy a General Motors
VAUXHALL Victor Super
4 DOOR SEDAN
SEE IT . DRIVE IT TODAY

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PANAMA
COLON 9
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MHMHHHHaaMaEaBM



PAGt FOUR

til PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
WEDNESDAY, ACGUJIT M, ll

ocia

(and Oilier

Box 134,
Panama

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

MISS Sl'ZAN POTTER, MR. GUNNER SCHULL
WED THIS EVENING AT ST. LUKE'S CATHEDRAL
An outstanding social event of the season will be the wed wedding
ding wedding this evening of Miss Suzan Ruth Potter, daughter of Canal
Zone Gov. and Mrs. William E. Potter, to Mr. Edwin Gunner
gehull, son of Col. and Mrs; Herman W. Schull Jr. of Jupiter, Fla.
1 The vows will be exchanged at eight o clock in the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon. The wedding reception at the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's House will follow the ceremony.

Air Force Base will sponsor a fa family
mily family breakfast Sunday, septem

ber 6, after the 7:45 k.m. mass

at the Albrook Officers Club. The
Sodality is making arrangement
lor a guest speaker.
Tickets will be available after
mass this Sunday.

AMaro Dt li Guirdu
Wedding Stt For Friday
Of social prominence in Pana Pana-mf
mf Pana-mf City will be the marriage Fri Friday
day Friday evening of Miss Analida Al Alfaro
faro Alfaro daughter of Mr. and .Mrs.
ASionio J. Altaro. to Mr. Joaquin
ds la (iuarriia. son of the Pres President
ident President of Panama and .Mrs. Lr Lr-ne'sto
ne'sto Lr-ne'sto de la (luardia Jr
u"he vows will he exchanged at
gix o'clock Friday evening in San San-tu'ario
tu'ario San-tu'ario National in Panama City.
Miss Alfaro -was feted today M
Daring Men Brave
Death To Recover
Two Dead Bodies
TRANC0N1A NOTCH. N. H
(fJPl) A band of daring men dc
fieri death vosterday to lower thej
bodies of two student? who died
of hunger and cold on a lcdg
below the "Croat Stone Fare" ol
tHflVhite Mountains. j
.Four hardy mountain climbers
' itowly inched the bodies .down the
nfcarlv perpendicular 500 fool
precipice of profile mountain,
fymed tourist attraction in Fran
eonia Notch.
The vouths. Alfred Whipple -lr..
20 of Gales Ferry. Conn., a sopho sopho-Triore
Triore sopho-Triore at Brown University, and
Sidney Crouch, 21, of Ledyard,
yard. Conn., a student it Export
(Pa.) Bible Institute, were
itranded atop the ledge for 24
hours and died of exoosure within
minutes after rescuers reached
them Monday.

a pre bridal luncheon given by
Mrs Finita Samudio Arosemena
and her sister, Miss Mayra Sa Sa-mud
mud Sa-mud o, at the home of their pa parents.
rents. parents. I A luncheon and kitchen shower
i was given for Miss Alfaro yester yester-,da
,da yester-,da h Miss Irma Gonzal .laco .laconic
nic .laconic and Miss Maria Pia Consani.
lAlbrook Sodalify Plans
; Family Brtakfist
Our Lady's Sodality of Albrook
Meetings
Gm, Mineral Society
An important meetinf of the
( anal Zone Gem and Mineral So So-cietv
cietv So-cietv has been scheduled tor Fri Fri-dav'
dav' Fri-dav' evening at 7 30 at the club
building in the Balboa pier area.
New officers will be elected,
and reservations will be taken
for the annual club dinner Sep September
tember September 11 at the Tivoli Guest
House.
Paraiso Camtra Club
The newly-organized Camera
Club of Paraiso, sponsored by the

Recreation Committee of the Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso Civic Council, will hold its
I second meeting Thursday evening
at 7 in the music room of the
Paraiso High School.
I A detailed report will be given

t Sylvester Callender. president,
and the proposed constitution and
in laws will be read. Permanent
uii'tters will be nominated and e e-icckd,
icckd, e-icckd, and membership dues will
i. c determined.
All camera fans are invited to
aitend.

Alumni Chorus
At Camp Bierd
Theater Sunday
Ti e La Boca Alumni Chorus
will be presented at Camp Bierd
theater oy the Pat Morgan Gar Garden
den Garden Club Sunday' afternoon, and
will be heard tor the first time in
a joint program with the 76th
Air Force hand of Albrook Field.
Mrs. Victoria Whyte. president
of the Pat Morgan Garden Club,
said the club is serving as joint
sponsor of this concert in which
tne Latin American Scholarship
Committee endeavors to raise
funds to assist deserving stud students
ents students to pursue a higher education.
There has been a wide distribu distribution
tion distribution of tickets, and advance sales
and comments indicate that pub public
lic public support will not be lacking
lor this cultural program, sche scheduled
duled scheduled to begin at 4 p.m. precise precisely.
ly. precisely. A repeat presentation of this

musical concert is scheduled for
the Paraiso Gymnasium on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Sept. 6.

Ill

niton

Fine Bone China
Shay's, S.A,
Panama, K. 1.

Zor S.P.C.A.
The Canal Zone Chapter of the
Society for the .Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals will have a
general meeting( Thursday eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 in tlie library of the
Balboa L'SO-JWB. )

The Canal Zone Spanish Con Conversation
versation Conversation Club will hold its regu regular
lar regular meeting at the Quarry Heights
Officers Club this evening.
The club whose members meet

nformaU.oipiaeUce S)ani: pr

Knglish, depending on their na
live tongue, will meet at 7:30 p.m

Dress is informal and the pub public
lic public is cordially invited.

dolorks krtsift
announces the opening of her
SCHOOL OF SPANISH DANCIING
October 5, 1959
THE TEEN CLUB, BALBOA, C.Z.

FOR THn 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 1959-1960 term on
August 25, 26, 27 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Knirhts of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Hall in Balboa. (Term begins October 1st). Courses
will include Fre-School Tots thru Teenagers, Beginners, In Intermediates
termediates Intermediates and Advanced.
A Professional Polish awaits the ambitious
advanced student.

Red Chinese Farmer
With Green Thumb
Tries New Project
TOKYO (UPI) Tseng Jui Jui-Kuang,
Kuang, Jui-Kuang, the man with the greenest
thumb in Red China, has
branched out Irom tomato-potato
plants and colored cotton fields
io poultry improvement, Peiping
said today. 1
The Communist New China

News Agency hailed the 39 year-

old peasant for developing and
improving breeds of chickens,
sheep and goats, despite the fact

that he never finished grammar
school and was cxpoed to higher
learning only as a porter in an

agricultural college.

The agency said in a Radio Pi

ping, broadcast' he still was kee;

ing his hand in the plant world
by developing a new strain of to tobacco
bacco tobacco with a greater yeild and

"bfctter aroma and taste." But he

also has developed a new breed
o, chickens which laid 270 eggs
apiece annually," several dozens
more than the local kind."
However, the agency indicated
that it felt his greatest triumDh
was the one announced last win winter
ter winter when he successfully crossed
lomatoes with potatoes and
evolved a kind of plant which
bore tomatoes above ground and
potatoes underground.

STOREWIDE SALE

Guard Against

Heat
with

MEXANA

The whole family will enjoy
the feeling of freshness which
MEXANA powder gives. For
prickly heal, rasli. eczema.

diaper rash
and skin ir irritations
ritations irritations .
nothing can

surpass .
Mexana.

Contains
Starch

POIVQ
k in. Viriili-

Familiar Names

AilCwer 10 ruiiuut ruizle

ACROSS
l'Mv Wild
Irish
5 "Good
Queen
t Joan of
Arc (ab.)
12 The
curtain
13 Seed vessel
14 Rocky hill
15 Poisonous
spider
17 Baba
18 Blue
Gown"
18 River in
Virginia
21 Jog
23 Enervate
24 Last month
(ib.)
27 Passport
endorsement
29 Chair
32 Package
34 Hostage
36 Opposed
37 Close again
38 Identical
38 Brazilian
money
41 Mariner's
direction
42 Balaam's Balaam's-44
44 Balaam's-44 Dross
46 Most jobese
49 Festivals
53 Past
54 Location
56 "
Skelton
57 Yugoslav
Mr. Big
58 Volcano in
Sicily
59 Poem
66 Simmer
61 Fly

DOWH
1
Hayworth
2 Spoken
3 Spore case
clusters
4 Put into effect
5 Blind as a

6 Bursts forth
7 Fodder pit
S Narrow
boards
8 Mass
movements
111 Rupee weight
! the Sed
16 Gives courage
L'li Fertile spoil
22 Tanker
24 Poisonous
tree

QlEjglU l5iOi-l i MIA
ARK. A E fPEN
TAPE. Ul IM PJS N
E?A TnA K. TXf B'
g E M T XT"' glT ? g,
Ie g.Ef Pofl
-Est & t 5 m BspL.
C M U O g 1 I E LA T E
Q P r- g giA F- "fZ g N
' vest t T 5TT g T
?ET Qf AIM Mf
agMfri -IBM pIeHp

25 Molten rock
26 Parasite
It thower
30 Oriental
princes
31 Distant
(prefix)
33 Peak
35 French
novelist
40 Landed
property

43 Tribal groups
45 Sports
46 Gambling
game
47 Old
48 Cut
50 Apollo's
mother
51 Eleanor
Roosevelt
32 Asterisk
55 Milk producei

i B ft I I? L ) I f f. l
2 ZZZ rzz
it: 55
1 1 1 Tt s
a k pr- r a rjr
s t "!T!r:
i -rsriT "J
g rfl w
or c-y p 1st
5 ft
55 51 5S
5! HI CT""" z

Mrs. NAT SHARP AND HER COMMITTEE
Wish to thank the merchants of Pan Panama
ama Panama for their generous contributions to
the Annual Fair held at the USO-JWB on
Wednesday evening, August 19, for the
benefit of the Salvation Army School for
the Blind and the Lighthouse in Jerusalem.

I

Dear Friends:
At I am continuing to make
improvements in my service
to you, I'll have to suspend
electrical services tomorrow,
August 27th, at the following
areas:

HOUR: 1:00 a.m. -6:00 a.m.
Ave. Central, from Calle H to Calle B
Calle 13 Oeste, from Calle C to Ave. A
Calle 14 Oeste, from Calle C to Calle G
Calle 12 Oeste, from Calle C to Calle B
Calle G, from Calle 14 Este to Ave.
Central.
Calle E (part of it)
Calle D (all of it)
Calle C, from Calle 14 Oeste to Ave.
Central
Calle B, from Calle 14 Oesle to Ave.
Central

Thanks for your cooperation.

K-LISTO KILOVATIO

I Ftiti i l Lif) tmiM t Sim J

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn for NEA Srvic

NORTH 28
A K7 5
V 973
64
AJ1064
WEST EAST
4k 4 A J 10 9 3
J 108 6 4 VAK52
QJ 109 4A75
985 7 3
SOUTH (D)
4 AQ662
VQ
K832
KQ2
Both vulnerable
Sooth West North East
1 Pass 2 4 Pass
3 Pass 3 Pass
4 4k Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead Q

The normal play with five trumps
to two top honors in your hand and
three to the other top honor in the
dummy, is to cash dummy's top
honor on the second lead of the
suit but this normal play is not al always
ways always correct.
East won the opening diamond
lead with the ace and played king
and ace of hearts.
South ruffed and saw that he
would make the rest of the tricks
if trumps broke. He also had seen
hands before when trumps did not
break so played safe by cashing
his ace and queen of trumps. When
West showed out South rtarted aft after
er after the club suit and although East
trumped the third club he had no

way to beat the hands since he
I could not keep South from getting
to dummy with that king of spades
jto cash the last two clubs.
If South had played trumps care

lessly and taken dummy s king on
the first or second lead of the suit
he would have lots of ways left to
play the hand but they would all
wind up the same way down one.
28

Q The bidding has been:
Et South West North
1 A ?
You, South, hold:
What do you do?
A Bid one no-trump. This bid
shows an opening no-trump with
at least one apade stopper yhteh
it Just what you have,
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner raises to two no no-trump.
trump. no-trump. What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

b?V) THE VOICE OF
jfe BROADWAY
Rfffoj by Dorothy Kiligallen

All the news stories about
rift between Bing Crosby and his
four grown sons came as no sur
prise to those who know the
crooner and his kids particularly
Gary, who is as temperamental
as Maria Cartas. Most show bus business
iness business partisanship is on the side
of Bing, who isn't being condemn condemned
ed condemned by his sons for any profession professional
al professional reasons but because they dis disapproved
approved disapproved of his marriage to
young actress Kathy Grant, and
made that quite clear to him.
There's talk that Gia Scala may
star in Dore Schary's next Broad Broadway
way Broadway play. .Rodgers and Ham Ham-merstein,
merstein, Ham-merstein, have settled on their
Mother Superior for the demand demanding
ing demanding singing" role in "Sound of Mu Music."
sic." Music." She's a mature legit sopra soprano.
no. soprano. .Marlene Dietrich, whose
arrival in South America s
made headlines, can pick up a
fabulous $50,000 for a 10-day en engagement
gagement engagement at the Palm Beach
Casino in Cannes she's that
mucin of a draw. ..Lillian Roth's
husband, Bert McGuire, is re recuperating
cuperating recuperating at home after major
surgery at a West Coast hospital
. .Micky Rooney is one of the
angels behind "Cops and Rob Robbers,"
bers," Robbers," the upcoming Sid Silvers Silvers-Harold
Harold Silvers-Harold Spina musical.
Johnny Ray's record of his own
composition, "I'll Never Fall in
Love Again" is breaking as a big
hit all over the nation. Richard
Maltby did the dramatic arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. .Arthur Godfrey is cast casting
ing casting the disapproving parental eye
at a young Southern gentleman
who made bold enough to court
the 01' Redhead's daughter. The
radio and TV star hopes to sa sabotage
botage sabotage the romanpe. . .Sudden
thought: Nikita Khrushchev bears
a striking resemblance to Boris
Morros, who made headlines' as a
"double spy."
Brigitte Bardot, who has been
known to take off her clothes at
the drop of a lens sKitter refused
to disrobe for a doctor who want wanted
ed wanted to give her a life insurance
physical. Clue to her attitude:
the policy was in favor of her
film producers, not her. Just
something they thought up in
case she should meet with a sad
fate during line making oi a flicker.

FBI Puis Toupeed
fugitive On List
Of Most Wanted
WASHINGTON (UPI) James
Francis Duffy, a tattooed and
sometimes toupeed fugitive who
was once an inmate oi an insti
tution for the criminally insane,
today was placed ...'.on the FBI's
10 most wanted list.

The FBt described Duffy as a

"hot-tempered armed robher,
warning the public and searching
law enforcement officers nation nationwide
wide nationwide that he should be consider considered
ed considered armed and extremely danger dangerous.
ous. dangerous. He has threatened to open
fire on any arresting officers,
then use the last bullet to com commit
mit commit suicidt.
The 52 year-old Duffy who was
born in England has a crime
career dating hack to the age I
19. He is currently wanted on a
federal warrant for unlawful
flight to avoid prosecution for a
nighttime armed robbery of a
Droxel Hill. Pa., inn in 1958.

Duffy, 6 feet 1' inches tall and
weighing about 170 pounds, is said
to consider himself a confidence
man who "will not work tinder
any circumstances when it can
be avoided."
He has a kewpie doll tattooed
on the back of his right wrist an
the intlals R and B on his right
forearm. Duffy is balding and
"may wear a toupee." He has a
crar on his left eyebrow and at
the root of his nose.
In 1942, Duffy was adjudged in
sane and moved from the Eastern
State Penitentiary at Philadelnhin
where he was serving 10-20 years
for armed robberv o p stat" nen
tal institution at Waymart, Pa,

The Four Seasons 'restaurant is

almost as crowded before it opens
for lunch as it is at meal time time-it's
it's time-it's packed with models from
Vogue, Pageant, and ott r magaz

ines plus their camera crews
who find the premises perfect for

tasnion layouts, .Table 50 at the
Stork Club (the definite mark of

chick) was occupied by a fascin

ating combination the other
night: Galmorous Dolly O'Brien
with fighter Rocky Marciano and
Bob Straile, owner of One Palm
Beach Athletic Club.
Bess Meyerson, one-time MisS
America, tells chums she's been
approached to make her Broad Broadway
way Broadway debut in the forthcoming
Ginger Rogers play, "Pink La Lady".
dy". Lady". .Friends gloomily confide
that Mike Romanoff, colorful
West Coast 'restaurateur, is far

more seriously ill."than most of

his patrons suspect. .Audience
who've seen previews of ihe
Sophia Loren picture, "That Kind

Baptists Sponsor
'Surprise Night'
The Panama Baptist Church
will sponsor a special entertain entertainment
ment entertainment entitled "Night Of Surpris Surprises"
es" Surprises" at the church in Guachapali,

on Monday.

The affair is aimed at raising
funds for a new church-building
being raised at 4th street, Rio A A-bajo.
bajo. A-bajo. Entrance is free, no collection,
but donations will be accepted.
Cakes will be sold during the
program.

KAISER PLANT REOPENING

OAKLAND. 'Calif. t UPD UPD-Kaiser
Kaiser UPD-Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical
Corn, said yesterday its BelprC.
Ohio plant, idle since last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. v:ll resume onerations Aug
31. The unit was forced to shut
down hec'iise of a wildcat strike
at Kaiser's smeller and fabrica fabrica-t
t fabrica-t "n facilities in Ravenswood,

'W. Va.

Of Woman" predict Jack Warden
will win an Academy Award no no-mination
mination no-mination for his peerless drunk
scene.

Kay Williams is delighted by
Clark Gable's decision not to pro
duce any more films as tycoon of
the Gabco picture firm. He wa
offered the producer's job on hi
next, "But Not For Me," but
turned it down with the comment,
"An actor should never be a pro producer
ducer producer too. It's a mystery to me
how these producer-actors hold
up under the strain." But don't
cry over his sad plight; his de decision
cision decision to take a percentage deal
instead will net him approximate approximately
ly approximately $1,000,000 on the movie.
A "Free Czechoslovakia" move movement
ment movement has begun unusually active
underground operations. It will
harass Russians officials
Frank Sinatra's agents are still
quaking from a recent experience.
They telephoned Montauk Manor
to reserve rooms for the singer
and his entourage and were told
"Sorry, we're all booked up"
a shattering occurrence.

. Big News for the bOngo-lovln
set: Guy Warren will return to
the African Room next month.
He's currently in his native land,
Ghana, where he spent a year
writing a book about Africa.- .
Experts say the best choreogra choreography
phy choreography of the season won't be seen
by theatre-goers. Carol Haney
dreamed it up for an Oldsmobile
industrial show, and viewers
cheered her beatnik number
which may be reproduced in a
TV spectacular during the winter
. .John J. Bergen, new head of
Madison Square Garden, has
been huddling with former heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champion Max Baer,
which ought to make an interst interst-ing
ing interst-ing item.
Harry Guardino, now in Rome
filming "Jovanka" hag received
nine offers to make Italian pic pictures.
tures. pictures. His reactions: "I might
stay here for a while and be im imported
ported imported to the United States ai
'the new Italian discovery'". .
Tennessee Williams leaves for
the Orient Aug. 20. It will be his
first visit to the Far East. .
Top toreadors now earn as much
as $30,000 for a single after after-noon's
noon's after-noon's toil in the bull ring at Venezuela.

'Bomb' Explodes
Near Hall High
In Little Rock

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI)
Police today questioned two teen

aged boys and sought a third in

connection with the blast of a

giant homemade firecracker a

foot from integrated Hall High
School last, night.
The explosive brought, all the

police cars in town to the school.

in Little Rock s most expensive
neighborhood, but there was ho
damage.
Hall High, where three Negro
girls attend classes with about 700
white students, is one of two in integrated
tegrated integrated high schools here. Two
Negroes attend Central High.
There has been no major incident
since Aug. 12, when police and
firemen drove away about 350 per persons
sons persons who tried an anti-integration
march on Central High.
Assistant Chief of Police R. E.
Glasscock said police cars arrived
shortly after the blast. Glasscock
said police saw two youths run running
ning running behind he school and
coll red them. He said both had
wet trousers, indicating they had
been hiding in tall grass.
Both boys, the names of whom
police declined to disclose, were
kept in the Pulaski (Little Rock)
county jail Monday night. Police
said they expected to arrest a
third youth today.
The two boys, aged 13 and 17.
said they were not residents of

Little Rock. They said they and
their parents were visiting rela relatives
tives relatives here en route from Formosa
to an air base in Missouri. They
said their fathers wre in the Air
For.e nd were being transferred.
The "bomb" left a scorched spot
i the gravel next to the east wall
of the modernistic school building.
It was made of various chemi chemi-.'.emicals
.'.emicals chemi-.'.emicals including aluminum
phosphate, police said.

I : i'l 1 I

arrive refreshed In JjjJ r3 U

i

(Q)

SUPER CONVAIR 340

Optimistic and happy

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

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure controlled, air
conditioned cabine
Only 2 seats abreast for your cr..rort
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panoramic winaows

Delicious hot meals served in-flight

Consult your Travel
Agent or call our
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Bilingual stewardesses give you
personalized service

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S A. AYE. ). AROSEMENA No. 3M0

(Across from Olympic Swimming fool I



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST U, 195

THE FAN AHA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILT NEW SPA-PI
PAG I FIVI

FBI Nabs Accused Slayer
Of Elderly Washington Widow

ATLANTA (UPI) A man ac accused
cused accused of slaying of a prominent
elderly Washington, D.C., widow
was nabbed by FBI agents at the
Atlanta airport early yesterday
just as he was about to board a
plane for Cleveland.
Larry Lord Motherwell, 43, who
has been the object of a nation nationwide
wide nationwide search since last Thursday,
was captured without a struggle.
He was charged with the murder
of Mrs. Pearl Ada Putney, 72,
whose bones were dug up by a
tourist looking for pine cones in
a California canyon nine days
ago.
Motherwell said it was "all
news" to him when he was ad advised
vised advised he was accused of the slay slaying.
ing. slaying.
The arrest of the fugitive was
announced in Washington by FBI
Director J. Edgar Hoover. The
FBFin Atlanta said Motherwell
was unarmed and offered no re resistance
sistance resistance when he was apprehend
ed. He had been living under an
alias in an Atlanta boarding

house since mid-July.
Motherwell was charged with
Mrs. Putney's death by authori
ties in Sierra County, Calif., last
Thursday. At the same time, the
FBI sounded a nation-wide alert
for the fugitive, charging him
with unlawful flight to avoid pros
ecution for murder.
. The construction engineer left
Washington with Mrs. Putney in
June, 3958 on an automobile tour
of the South and West. They were
last seen together checking out
of a Marysville, Calif., motel.
V. Jiuejj J9UOIS5IUIUI00 s H
Holden set a temporary bond of
$50,000 at a hearing here Tuesday
morning. MotherweU was ordered
held in custody when he failed
to post bond.
Looking poised and at ease,
Motherwell said, "I've been treat treated
ed treated very fine since I've been here.
I find this quite a surpris for
a charge I'm not acauainted with
and the lawyers are going to con contact
tact contact the judge here and see what
will develop from that view
point."
Asst. U.S. Atty. Robert Sparks
said he had been contacted by
a Washsloh attorney, Samuel C.
Klein, woo told him that Mother Motherwell's
well's Motherwell's wife had retained him and
John K. Regis as defense counsel.
Klein asked for a continuance
because Regis was in Paris and
was en route home. Holden grant granted
ed granted the continuance and set no
When Motherwell was arrested
by agents at the airport, he had
a roundtrip ticket to Cleveland,
where he said he was going to
look for a job as a salesman with
an (SutomdUvei parts firm,
Mrs. Putney kept her relatives
Informed of her 1958 tour with
Mo.herwell by sending gay gay-colored
colored gay-colored post cards. When her
brother, Castro ML Dabrohua of
Winnetka, nil f tppe i$erin(
from her. he cafted for police as
listance.
Motherwell told Las Vegas po
lice Jan. 18 that he drove Mrs.

Russians To Miss
International Meel
On Outer Space
LONDON (UPI) Russian scien scientists
tists scientists apparently will not attend
the International Astronautical
Congress nex week, and British
experts believe the decision may
b linked to some important Sov Soviet
iet Soviet space project.
L. J. Carter, .secretary of the
B ri t i sh Interplanetary Society,
said today that for the first time
in maneras the Russians had
failed to give notice that a dele delegation
gation delegation would arrive at the Con Congress
gress Congress which is the most important
annual conclave of world space
experis.
It is being held in London from
Aug. 30 through Sept. 5.
"We must assume they will not
be here," Carter said. "It is a
pity."
Carter, who has been amazingly
riehi on Soviet space science
many times, said there were two
possible r easo ns why Russia
might nss this year's sesion.
"It could be political," he said.
"They walked out of Cospar the
international upper altitude re research
search research body because of a dispute
over the stand on detonation of
atomic weapons in space.
"Or it could be that the scien scientists
tists scientists tbey had planned to send to
the Congress were neeoed for
some project -which is being given
a higher priority."
Carter said he was aware of
some American speculation that
the Soviets might try to orbit a
man in space to coincide with the
visit there next month of Premier
NikiU Khrushchev.
"I wouldn't have said they were
ready for that step," he said
thouthtfully. "since as far as we
know they have not completed all
the firings which we in the West
v:ould regarc' as preliminary, to
such an epochimaking venture.
"But the Russians obviously do
not think our way in space matters."

BACKS VP BELIEF
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-A dis disgruntled
gruntled disgruntled taxpayer. John Charles
Owen, of Colton, Calif., is backing
up his belief that the government
should figure income taxes after,
not before, living expenses are
deducted. He filed suit in fed federal
eral federal court claiming that on the,
basis of his tax plan he would
get some of the taxes he paid In
1956 and 1958.

Putney from Marysville to Las
Vegas Aug. 16, 1958, and left her
there to marry' another man. He
said he never saw her again.
The FBI said Mrs. Putney was
believed to be carrying at least
$50,000 in securities and cash
when the left Washington with
Motherwell.
Motherwell was arrested last
January in Las Vegas on charges
of failing to register as an ex ex-convict.
convict. ex-convict. He returned to Maryland
to appear before a grand jury to
answer questions about the death
of his- mongoloid daughter, who
had been buried in Frederick,
Md., pet cemetery, but the grand
jury refused to return an indict indictment.
ment. indictment. Mrs. Putney, who inherited $50, $50,-000
000 $50,-000 in 1956, was an apartment
house neighbor of Motherwell. He
aDparentlv helped her settle some
of her affairs at the time of the
inheritance. Neighbors said he
was most helpful during a trying
period.

Christian Mission
To Hold Sunday
School Conference

The annual Sunday-school con conference
ference conference of the Christian Mission
of Panama will convene Sunday,
Sept. 6, at the Chorrillo Gospel
Tabernacle.
There will be an early morn
ing fellowhip and breakfast for
ministers and Sunday-school Su Superintendents
perintendents Superintendents at 5:30 At 9:15
there will be a business session
to be attended by all Sunday Sunday-school
school Sunday-school teachers and staff workers;
and at I p.m. a public session.
The program for the conference
is. being arranged by junior of officers
ficers officers who have selected the
theme ""Behold I have set before
you an open door," and various
ministers and laymen have been
invited to address the sessions.
At the 9:15 session the delegates
will study statistics, reports and
projects of all Sunday-schools and

young people's auxiliaries. The 2
p.m. session will be a program of
special renditions and items in
line with the day's theme. The
public is invited.

Russia May Try To Put Man
Into Space During K's Trip

HAMBURG, Germany (UPI)
.Vest German intelligence sources
said yesterday that the Russians
might try to shoot a man into
space during Premier Nikita' S.
Khrushchev's visit to the United
States next month.
Intelligence reports from Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, these sources said, indicate
that Soviet preparations for hurl hurling
ing hurling a spaceman capsule into an
orbit around the earth were "vir
tually complete."
Successful firing of such a rock rocket
et rocket during Khrush:hev's American
tour would give the Russians an
incalcuable propaganda triumph
as well as a spectacular scientific
achievement. It would beat the
U.S. spaceman project by years.
Sources within ihe West Ger German
man German intelligence network said- it
had been learned that the Soviet
top space scientists and rocket
technicians were summoned to an
extraordinary Moscow conference
late last month.
Such a meeting, the sources
said, could mean that the launch launching
ing launching of- a new and important
space project was imminent.
The West German report co
incided with growing indications
in London that Soviet scientists
would not attend the International
Astronautical Congress next ween.
British experts believed this
might be linked to some important
space project bei g prepared in inside
side inside Russia.
L. C. Carter, secretary of the
British Interplanetary Society, dis

closed that for the first time in

many years the Russians had

failed to give notice that a dele

gation would attend the Congress,

the world s most important con
clave of space experts. The Con

gress is scheduled to be held in

London from Aug. 30 to Sept. 5.
Career said a Russian Decision

to skip the Congress this year
could be "political'' or "il could be
that the scientists they had plan

ned to send to the Congress were
needed for some project which is
being given a higher priority."
Asked about speculation that the
Russ;ans misiht try to fire man-

carrying rocket into space next

month, the British scientist said.
"I wouldn't have thought they
were ready foi that step."
But he added that the Russians
"obviously do not think our way
in space matters" and may try to
"le-n-frog" some of the steps
Western scientist would consider
essential to such a project.

STAND-INS SERVE SENTENCES

. JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI) A
local oolic inspector complained
yesterday that Chinese convicted
here of 'raffic offenses and other
minor charges were hiring stand stand-ins
ins stand-ins to serve their jail terms. In Inspector
spector Inspector M. Husin said the Chinese
i";d as much as S7 a 'day to
others to serve their sentences.
This ;s almost the average month monthly
ly monthly Indonesian wage, he said,,-?
"'v 'i ;' v

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F An AULA AMEBIC AJ IHOirEWUlB'l PATIT mCWBTArBW
WEDNISDAY, AUGUST 18, U5t
-Aft! SIX

Abracadabra...
"thkkA" aqain...
It's the twist of a wrist and the
wave of a wand that makes a
master magician.

A

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it comes to money-saving magic. The trick of
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Come to TROPELCO
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45th St. and Via Espana Tel. 3-1285

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Let us be your gourmet guide. Shelf after
shelf of foods imported from all points on
the globe. What an excursion and so
inexpressive!

SPAIN

Boneless Anchovies in Olive Oil
Aromatic Sardines in Olive Oil
Swet Red Pimientos
Genuine Spanish Dry Sausage
JAPAN
Fancy Smoked Baby Clams
Fried Cocktail Clams
Fancy Smoked Abalons
ITALY

Genuine Italian
Salami and
Mortadella

Italian Antipasto
Italian Condimento Universale
GERMANY
High-Grade Baltic Eels
Dolicatess Brat Herrings

FRANCE
Pate de Foie Gras
Pieds Paquets Marsellaise
Creme Perigourdine Truffe
ICELAND

Icelandic Fancy
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High.Grade
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ENGLAND
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Date Sponge Pudding
Mango Chutney Sauce
HOLLAND

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Selection:
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DENMARK
Selected Ccoked Hams
Cocktail Brissling Sardines
Fancy Cocktail Pastes
Danish Sea Salmon
Cheese:
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ca d ca d ca a k
Panama's Most Complete Supermarket
la Espafiii, just three blocks from El Panama Hilton
Store Hoartt 7 a.m. 10 p.m. Daily, 7 a.m. 10:30 p.m. Saturday, 7 a m

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1 p.m. Sundays

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'ArrrF "IIECT vunu r i igni u I iciiigi, w ao mviiuibu ai nciburning wmci jhom ujr mu null vuiu.
LUrrtt VlUtjl missioned Officers Wives Club of Fort Kobbe. Colonel Wright recently was assigned as com.

manding officer of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe. From left are Mrs. Ramona Sullivent, Mrs. Vickl

Noel, Mrs. Willie Avery, Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Jean Brookover, club president, and Mrs. Jo Martinez. (Army Photo)

it ft

TUDIET cuno UnDLfCDC Members of the Fort Clayton Officers Wives Club who are volunteer workers at
THRIFT jHOP WURIxlKj the thrift shop participated in ceremonies as the shop opened in new quarters

at the Fort CI yton Shopping Center. In front row, from left, are Mrs. Richard W. Dowell, Mrs. John J. Templeton,

Mrs. Oliver L. Robbins, Mrs. Henry H. Knovicka, Mrs. Robert Taylor and Mrs. Roy E. Pafenburg. Standing are Mrs.

M. F. Moucha. Mrs. John D. Coney, Mrs. Keith Z. Pierce, Mrs. Arley C. Richter, Mrs, Edwin J. Steckler, Mrs. John E.
Davis, Mrs. Edwin F. Cavaleri, Mrs. Joseph Muckerman, and Mrs. Jack M. Ernst, thrift shop chairman. (Army photo)

i if it

I o i '-

13

TO0 ,v.

-,.fflimnii.Mwn)nrnfltiiiinmiwwwi..niiimn.i nil ninum n i in l .11 1 ItT- .'ni mmWa 1 i.rr.i..i.,.i .1

rnAmiATiAM hadtdait BiK PaoPu can Kraduat in or Jnuary but ony littl8, uy nd al"
GRAUUAT ON PORlRAII tha. know th nnmn and eeremonv of an August rraduatibn. The group com.

pleted their school seions at the Margarita Nursery School just in time for operator Mrs. William Dixon and her as.
. r .11. I K .. L a mhaimIa i mnvtin Ai m J

sistant, Mrs. H. I. Tinnm, to rest up Tor anotner Dout next wsen. mrs. uiaum ho pi viucu .ui iun aim Viw
1: ... xl. 1 u u a in D:.t.,.al in 4n f rnnt rnw frnm Inft lira Charvl Rtrnno- Rnffw

Sen 00 ling ax xne nursery m ner iiumg iui 1110 pnoi 1 w joi. nnuisu ...... 1 j
1... n 1-1 n n...ju..t d.uu., .j 11....... Diuini anH NunRV Oacd' In the back row urn Hnlait

Linn, mm oenaer, noiisnng diuhuubihi nuuujr iTiayimiu, 11 miuj vu .--..-
Finlev. 0l Brook. Lynn Gregg, Bradley Blllison, Carol Wsrtz, Kim McCraw, Jaims Barraia, Donna Graham, Micksjf
Franklin and Madelyn RimUII

J

4

4



TFEDXT8DAY, AUGUST M, Ml
TBI PAXAMA AMCTtCAJI All TXVTTVtptJrT PAttT KrWiTKTtM
PAS I IIVIM
ff Felix has done it again!
He's a cunning cat when it comes to bringing u
lighty females the very latest in fashions.

IVom he has the most exciting new handbags that
are absolutely the catVjneow!
And, dearie. Fin no bird brain when it comes to
knowing values. Nothing sky-high about Felix's prices...
in fact, they're real down-to-earth.
These handbags are sheer elegance! Soft straws
and luscious leathers in a rainbow of colors dove white,
robin's egg blue, cardinal red. crow black.
But instead of mv telling you about it, let's
fly down now before they're all gone .

M AM ATEMEKIT EHD TUE I AHICC Sixteen ladies from Albrok Air Force Base, recently graduated from
IVtANAutMCIl I rUK inC LAUICj the first home management course ever to be offered on the base.
Management courses for career airmen have long been a standard practice, but requests from husbands prompted
TSgt. Jessie H. Mijford Jr. to initiate a management course to help wives solve their chief problem, running a
household. Col. Arthur P. Hurr, commander of Albrook, presented certificates to the graduates, who from left are
June K. Swaine, Esmee C. Sommerville, Marjorie A. Hull, Mary M. Robinette, Asunta Valdez, Dorothy S. Hamilton,
Mildred E. Musgrave, Irma S. JSlolla, Gwendolyn L. White.Maria M. Montoya, H. Elizabeth Kehoe, Thelma P. Bolado,
Theresa U. Garcia, Genevieve R.Jay, and Frances P. Grimes. Milford is pictured with his graduating class.
(Air Force Photo)

it & it

NWNWg IMIUMUIMWMIWro I I I II MMI Kt.lUlUII MMIIIMI Ill lil

II r U : V

MAIN STORE 22-06 Central Are.

BRANCH STORE 18-60 Tirol! Are.

Dear Madam:

We take great pleasure in inviting you end your friends to our public
demonstration of the new

rrCCCL CfD YMrtMCI'C I APtV W'ves of enlisted men of the 4th Gun Battalion, 517 Artillery honored
CUrTCC rUR CULUNcLb LADY Mrs. Robert H. Johnston, wife of the battalion's new commanding
officer, at a welcoming coffee. From left are Mrs. Johnston, Mrs. Robert E. Aydelott, Mrs. Joseph Milam, Mrs.
Eugene L. Savage and Mrs. Richard Lytle. (Army Photo).

"A" "A"

If
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: til fw4 ?J3
i H

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WW'

7'i'A

a

V

he Cristobal Woman's Club

UWCV WCAWIMr Tlla dl,P,ay of huck weaving at

open house is shown to Mrs. Frank Seatt, right, and her
granddaughter Dale by Mrs. Frank Cougher, instructor
of the club's class.

DDCTTV DlirC Mr1, Mich"' F' C""ene, right,
rKCIIT KUVlJ president of the Cristobal Woman's
Club, shows the display of hooked rugs to Miss Mildred
Neely of Curundu. The occasion was the club's open house
and arts and crafts display to Inaugurate the new club
building In Margarita.

sewing machine. The demonstrations will be held in our show room this
week ending Thursday, August 27, from 10:00 a.m. to noon and from
3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Via Fspana Between 46th and 50th Streets

Tel. 3 1650 Panama, R. P., P. O. Box 4395

4

MUSH

The favorite trade mark
in homes all over the world

DISTRIBUTORS:

0

t 'r ,rill,J!

CASA SPORT, S.A.
11-18 Central Ave. (Beside Amador Theatre)

SOLD AT:

MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO
16.26 CENTRAL AVE.

r

n

r i a wsessm

H J1-
liViM

mssm
(ED OG3Q

09

'1"



WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 21, 195
PAOI EIGHT
V
Giants, White Sox Travelling Different Roads Toward Next World Series.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS P APES

Frisco Sluggers
On Big Inning

Sox Get Run

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Aug. 26 (UPI) The Giants and
White Sox may well wind up as rivals in the World
Series, ut they sure are travelling: differents roads
toward the promised land.

. . ir, duo it out in
IB j
"big inning.
a5 tney tm.
12-5. triumph over me
SMj ame National ura
Even 18-game winner Johnny An
tondli Bo" into the act with a two-
utTow about those White Sox.
who think a "big inning" means
walk, a stolen base, a wild pitch,
and a sacrifice fly'
Th. on.en-Soxers gave a 'Ji'""
performance as they came
L.k.'nH tn heat the Boston
from
Red
Sox.- 5-4. in 10 innings and main maintain1
tain1 maintain1 their two-game '"i"" '"ec
American League chase. That was
merelv their 30th home run victo victory
ry victory so far this season.
This time they were "treated"
to JUl early homer by rookie Norm
Cash. But they had only four hits
off Frank Sullivan and trailed. 4
2, going into the ninth. Singles by
Al Smith and Cash cff"
and then Jim Rivera and John Ro-
mano continuea me
ment" with singles off reliever
Mike Fornieles to tie the score.
Chicago won in th. 10th when
Sherm Loll.r walked with two
out and Billy Goodman drove
him horn, with double. Turk
Lown, who pitched only th. 10th
for Chic.go, was th. winner
The 'Giants, on the other hand,
missted scoring in only two innings
as they trampled the Pirates for
Antonelli's 18th victory-tops in
the majors. Daryl Spencer also
homered as the Giants pounded
out 15 hits and it didn't matter
that Antonelli wasn't at his best,
giving up 10 hits including Dick
Stuart's 20th homer.
The Giants and the White Sox
both remained under pennant
pressure, however, for their top
rivals also won during the all-games-at-night
big league pro program.
gram. program. In the National League, the second-place
LoV Angeles Dodgers
whipped Philadelphia, 5-2, to stay
a half-game ahead cf the third
place Milwaukee Braves, who
downed St. Louis, VI, in 10 in innings.
nings. innings. Also, the Chicago Cubs
downed Cincinnati, 3 6. In the
American League, second-place
Cleveland ripped New York, 6-3;
Washington downed Detroit. 3 1;
and Kansas City shaded Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, 6-5.
D,uke Snider and Gil Hodges, the
two "old pros" who are pacing the
Loi Angeles attack, each whacked
his i2ist homer of the year to beat
the Phils. Snider's was the 352nd
of his career, breaking his third third-place
place third-place tie with Ralph Kincr on the
all-time National League list and
Austin looks years
New swift fine, new

Iku i

Th mw Autttn AiS Cambridgt Mk. II it now in r
thowroom.
Hffr mrt a mo favU ond figure ohtmt kt
Mew ilwk hn dind by Pinin Frin. Roem for five in
omfort. Oiit hoot take! tM the Umily hidg. All.
round imrfnc.d vww lor tb drivc. 4-apaod giwrbox
with eithnr trtaonnj; eolumn cr rtrl floor gr change,
H litre 4-cyhiioW engine. Top speed t m.nr 7ft mph.
Cenw tmd m I'm ear, tmplort it, drim ill T tlitpkon, or jurt
$mU in for a jrr trial flw

C. Z. $2,075
CIA. CYRNOS,

EDIFTCIO CYRNOS
FRANGIPANI ST.

TODAY
T IV O LI
2e. lie.
' BANK I 1125.00
BLOOD OF THE
VAMPIRE
; AJoo:
KISS Of FIRE
(ldth Jack Palanct

Rely
While

At A Time
1! leasing him behind only Mel Ott
'leasing
,) c,,n Mnsial
n' ,h. winner.
. an(l Robin Rob-
erts. victim oi noin mmin
loser.
Rav Boone, acquired recently for
pinch hitting strength, delivered a
run scoring ninth inning single that
save the Braves a 1-1 lie with the
Cards and then Ed Mathews' dou double
ble double highlighted a winning two-run
rallv in the 10th.
Reliever Don McMahon, whose
two inning stint saw him .retire
Musial with the bags loaded in the
ninth, was the winner
Homers by Cal Neeman nd
Irv Noren led th. Cubs' 11 -hit
attack against Cincinnati as
southpaw Bill Henry picked up
the win with 5 1-3 innings of on. on.-run
run on.-run pitching.
Rocky Colavito belted two hom homers
ers homers and Vic Power one for the In Indians
dians Indians as Cal McLish posted his
16th win on a six-hitter over the
Yanks. Colavito's blasts gave him
.17 for the year, tying him with
Harmon Killebrew of the Senators
and Ernie Banks of the Cubs for
the major-league lead. Marv
Throneberry and Hector Lopez
homered for the Yanks.
r 1 l I tVtO
Pedro Ramos, with ninth-inning
help from Chuck Stobbs, gained
his 12th win for the Senators over
the Tigers. Julio Becquer led his
11 hit support with two singles and
a run-scoring double.
The A's spotted the Orioles four
runs; gradually caught up. and
Ihen went ahead to stay when Dick
Williams' run-scoring single cap capped
ped capped a two run rally in (he seventh
inning. Bob Nieman led the Orio Orioles'
les' Orioles' six-hit attack with a homer
and two doubles.
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 14 or more decisions)
National League
Face, PiratCb
Antonelli. Giants
Law. Pirates
Newcombe. Reds
Conley, Phillies
Podres, Dodgers
W
16
18
14
12
12
12
L Pet.
0 1.0QO
.720
.667
.667
.632
.632
Americart L.agu.
Shaw, White Sox
McLish. Indians
Pappas, Orioles
Wynn, White Sox
13
16
13
16
16
12
4 ..765
6 .727
6 .684
8 .667
8 .667
6 .667
Larv, Tigers
Maas, Yankees
ahead with the
uncrowded comfort,
S. A.

tfMGOTosEs TODAY

CAPI TOLIO
I5c joe.
Spanish Program!
CAFE COLON
with P. Armend&rta
- Also: -TO,
EL AVENTURERO
with Tony Aguilar

VICTORIA
lie.

M O H A
with Scott

- Also: -THE
BRAIN
MACHINE

Pan-American
Games to Start
Tomorrow pm
By MARGUERITE DAVIS

CHICAGO, Aug. 26 (UPI) The
Ihird Pan American Games get
under way tomorrow to the tune
of a 26 gun salute, the fluttering
wings of 5,000 doves, ind a burst
of oratory and fireworKS.
Mayor Richard J. Daley ex expects
pects expects the 65,000-seat stadium t
Soldier Field on Lake Michigan
to be filled almost to capacity
when the 26-gun salute, one gun
for each participating country,
heralds the opening ceremonies
at 2 p.m. Panama time.
The 2.500 athletes will parade
before the stands, with the host
I'nited States team last in the line
of march Reviewing dignitaries
will include Dr. Milton Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, brother of the President whom
he will represent; Douglas Rohy,
president of the Pan American
Games Organization, and Avery
Brundage. president of the Inter International
national International Olympic Committe.
A boy scout, accompanied by
two scout honor guardmen, will
run onto the field, bearing aloft
the friendship torch which 5,000
scouts have brought from Mexico
City in the longest relay run in
American history. Using an elec electronic
tronic electronic wand designed by the Ar Ar-gonne
gonne Ar-gonne National Laboratory, the
scout will light a larger friendship
torch atop the score board
As the torch flashes on, flags of
the Olympic and Pan American
Games will be raised and the 5,000
doves, symbolizing peace and the
opening of the Games, will be re released.
leased. released. Th. two-hour program, includ including
ing including a gymnastics exhibition by
7S0 teenagers, calisthenics dem
onstration by 1,000 YMCA mem members
bers members and a 1,500-voice chorus,
will end with a fireworks exhibi exhibition.
tion. exhibition. Actual competition begins Fri
day at 27 sites throughout the met
ropolitan area.
Chicago has spared virtually no
effort to make the young athletes
comfortable and "at home, de despite
spite despite unusually hot, muggy weath
er that leu some oi me visitors
gasping. Brazilians and Argentin Argentinians,
ians, Argentinians, who left mid-weather at
home, were especially uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable in the 90-plus temperatures,
according to spokesmen at the un un-airconditioned
airconditioned un-airconditioned "villages" where
the athletes are housed.
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 325 official at bats)
National League
G AB R H Pet.
Aaron. Mil. 123 503 94 181 .360
Cun.. St. L. 118 374 50 128 .342
Pinson Cin. 126 529 110 176 Mi
Ceoeda. S.F. 123 494 79 159 .322
TemDle. Cin. 121 486 89 156 :S
Rob.. Cin. 124 466 92 149 .320
Bover. St. L. 124 469 69 149 .318
White. St. L. 122 458 68 142 .310
Logan, Mil. 113 388 50 119
Mays, S.F. 122 469 96 143
.307
.305
American League
Kuenn, Det.
Wood., Bal.
Kaline. Det.
Runnels, Bos.
Fox, Chicago
Tuitle, K. C.
Power, Cle.
Minoso, Cle.
Lopez, N Y.
Cerv, K.C.
Ill 442 78 157 .355
115 363 55 118 .325
108 412 73 134 .325
119 457 75 144 .315
125 508 68 159 .313
118 437 71 134 .307
121 492 91 149 .303
122 464 77 138 .297
120 447 65 129 .289
96 347 47 100 .288
Runs Batted In
National League
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Bell. Reds
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda. Giants
116
112
99
97
86
American League
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Maxwell. Tigers
Malzone, Red Sox
95
94
w
81
81
Home Runs :
National League
Banks, Cubs
Mathews. Braves
Aaron. Braves
Robinson. Reds
Cepeda, Giants
37
34
33
31
25
American League
Killebrew, Senators S7
Colavito, Indians 37
Allison, Senators 28
Maxwell, Tigers 27
Lemon. Senators 2d
R I O
15c
BANK! 1230.00
W K
Brady
DOCTOR AT SEA
with BrlKltte Bardot
- Also:
old yelij.;r
with Fess Parker

Panama Golf Club's Dunlop
Tourney Begins This Weekend

By TED WILBER
One hundred and thirteen golf golfers
ers golfers sought qualification in the
1959 Dunlop Golf Championship
tournament during the past two
weeks at the Panama Golf Club.
This total exceeds the 1958 to total
tal total by six, and again shows that
the Dunlop Golf Tournament, one
of the oldest club tourneys at the
Panama Club, is one uf the most
popular. The annual Dunlop tour tourney
ney tourney is sponsored by Doel Agen Agencies
cies Agencies of Panama City.
Play in the tournament com commences
mences commences this week, with all first
round matches scheduled to be
completed by Sunday evening.
First round matches scheduled
for play are as listed:

Wally Trout Voted Most
Outstanding Player In '59
CZ Government Hoop Loop

Walter Trout, ace veteran hoops
ter of Delamater s Veteran's, was
voted the Canal Zone Government
Basketball League's outstanding
player for the 1959 season. The
eighth ballots cast were totalled,
with Trout nosed out The Gent s
Donny Alexander by one point ;n
the MOP voting to take the honors
as the league's most outstanding
individual hoopster.
Trout was named on all eight
ballots cast and received the most
nnm hpr of first olace votes. Six
players were named on all eight
ballots, with two hoopsters tieing
for the team's tenth slot, resulting
in eleven men being named to tne
1949 All League J earn.
The following is the league s
honorary team with the numher
of points in parenthesis:
FIRST TEAM
Trout, Walter
Alexander, Don
Culbreth, Roy
Nesbitt, Ray
Winklosky, Dan
(D) (63)
(R) (62)
(G) (60)
(F) (48)
(R) (47)
SECOND TEAM
Gayer, Dick (G) (44)
Kouraney, Oscar (F) (30)
Tocherman, Geo. (D) (30)
Joyce, Bill (F) 16)
Joyce, Bert (D (12)
Perantie, Jack (e) (12)
Trout, playing with Delamater's
Veterans, was the team s cons constant
tant constant spark plug throughout the
season in the Veteran's drive for
second place. He was among the
league's top ten scorers, all sea season,
son, season, finishing in a tie for the
league's sixth top scorer.
A 28-year-old Canal Zone and
Panama basketball veteran, Trout
is employed with the CZ Police
Force. Wally, as he is better
known, poured 114 field goals and
58 free throws through the hoops
for the 1959 season to finish with
a total of 286 points for the sea season's
son's season's play.
He was not only a scorer for
The Veterans, but was an excel excellent
lent excellent man in getting rebounds off
the backboard.
Closely following Trout In the
balloting is little 19 year old
Donny Alexander, a former All -Zone
scholastic hoopster with
th. league's highest average
p.r-gam. with a 24.7 av.rag.
for 13 games. 'Lit Don poured
132 field goals and 57 free
throws through th. hoops for
total of 321 points in 13 games.
Roy Culbreth, the league's top
individual scorer, was one of the
main reasons that Gayer's Exec's
finished in second place and went
to the finals in the league's two two-day
day two-day tournament. The 19-year old
Culbreth had 165 field goals and
101 free throws for a 431 point to total
tal total for 19 games.
Roy's 431 points Is the highest
number of points to be scored by
an individual for the first time in
many season of play in the Canal
Zone Government Basketball
League. It didn't take Culbreth
long to enter me league s top ten
scorers and then to move into the
number one scorer slot and stay
there.
The leagut champions, Flynn's
Vagabonds, were led all season in
the individual scoring by their ace
forward Raymond "Moss" Nesbitt,
who finished the season as the
league's number two scorer with
146 field goals apd 65 free throws
for a total of 357 points in 21
games.
With Nesbitt hitting with his
one-hand push shot from any
plac. on Hi. floor, Th. Vaga Vagabonds
bonds Vagabonds wer. always a constant
thr.at to go on to finish on top
of th. I.agu.'s standings, which
th.y .v.ntually did.
Nesbitt was the league's top
scorer for many weeks during the
season, dropped no lower 'han the
number three position, and came
on strong to finish in the number
two slot.
Finishing out the first team is
Riley's Gent's, 20-year old Danny
Winklosky, former All-Zone schol
astic hoopster with Balboa High
School, who's rebounding ability
TODAY ENCANTO 35 20
Richard Widmark In
"WARLOCK"
Cinemascope Si Colon
Jim Davis in
"WOLF DOG"

CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
(0 to 1 HANDICAP)
May vs Nene Arias
Col. Skip Babb vs Jim Riley
Negro Arias vs Bob Sander
Tommy Jacks vs L. Chandeck
Jaime de la Guardia vS Col.
llurr
Maurice Muller vs J. J. Valla-
rino, Jr.
Lul Arango vs Paul Moran
Shead vs J. Kineaid
Glickenhaus vs Frank Morrice
Dr. J. J. Massot vs Dick Dhl Dhl-inger
inger Dhl-inger Rey Valdes vs Ted Wilber
Murphy vs Jimmy Des Londes
Sr.
Gerrans vs Erasmo de la
Guardia
Jim Hinkle vs Roberto Torres

and scoring prowess kept Riley's
hoopsters in the thick of the
league's championship fight all
season. Winklowsky had 120 ficlr
goals and 47 free throws for a 287
point total for 20 games, finish finishing
ing finishing as the league's number five
top scorer.
Leading the second team is
th. very able captain of Gayer's
Execs, 5' 9" Dick Gayer, a 25 25-y.ar
y.ar 25-y.ar old veteran of th. Panama
Major Basketball L.agu. and
th. CZ. Government Hoop Loop.
Fast, hard-driving, deadly with
a long two-hand set shot, flashy
Dick was in th. league's top ten
scorers all s.ason, and finally
finishing in the number nine po position
sition position with 105 field goals, 37
free throws, for a total of 247
points in IS games.
Coming on strong in the last
half of the season to move into the
league's top ten scorers is Flynn's I
little sharp-shooting guard, 21-year
old Oscar Kourany, a pre-med stu student
dent student at Indiana University. Oscar
poured 101 neid goals anu 44 tree
throws through the nets in 19
games to finisn the season as the
league's number ten top scorer
with 246 points.
The Veteran's George "Lefty"
Tocherman tied for the league's
number sixth high scorer witu 110
field goals and a very commend commendable
able commendable b free throws for 18 games
and a 286 point total. George, a
28-year old hoopster with the CZ
Police Force, was up among the
league's top ten scorers all sea
son.
William "Bill" Joyc, Flynn's
$' HVi" rebounding ace, was on.
of th. champions main assets in
copping all th. I.agu.'s laur.ls.
Bill finished as th. league's
number twelve scorer with 76
field goals, 29 free throws, and
a total of 181 points in 21 games.
In a tie for the league's Ail-
ucague leains lum position is
the. Veteran's forward Bert Joyce,
who was in the league's top ten
scorers from the season's very
outset, varying between the num number
ber number four position and the number
eight slot. Bert, a 26-year old law
student at the University of South
Carolina, poured 127 field .goals,
11 free throws, lor a total of 2K.s
points in 21 games to finish as the
league s number eight top indi
vidual scorer.
lne oilier All Uague hoopster
in the tenth position is Riley's high
acuiiug iurwaru jack "Smiley
Perantie. The 21 year old Peran Perantie
tie Perantie finished strong in the scoring
race to jump from the number
eight slot all the way up to the
number four top scorer at the
finish of the season's play.
On th. honorable mention list
ar. such very able and capable
hoopsters and Bob "Dribbl."
B.st of Riley's Gents, little Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Kouraney of Flynn's Cham Champion
pion Champion Vagabonds, and Gayer's
fcx.es highly improved Doug
Pajak, who just miss.d making
th. All-League Team.
The 1959, sea sop was one of the
most successful seasons that the
Canal Zone Government Basket Basketball
ball Basketball League has ever seen. It
brought together the Pacific Side's
best civilian hoopsters in close
competition which resulted in well well-played,
played, well-played, high scoring games and
an extremely close finish among
the teams at the close of the sea season.
son. season. SUSPEND DESPIRITO
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI) -Jockey
Tony Despinto has been
suspended for 15 days by Randall
Park racing stewards for mis
judging the finish line in last
Saturday's $40,000 Buckeye Handi
cap. Movies of the race showed
Despirito rose in the saddle whik
riding Terra Firma in the stretch.
Terra Firma finished second.

I refreshing I
I AFTER-SHAVE LOTION
i Large Bottle 60c.

Jorge P. Rodriguez vs Brack
iattler
Luis Martinz vs Pico Diaz
In both of the men's flights,
certain players who were leaving
ihe country and could not com complete
plete complete the tournament play shot
qualifying rounds. These players
withdrew, leaving places for. o o-ther
ther o-ther players who sought Qualifi Qualification.
cation. Qualification. Two such subs t i tutions
were made in the championship
night, and six in th efirst flight.
Matches scheduled in the first
(light in the first round are as

follows:
Lalo Arango vs Carlos Orillac
Col. Bob Rupp vs Jack Mercer
F. K. Baldwin vs G. Cruz
Garces vs Octavio Arias
Ernesto Jaen Guardia vs Hank
Kascher
Roberto Aleman vs Bob Jerrell
Davis vs Chick Kline
Woodruff vs Jack Anderson
H. Willis vs Mullin
C. H. Vandergrift vs A. Carrizo
Pablo Abad vs Col. Mark
Mooty
Busky vs Geoff Lee
Mike Maduro vs Bob Chandler
H. Randell vs Stan Fidanque
Jorge Boyd vs Kiki de la Ossa
R. Drum vs R. Tapia
LADIES' PLAY
A new feature in the Dunlop
tourney for 1959 was the opening
up of this club flight for the la ladies
dies ladies to an 'open' basis, open to
all lady golfers on the Isthmus.
Over 20 of the fair sex took ad advantage
vantage advantage of the new feature and
Alyce French copped the medal.
First round matches scheduled
for play are:
French vs Twomey
Dease vs Hurr
Purdy vs Mooty
Vallarino vs Bishop
Garces vs Baird
Sullivan vs Stempel
Mansfield vs Waring
Sliker vs Laming
NEW CHAMP IN 1959
The Dunlop tourney this year
will see the crowning of a new
champion in both men's flights.
Gordy Dalton, 1957 cham p i o n,
and Capt. Charlie Kade of Al Al-brook,
brook, Al-brook, the 1958 champion, are
both among the missing in the
championship flight. Jack Lally,
the 1958 medalist, is also absent.
In the second flight, 1958 medal
ist Mike Maduro is again in the
running, but 1958 champion Earl
Fidanque is not entered The nm-ner-up
in the first flight in ltw,
J. J. Vallarinb Jr., is again in the
tourney.
SPECIAL CONCESSION
Players making the trip to Me Me-dellin,
dellin, Me-dellin, Colombia the 31st., are ad advised
vised advised that they should complete
their first round matches before
leaving, in order not to suffer
loss by default.
Their second round matches,
scheduled to be played by the fol following
lowing following Sunday (Sept. 6), have
bfeen authorized for deferment
until not later than the following
Thursday, Sept. 10.
This concession was authoriz authorized
ed authorized by the chairman of the tourn tourn-ment
ment tourn-ment committee since the golfers
making the Colombia trip will
not' return until Monday, Sept. 7.
TOURNAMENT RULES
For information of all players,
the rules for the 1959 Dunlop
Golf Tournment are again quot quoted.
ed. quoted. 1. All playing rules will be
those of the USGA, and special
course rules for the Panama
course already published.
2. All play in the tournament
will be match play, of 18 holes
duration, except the final round
matches in three flights, which
will be of 36 holes match play.
"3. No matches may be postpon
ed during the tournament for any
reason except with the express
approval of the Chairman of the
Tournament Committee (except
the concession for the go 1 f e r s
making the trip to Medellin).
4. Any player unable to play
his match by the required time
shall be defaulted by his oppon opponent.
ent. opponent. In the event both players
are unable to play their match
by the required time, they shall
enter a double default.
5. All match play shall be with
3-4ths of the difference in handi handicaps.
caps. handicaps. 6. In the event of a tie after
18 holes of play (or 36 holes n
the final round), the sudden
Heath' method of determining the
handicaps of both players are the
same. If the difference in hand handicaps
icaps handicaps of the players is even, 9
more holes shall be played; if
the difference in handicaps is an
odd number, 18 additional holes
shall be played.
n
DRIVE-IN
i
7:00 Today! 9:00
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 per CAR!
i
Patricia MEDINA in
'irlri : iiircirr mm"
jltt ll in mi jji jjir r I
Tomorrow!
A ACTION PICTURE I
VICTOR MATURE
Yvonne DE CARLO in
'TIMBUKTU'

In TECHNICOLOR! Jj

J -Sis"'
4 Vi : ;'-'

DIABLO'S OUTSTANDING SUMMER ATHLETES Front left
is Jeannine Hebert, outstanding girl athlete who participated
in table tennis girls physical fitness, captained the volleyb.aH
team and won CZ. championship in tennis. Front row (right)
is Mable Eberenz girl runner-up who was active in tumbling,
volleyball, girls physical fitness and was secretary of boys weight weight-training
training weight-training club. Back row (left) is Don Rudy, boys runner-up, who
took part in volleyball, B League Basketball and tennis. Back.

row (left) is the most outstanding boy atniete, John Paterson,

John played B League basketball, volleyball, tennis and was av

member of the weight-training

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS
San Francisco
Los Angelas
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Chicago
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W
72
70
68
65
61
60
57
52
L Pet. GB
53 .576
58 ,547 3Vi
57 .544 4
62 .512 8
65
64
71
75
.484 HVi
.484 11 V2
.445 WVi
.409 21
Today's Games
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (N)
Chicago at Cincinnati (N)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
(Night Gam.)
Los Angeles 201 100 0105 9 1
Philadelphia 010 000 0102 7 1
Podres (12-7), Sherry And Rose Rose-boro.
boro. Rose-boro. Roberts (11-14), Farrell and
Thomas.
(Night Gam.)
San Francisco 200 111 124-12 15
Pittsburgh 000 200 0215 10
Antonelli (18-7) and Landrith.
Kline (8-13), Gross, -Green, Por
terfield, Witt and Foiles.
(Night Gam.)
Chicago 210 401 0008 11 0
Cincinnati 130 000 1106 10 0
Buzhardt Henry (8-6), Elston
and Neeman.
Purkey (10-14), Schmidt, Bros Bros-nan,
nan, Bros-nan, Acker, Pena and Bailey.
(Night Gam.)
Milwaukee 000 000 001 23 11 0
St. Louis 000 000 100 01 6 1
Spahn, McMahon (4-1) and Cran
dall.
Gibson (1-3), McDaniel and
Smith, Porter.
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 8:05
AIR CONDITIONED
KPN MOTTmIOT GRAffli
I
Tlso Showing Trrffrsday!
I
PARAISO 7:00
Santa
I
"Johnny Rocco"

fTHE 8TH VI
1 WONDER OF M
THE SCREE

i
i
Wal

"THE DEFIANT
ONES"

& "Bomba The
Jungle Boy"
I
MATINEES
BALBOA 2:00
COCO
"THE KING
AND

'THE LONE
HAND"

club.

American League
TEAMS
Chicago
Cl.v.land
New York
Baltimore
Detroit
Kansas City
Boston
Washington
W
75
74
62
60
61
59
57
51
L
48
51
64
63
65
66
68
74
Pet. GB
.610
.592 2 'J
.492 14V
.488 151
.484 15Vt
.472 17,
.447 19
.408 25 ".
t Today's jGames
New York at Cleveland (N) Z
Washington at Detroit
Boston at Ohicago (N)
Baltim6re at Kansas City (NV
Yesterday's Results Z
(Night Game)
New York 100 001 0103 12 2
Cleveland 400 620 OOx 6 0
Ford (13-7), Blaylock and How Howard.
ard. Howard.
McLish (16-6) and Fitzgerald.
(Night Gam.)
Boston
100 200 001 04 10 1
011 000 002 15 10 1
Fornieles (3-3) and
Staley, Lown (9-3) and
Chicago
Sullivan,
White.
Donovan,
Lollar.
(Night Gam.)
Washington 100 101 0003 11 0
Detroit 000 010 0001 6 1
Ramos (12-15), Stobbs and Court Courtney.
ney. Courtney. Foytack (12-11), Morgan and
Berberet.
(Night Gam.)
Baltimore 202 010 0005 6 1
Kansas City 000 103 20x 6 10 0
O'Dell, Brown, Loes (4-5) and
Triandos.
Herbert, Tsitouris (3-2), Sturdi Sturdi-vant
vant Sturdi-vant and Smith.
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air Conditioned
-fa Spencer Tracy
Jeffrey Hunter
"THE LASTHURRAH"
Also Showing Thursday!
DIABLO HTS.
7:00
e Charles Bronson
"Showdown At Boothill"
Thus. "Satan's Satellites" &
"Daniel Boone, Trailblazer"
MARGARITA 7:00
"MURDER bjrCONTRACT "'
Thursday "Funny Face"
GAMBOA 7:00
"THE LADYKILLERS"
FrL "The Defiant Ones"
Crui 7:00
tamp Bierd 7:00
"The Fast and
The Furious" &
The Black Glove
TOMORROW
SOLO 2:30
Marrarita 2:30
"Toughest Man
in Artcona"
and Serial



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS, ISfc.

TUt PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPETCDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEV
PA6I NINl
ouldnH Have To Be SoldB
mes

Ga

Sh

PREVIEW OF THINGS TO COME

nr.

1

by
JOE WILLIAMS

y HARRY GRAYSON
CHICAGO (NEA) It is a
sad commentary on the woeful
status of healthful amateur sports
in the United States that the third
Pan-American Games, ending a
12-day run around Chicago, Sept.
7, had to be preceded by so much
ballyhoo.
And that, despite the best efforts
of the tub thumpers, this tre
mendous international event pro
bably will draw only a comparat comparative
ive comparative corporal's guard of spectat spectators
ors spectators after the opening day cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at Soldier Field, when the
customers will come out to see
the parade and other frivolities
Everybody loves a parade, but
few in this country outside ol
Southern Californians care much
about track and field in the sum
mer time. The world's greatest
athletes have competed before re
lative handfuls of people at Rand
alls Island Stadium in New York
during the outdoor season. The
trade seems to have other places
to go at that time of year.
This must be so, for vastlv lcs
ser track and field attractions
pack Madison Square Garden and
other eastern and mid western
arenas in the dead of winter.

as and eves the more pompous
AAU official know that this coun
try could use a Utae of mat.
ihe principal difficulty is that
the American puttie uas be.
educated to pay too mu.n atten attention
tion attention to night narness aud oog

racing, prize fignt prooes, behina-j

tne-sttnes maneuvering anu ou'.er

i unwnolesome aspects in wnat is
i roug.ily passed oil as spon. mere

has been lar too much of district
attorneys, trotting czars, Krankic
CarDos, Cus D'Amatos, Bill Ro Ro-sensonns
sensonns Ro-sensonns and the nke.

By OSCAR FRALEY

NEW YORK (UPI) Crrmcn
Basilio and. Gene Fullmer, the two
yonng bulls who battle for the
middleweight title at San Fran-

cio Friday mgnt, nave muon in

common.
-iBoth started boxing at the

tender age of eight.

-S-Each have similar slugging

itvies

4-Each won and lost right back

to 'Ray Robinson the now vacated
tit&v
-Both are happily married

"heme folks" who dote on their

children.
-J-Eac.i is an ardent hunter and
fisherman.
4-Both are breeders.
ljut there the similarity ends.
For while Fullmer raises mink,
Basilio breeds hunting clogs.

it is, in a way, the story of

thtf fight. Because come triday

th feeling in this corner is thot

it' going to be a bad night lor

tha mink market and Fullmer

well may feel like a future lady's
fiiiP'ecc harried by Basilio's bca bca-giVipick.
giVipick. bca-giVipick. Frindly Enemies
, Basilio and Fullm.T arc
friendly "enemies." Each is
rghly complimentary of the
otltrr's courage and rougiihouse
ability. And this mutual admira admiration
tion admiration may he Ihe reason why. ai ai-th;rJugh
th;rJugh ai-th;rJugh each lost the last duke tt
Robinson, both men voice the be belief
lief belief that this will be their to'ighest
Hjl made just one mistake
gainst Robinson the second
tilfle," Fullmer said today by tele-
Jthone from San Francisco. "I
e him hit me on the chin. It
wa the biggest error I ever made

because anybody can knock you

Showmanship, nicrcandising and
a pitch for public confidence

prompted the simultaneous ra els

on the National bnnne ot Antiqui Antiquity,
ty, Antiquity, which has, for the time, at
least, revived the fading celebrity
and tried blood of Branch Rickey
and Jack Dempsey.
Having as yei no players, still
minus three playing ites, and
wih others, more in the blue blueprint
print blueprint than th9 finished state, the
new league, the Continental, or the
Cons, as space-pressured headline
writers, less critical than harassed,
already are identifying them, it
was imperative lhat they produce
something tangible at the outset.
For their immediate purposes,
they could not have made a bet better
ter better choice for the presidency than
the persusively articulate spell spellbinder,
binder, spellbinder, whose contributions to the
splendors, and the sociology of the
game, have been notaMe. as even
the gentleman himself, i pressed,
would agree unreservedly.
Rickey, now in lis late 70's, has
stature, a long record of solid
achievement, is a respected big
league rrame people assosiate with
character, as well as success and
is therefore a stimulus to con confidence.
fidence. confidence. Our feeling is that Rickey would

be of infinitely more and magical magically
ly magically recreate, in its pristine force,
the original farm value to the
Third Leaguers if he could turn
back the clock system which re revolutionized
volutionized revolutionized nlayer procurement
and enabled the bankrupt St. Louis
Cards all of a sudden to domin dominate
ate dominate the National League.
It's the same with Dempsey.
What he can do now to help the
bleaguered prize fight enterprise
he's joined, is nothin? compared
'ith what he could do if he were
the melodramatically thrilling m

kiMer of yore.
CLASS VS. COMPETITION
Pempscy's ambitions and in interests
terests interests apparently do not go much
beyond t-e money he is being
paid. The truth is, apart from
ficlning to divert public attention
from an unsavory atmosphere,
t'vre is nothing he can do to put
Johansson back in the ring wl'h
Pntterson.
It is altogether ridiculous to be believe
lieve believe that the mere presence of
Dempsey. in a vague tenuous ca capacity,
pacity, capacity, with a promotional group
wh'ch has been eniovin" someth'n"
less lhan a laurlatcrv nresso for
weeks, would influence" the

Sw?de's thinkins in th? slightest.
As for the Third Leaguers, their
essential problems remain un unchanged,
changed, unchanged, despite the hand of
neace so fulsomelv extended by

the entrenched club owners. Even

while watchinii amalcn.s irain n '"ickey tacitly admits that for

an old garage. At mat age lujt'rpe years anyway, they'll be
stood on a taole to punch the bacddlin a minor leacu" product

and suorlly thereaicer was box- m a major league package. Do

'hey have the kind of money to
hang' on lone enough for the pu public
blic public eventually to accept them?
th" answer to their destiny.
Rickey talks fuzzily of "relative
goodness," and holds that compe-

SECOND STORY MAN Lloyd Hopwood (31) of Albrook "Fly "Flyers"
ers" "Flyers" comes down with a rebound as Navy's Walt Bell (13) vain vainly
ly vainly attempts to win the ball. Looking on are "Flyers" Jim Kern
(40) and Lon Stephenson (35). The "Flyers" cinched a portion
of the PAF crown with this game bv downing Navy 77-57. (Official
USAF Photo)

Basilio, Fullmer contended, is
not a one-punch stopper.
"But he'll be rougher liian Rob Robinson
inson Robinson because he fights tnree min
utes of every round vhile you
have to chase Robinson for two
and one-half minutes ol every
round," claimed the 28-year-old
Mormon mauler from West Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, Utah.
Fullmer, who was named after
Gene Tunney and idolizes Jack

jjempsey, began boxing at tigm

titive balance will get the crowds
The answer to that is probably
from the start regardless of play player
er player virtuosity, and hence money is
no problem.
If a close race among medio mediocrities
crities mediocrities will jell as well, or even
better, than an unclose one pre presenting
senting presenting superior talents, the prin principle
ciple principle upon which big league base baseball
ball baseball was founded has been spur spurious
ious spurious from the start, and for gen generations
erations generations a lot of supposedly asiute
"wners have been squadering zil zillions
lions zillions senselessly.
NEW JOB, NEW TUNE
It isn't unusual for a man
changing allegiances to change his
views at the same time. Some
years ago, as general manager of
the Pirates Rickey vigorously de defended
fended defended before a Congressional
committee the majors'raetice of
controlling large numbers of play players
ers players through their farms ... "You
would place no limitation at all on
these numbers?" an interrogator
asked. "None whatever," was
Rickey's bland reply. .At the
time the Pirates owned title to
over 300 players.
Now as president of the Third
League, Rickey strongly suggests
the practice is nefarious, mono monopolistic
polistic monopolistic and un-American, and the
sooner such oppressively wretched
and foul conditions are eliminated
the better. .Especially, for the
Continentals, who eye these farm
pools as a rich, promising source
of material.
Rickey probably had these pools
in mind when he addressed the
majors representatives, as fol follows:
lows: follows: "We want your cooperation,
we need your cooperation in fact
w? demand vour rnnneralinn

This is unique in American com

mercethe proprietor of a new ri rival
val rival store demanding that an es
tablished competitor across the

The highly important return
meeting between the United
States and Russia at Franklin
Field in Philadelphia more re recently
cently recently played to no more than
55,000 paid admissions in two
days. And if that didn't draw,
what in track and field can you
sell Americans during the beach
and mountain season?
There are numerous reasons for
track and field not having been
sold to this country long ago. and
they start with the stupidity of the

irrepressible perennial Amateur

Athletic Union badge-wearers.
Getting back to the upcoming

ran American Games, they
shouldn't have to be sold to the
public. They should be purchased
without inducement.
The Pan-American Games were
devised to promote better un understanding
derstanding understanding between the Americ

Far too little aaint;on has been
paia Greg Bell crowding Jesse
uwens' ik year-old oroau jumpins
record oi J .eel, 8' lncnes; ihe
1,500 meter duels between the
Oregonians, young Dyrol Burles Burleson
on Burleson and Jim Grellt; the seven-iooi

high jumping ol Char.ey Dumas,
ana tne sprinting oi Ray .Sorion,!
among numerous other spectac
ular performers.
This year's Pan American)
Games will be the largest interna i
tional sports event ever neld in

the United States, right dou
through the Olympic marathon.
More than A200 win represent J5
nations in 20 events for men and
seven for women.
By all reasonable standards, the
Pan-American Games should turn
people away, yet the administrat
ive personnel is concerned aboui
attendance.
No pari-niutuel machines, you
see.

BALBOA STARTS SEPT. 5th Y
COCO SOLO STARTS-SEPT. 12th

3(23

Cecil B.DeMille's

i
CMARUON YIX M'Nt tDWARD G
Hil5T0N BRYNNER BAXTilR-R0BIN50N
YVONNC DCBRA JOHN
DE CARLO PAGET-DRK
51 CtDRlC NINA AAMHA JUDITH VINCtNl
HARDWOE FOCH SCOTT ANDERSON PRICE
W.. V, IIA3 ftftCUNM JUX I m5KT Jl JAC 0Ui fltOK HAM
f TOiSWl TECHNICOLOR'

Tom Nieporfe Wins
Rubber City Open
AKRON, Ohio (UPI) Tom
Nieporte, of Bronxville, N.Y., who
finally broke a two-year victory
famine, headed toward Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee today spurred by a $2,800
check, evidence of his three three-stroke
stroke three-stroke victory in the Rubber City
open.
The 29-year-old former Ohio
State University and 1951 NCAA
golf champion blasted a last
round five-under par 6fi Suriday
for a 267 total, a record-shattering
17-under-Dar for the Firestone
Country Club, site of next year's
PGA.
Nieporte, who has collected
more than $14,000 in 29 events
this year, was sporting a red-hot
putter as he carded six birdie
and one bogey. l
Bob Goalby, Crystal River.
Fla., still looking for his first ti title
tle title of the season, was runner up
with 270. Bill Collins, Crystal Riv River,
er, River, Fla., who wound tin with the

third Dla'oe purse of $1,400 fired
a brilliant final round six-under-par
65 for a 271.

street contribute to his progress
and solvency.
The situation in Washington is
the explanation. Sen. Kefauver';
sports bill would grant antitrust
immunities to football, Basketbjli
and hockey, but not to baseba'I.

This helns account for Rickcv's

bold aggression, the majors rea

dy submissiveness.

Neil Johnston New 1
Coach Of Pro Cage
Philly Warriors
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Ne I
Johnston, an eight year veteran
with the Philadelphia Warriors
was handed his "golder opportur
ity" yesterday by being amo
coach of the team by owner Ed Eddie
die Eddie Gottlieb.
The six foot, eight inch
center was signed strictly as a
coach "and not as a player-coach"
Gottlieb said.
"We'll see how his knee (in (injured
jured (injured last year) works out," he
said, adding "I don't anticipate
Neil will play much this season.
'"If he dois play, it will be only
as a relief man for (Wilt) Cham Chamberlain,"
berlain," Chamberlain," Gottlieb said.
Johnston said that he played in
an exhibition game last week with
Chamberlain. "I'm glad he's on
our side," the former pro-baseball
player-turned-basketball star
said.
Johnston told a press confer
ence "This is a golden oppor opportunity."
tunity." opportunity." "I've always wanted to get into
coaching," he said. "If I can't
play there is no better place to
be than on the bench as a coach.''
Gottlieb said he didn't make his
decision to appoint Johnston to

the coaching spot until "within!
the last three or four days." He
declined to name who if anyone
else was considered for the post.
Johnston succeeds Al Cervi, who
resigned after one season to re-i
turn to private business. The War
riors finished last in the Eastern

Division last year,
Johnston said he believed he
would have no difficulty in pick
ing his team since he has played
with all the men.
This was the third straight year
that a new Warrior coach has
been named on the eve of train training.
ing. training. In two previous appointments
of coaches from the playing
ranks, the Warriors won titles
in 1955-56 under George Seneskv
and in 1946-47 under Gottlieb.
"It could happen again," Gott
lieb said yesterday.

NEW TIRE COST

WITH

Factory -- Method Retreading

SAMfr TREAfl WIDTH
SAME TREAD DESIGN
SAME TREAD DEPTH

T& li mit mi

7 Nd

f.Yl MOT i i i Mi .1

. .r-IA

m m mm mrm

BETTER RUBBER. .
FROM START TO FINISH!

BUDGET
YOUR
PAYMENTS

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3.1501

ing at ."smokers."

Football Too Rough
. "1 played basketball and foo: foo:-ball
ball foo:-ball in high scnooi, he bam,, "but
they were too rough.
oo he uevbtcd iuii tyiie to. box
iUe; and won a. jjilinuiv ul ama amateur
teur amateur uties before turning io.es io.es-tional.
tional. io.es-tional. ne nau wo.i u ..iait,ut
oeiore ciuenna tne Army olid
serving 1'iiioiuhs ui u .,o ...
illicit ij AYorc. iidbum s story is
la'ucn the same. Bum along l. it it-same
same it-same rugged lines, Carmen also
came up mrougii ihe amateurs,
enlisted in the Marines a l 17 and
spent 24 months on Guam and at
Pearl Harbor,.
Basilio has an edge in profes professional
sional professional experience, at 32 having
had 74 bouts oi which he won w,
and lost 13 and kayoed 27. Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer in 53 bouts has won 49, lost
four and flattened 21 rivals.
But the odds-makers have made
Carmen an 8 to 5 caoice in this
one and from here it sounds like
a solid numerical proposition. The
litt.e onion farmer can take
tremendous amount of punish
men. and you have to go wilii

otrt with one shot if it lands just a beagle against a mink any day

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Thin new gland and vigour reatorer
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now available at all drugstores hare.
Get Vl-Taba tablet from your drug druggist
gist druggist today, put them to test and nee
the big Improvement Take the full
bottle, which lanla eight days. It will
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST K, 199
PACE TEN
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AGENTS:
CUMlfied rax closes 11 :M
jh, Mon. U FrL, 11 sun.
Sat, 2 pjn. Sat for Sun.
Office open S-S weekdays.
Phone Panama 2-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre vour ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
LI AVE YOUR AD WITH
nvr rr mm AGFNTS OB OUR orriCES AT 1J-J7 "H" SWEET, PANAMA UBRER1A MtlClAXXJ f KnU Ma. AGENCIAS
IVTKRNAL. DF
linn Nn 2ii "B" Street
LEWIS tUtVICK Ave. TtveU N FABMACIA EST ADOS
MUBK1SON tn 01 juijt nc. - t-
FARMAC1A 1UX-164 Cenirii Ave
M4fl VA 1)1 R JIS 50 Street No
- . . I J. I. A . h, J. enTA VtAAAV liute A .. J l
r ar-
53 F'ARMACfA fcl BATUKKU .rajqu W)"ti f sireeijp riutmAUA 'AAA rorm in nvrujAias J
.this
Beside Belli VtsU Thestrs end Branca
t Minimal Snper Market aa.via upn at wi-H wru-t: tow uuin "w. iui) xei.

THE F 15 AMI AMERICAN AN IKDEFZXDEXT DAILY KIWSPAPEB

Resorts

Baldwin's furnished apartmenti
at Santa Clara Beach Telephone
Smith. Gamboa 302
PHILUPj Ocenifle Cottagei
W. Can R P.
warn, i-1877 Cristobal 3-1673
Fosteri cottages. Sjn"
Clara Reasonable rates Phone
Balboa 1866
r
Houses
FOR RENT: Four bedroom
house living-dining room. hall,
three services, maid's room, gar gar-j,c
j,c gar-j,c for three cars Altam.ra
Tel 3-1645. Mrs Gonialei
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: 0t
Mercedes building, above Avem Avem-da
da Avem-da Balboa's Post Off.ce.
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom. "te""j!" "te""j!"-erv
erv "te""j!"-erv reasonable rent Tel 3-305
"FOR RENT: Small space suit suitable
able suitable for private office or "Chic
stove, in goor residential area
Air conditioned, glass door and
Urge side window. 46th Street
No 30, Bella Vista Tel. 3-7804.
r
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL. C I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 18 ft. cabin crusier
1 22 horsepower motor, completely
equipped, licensed 6. Can be
'seen at Diablo Spinning Club
-- This boat is for s.'le $695 00
Phone Balboa 2-3782.
Special Offers
Bilingual secretary with over 10
year experience offers her services
for any type of works that can
be done at home. Call 4-0696.
CECILIA
TODAY!
FOR ADULTS ONLY!
PRICES: 0.60 & 0.30
THE 1001 FORBIDDEN
DELIGHTS FOR THE
PARISIAN NIGHTS!
"PARIS TEMPTATIONS"
Plus:
Strip-Tca.se! Gags! Gals!
Nudes!
'STRIP-TEASE HOLD
UP"
And Bl RLr SQl h SHORTS!
NO MINORS ALLOWED!
Opening TOMORROW!
Great Double Feature!
"Bell, Book & Candle"
KIM NOVAK
JAMES STEWART
"The Last Blitzkrieg"
VAN JOHNSON

Commercial Guide"!

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

Canal Zone Society l or
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 2B. HhIIiob. C. Z.
Phnnr ( iminrtu SI 1 3
The fftlliiuiiid HinmnK nl Ihe n.. n..-Ml
Ml n..-Ml V(rrinar Hospital ner-d flood
homr- :
1 Male don. Idiirk mu hltr. na-
ii r Irrrin I ipp
I Krnialr tal. itir, nv jienllr
I Malr vrllou ial l.itgr, hrnutiful
with collar anil hi'll
1 Malr cal. Kic tiiirr collar and
brll from roil Amador.
Sl'PrOKT VOl H Sf( V VOU M Kl)
II. 11 M.I.IIS Mil
f We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
W certfy quol'fy
TROPELCO
V
9
few El
W, ,Mr1
ifi mmrnrl C
i ill t ir hi he-
with i lit ( (vx1
Hoii'.rkf'i'piMB
tUAfarv' y Seal
TROIKI,rO, S. A.
Tel. 3-748!)

Apartments

FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment. Maids room Hot
water Garage Paitilla Phone 3-
2279.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment. livingroom. dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
maid's room, hot water, gatage.
Enquire 48 street No 12, La
Cresta upstairs
FOR RENT apartment. Army ins inspected
pected inspected Bachelor or two couplet
pretered Via Porras No 82, Tel.
3 7258
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
completely furnished, refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, stove, hot water. 43rd Street
No. 27. .
FOR RENT; One bedroom, 'ur 'ur-nished
nished 'ur-nished apartment, $75 monthly,
National Avenue, call 2-2926,
from 9-12 noon, 3-5 p m.
FOR RENT: One bedroom, fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, $85 monthly.
National Avenue Call 2-2926
from 9-12 noon, 3-5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with two prin principal
cipal principal bathrooms, large livingroom
and dining room I for entertain entertaining'
ing' entertaining' master bedroom has wide
balcony around it, kitchen, laun laundry
dry laundry complete in apartment tor
hanging, washing, etc., etc.,
maid's room with bath, hot wa water,
ter, water, two bedrooms arranged for
air-conditioning, garage with doors
and locker room, etc Apartment
newly painted, modern col col-ors
ors col-ors 3,d floor "Miami Build Building",
ing", Building", rent $150 00 Phena Pan Panama
ama Panama 3 0763 or 2-0027.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment Garaqe Bella
Vista. $75 00. Tel. 3917
FOR RENT: In the best resi residential
dential residential area of Cangrejo, modern
and large two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-diningroom, kitchen,
two services, maid's room sep separate
arate separate and garage, with cold and
hot water Selected vecinity.
$120 00 monthly. Tel. 2-4516.
FOR RENT: Cool, clean apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Convenient access to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Next street from 4th
July Calle Darien No. 14-21.
Apply Apt. No. 2.
Al Jackson's Leap
From B To Triple-A
Is Big Help To Jets
NEW YORK, Aug. 26..(l'Pn
Southpaw Al Jacksnn's success successful
ful successful stride from Class B to Triple-A
ball may be the determining fac factor
tor factor in landing the Columbus Jets
in the International League play playoffs.
offs. playoffs. Halting a Jet skid lor the third
lime this mont'i. Jackson beat
Richmond, 3-1, on three hits last
night for his sixth straight
triumph. The slender southpaw
now has won 13 for the Jets this
season. He posted an 18!) record
with Lincoln, Neb., last year.
Montreal remained 3 1-2 games
behind the fourth-place Jots as
Rene Valdes pitched the Royals
to m 5-3 victory over (lie first
place Buffalo Bisons. Valdes'
nmi'i virion- '.'ivc .'lonucai us
fourth straight win over the
Herd.
The Rochester Royals, rclusing
to give up hope for a playoff bert
trimmed Toronto twice. 5 11 nd
7 0 in 10 innings, while Havana
wrnt into a second place tie with
Richmond hy edging Miami, 2 1,
on Jcs" Condor's home run.
AUTOMOBILE F INANCE
Gevcrnmciit rimploves
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
UOVERNMfcNT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES I P TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No, 43 Automobile I'.ow
Phone 3-4!84 3-4!)Sr.
All Types of Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR I II E
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, (
Telephone Pan. 2-05.'
STEEL OUTPUT LOU
WASHINGTON fUri) Steel
proclin t on durinc the rd ended
Aiie. i: totaled 33.Vn(l(l tons, nr
; i h i ci i ii.
pared with 318,(I(HI fi, or 11 '!
per nl c.in.irl v Ii,. "e
cpdiro week, the Commerce l)e
partmenl reported.

Automobiles

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 Nine", opposite Hotel Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton.
FOR SALE: Small 1947 Ply.
mouth coup. Vary good condi condition
tion condition $195.00. Tel. Balboa 3284
after 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1959 P o n t i a c
i Bonneville) 4 door, hard top,
all accesories. Phone 6-169,
Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 54 Chevrolet con convertible,
vertible, convertible, beautiful shape, recently
overhauled, all accessories, pric priced
ed priced for quick tale. Call Coroxal
2148, Panama 3-7435.
Miscellaneous
Salon Bahia offers 3 shows
nightly: 9:30. 1 1:30 and 1:30.
Continuous music until 5:00 a.
m Delicious meals and fine 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.
So Buy Kluszewski
For Long Ball Power
By DAVE SMOTHERS
CHICAGO (UPl)-The Chicago
White Sox, searching for long ball
power and "pennant insurance,"
yesterday acquired Ted Kluszew Kluszewski
ski Kluszewski from the Pittsburgh Pirates
in hopes that he would regain
some of his slugging magic.
The Sox gave up pinch hitter
Harry (Suitcase) Simpson and
Indianapolis infielder Robert So Sogers
gers Sogers for the beetle-browed muscle muscle-iiian
iiian muscle-iiian who once ranked as one ol
the game's great first basemen.
The (leal was a straight player
trade with no cash involved. Klus
zewski, 34, boarded a -'-ne from
Pittsburgh.
White Sox manager Al Lopez
indicated he wanted Big Klu pri primarily
marily primarily for his pinch hitting abil abilities.
ities. abilities. But Lopez had not given up
hope that Kluszewski would be
able to take on some starting as assignments.
signments. assignments. .. ;:
"We think Ted can help by sup supplying
plying supplying the long ball in addition to
strengthening our bench," Lopez
said.
"He might start some games
against right handed pitching. It
depends on wha' he looks like
when he gets here."
Kluszewski said he "wasn't sur surprised
prised surprised by the trade."
"I heard rumors about me go going,''
ing,'' going,'' Klu said. "Two or three
American league teams were
mentioned.
"Sitting on the bench here
didn't appeal to me," he con continued.
tinued. continued. "1 found that if I sat
around, it didn't help my back,
but if I played it was okay.
"I don't think it will be too
much different playing in the
American League. The guys are
the same only the names are
different. Before the trade, I felt
the White Sox had a strong chance
of winning the pennant. They
have halance and good pitching,
the only weakness I could see
was lack of I he Ioit; ball. I only
hope I can help solve that prob
lem.' I
If Kluszewski, plagued by an
aching back since 1957, can start
slugging again with some of his
old authority and frequency he
could be the answer to Lopez's
prayer.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
CHEAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrive.
, Cristobal
HH.I A Aut. 21 Aug. 19
t.,BAO Aug. 18 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
I'l l A Sept. 11 Sept. 19
CIBAO Sept. 18 Sept. 26
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carfo
New York Service Sails Arrivs
" Cristobal
LI MON Au. 25
COMAYAGUA Sept. 1 Aut. JO
FR BKRLANGA Sept. 8 Sept. 6
ESPARTA Sept. 15 Sept. 13
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept 20
SAN JOSK Sept. 29 Sept. 27
Oct. 4
Also llandlint; Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Daya
Ml
VVeekiy sailings oi twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANOOR BALBOA:

To New York and Return
To San Francisco andor
CRISTOBAL

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Household items,
leaving for States. Call 3-S301
from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. and
also after 6:00 p.m.
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 chain. $25.00 Will
accept reasonable offer. Phone
3-5024.
Wanted
WANTED: American family
desires maid for cooking, house housework,
work, housework, laundry. English desirable
but not mandatory. Apply in per person
son person with references at 104-S4th
St. Paitilla.
WANTED: Maidservant. Cook,
clean, iron. American couple.
No children, must live out. Ono
evening off, plus all day Sunday.
References required. Telephone
3-1427.
WANTED: Maid to
must havo references, Gamboa
226.
Animals
FOR SALE: 7 German police
pups, one month old. Price $35
each. Call Cristobal 1410.
FOR SALE: Dachshund male
puppy, perfect condition, six
weeks old. Tel. 3-5709.
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: One accountant
i assistant, bilingual, threaw yoars
xprlince. $165.00. Twe bilin bilingual
gual bilingual secretaries with shorthand
$130.00. Three bilingual office
clerks, $100.00 to $125.00. 2
office clerks with knowledge in
sales correspondence, English and
Spanish from $200.00 to
$250.00. Serviciot y Coloeaeio Coloeaeio-nes.
nes. Coloeaeio-nes. Camera ae Comercio, Build Building
ing Building No. 9.
Girl Scout, Brownia
Registration Monday
At AlkrnnU AFP.
Registration for Girl Scouts and
Brownies will be held from 9 to
11 a m. Monday at the Youth Ac Activities
tivities Activities Building at Albrook Air
Force Base.
Mothers who are interested in
helping with the registration, or
anvone wishing further informa information
tion information may telephone Mrs. Victor
H. Bolado, Albrook 6109, or the
Youth Activities Building. Albrook
7219.
Seattle and Return
.8275.00
$400.00

TELEPHONES:
2121 PANAMA.2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aoed natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
trucfcloae". Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: New Guatemalan
furniture for your porch. Stuffed
livinf room tot in new condition.
Hand made Italian win red rug.
Larae silt 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
aacellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must toll, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone lalkoe 4495
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALI -Adolescence custom
built accordian, 120 base. Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 4231, after 4.
FOR SALE.- Piano Betsy Ron
Spinet $225.00. Calle No. 68,
house No, 3. El Cangrejo. Phone
3-0J72.
FOR SALE: URGENT, General
Electric last model Aten$, air
conditioner; deep freeitr. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable prices. Phone 3-6631 or
3-0568.
FOR SALE: 35 m m. Cortaflex
camera, flash attachment, close close-up
up close-up lens, filters, carrying case.
Phone 5-507 house 138-1, Go Go-tun.
tun. Go-tun. FOR SALE: 21 inch Capthart
T.V. Columbia 500 Hi-Fi with
1 speakers. Call 08-385.
Lessons
For the first time in Panama.
Academy of Art opens formal
courses. One different schedules
starting on September 25th. For
information please call Panama
3-19271
Three Hatfield's
Killed In Outbreak
Of Clan Feuding
PINEVILLE, Ky. (UPI)-Three
members of the Hatfield clan
have been killed in a new out outburst
burst outburst of Kentucky hillbilly feud
ing, police reported today.
Authorities were trying to De Determine
termine Determine whether the dead Hat-
fields were related to the storied
Hatfield family that feuded with
the McCoys many yean ago.
The Hatfields killed Monday
were Mm, Arlene Hatfield, 79, her
husband,1 Jess, 81, and their
daughter, Beulah Mae, 38.
They were shot at short range
with a shotgun during an argu argument
ment argument over a property boundary
line.
Police held Charles Pierce, 76,
and his 12-year-old son, Frank, as
susDects in the slayings.
"We don't know whether Frank
or Charles Pierce shot the three
Hatfields or not, but we are hold holding
ing holding them for questioning," said
State Police Sgt. John Robey.
The shootings resulted from an
argument during which the
Pierces ordered the Hatfields off
their property. All three Hatfields
were shot at close range. T h
women were killed instantly. Hat Hatfield
field Hatfield died five hours later.
The Hatfields of Hatfield-McCoy
fame lived in West Virginia along

Leo Dehlinger's 80 Low Score
Among Local Representatives
In Portsmouth Tournament

In the first day of tournament
play in the Jaycee International
Golf Tourney at Portsmouth, Va
yesterday the Canal Zone's Leo
Dehlinger carded a just-so 80
which was low score for the local
boys participating in the tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. He was followed by Jeff
Kline with an 85, Robin Morland
with an 88, and Willie Engelke
with a 92.
Unfamiliarity with the course
seemed to be a major factor in
the relatively high scores.
The boys who arc representing
Panama in the "Little Masters
won the Panama Golf Assn's Isth
nian Junior Gulf Championship
earlier this month.
Almost every state in the Union
md many lorcign countries are
represented in the 199 boys who
lave stormed Portsmouth for the
tournament.
Virginia's No. 1 player, Wright
Garrett, showed last week that he
?nn handle Elizabeth M a n o r's
course, on which the Tournament

WANTED SALESMEN!
Are you interested in making
EXTRA MONEY?
Write qualifications and particular
to Box 3173
PANAMA

Real Estate

FOR SALIs Utt 500 and 1.000
meters, hi the Nuovo Hipodromo
Urfcanlzatiee across tha Rama
Racetrack. All lata with street
fronts, sewage, water main and)
electricity. CaN W. McBarsvett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, large kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phono 2-2510.
FOR SALE: Ideal lot of land at
La Cresta Heights, Manual J.
Hurtada street. 1066 square
meters. Moderate price. For in information
formation information phone 3-4868, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. De you want to buy or tall a lot
In Las Cumbres? Sea Liche Cas Castration
tration Castration at La Hacienda Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, from 4 p.m. on or by ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. I offer the last twe
lota en tha highway. Two email
farms, 12,000 meters on tha
Transisthmian, 30 minutes from
the capital. One has a small
house, well, roe across the
property, end a variety of fruit
trees.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phono
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tivo Tivo-K
K Tivo-K Avenue.
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
MOTOROLA. T.V. and radio
repair shop all kinds of elec electronic
tronic electronic equipment and a p a r a
parts. Call 3-3191 or try us
and at Avenida Nacional No. 38.
(Automobile Road).
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777,
Articles By CZJC
Grad Published
In Insurance Mag
A series of articles on "Group
Annuity Accounting," written ny
Oscar J. Rinehart Jr., a 1939 hon honor
or honor graduate of the C.Z. Junior Col Col-leffe
leffe Col-leffe wax nuhlished recently in
the monthly insurance magazine
Interpreter.
Rinehart, who has been the man man-tnr
tnr man-tnr of the eroun insurance de-
nirfmtni nf the New York Life
Insurance Co., was a resiaem w
Corozal during the time ne at
tended CZJC.
the Tug River, which forms the
boundary between West Virginia
and Kentucky, Other branches of
the Hatfield family lived ljn Ken
tucky.
is being played, when he shot
72-70 in the Eastern Amateur.
The heat may be a vital factor
in the six day grind of the "Little
Masters." The mercury has stay
ed at around the 95 mark for the
last several days and there ap
pears little hope for a let up.
Letters from the local boys com
plain of the heat wave which had
been expected to break this week
Don Hause, Brazos Brook pro
met the local boys in Washington
on Friday and is their official es
cort at the tourney. Before arriv
ing in Virginia the boys enjovec
Ihe hospitality of Mr. and Mrs
Henry Finn in Hollywood, Fla.
Jimmie Vincent, who is well
known to Isthmian golfers arran"
ed for the boys to play at the Ft
Lauderdale Country Club with
picked foursome, among therr
Carol Airey who has a handicap
of six. They were also given a
opportunity to practice 6n the
Plantation Manor Golf Course.
The Portsmouth Tournament end
Saturday.

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
ly SAM SHULSKY
King Ftatures Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., Naw York
O I i m fin. runnin? a nne-man
business, from which I hope to
retire at 65 u possiDie.
I have made some stnniH mi.
takes, and would now like some
guidance, i noia 1,200 j-enn kk at
19 : 200 Sperry Rand at 28U and
100 Sun Chemical at 18. Alan 14.-
000 in Treasury 2Vas, bought at
par, ana $6,oou in savings. 11 1
liquidate my business, I could
wing my net wortn up 10 su,oou.
A. You have made some mis
takes, although they could hardly
be classed as stupid.
Of course, at the head of the list
of mistakes is the fact you put
pwo-thirds of all your securities
money Into one railroad stock.
While it is true the Pennsy has
paid some dividend every year
lor more than a century that
alone does not qualify it for a
purchase of nearly $23,000 in your
case.
Sperry Is a growth situation
which has not proved too reward
ing in recent years, but certainly
has promise. Sun has had a high
ly erratic earnings record.
1 can t figure out what you
were striving for growth, high in
come, saiety? You haven't hit
any target. I'm inclined to think
you were looking for stocks be
low $20 or $30, so you-could buy
a 101 01 snares, am mat is fool
ish. 1
you nave a lot of eomnanv
locked in witn you in those Treas
ury 2(4 s, but it was an honest
mistake. I think you should hold
mem now Decausa tun m on
your side.
If you are thinking of retirement
within the next few years, I would
urge a shut in your common
stocks to far more generous and
dependable dividend providers.
1 am sending you a list of top
grade companies. Keeping taxi
losses in mind, so as to cut down
your income tax bill, start shift
ing some of the Pennsy into good
grade oils and utilities, as a start
er.
I hope you will not Interpret this
as a prediction by me that Pennsy
is going to decline. I don't know.
Some rails may well do better
from here on. I lust feel that vou
nave lar too much of your funds
in one company, and mat an east
ern rauroad.
Q. I am a widower, approach
ing 70. Have substantial savines.
checking account, E bonds, large
amounts ot three stocks and real
estate mortgage. Have been in
terested in tax free utilities.
A. Several suggestions come to
mina.
Von r rtcrfut in Mn.in 4.
free investments, since the tax
ouraen is evidently an important
one with vou. Yon 'mitrtit aclr
broker to suggest some utilities
wnicn pay tax tree or partly tax
free dividends. Iti addition, there
are me municipal bonds wh eh
now ottering a generous tax-free
yield.
As to your other holdings: 1
can't iustifv so -mneii
only three issues, only one of
muni. n.L. ami l . i.v fir inn ranir
Nor can I see such large amounts
m casn, j, Donas ana checking ac
counts. It seems tn mo
nicipal bonds would solve several
oi your proDiems at one ume.
Pro Grid Teams Oul
Oi Exhibition Play
Without Injuries
Apparently most of the Nation
aj Football League teams came
out of last week-end's exhibition
play without any serious injuries
George Halas, Chicago Bears
owner-coach, has stepped-up prac
tice sessions for today and
tomorrow before the squad
pushes off for Houston, Tex., for
a Saturday game with the Pitts
burgh Steelers.
Halas reported his squad in
good shape after last Satur
day's victory over the Philadel
phia Eagles at Lynn, Mass.
The champion Baltimore Colts,
who whipped the New York
Giants in the Cotton Bowl last
Friday, were back at their train
mg base m Westminster. Md
prepping for a Friday night game
with the Washington Redskins in
Baltimore s Memorial Coliseum.
Del Shofner, who suffered a
charley horse against the Red
skins in Los Angeles last Friday
night, will be ready to play again
Saturday when the Rams meet
the undefeated Chicago Cardinals
at Los Angeles. The Rams en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a day off Monday but are
expected to resume head knock
mg today.
The Detroit Lions cut five play
ers from their roster, including
Tom Rychlec, who made the club
last year after a year in the
Army. The others cut all were
newcomers ha It back Carl Smith
of Tennessee, guard' Harry Jacobs
of Bradley, linebacker Jim Bald
win of Murray State and center
Dan Mc Grew of Purdue.
Smith was the highest draft
choice to he dropped. He wa
picked on the ninth round.
The Lions play the Giants in
Detroit Friday night.

Today's Opening M

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62ft
Jones Waxes Lyrical
Over Earl Buchholz
By BOB SALMON
CHESTNUT WTT.T. V... tntr

-. -- T4.ao0. Ul if
U. S. Davis Cup Capt. Perry T. T
Jones waxed lyrical today over I
young Earl Buchhol7: whilo hn. I

ing Peruvian Alex Olmedo would
nit nis crescendo" in this week.
end's showdown at Forest Hills,
Australia made ft fi nal mil

Sunday by winning the National
Doubles here on the shoulders of ?
25-year-old Neale Fraser anH

year-old Roy Emerson. Winner
takes the pot the top prize in
tennis starting Friday when

uie n.ussies cnaiienge the United
States for the Davis Cup. 4
Jones was holding his breath f,
during the week-long doubles
here, pairing the 23-year-old Ol-
medo, now living in Los Angeles,
with the 18-year-old Buchholz.

Many said it was a mistake; that
Barry Mac Kay of Dayton, Ohio
and the Air Force should bo
teamed with Olmedo.
But Buchholz, a quiet, erew-cut
lad from St. Louis, Mo., with
more potential than any tennis
youngster in years, turned the ta tables
bles tables on just about everybody. V
Fraser and Emerson squeaked
through to a 3-6, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4) 7 $
win, but it was Buchholz who
carried Olmedo.
."Buchholz was magnificent,
Jones said. "He played like an i
old campaigner. And he certainly l
took a lot of weight off my shoul- I
ders."

Jones admitted that Oimedo'a
playing was off.
"Alex definitely was not nla.
ing up to his normal game," ha
said. "But I think he btingg hit

same up 10 a ceescendo and
While this match was imnnrtant

it wasn't quite the same as th

uavis cup.
Wimbledon champions Darlent
Hard of Montebello, Calif, and
Jeanne Arth of St. Paul. Minn,
successfully defended their worn-
en's doubles crown Sunday with ft i
ho-hum victory over Maria Buen j
of Brazil and Sally Moore of Baa t
ersfield, Calif., 6-2, 6-3.
Marijuana Farm
LOS ANGELES fTTPTI 4

year-old man was booked early

tonay on suspicion of violating
narcotics laws when police up uprooted
rooted uprooted 586 marijuana plants ia
the yard of his home.

"Wen, 111 be darned," said tha
suspect, Mike Micassio Jr., a sin singer.
ger. singer. 'I didn't know what thty Y
were. I thought they were bambot
plants." i f

i



v WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1959
THI STORY OF MARTHAWAYNI

fHl PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY MWSPAP10R
rl ILIVIN
Htid of the Family
Y WILSON SCRUGGS! TERRY AND THE PIRATES
GKORGB WVNDU
OT PEOM CHF THFWf
Rau.yin$ the scattekep
tui005h kxxz center
tmbraim on the vov5
shapes in the rain.
50PEKEP Y THE 5UTTEN
CONCENTRATION OF RRE.TKE
REP IMOiVER ANP KEAK
FOR COVER.
ErTMER TEWy OR AMJFTI
ATHLfcTlccLut. I
STILL ON HI5 FEET..
60TMEOKE.'
L a
'RISriLLA'S POP
Pity tho Rich
By AL VERMIII

T1I Ujfjriir 0T-THE PROMT MAR1
JM rlSAill AIM CAREFUL, TERENCE A
1J Xf5?f7rVfk 60TTA KEEP -EM FROM J

I

( HI, DOUWA. HOW JTjUSTj.
i JteJT? n01OUZFf!$T WOWOEeRl,
1 1 OMjKge, vie
v

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OHIOJCWMfi J
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THE PIAWO 4 ou SToey
( ATTHE'UTTLfi f &V "S
V-K30fAV 7 SOMETIME.' )
Ml-

pUAeLS,IAWN

ipo r

LLIY OOP

CAPTAIN IASY

MORTY MIIKLR

eUR BOARDING HOUSE

n ICKLRS AND HIS f tlIND

Nothing to It

V MERRILL BLOSSLR

HOW DOXHJ.SUI?yiVt BUT I
THE SUMMER VVTrHOUT. J CO
A PAW-TlME JOB, .HAVE

EVEy I TAKE MRS.
6RIMKlNS DOG FOB. A

. ..... i i

,-,-,. t KUN

AAEAM OLD

BULLDQ6?

we K'Ive.

BITES HANDLED

r Uili tro i

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AAONTH

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wTWvrr

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its easy whe?

Hinds Off

Y V. T. HAMLIN

msv whm with i txrr

YOU GUYS, ANYWAY? I Bit ANY

OMBBODV9 THINK

BrRTHDfcY? UNUSUAL

OivO-l! BUSINESS W
IN TH' SHOP, EH? OXV

MY (S09M, WHO'S I TWENTV

IN THERE, V FOUR.

A.NVHOVV.'

, "-VANYHOVV v

OH,TH' liTTLE MO YOU YOU'VE ALREATY AW, FER CATSAKE,
MOROM, EH? I WONTf "fOU I DONE ENOUGH WHEN WO HE SET TO La."'
auessiueo) lew to upset our I be th' fair-haired- Ek'-
IN AN' HAVE ( HIM f PROGRAM WHERE BOY AROUND )L
A LOOK.' -AlONE HE S CONCERNED J HERS? fj-y
f IW Ml t.'vir Ej

AND HIR RUOMIfl

Jolly Rogtr

IY IDGAR MARTIN

i ir

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u,. rti. on. r j

Easy Insitti

Y LISLIi TURNER

WUV IIOT2 incitrvflrl iltrr m

MOOI A KID rpnnu-i T ufuic to cie

awr WALK to I'll trv to kepa,y y friend ran

rWAIT,
CkKT

b mi nun m i r ni7 MCLr r

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THATOICE-.m

CAKIMOT BEr!!

005 e. HURRY..

open THAT

PUNSfOKIJ

BROWBEAT VOU INNOCEWT A5 1 AW. TLL Salfe SUCH LAN51JAGE,

Wei, t S5. X ill i V RVEM W5PAMI5HSJ

POLICE MftY WANT M NECES5ARY1 Tfii JLVTYVVpV

j p m

Tho Hard Way

Y DICK CAVALLI

THE TROUBLE' WITH MOLT '
( VOUNfl FELLOWS NOWAOAM3 1
V 16 THAT VOU HAVE IT

.' Vl 8 f ANPA FATHER 3-
V f WHEN I WAQ i I WHO LEFT ME A f0
it VOUR AGE, r -.fTM MILLION-OOLLAR
I ALL I HAD 3 Qi CgjV BUSINESS."

with

MAJOR HOOPLR OUT OUR WAY

MY J. R. WILLIAMS

FARM ACROSS Ttf POAO'

AND I 6I?0UGHT0D

Your milk thought
rMISUTS VJELLTELL VJELLTELL-YOUTHERE'
YOUTHERE' VJELLTELL-YOUTHERE' A

9 T0?cD TOWNS yrfCKfc

LOOSE FkOM A CIRCUS,

PUT Ht AIN'T,

AH.THE THOLksHTj

CPA KAAArAO

IMS 6SAI?

APPEALS TO

TH6NIMK0D I

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FORGOT

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VOU OUGHT TO e 7 OW-OOH-H-H YOU WOTICE
( THANKFUL WE HAVB V I LVIN6INTH' ) I AFTER Hl C
I kl"WBC,Br ( BECAUSE Wfl Jf MARRIEPTHEVN
J ALL THI FOR NOTHtNa, A HAVE AN y V MOVEPTOAN-
-isAvLHAPTH' A Uk)CLE OKI ) SZ-
CAWK YEARS r A FARM 7 ( WHY? BECAUSE
c- n -If VOU PA55N'T
Yry f', shipjo fruit f
1 I,; N ACROSS THE I
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VVMV M(T(HSK9 GET SRAV i
. '"" I

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&Jf i ai TV? flU (MARDLY WAIT 1

"SLEEPING ) J THERE'S
UNDER JMOTt-AVG
THE STARS, ) LIKE
CLOSE TOff CAMPING
MOTHER J v-, OUT.';

I PEEL KIND OP 1 v
Sorry pop polks
iwmo can accord
THOSE PANCYy
I V-PESORTS.V
ih ii.t i ? Atfy

JUGS BUNNY

On Tap

LEMONAOkAY'

BUSINESS MUST BE

GOOP...YER ALMOST

SOLP OUTA THIS

STUFF J

YEAH1ID

BETTER

MAkTC

MAPPI

MIMO Tl PKIIMg fYJ TUP WATFP J l Tfj
ViiFou jn

IfiKf&istets True Life Adventures

!,lxl .a

mi

'ipi5ask j"L r

IThe NVEDGB -TAILED EAGLE tnVES 04
A RED XAN6AROO MOTHER, TWiUiS TO
T7RIVE HEK AWAV FROM LITTLE JOEV. BUT
SHE REMAINS. WHEN ANOTHER EAfiLEUOVNfS IN..-

vVt.

UlllWP I ..I.; .PQ(.

...rr is too mucw tor -v

MRS. KANGAROO'S NERVE6,
ANP SHE PANlOS.-LEAVlNd
THE VOUM6 ONE T M6 RATE

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

1

Bardot Starts New
Film As Pregnancy
Rumors Continue
NICE, France (UPI)-Brigitte
Bardot started work on a new
picture yesterday amid reports
sparked by an American movie
executive that she was expecting
a baby early next year.
Both Brigitte and actor Jacques
("harrier, whom she married on
June 19, have denied that ghe
is pregnant.
But the reports received new

impetus Sunday, when M I k
Frankovitch, head of Columbia
pictures in Britain, said Colum Columbia
bia Columbia had postponed the start of a
new Bardot film from January
until March.
Frankovitch said he had re received
ceived received reports that the actresa
was expecting a baby "at tha
start of 1960, probably in Jan January."
uary." January." Hp said the report cama
from movie director Raoul Levy.
skipjack Teaches italy
LA SPF.ZiA. italy (UPI)-Tha
newest U.S. atomic submarili,
the Skipjack, arrived at this Ital Italian
ian Italian naval base yesterday on ita
first Mediterranean cruise.

AUG. 28

MATERIAL

SALE

TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF THIS OPPORTUNITY

ZIG-ZAG

T.M. k o.. r.i. on.

in r nca rv.r.. i

'It must hava taken a lot of pia suppera and rummage
sale to build that!"

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PANAMA-MIAMI
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3:15 Folki Paradt
4:00 Mr. Wizard
4:30 Capt. Kangaroo
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Royal Playhous
7:30 Jimmy Haywood Show

00 Mid-Welt Movia: Sa Wolf J
8:30 Traffic Court J
10:00 Wrd. Night DKht
10:30 The Whlstlfr
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc: Targft and
Highway Patrol

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Pan-America

nCSam

eslo
mmmw
Read story on page 8

(Get

After Jet Flight From Washington

Eisenhower Is Welcomed In Triumph
To Germany He Crushed To Defeat
BONN, Aug. 26 (UPI) President Eisenhower landed at West Germany's capital ity of Bonn today to launch a historic nuclear age cru-
aade for peace.
The man who led the Allied armies 14 years ago to inflict on Germany the most crushing defeat in its history was welcomed back here
"in triumph today as the free west's leader in the Cold War with Communism.
West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, 83, and most of his go vernment were ort hand to greet the President as he stepped from his
jt transport at Wahn Airport near here.
'- An estimated 50,000 Germans lined the 19-mile route from Wahn to Bonn and its nearby diplomatic suburb of Bad Godesberg where
the President was spending the night at the US embassy residence.
The President and Secretary of State Christian A. Herter will spend some seven hours in conferences tomorrow with Adenauer, for.
eign minister Heinrich von Brentano and other West German officials.
I Tomorrow evening Eisenhower flies on to Britain for a five-day vis it, during which he will make a quick trip to Scotland to call on Queen
Elizabeth II, hold down.to.earth diplomatic talks with Prime Minister Harold Macmillan and receive Spanish foreign minister Fernando Ma.
ria CastieHa.

Sept 2 he hops over to Pans to i has switched the world's power
BjWt with French President fronts since the destruction of Na Na-Chides
Chides Na-Chides de Gaulle in what may be zi Germany in 1945.
te toughest part ol his mission The West Germans see in Prest
jL,,i t weld toeethor a solid dent Kisenhower and the US then

Western front before hi mit't ivj
ith Soviet Premier Nikila S.
Khrushchev Sept. 1".
Ji'he triumphal reception given
fhc President here was drannti;
evidence of the way the Cold War
(Weather Or Not

v! his vacation at Cadenabhia n
l!This weather report for the 21 northern Italy to be here to re re-hours
hours re-hours ending 8 a.m. today Is ce ve the President,
prepared by the Meteorological: Brentano and defense minister
Bd Hydrographic Branch of the j Franz Josef Strauss cut short
Panama Canal Comoanv: their vacations, too. on Adenau-

. Balboa
- .. a
Cristobal I
JEMPERATl'RE:
-High
Low
86
75
8fi
78
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
95
70
8-9
.01
95
85
WIND:
(max. mph)
RAIN (inches)
NW 13
.42
WATKR TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 82
82
LAKE ELEVATIONS
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam
83.5(1
214.62
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, Al!G. 2
HiRh
, Time
9:Sfi a.m.
M:17 pjn.
Time
.3:40 a.m.
'4:18 p.m.
HI.
12. ft.
11.6 ft.
lit.
4.4 ft.
4.2 ft.
1T AV
PRICES:
.75 y .40
Shows:
1:50 4:15
6:40 9:00 p.m.
JAMES DON
EA5IIEY' Murray
7

SHAKE HANDS Ir11.TI.TllE ElIE.'

VlPU 1 II KnoBiHC VOII TUADMluvr umu Bin 1 M.

;, m Mf i mii Kowms ..

main hope ultimately of breaking

down Soviet hostility to German
reunification.
The Bonn government staged
a welcome here that reflected
the unity hopes not only of 51
million resurgent West Germans
but also of the 17 million Ger Germans
mans Germans under Communist rule in
the East.
The aged chancellor interrupted
er's orders.
Thousands of cheering Germans
lined the streets in every little
town1 and village, waiting for the
Kisenhower motorcade on the 19 19-mile
mile 19-mile drive to Bonn.
Banners inscribed "Welcome M'
President" and "Germany is in indivisible"
divisible" indivisible" draped villa ?e streets.
Typical German village brass
bands were on hand to blare out
an "oompah" welcome as the mo motorcade
torcade motorcade soed through the German
countryside and across the great
Rh'ne River bridge at Bonn itself.
Tomorrow thousands of Ger German
man German schoolchildren will be piven
i free day to turn out to cheer
the President in what is proba probably
bly probably the greatest eyertjn the his history
tory history of fills "temporary" caoi caoi-tal
tal caoi-tal of the western part of divid divided
ed divided Germany.
Eisenhower flew to Europe
knowing full well that his day of
talks tomorrow with Adenauer
might add to the Soviet bitterness
toward West Germany, but the
American leader was determined
to use his "last atom of energy"
in his jet-age quest for peace.
Aside from war time meetings
of heads of state and govern government,
ment, government, Eisenhower's trip repre represented
sented represented the most extensive, perso-
IB-EILI.A
A STORY OF
V LOVE AND HATE.,
f AND THE SUDDEN
1 SOUND OF GUNS'
m h mmdu immpsovk mam oohnir

lew m ,2wfrWiJ7Wiv j

nal diplomatic venture by an
American President overseas
since President Woodrow Wilson
toured Europe in behalf of the
League ef Nations f o I lowing
World War I.
West German leaders hailed Eis
enhower's visit as proof of his de determination
termination determination to protect toe interests
of West Germany in his talks next
month with Khrushchev and future
East-West negotiations.
Eisenhower was greeted with a
21 gun salute by West German ar artillery,
tillery, artillery, a German military band
played the American and German
national anthems, and the Presi President
dent President and Chancellor inspected an
honor battalion of army, navy and
air force men.
Eisenhower will discuss with
Adenauer the problems of dealing
with Communism for seven hours,
beginning at mid-morning tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, after brief visits with outgo outgoing
ing outgoing President Theodor Heuss and
President-elect Heinrich Luebke.
It was learned that Adenauer's
aides had prepared a background
on a list of some two dozen key
topics which might be discussed.
The list, prepared at Aden Adenauer's
auer's Adenauer's direction, includes such
issues as US-Soviet relations, in including
cluding including past and forthcoming
exchanges of visits by govern government
ment government leaders; US-Soviet econo economic
mic economic competition; US-European
relations and specifically US US-German
German US-German relations, Berlin and
the question of former German
properties confiscated in the
United States during World War
II.
Eisenhower, on the eve of his
departure for Western Europe,
nromised Amreica's European al allies
lies allies that there will be no retreat
from principle or Western unity in
any negotiations with Russia.
At the same time, ihe President
said he would appeal to other Al Allied
lied Allied leaders to nledee their readi readiness
ness readiness to negotiate "realistically"
with Russia in disarmament.

WASH" A
THE MOST
SAVAGE
UNDERGROUND
WAR EVER
FOUGHT!
DANA GLYTJIS
ivmrrn -Johns
. h M h mcimtt mm

He also said he would urge them
o tackle German problems and
io help in any other way to re
luce world tensions.
At Washington news confer conference
ence conference yesterday the President
struck back at former President
Harry S. Truman for asserting
that Eisenhower's trip to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow later this fall would damage
Presidential prestige.
The President, his fitte growing
red, said he was deterifflned to use
his "last atom of energy" in pur pursuit
suit pursuit of peace and Americans
should condemn him or any other
president who did not.
He declared fervently that there
must be no letup in the search for
peace.
Then, with a sigh, he added
that he was weary of people who
accuse him of damaging Presi Presidential
dential Presidential prestige.
Eisenhower said he would pledge
"America's devotion to peace with
honor and justice; to support West Western
ern Western unity in opposing, by lorce t
necessary, any aggression; and to
preserve the defensive strength re required
quired required by our common security.
After issuing his call for disarm disarmament
ament disarmament negotiations, the Fresident
went on to say that he would dis discuss
cuss discuss with each allied head ot gov government
ernment government problems common lo that
nation and the United States, nd
would rededicate this country to
NATO.
Eisenhower said he also would
suggest that the Allies cooperate
in helping the two million people
living in newly developed or un underdeveloped
derdeveloped underdeveloped countries. He said
this might be the most important
facet of his trip.
The President renewed his
pledge never to relax US efforts
to give Soviet "captive nations"
a voice in their'own destiny. He
said he was sure Americans
would never agree that peace
had been restored until these
people had a chance to express
their will.
Before the Truman criticism was
brought up, the President calmly
answered questions about the
forthcoming visit of Khrushchev,
scheduled to arrive in the US Sept.
15.
He said he decided to go to the
airport to greet Khrushchev after
word was received from the So Soviet
viet Soviet Foreign Office that the Pre Premier
mier Premier would make his US tour as

chief of state as well as head of
government.
Klementi Voroshilov, president
of the Soviet Union, normally is
considered Russia's chief of slate.
The President said he invited
Khrushchev h e r e because he
wanted him to see US industrial
and military might, and to see
"with his own eyes, a free people
living and working." In turn,
Eisenhower said he asked to vis visit
it visit Russia.
Asked whether anything could
upset plans for his Russian tour,
the President said he was com committed
mitted committed to go and would do so, as assuming
suming assuming that Khrushchev's trip
here "at least does no damage."
In his talks with Khrushchev,
the President said, he intends to
find out if the Soviet leader has
any intention of making sugges suggestions
tions suggestions that would help ease ten tensions.
sions. tensions. Eisenhower also said it might
be a good thing for Khrushchev to
see that Americans who oppose
his visit are free to voice their
criticism despite the fact that the
Soviet leader is the official guest
of the President.
Vice-President Richard M Nixon
said meantime that the Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev visit will aid the cause of
world peace and "deserves tho
approval of the American people
Nixon joined with Eisenhower
in urging a "courteous recep reception"
tion" reception" for the Russian Premier
next month.
He defended the wisdom of in
viting Khrusfcchev to the US in a
speech before the national Amer American
ican American Legion Convenlion. where
Ihe tour has been roundly con
demtled by some top legionnaires.
The Legion's Americanism Com
mittee has a stack of pronosed
resolutions be'ore it npnocin" the
Khrushchev visit, and Martin G
MrKneally, leading candidrte for
national commander of the Legion
has said the Russian's tour could
cause "great harm.
Well aware that msnv members
of his audience feared Khrush
chev's visil would weaken ip I'S
stand aainst communism ion
'iromised to five the T e"inn,lirr"
"pl'ii" tal1 about V- nm-
"Khruihrhav will find we In
the US will n more tolerate be

ing pushed around than he will,"
Nixon predicted.
He assured the people of Berlin
and of free nations bordering the
Iron Curtain that they 'need have
no concern that their principles
will be compromised."
The Legionnaires responded by
interrupting Nixon's speech with
applause 13 times.
Nixon warned "while under
standing alone will not bring
peace, misunderstanding could
provoke war."

"And it is because bis iKhrush
chev's) visit can serve to reduce
the possibilities of such misunder
standing that it could contribute to
the chance that we can settle our
differences without war, and
therefore, deserves the approval of
the American people."
Americans should welcome
Khrushchev with politeness, Nix Nixon
on Nixon said, because courtesy "is the
American way of doing things."
"It would be naive and wishful
thinking to assume that the visit
...will result in any basic change
in the communist objective of
World domination, or their adher adherence
ence adherence to policies designed to a a-chieve
chieve a-chieve that goal," Nixon said.
But Khrushchev may get rid of
"some dangerous misconceptions"
about the United States, Nixon
added.
Meanwhile in London, Soviet
diplomats hinted that Khrushchev
may meet with French President
Charles de Gaulle early next year
It was believed that the Soviet
leader wanted to meet persi.nllv
with De Gaulle hefore any full full-dress
dress full-dress summit conference.
Cdr. Fox Is New
Staff Officer
At Navy Hdqtrs.
CDR. LYLE FOX
Cdr. Lyle B. Fox has assumed
duties as assistant chief of staff
tor personrH ami administration
of the 15lh Naval District.
The voter 11 naval officer, a na native
tive native of Washington, D.C., succeed succeeded
ed succeeded Cdr. Iticham A. Sexton, wiio
has been transferred to the des destroyer
troyer destroyer iciim" 1 SS Everglades as
executive officer.
Kox has been in the Navy for
26 years, rising through the ranks
from a yeoman lo commissioiu'd
rank. A specialist in administra administration,
tion, administration, he (.line to the ('ami Zone
from one of the top administrative
jobs in Ihe avy ass slan' admi administrative
nistrative administrative aide to the Chief of
Vival Per-iinncl in Washington.
This is his first tour of duty in
Ihe ('ana: .one but rot hi; first vi
sit. In 19:it he transited Ihe canal
is a seaman aboard Ihe old air
craft carrier Saratoga and in 1946
!'c went through as a lieu'enani
junior grade aboard the attack
carco s i n AMi-un.
In a varied career F-jx has had
com ,) i m' ("-'Jed n rar1'' rar1''-intelligence,
intelligence, rar1''-intelligence, ben ajp" operations.
( mimic (ip I oxr,"' ive o.
ficer, and a ship's navigator.
Dui i" : :( Ir n W-isliin?
Ion, he headed le unil thai
foriw'i; ''I'-.nvv' 'tiv
ual up In (I. He ;er Ihe Korean
(
Fox is iciilini at Ft. Amador
I '' -fi'.lrerl ;. -I 'he
who cbililKii. Ayie, 8, and Shit Shit-lev,
lev, Shit-lev, r. r

ill

m ft'- -lift
I

i
J
THE SEARCH Pretty buc buccaneers
caneers buccaneers Cathy Sellers, left, and
Anne Morse, treasure map in
hand, study the terrain of Santa
Rosa Island, off Pensacola, Fla.
They're looking for buried
treasure worth $15,000. Finder
of the chest in the sand dunes
overlooking the Gulf of Mexico
wins a house. It's Pensacola's
quadracentennial celebration.
Franco's Pipeline
From Sahara Oil
Gels Final Link
BOUGIE, Algeria (UPI) A
pipeline to France's dream of
scK-suijiciency .11 o I gets its final
link in this Mediterranean port
tooay after two years of bur burrowing
rowing burrowing through Sahara sands.
The link is tp be welded into
place in a brief ceremony attend attended
ed attended by a few oifirals, and a
month hence oil will start flow-
i:ig from the wells of Hassi Mes Mes-saoud
saoud Mes-saoud 41S miles inland.
The 93 million dollar pipeline lo
Bougie completes another phae
o. .. gran- lose plan to oxplo
Saharan oil reserves estimated
officially at 15,300,000,000 barrels.
Frenchmen have been told by
thr r government h..t :iie S:iiiar.
will provide for all their oil needs
ly on-e iho' necessary pine
line ave been laid and wells
sunk.
Technicians in this port, whero
1,000 workers are completing har harbor
bor harbor installations for a fleet of
tankers, say as much as one mil millions
lions millions tons will be flowing through
this first pipeline by October
1960.
Veteran Skipper
Fired By Cunard
For Fraternizing
LONDON (UPI) The veteran
skipper of the Cunard liner
Brilannic has been -lired for al allegedly
legedly allegedly "paying too mcuh atten attention"
tion" attention" to women passengers at his
captain's table, it was reported
yestrday.
A spokesman for the line con confirmed
firmed confirmed Capt. .Tames D. Arm
strong was dismissed two months
a so after Oeine told he could re resign
sign resign or hi fired. "It's entire entirely
ly entirely a matter between capl. Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong and ourselves," the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said, declining to elaborate.
Armstrong had been captain of
the 27,000 ton l;ner Brittannic
and was due to ake over the 35, 35,-ono
ono 35,-ono ion MauretaP'a this vear and
the giant, liner Queen Elizabetn
wi'hin three years.
But the captain's paradise was
ended, he Daily Express said, be because
cause because of alleged incidents on a
recent New York to Liverpool run
The newspaper quoted one of
Armstrong's former crewmen as
saying, "We believe that he has
been sacked for pavine to much
attention to some of the women
passengers."
When dod is in the driver's
teat it's a sign no one else wanted
the Cor tho! day. (

iNenru warns

India Williiefencl" Bbrder

NEW DELHI (UPD-Pri me
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
warned Red Chin today in onti
of his strongest speeches that "we
shall defend" the tiny border
states of Bhutan, and Sikkim
against any invaders.
Nehru told parliament there
was concern in Bhutan and Sik Sikkim,
kim, Sikkim, which have protective treat treaties
ies treaties with India, that the Chi
Communists might spill over the
Doraers of captive Tibet into the
tiny Himalayan nations.
Last week, the Bhutan govern government
ment government ordered military training for
voune men.
Nehru said Bhutan's Premie?
Jigme Dorji was coming to. New1
ueini soon to see him. Presuma?
bly they would discuss the tense
border situation.
Nehru did not mention China by
name in his speech. But since
Sikkim and Bhutan lie hetwepn
India and Tibet, there was no
doubt as to what he meant.
He said he could not imagine
any nation infrineine on the sou.
ereignty of the two border coun
ties, Dut mat such a move would
violate India's agreement to pro protect
tect protect them.
"We shall certainly defend them
against such infusion, he said.
He emphasized that Rpd China
was fully aware of India's pledge
to protect the two states.
The Prime Minister's warning
came amid reports that the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Communists were engaged in
McDonald Returns
To Steel Strike
Negotiations
NEW YORK, Aug. 26 (UPI)
Union chief David J. McDonald
planned to return to the steel
strike negotiations oday, even
though he contends that up to now
they have been "a sham."
McDonald has been absent from
the bargaining table since Aug. 7,
leaving his assistants to dicker
with the representatives of the 12
strike bound steel companies on
"non-economic" clauses of a con contract,
tract, contract, that is, issues other than
wages.
Robert II. Moore, deputy direc director
tor director of mediation, reported that the
negotiators have completed their
first review of the contract terms
and that at today's meeting the
conferees will be "approaching thr
decision-making level."
The mediator declared however i
that he was "not particularly hope
ful of reaching an agreement on
the contract" because neither side
has indicated any change in its
position.
McDonald told newsman yester yesterday
day yesterday that at no time since negotia negotiations
tions negotiations began on May 5 has industry
made a specify nffer to th" union.
As he put it. "there are no offers
on the table."
The "key" to settling the strike,
he said, is "true collective bar bargaining
gaining bargaining on the cart of the steel in
dustry leaders."
, t f :
Theater r.uild
Tryouts Slcted
The Theater Guild will hold ad additional
ditional additional try-outs tomrorow and
Friday evenings at 7:30 for its next
production, "Visit to a Small Plan Planet,"
et," Planet," a three-act comedy by Gore
Vidal.
There are two major male roles
open one a middle aged man and
the other a young man. who pro provides
vides provides part of the love interest. A
young actor is also needed to por
tray an eager West Point captain,
and there are in addition three mi minor
nor minor male roles open. A young ac actress
tress actress in her early twen'ies is need
ed for the ingenue lead.
Anyone interested in taking part
is urged to be at Ihe Theater Guild
tomorrow or Friday evening.
CENTRAL
LOVE-AFFAIR WITH
in

7rV

rv r -I

Kea uiinese
a major offensive against Tibet Tibetans
ans Tibetans still fighting against their
rule.
Indians have been, incensed toy
the Communist terror campaign
in Tibet and by charge that tcu
of thousands of Tibetans hay
been slaughtered and their mon monasteries
asteries monasteries despoiletT ill a deliberjiU
campaign to wipe out their v
cient Buddhist culture.
Border reports ddring tk-
March revolt which led the god god-king
king god-king Oalai Lema to flee to India
said Red troops had fired on flee flee-ing
ing flee-ing Tibetans across, the Bhutan"
and Sikkim frontiers."
Since then, tension has mount mounted.
ed. mounted. The Communists have indjeafei
ed that, t in Tibet, they consijjejr
Bhutan and Sikkim rightful Ghi
nese territory.
Average US Income jj
Up, Bui Prices
Climb Even Higher I
WASHINGTON (UPI) Th'
average inflation pinched Amerj?
can's income went up $14 last
year but his money wouldn't byy
as much because prices increase
mure.
Per capita income elimhod tmtit
$2,043 in 1957 to $2057 last yeaft
or about ft of one per cent, ;
or about 3-4 of one per cent,
But, it said, "since price increase
more than counter balanced tiwa
small rise" the average AmerH
can's purchasing power fell
slightly. i
An earlier Commerce Depart
ment study renortd that nri.j
jumped 2 1-2 per cent in 1958.
a general Business slump luck
as the one in 1957 58 would b
expected to pull down both peju
sonal income and prices. Hn4
ever, the new report by the till
lice of Business Economic
showed the opposite trend.
Total personal income went lU
in all but four states. It fell i
Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, and WiS
Virginia. Purchasing power in
creased in about half the states,'
remained steady in a dozen other
and dropped in the rest.
Iman 01 Yemen Has
Christians Beheaded
I
ADEN, British ProtectoraU
UPI) The Imam of Yemen has
beheaded several "Christian agi agitators"
tators" agitators" and had others mutilated
in a crackdown on liberal reforms
instituted during his four month
rest cure in Rome, reports reach reaching
ing reaching Aden said today.
The reports said the Marjfed
imam, an absolute monarch?n
his poverty-stricken country .'on
the heel of the Arabian peninstiU,
was determined to smash the re re-'orm
'orm re-'orm nrogram instituted bv his
son, Crown Prince Badr during
his absence.
There was no immediate WofiJ
on Badr himself. While the (54-year-old
Imam was in Rome wih
a alrge pnouige of men
women for treatment of arthritis
and other ailments.' the orin',
was reported to have liberaliieo
the l;fe and death powers of the
monarchy. ; ..j.
The Imam returned home folio
weeks ago in anger and was re reported
ported reported to have said in a smpeech?
"There hav been som mjs mjs-deeds
deeds mjs-deeds by hooligans and vaingtox
ous fools and lackeys of foreign
agents. I have been deeply dis-
rinyed tn he'r or ki'lin". "Tiarxitfl-
ing and threats to personal safety
mH r,,,i-,i; eace. .'
"Christians and their agents"
w:" be severely dealt with," tfr
said.
"Thank God I know them afd
they are now in my grasp. Some
w!ll have 'heir heads cut off, oth others
ers others their legs and hands."
c"nrdinn 'o 'ie reports from
the Yemeni border, the behead
ings ,aml mutilations have begiin.
TODAY,
WEEKEND RELEASE!
SHOWS: 1:15 2:55 4:58
8:57 9:00 P.M.
PRICES: 75c.
40c.
A FRENCH FLAIR!

M-G-M prMntt
Deborah Rossano

Kerr Brazzi
Maurice
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CinemaScop and METftOCOLOR

W)'iiiiiiiilii

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