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:
AA00010883:03104

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Throughout the world B
more people buy f
SeagrnursVO.
than any other J3
imported whisky.

vvlH,.

AN INDEPENDENTljNDAlLY NEWSPAPER
'Let fic people know the truth and the country is safe'
Abraham Lincoln
J4TH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P. FRIDAY, AUGUST S8. 1959
FIVE CENTS

M PANAMA ?-0975 COLON 779 I j

NUPTIAL AISLE TO NASSAU ISLc

LEAVING ST

i itkf'S rATHF.DRAL

F.rlwtn Gl

Eciwin uunner u?l"'Z:r'"t0n v v .mi

. r.i.n Vimiovmnnn ni on Lne is arm oi JNasawu.

marriage Miss Suzan Potter
jyuss ouajui r
ETJIito first occasion of a
term of office.
Traffic violations almost swept
the field at Balboa Magistrate s
Court today as seven persons ap appeared
peared appeared to answer various charges..
Jose Balbino Goti, 54, Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian was fined $5 for waiting too
long to return to the right hand
lane after passing another vehicle
with his truck.
Frank Angas, 59 year old Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian was assessed $3 for die
gaily parking his bus along Gail
lard Highway.
tino his truck without
, Canal Zone driver's license,
Manuei ue o
Panamanian, was fined ih.
Two other Panamanians Ru
dolph P. Rubin, 52, and Noel D
Jordan, 39, were fined for driving
their buses on a restricted road
within Curundu. Each was lined $2
?nd wrned not to reoeat the of of-fense.
fense. of-fense. Victoriano Garcia, 20, Panama Panamanian?
nian? Panamanian? was fined $10 for trespass trespassing
ing trespassing at the Curundu Dump area.
And in the last of today's ap appearances,
pearances, appearances, Edward Mahon
Panamanian, was p aced m one
vear's probation after he was
Cd guUty of battery against
Florence Forbes along the Pana
B tracks about a mile from
Paraiso.
New Program Head
For Balboa YMCA
Here on Isthmus
H West, for two years
with the Armed Services YKC A in
Honolulu, has anved on the Isthm Isthmus
us Isthmus to assume the dut'es of pro
gram director at the Balboa
YMCA.
An avid sportsman, West is :
native of Newark N.J ami was
oraduated in 1953 from Arnold Col College
lege College in Connecticut. He servet,
with the U.S. Navy during 1945 and
u( West has been associated with
the YMCA since 1954.
He and his wife, Charlisa, are
making their home in Balboa.
Letters Forwarded
BRIDPORT, England (UPI)
Robert Ervine, Bellows halls, Vt.,
will get back the letters he left
hero while serving .is a caotain
in the U.S. Army during World
War It. The letters. 'licit were
not signed, praised Ervine's brav-
prv in the Sicilian impaign "a
1943. They were found under the
floorboards of a cor- I "ffif"
here, site of wartime U. S.

1

,r,.,TIif
Judge s Bench
'

M Army base.

after their marriage Wednesday evening are Mr. and Mrs.

. fnrTnpriv was lieutenant

Zone governor's daughter marrying here during her father's

NorSeeums

In RP, American Tropics

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28 (US1S) (US1S)-Pests
Pests (US1S)-Pests of Panama and most of the
American", tropics are the "no-see-ums."
These are biting midges,
minute relatives of mosquitoes
some species or which attack man
in tremendous numbers and others
of which apparently can go through
any screen, at all hours.
A sys:ernatie study of these tiny
insects, largely neglected in the
past, by Department of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture entomologist Willis W.
Wirth and,. retired US Army Lt.
Col. Franklin S. Blanlon, has re recently
cently recently been published by the Smith Smithsonian
sonian Smithsonian Institution.
Mos;ly by use of light traps all
over Panama both Canal Zone
and Republic in a few years of
collecting they found 88 distinct
species.
Funeral Services
Monday For Late
Horace D. Bishop
Funeral services for Horace D.
Bishop, a resident of the isthmus
for more than 20 years, will be
held Monday.
Mr. Bishop, 42, died suddenly
last night in the emergency room
at Gorgas Hospital while undergo undergoing
ing undergoing examination. He had .yen ad admitted
mitted admitted to the hospital at 8 25. com complaining
plaining complaining of chest pains, and died
at 8:45.
Friends may call al the Gorgas
Mortuary Chapel between 8 and 9
a.m. Mondav. Masonic : ervices
are to be conducted by the Seibert
Lodge at 10 a.m. Mondav in the
Senttish Rite Temnle. Balboa.
Rurial will follow in the i oro.al
Cemetery, where committal sciv
ices will be read by the Uev. V.'il
liam H. Beebe, paslor of the Fir I
Runlet fhureh. Ra hoa t wni
Mr. Bishop was a membe, membe,-Active
Active membe,-Active in Masonic iffmr?, he
was a memner ot 5eiien ihikc
F&AM, Gatun; the Scottish idles
of Balboa and Abou Saad Temple,
lie also was past patron of Coral
chapter, Order of die Eastern
Star, Gatun. i-
At the tfme of his death he was
serving as 'chief of the U.S. Army
Caribbean Central Pnrurrmen- A-
feney. Previously ne nan ouch
mployed with the Inter American
Geodetic .Survey and the t sahi-a-RIB
Engineer Section.
He is survived by his wile,
Blanche M., and four children,
Sandra E., Bonnie Jo. Billic Kaye
and David Keith, all of .'.'! B Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu Heights. Also surviving are
his mother and sister in McComh,
Miss.

me Dnne was Deiore ner

m William E. Potter. The
eovernor of the Zone. The wed-
Pest$
.
I
Previously the total known
as 16. They also found that the
almost microscopic insects have
a more important place in nature
than hitherto supposed.
Some species do no' bother hu human
man human beings. There are. however, a
considerable number of anthro
pophilic (man-loving) kinds 'which
make lile almost unbearable in
sdrne areas. The most pestiferous
American species is so trouble trouble-same
same trouble-same as to retard the development
ot ollerwise favorable resorts.
This type is common along the
coasts.
"At Fort Kobbe in the Canal
Zone women and children fre-
qently request medical treatment
ur secondary infections resulting
from bites. This species is double
annoying because it is one of the
few that will readily enter houses,
and the females are so small that
ordinary or untreaied window
screens are no barrier to them."
It has lately been determined,
says the report, that the no-see-ums
play an important part in
disease transmission especially
of animal virus diseases.
They have not been implicated
in any human malady to date.
One species has been found to
be the chief pollinator of cacao
plants in Trinidad, and others are
the most important Para ruebber
pollinators through most of Latin
America.
CAMBRIDGE SCHOLARSHIP
d'affaires of the British Embassy

XL

Big

Panamanian student Diego E. Navas on his award of a ten ten-month
month ten-month British Council Scholarship to Trinity Hall, Cambridge.
Navas, who has degrees df bachelor of science in agriculture and
muster of science In entomology from the University ofyArkansas,
v.Ul leave Tor England next week. He hns been dolnft research
Ineallv with the National Aerlculture Institute In Divlsl: Navas a

natlve of Colon, will work ns a
agriculture and entomology at

1

0

Coon Jobless
Slate Oct. 6
Hunger March
A "Hunger March" by Colon's
iobless is being planned for Oct.
f6, it was revealed yesterday by a
labor spokesman.
Organizers of the demonstration
estimate that it will take eight
hours to accomplish the march
from Colon to Panama City.
Plans call for starting out from
Colon at 2 a.m. on the day of the
march accompanied by an am ambulance
bulance ambulance and two doctors. The or organizers
ganizers organizers predict that they will be
joined along the way by other job jobless
less jobless workers and that by the time
the marchers reach Panama City
they will number at least one thou thousand.
sand. thousand. During a recent visit to the Pr Pr-sidencia
sidencia Pr-sidencia here by a delegation of
Colon's unemployed workers head headed
ed headed by Andres Galvan of the Mixed
Workers Union of Colon, the work workers
ers workers were assured 1y President de
la Guardia that by next February
a large number of jobs would be
made available to Atlantic side
workers as a result of I number
of new projects which should be
getting into full swing at that time.
Dr. Garay Elected
University Rector
Despite Students
Despite heavy student support
W was elected rectw tidf Na
tional University for Hve yer
terra last night by a margin often
votes over Prof. Alberto St. Main.
Outgoing rector Dr. Jaime de la
Guardia presided over the voting
which was confined to members
of the faculty and student repre representatives
sentatives representatives from each faculty. Only
108 of 165 voters were present. The
vote was 59 to 49.
The Jovial St. Malo Is extremely
popular with the university's stu students,
dents, students, but their representatives
who numher only 20 are vastly out
numbered by the professors on the
faculty.
The first vote was 58 to SI for
Garay, who picked np another
vote on (he second round. Garay
was proclaimed the new rector to
(he shouts of "down with th"
clique" from the disappointed stu students.
dents. students. Central Avenue
May Soon Have
2-Way Traffic
The Panama City Council pre presently
sently presently is considering plans to open
a portion of Central Avenue be
tween Fifth of May Plaza and the
Banco Nacional to two-way traf traffic.
fic. traffic. If the plan is put info effect, no
parking will be allowed along the
two-way portion of the avenue.
The council also has plans to
use the area of the present Pana Panama
ma Panama Railroad yard for parking
places, street widening and a park
once it has been turned over lo
Panama.
Robin Farquharson, charges
in Panama City, congratulates
research student In the faculty oft
Cambridge.

JJ

I
I- ltfSl 't I

HIGH MAN ON THE TOTEM
made the transition from the
jungles of Panama with ease,

a recently completed Jungle Warfare Training Center cycle.
tU.S. Army Photo).
Tropical-Thawed A.askan Eskimo Gl
Cops Hot Score As Cool Jungle Cat

It's a handy thing to be able lo
adjust, and no one Knows this bci
ter than Pvt. Mike Eleshansky.
Elehasnsky, wno scored l he
highest number oi points in a re recent
cent recent Jungle Warfare Training Cen Center
ter Center cycle, is an Alaskan Eskimo.
A member of I) Company, 1st
Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort
Kobbe, he arrived in Panama a
bout six weeks ago. The tropical
climate and jungles didn't seem lo
bother the Alaskan, who totalled
900 out of a possible 1000 in the
course. This was the best record
among the student body of 208.
which included men of D Compa Company
ny Company and volunteers from other un
its on the Isthmus.
The 22-yearold Eskimo was
born in Chenaga, Alaska, where he
was engaged in fishing and canne cannery
ry cannery work after completing his school
ing.
Inducted into the Army on Feb February
ruary February 12. this resident of the 49th
state took basic training at Fort
(hivas, Buses Cause
Most RP Accidents
Guardia Reoorfs
The major porlion of Panama's
traffic accidnts involve buses ;md
"chivas", the traffic r!epar(ment
of the National Guard revealed
yesterday.
However, small laxis are also in in-volved
volved in-volved in a large nurrer of ac accidents,
cidents, accidents, the traffic bulletin said.
It added that an overall revision
of operator's licenses is being p'an
ned for next year and new licenses
will be denied those operators who
have an excessive amount of in
fractions.
In an earlier bulletin, the tra
fie department revealed that 85 per
cent of ti e persons run, down y
motor vehicles are children he
1 1 ween the ages
rrf 5 and 9.
On the other hand, Traffic Chief
Maj. Aristldes Hassan has re revealed
vealed revealed that plans are being mode
o make I960 a traffic safety year,
featurine seminars anil :he for-
manor of national society
of
good drivers.

POLK PVt. Mike Elea.shan.sky
tundra of the 49th state to the
and wound up as top student in
Orel, Calif., and in July was seni
to the Canal Zone. Eleshansky
likes his assignment in Panama,
but remarked "I sure miss the
good old Alaskan veather.''
Subjects he took during the four
week cycle ranged from the el
fects of heat on man and jungle
snakes and animals to raid tactics
and night navigation in jungle ter terrain.
rain. terrain. The Jungle Warfare Trainin':
Cen'.er, operated at Fort Sherman
by tne 1st Battle Group, 29th In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, prepares men of all branch
es of the service to turn the junq'e
into an ally. Through this unusual
installation, U.S. Army Caribbean
keeps alive the art of jungle -var
fare acquired in the battles of the
South Pacific during World
II.

Eleta: Panama Is Deeply Interested
In Central American Economic Plan

SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, Aug. 2R
(UPI) Panama was formally
welcomed into the Central Amen
can Economic program today as
delegates to the sixth meeting of
the Committee for the Economic
Integration of Central America
opened its plenary sessions.
Last night, the delegates were
welcomed to Costa Rica by Pres
1'lent Mario Echandi at a formal
reception.
Panamanian finance minister
Fernando Eleta drew prolonged
applause today when he toM the
conference his government "was
deeply interested in fully parti-
Two Exterminators
Souqht For PC Co.
Bot Rabies Program
Two men experienced in exter extermination
mination extermination work are urgently needed
by the Division of Veterinary Med Medicine
icine Medicine for the bat rabies control
urogram, it was announced today
it Ralboa Heights. Applicants
should have a year's experience in
insect and rodent control.
The two positions are rated as
M 6 and will pay helween B9 and
75 cents an hour, depending on the
applicants' qualifications.
Those qualified should apply to
the Employment and Utilization
Division at the Personnel Bureau
Building No. 366, in Ancon.

Widening Goes On
Uninterrupted
Despite Walkout
At least 10 of 14 Panamanian heavy equipment oper operators
ators operators who walked off the Merritt-Chapman Scott Corpo Corporation's.
ration's. Corporation's. Cut-widening job yesterday failed to reoort for

work this morning, but a company spokesman said there
has been no interruption of work schedules.
The absent men, led by president Rogelio Guillen
of the Panama Heavy Equipment Operators and Mechan Mechanics
ics Mechanics Union, were among 20 operators involved in a labor
flare-up yesterday with F. M. Esielones, Merrit-Chapman
chief for the $7 million Gaillard Cut project.
Following the company's rejection of their demand
for higher wages and "safer working conditions" 14 of
the operators walked off the job yesterday.

Later, a union spokesman was
quoted as saying the group had
called for a 24-hour work stoppage
by more than 40 Panamanian
equipment operators on the two
shifts.
But according lo company of officials,
ficials, officials, the nighl shift men, most
of whom reported but did not
work last night, indicated their
desire to report for duty as usual
tonight. .; J
Manwhtl Elclont Indicated
fh day 'shift matt wh quit would
b "r-seratntd" if they raapply
for work. It is unliktly all of tho
14 wold bo rehired, ho laid.
All of the men involved are em employed
ployed employed as bulldozer scraper or
earth grader operators, most of
them at $1.30 per hour.
A few operators of small ma machines
chines machines earn $1.25 per hour.
Most of the mon work a 40 40-hour
hour 40-hour week, gat paid for 70 houri
and tako home a weekly check
averaging about $100.
TI e only specific demand made
hy the men yesterday was for a
uniform $1.50 per hour for all
heavy equipment operators. They
also complained about "working
conditions", accusing the company
of returning injured men to work
b 'fore the men were a'lle.
In a statement yesterday Ksic'o Ksic'o-nes
nes Ksic'o-nes denied any workers were put
In work after injuries without a
doctor's clearance
He pointed out that although
mn injured on the job are paid
for a full 40-hour week while dis disabled,
abled, disabled, most request a return to
light duty so as not to lose fat
overtime earnings.
The company lally rejected
1 igher wag demands on the
grounds it is already paying higher
scales than were used to bid the
m u 1 1 i million dollar contract.
Yesterday union spokesmen were

Warjquoted as saying they would "im "impede''
pede'' "impede'' any attempt to replace the

cipating in the program for the
economic integration of Central
America."
Eleta was elected counsellor f
the conference at the opening ses session
sion session which was devoled to draw drawing
ing drawing up an agenda. Costa Rican fi finance
nance finance minister Alfredo Hernandez
Volio was elected chairman of the
conference.
In aridiiton to the finance minis ministers
ters ministers of the five Cen'ra! American
countries and Panama, the confer confer-ence
ence confer-ence is also being a'tended by
Panamanian Roberlo Heurtrmatle,
the UN secretarv eeneral's per personal
sonal personal delegate, rnd Alfonso .Santa
Cruz, director of CFPAL.
Santa Cruz told the delegates
that Central America mus' make
"drastic chances in its economic
H'Ml H 3 III UMIIlllll IIH inruiit,
prices of the area's exports such
as coffee and cotton.
He warned that with the pres present
ent present coffee production, as com compared
pared compared with the present rate of
consumption, there will be a billion-bag
surplus in 1960.
The conference will consider the
means of promoting the develop
ment of the Central American
Common Market and the possible
future integration of this group in
to the Latin American Common
Market.
It also will consider wayi md
means of setting up a join' ( en
Iral American finance institution
to promote industrial developnien'
in the area.

L
.0

0

men who walked
terday.
off the job yes-
But during tfi first shift this
morning there was no sign of
any "impeding" at the work work-near
near work-near Contractor's Hill.
A Canal Zone police official laid
picketing was unlikely since per persons
sons persons without legitimate business
on the Zone would be. liable ta ar arrest
rest arrest for loitering or vagnjicy,-
" ,t .,,,.-' ,p-
Esklones said ta walkout Hi
not interrupt wort yesterday for
more than a short period. Relief
operators were assigned from
for the remainder of
the shift. The same arrangement
was in effect this morning, al although
though although heavy rains slowed work
in some areas.
Officials of the firm said they
anticipate no difficulty in ra.
placing the men who quit, dot dot-pife
pife dot-pife reports there is a savera
shortage of heavy equipment
operators in the Isthmian area.
Meanwhile in Panama, reliable.
sources said a union meeting cal called
led called for today is expected to be a
stormy session over the wisdom or
lolly of staging yesterday's walk walkout.
out. walkout. According to one source manv of
the men have threatened to break
wiih the operators union because
' thp dispute.
Arrangement Being
Made To Relurn
Dead Soldier's Body
Arrangements were being triads
today to relurn the body of Sp 4
William O. Brewer to the U.S. for
burial.
Serving as escort will be Sp 4
loseph I,. Ledbetter of A Compa Company,
ny, Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infan Infan-try.
try. Infan-try. Sp. Brewer was pronouncd dad
on arrival at the Fort Kobbe Dis Dispensary
pensary Dispensary yesterday morning after
he had been evacuated from the
Rio Hato training area, where ha
became ill suddenly.
The 29 year-old soldier, a mem member
ber member of the battle group'? A Com Company,
pany, Company, is survived hy his parent,
Mr. and Mrs. James K. Brewer of
Marked Tree, Ark., his wif anil
two children who made their horn
in Panama. Mrs. Brewer with son
William Jr., 2. and daughter, Ron Ron-da
da Ron-da K 9 months, exnect to leave
the Isthmus by air (his weekend
for the States.
Today s Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound
Southbound
JO
TOTAL
(Clear Cut: 7)

' ,'. 1 r.

W MWW tilM .'41



,- WW.
T.tt TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AJ INTJEPEXDINT DAILY KIWSPAPEt
FRIDAY, AUGUST 2St 1951

if
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ow.o pu.,,.h TM MANAMA AM...CAN -.. INC.
reuNOIB T NILMN HOUNIIVILl m
HAMMODIO AIA. im
l-T M Turn e O Hoi 5 4 I
TtLrPxONi t-OZA Li-ft'
0iei. I '7 Central Avlkul H'll" T",
falM ItSENTTIVI I01MII OWt INC
141 MElON AVI, NIW Yomi Mil N. V.

Pra monm in AevANet-
fc 8i MO"Tk,i in AnvNCt
p On V in AVWI

THIS 1$ YOUR FORUM THI PEAOim OWN COLUMN
. The M-.I Be. ..." M- '' Th. P..
L-ttri art recei,.. if.Mully and irt handle 1 "h.lly tof idetlel
Tie. tribt. a letter t .. Imparle.t If .. H.
at y- Leten ire aybluhee' in the '' received.
Pleaie rr k.. letter limited te ene M lenfth.
Identity ot letter writeri II htld in ttricteit eenfidence.
Thii r.ew,p..r. ..mei r, re.poniibility Uf Mt.Tnti or opin.oni
ex r tied in letter frem reidert.
THE M A I L BOX
IXPLOKING THE 1MERIOR
Percy the Potman has at least one reader of Ins Sunday
column Mild and Bitter." 1. tor one en.oy ms jot i: irs h ouk
I never put anv plata on his predictions of the 1 ivory balls
drawn between the hours of 11 and 11:15 (Panama time) at Lot Lottery
tery Lottery Plaxa every Sunday morning
This letter Is not about "Mild and Bitter, but I d like Percv
to know there were quite a few hand up Sunday In answer to
his Now. claw, raise your hand everyone who hai been past
Ie7eY?o a club, formed just over a year age Uiat has trav trav-Plleri
Plleri trav-Plleri on lust about all the available, drivable roads in the ReDut
flc and the Canal Zone. Where there were no roads we made
Ur Thenrlub is the Panama-CZ VW Club. Remember all the VW,
(for VolkswaBeni you've seen going down the highway with a
cSardia on a' mo orcvele aheadand behind giving us their very
heloful assist and the cars not at all looking like a cucaracha.
but an overgrown varicolored tropical worm wending its way
through the narroW 8trrets, the wide highways, the green jungle
the Trans-lsthmlan highway, and over fields with grass grow grow-tntr
tntr grow-tntr taller than our "funnv little furrin car.
1 g f you ve lead his far. continue, and 1 11 give you a few loca locations
tions locations we've visited and a very brief history of our club.
Our club is not to promote the sale of VWs. It's to help the
owners get more enjoyment out of their "cucarachita" as thev
cithern In the Interior, and to get the person aero s the bor border
der border to know his across-the-border neighbors. There Is very lit
tie language "problema" Everyone going on our tours enjoys
th"we held our first meeting at the El Panama Hilton Aug. 8
1958 and planned a get acquainted tour h Fort San Loreruo
Aug 17 William Kozan gave us one of his nice 5uided tours.
Jiving it in Spanish and In English, so everyone came away a
fittle more enriched In our local history. I might add here the
weather held out till we had lunched, but then, this was on the
AtlaOurCnext'trip-and what a trip- was to Chltre over Labor
Dav Some 28 adults, 13 children and 11 Beep-Beeps Invaded Her Her-mapTofnce
mapTofnce Her-mapTofnce about 11 am Aug. 30 and made our headouarters
It the then-new El Prado Hotel, taking it over completely for
?he weekend. These air-conditioned rooms are everything Percy
"Vrom'thEl Prado we covered everything from Los Santos Santos-the
the Santos-the oxen-drawn 'carretas" all fixed up with crepe paper, and
h children riding In them dressed In Pollera. cn una an
Montunos really colorful, and ended our trip with a visit to
the distillery in Pese the guests of Varela and Sons. The samples
were "muv deliciosa. .,
Man people on the trip didn't know thev grow quite a fe
peanuts aanH In that area, to say nothing of the dull lerv.
e saw the pottery class professor in action at the Escuela in

L Arena May tne interior cm n ""v- ,, 4.
. Our next event, Oct. 26. was a Hills n Dales Rally us ng the
back road to Chorrera via Nuevo Emperaoor and winding ud
a the Posada San Antonio atop Cerro Campana. We ve found
mny to-called dry season roads to be very usable all f
f In November we had a Gymkhana at Fort Kobbe-now those
m can go around curves'n corners'n through pylons.
? Our yearTaotivitL finished Dec. 13 at the Tivoli Hotel bv
a dinner-dance, to the munic of the Incomparable Lucho.
,' Then began 1859, and dry season, which meant two things
Hlust and travel. ..n,.
' In 1958 our members ind guests listened to Sgt. Engelke
rive a discourse on "Small cars vs. Large cars in Modern day
Traffic and Willard Malsle and wife, of Kansas Citv. tell about
driving' his VW Kombl, from Philadelphia to Tierra del Fuego
and back to Callao, Peru.
We started out Jan. 20 for a one day trip to Ocu as Inte Interior
rior Interior as the Interior gets (except Darien and San Bias) for treir
festival of San Sebastian. If you've never been there to see tne
people from the mountains in the native dress, mark it on vour
travel calendar as a must.
This year of 1959 has been much travelled bv the club. In
February to Boquete, Cerro Punta, Concepcion (on this tour we
crossed seven rivers, not bv bridge, but over rocks i. Tins Is our
r.eW Pan American Highway. The roadbed is good from Peno Peno-ndme
ndme Peno-ndme to Divisa. but the last river, the Rio Chiriqui Vieio. we
eo'ildn't quite make, so we were rowed ncross in a cayuco and
walked to the Panama-Costa Rica border. We're anxious to drive
in a group to San Jose this drv season to i-et a group of peo people
ple people In VW's driving from Michigan and Ints south to San
Jose. Will we be able to make San Jose from here this dry sea-
Qn In Boquete we pensioned at Virginia, where Alonzo if Mrs.
Castro treated the 10 carloads 29 persons like a big happy
famllv The food and accomodations we pll recommend.
We remember Casa Chipre and el Benor Chlpre in Cerro
Punta, along with sleeping In socks, shirts and under a moun mountain
tain mountain of blankets brrrr.
Returning from the Cost a Rlcan border we no sooner got.
our cars greased, washed, gassed, the oil changed (forget the
water, we don't need the stuff and air In the tires than we
took off for El Llano.
Here I'd like to take over from Percy as teacher: Raise vour
hands those who've been to El Llano by car. Cayuros don't count.

Not manv hands, i see
Anyway 23 cars left Diablo clubhouse with a police escort
and were met at Chepo bv Tomas (Tomyi Guarriia Jr. of the
Darien Subcommittee and Chepos mayor, priest and various
other townsfolk.
Tomy look over guide and we started out for Bao s Hai.fh.
After crossing river (onlv one car needed assistance) and deving
between trees over 130 ft. tall, and across a few fields where cattle
were gra?irig we arrived at the Ranch House.
Here to the surprise of those participating were ( lioco Incc.ns
from Darien and (eel a load of this) a telephone in Ih? house from
which we could call Panama if necessary.
While seme watched the branding of cattle or walk.vl to the
creek or look pictures of the Chocos. Tomy in his .leep siation wac wac-on
on wac-on and five VW's started across fields, ditches and rivers no road,
oniy a trail till we arrived at El I.lano. the first passengr vehicle
ever to be in the town.
They hc.ve no streets here. We just drove between the houses lo
the tall hank of the Bayano River. Here we had lo stop This is the
Darien Can we read about. I think it should be called the Darien
Bxpanse -it's big Look at it from the air sometime.
This drv season coming we hope Tomy 'ells us we can make it
'by VW to El Real. We'll go if it's possible. We made a Ifimm ir.nvie
in color of our trip from the Diablo Clubhouse to El I.lam, thinks to
the co-operation of Sgt. Hall l(nd Sgt. Jennings of the Signal Photo
Section, Ooro7al
April we had a (ias Economy Run. It surprises some people to
find they are getting 44 plus mpg Then we caravaned lo a heaeh
at Maria Chiquita for swimming and picnic lunches.
In Mav we had the nomination and election of officers, then off
to a nice (l'nner in the Bellfl Vista Room.
July 4 saw the VW Club, The Club Auto Deportivo de Panama
and the Isthmian Sports Car Club in a joint high speed gymkhana
at the Hipodromo Presidente Remon.
I have forgotten to mention a trip to Salud, the town wnlten up
and talked about a few weeks ago, and another trip to Escohal for
the agricultural fair.
Our lftest tour was to Chepo July 2fi for the festival of St Chris
, . is Ttron Saint of travelers. There were more than 35
Chocos to photograph and talk to The road was paved all hut the
- linle'
Percy may be glad to know that in all this travelling oer all
kinds of roadi our group has had only seven flat tires, has had no
accidents hai seen a lot of country, met some nice people, talked
safety, acted safety, and really had a fine time.
As activities chairman for our little 2S member club I'm plan
ning more trips to the Interior, to new places and to places we have
visited before. There'll also be rallies, gymkhanas, dances and pic
nlcs in the coming months.
An- of your readers who want to herd Percy's urgmcs to get
1 now the Interior better ran give us a call at Balboa 2117 or drop
1 (" Box m, Diablo. Our next meeting is Sept at F.I Par
... ir.nia Hilton.
- 3rdon E. Thltl

I I 70 2 90
a0 IS oo
11 so t oo

"EE? 11

! AArntw
- 0
WASHI.N'C.TON T.iera'i deep
.u unpuJicized concern insiut
the SU.e Deoartment over the
proposed boycott of Soviet premier
.sikita Khru uhev'i visit by some
contrcjsmcn.
Especially, the State Depart Department
ment Department is upset by the peraonal
message sent by Congressman
John McCormack, the Boston De Democrat,
mocrat, Democrat, generally considered the
leading ongressioni.1 spokesman
for the C atholic hierarchy, tnat as
iu-ij as he is Democratic Leader
of Hie House he will not permit
. jslu hev to address a joint ses session
sion session of congress.
'inis. coupled with the proposal
by Sen. Tom Dodd of Connecti Connecticut,
cut, Connecticut, another Catholic spokesman,
that there be a period of mourn
ing during the Khrushchev visit,
has the State Department deepb
concerned.
Secretary of Stale Christian
Herter is fearful that such a mo movement,
vement, movement, if it grows, may comple completely
tely completely upset Eisenhower' hope that
the Khrushchev visit may write a
new chapter for peace.
Furthermore, if movements like
those of McCormack and Dodd
grow, the State Department is
worried that Khrushcliev might do
what he did regarding his pro
posed visit to Scandinavia When
there was too much criticism of
his trip in the Scandinavian press
he abruptly called it off.
Cancellation of the Krushchev
trip to the United States after ai:
lae advance buildup would lead to
seriously strained relations be between
tween between the United States and Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. Note: Sen. Jack Kennedy of
Masachusetts, foremost Catholic
in Congress, does not share the
McCormack-Dodd view of the
Khrushchev visit. He believes that
once the President has launched
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Prntd by rh Department
of Christian Iduci .) o, ie
Episcopal Church In the Mis Mis-sienery
sienery Mis-sienery Dlo:ee of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
THE TWO WAYS
"For my thouflhti are net
your thoughtj, neither are your
way my ways."
The proohe could have wrilter
this oracle looking out of my
study window on the olden hill
of California. He saw the same
dull eartl) browned by the m-n-met
sun. He ldbke forVard.. V
the winter rains which would
bring the green blades of grass.
This is the evele of
which responds unfailingly to the
gif' of wnt"r.
Man, however, is not a field
hut a free soul. He c n rci'
the water of life. His heart can
remain dry and sere r '"
sires. He can oppose his short-
li'-nd WSV 1 God' 1 "" '
But God has a way for His peo-
p'e. The nronhet in i" i
chapter 40 announced it. Man is
dry grass, but God r-n h-i";
back to life. Many scholars feel
tat cbao er t.5 roi"'ir'"- h-
ginal work. If so, he ends as he
h-H b"g"n Over a?? c'
serf of their lost hopes and dead
er'tiusiiTris lands the fructify fructifying
ing fructifying word of God.
So shall my word h" 'hat goel' goel'-forth
forth goel'-forth out of my moi'"'- r 'hall
pot re'urn cn'o m'
shall accomplish thM 'i I
lase. and il hall nc-
thing whereto I sent it.
when yon
wanl lo!
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Washington

ff DMiiir

r DRIW PEARSON

important foreign relationi policy
regarding t ioreign vinior, tne na nation
tion nation should be courteous.
BUSINESS POLITE j
i
Here is how some businessmen
are tipping off toeir staff and em employes
ployes employes regarding the Khrushchev
visit.
Morehead Patterson, chairman
of American Machine and Foundry
has written the following le.ter to
ail Members of the AMK Orga
nidation":
"president Eisenhower has in invited
vited invited Khrushchev to visit America
and Vice President Nixon nas
made a compelling request tnat all
oi us make every effort to receive
Khrushchev in typically courteous
American fashion
"I urge that all of us bear this
in mina!
"This would in no way indicate
suoport of the Soviet leader, noi
off Communism, but would rather,
express our desire to cooperate
with the President in hii efforts to
show Khrushchev a true picture oi
tne United Slates strong and
peace-loving.
"If we cooperate in this way
with the President in hit efforts
to win an honorable peace and if
he is successful in winning an
honorable peace we may all point
with satisfaction to our contribu contribution
tion contribution to that peace.
"This is a rare opportunity for
all of us to do our part for the
sake of our nation."
Nwle: White House sources said
that President Eisenhower was de delighted
lighted delighted that such a letter had been
sent to American Machine and
Foundry employes. Carter Burgess
former deputy Secretary of De Defense
fense Defense and former president of
Trans World Airlines, is now pre president
sident president of American Machine and
Foundry.
HUNGARIANS WON'T
PICKET
In contrast to the anti-Khrushchev
hostility of McCormack and
Dodd, the Hungarian Refugee
Council met in New York about a
week ago and decided not to
picket Khrushchev.
Feren; Nagy, former Premier
of Hungary, now living here in
exile, met with the Hungarian
Exile Committee and urged its
members not to embarrass Presi President
dent President Eisenihower by demonstrating
against nis onicial guest.
Nagy advised that as long as
President Eisenhower had decided
on an official course of action it
was the duty of those living under
the protection of the United States
to follow the policies of the Presi President.
dent. President. As a result, the Hungarian
exiles have passed the word to
former Freedom Fighters not, jto
demonstrate, picket, or throw eggs
at KhruSnchev.
Note: Also in contrast to M M-Cormack's
Cormack's M-Cormack's and Dodd's hostility, in
vita: ions are pouring into the State
Department and the Soviet Em Embassy
bassy Embassy asking that Khrushchev vi visit
sit visit all sorts of cities, towns, farms,
county fairs, and summer resorts.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, who had an eight-hour in interview
terview interview with Khrushrtiev, got in
his bid ahead of the others by
sending the Russian Premier a
bound picture book of Minnesota
as a gift. With it was rtrnnal
note asking Khrushchev to slop off
in Minnesota ana witness its beau
ty with his own eyes.
MIRRY-OO-ROUND
Republicans have been building
up young Congressman Rober' P.
Griffin of Traverse City, Mich.,
the Cherry Capital, to run either
against Sen. Pat McNamara of
Michigan or for the sea' of Gov.
Mennen Williams, longtime gov governor
ernor governor of the state. No Republican
hitherto has been able to lirk Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. ..It was to build un Griffin
that Republicans delibnrafely by by-oassed
oassed by-oassed r'otchery ConTessman
Clare Hoffman, also of Michigan,
who had spent years working on
labor reform and was the first to
s'art investigating Jimmy Hoffa
five ye-rs ago. .Sen. Wayne
Morse of Oregon has entered into
a oartnership with Senators
Humohrey and McCartfiv of Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, together with ex Secretary
of The Interior Oscar Chapman to
r-n '-( p,i-c! A'Tl" rows on
his farm in Maryland. Morse will
b-eed the Angus to his English
Devon Bull, feed the cows free, and
wi'l divide the calves. The two sen senators,
ators, senators, who know Morse as the
shrewdest cattle arf ore trader
in either Oregon or Maryland, are
a li'tle skeotical ast to whether
thev will end uo with bidl calves
while Mo-se takes the Heifers. ..
Sen. Pa"l Douelas of I'lino s mv
that to be respectable in tv ov
days wa nr"'"'"' to on
Now it's necessary to own cattle.
He doesn't own anv. hii' '"ems con
terrt. not to be respectable.
AWARDS MISSILE CONTRACT
CAMBRIDGE, Mass (UPD (UPD-Nationa'
Nationa' (UPD-Nationa' Research Corp. an
ian hunks, it w disposed to
awarded a $100,000 Naw rontrxft
for a study of applications of ul
tra fine aluminum powder in con connection
nection connection with missiles.
UTTLC L.IX
Mony a fellow Ivn o photo photographic
graphic photographic mind, but nothing ever
develops.

'Tl

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
I will tay today a nearly hellc
and a very happy eigtt.y-nintii
buvlitUy to Mr. iiernle Baruca,
my old hunting partner, and i
wi.l with him alto thai another
decade from now the quail ar:
still fiying as freely and fre frequently
quently frequently at Hob aw, in Soutii Ca
rolina, as they were a doien
years ago when I tint enjoyed
the senior statesman's hospitali hospitality.
ty. hospitality. It is a peculiar tiling, but I ne never
ver never wanted anything from Ba Ba-ruch
ruch Ba-ruch but tlie pleasure of hii com company
pany company and the presence of his bob bob-whites.
whites. bob-whites. 1 never envied him his money,
and I never asked him lor a
stock tip or a good horse in the
third, but I was consumed with 1
greed when the thought of ai
those quail passed my mind.
I guess I had more than my
share, at that, not even including
the ones I missed.
At a feeble 44 I cannot help
but marvel at my friend, who is
husky, vibrant, at nearly 90 and
I suspect he is dead right wtien
he says the country place in Hob Hob-caw,
caw, Hob-caw, SC., hai added years to
his life.
There is something about an
afternoon in the South Carolina i
piney woods, with Ely Wilson
handling the dogs in the scrub
oaks and broom grass, that pro-1
mo'.es longevity.
There is also the thing about
the jouncing one takes from the
hunting ponies, and the long ridej
back to the house, with a hamp hamper
er hamper which never failed to includr
a bottle of Scotch and a bottle of
bourbon, plus a hot thermos of
boullon, and a box oi cigars. j
This comes to mind as I re
call a trip when an editor and 1
were sitting in the back seat,
nipping at the office bottle,
smoking cigars, with the memory
of an afternoon of sun and shade,
and birds bursting from the bush.
We knew where we were headed, j
We were headed home to Hob-'
caw, where a hot bath, a tray j
of hot canapes, and a shaker 1
cold martinis would be waiting
beside a roaring fire in the ied
room.
Then, washed and redressed
and clearly exuberant from the
day's sport, not to mention the;
martinis, we would go down and
eat an enormous dinner and then
sit in front of h great fire and
absorb the old gent'eman's wit
and fatigue until sleep took him
off to bed. With tomorrow to be
repetition of the same.
This wai when this editor John Johnny
ny Johnny asked me a question.
"Ruark," he said, "how many
newspapermen art there in the
world i -J? i
i't
"I dunrtV" J said. "A million?
Two milliort maybe?"
"I don't know, ei'her," he said.
"Rut I know one ining. There are
only two of us here.'
Baru-h hus 1:ept h;s youth at
89 by the expedient of seperatin;
work 'rcn "lay, and t o:t",ht from
rest. This sounds simple, perhaps,
but there are very few peop.e
who know how to do it.
When ihe hupts quail he hunfs
quail, and Wall Street can go to
hell
When he is plowing the stock
market, the quail are temporari temporarily
ly temporarily abandoned
When he rests, he rests all
over.
When he eats, he concentrates
on food until his nurse compan companion,
ion, companion, Miss Elizabeth Navarro, slaps
his hand when he reaches for an another
other another helping of dessert.
He is really a ratier simple
man, Mr. Baruich, for scch a com complex
plex complex brain. When he ge s mad he
gets mad all over, too, and I
know this, because on? tim" he
got mad at me and nearly et me
aiive. The next day he wasn't
mad any more and we shot some
quail.
I expect he is thebes! monument
to free enterprise 1 know, be because
cause because the dough fie made he
made himself, and there is no
disouting the fact that he and his
buddy, Winston Churchill, are t'ie
two most important men in the
world if you conn' importance m
terms of wisdom, international
service, and wealth. And, oi
course, quail
Happy birthday, diief. May
there be many another, and the
quail crop should flourish c- I
wi l have a sharp word with Ely
Wilson.
matter off
FACT
The word ''president," of
Latm origin, came to the
Western Hemisphere in coloni colonial
al colonial day. In the English colonial
system, the president was the
ofllcer presiding over the pro provincial
vincial provincial council. The same term
was accepted for the presiding
officer In the Continental con congresses,
gresses, congresses, from 1774 to 1781, and
in the congress created by the
Articles of Confederation, un under
der under which the United States
!? governed from 1781 to
17oV,
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4



FRIDAY, AUGtST M, 1951

ID PANAMA AMERICAS AH IKDEPKTOENT DAILY NEWSAME
THIII

Tie
Critic's Corner

WINSTON CHURCHILL'S
THI SECOND WORLD WAR"
(Abridged. oo-volum tdition,
with a nw apilogu en the veers
i IMS to 1947)
Reviewed by
Sir W. Linton Andrew,
1 Editor of
The Yorkshire Pott, England
Once again the power of Sir
Winston Churchill'i pen will hold
us in thrall.
There has just been published in
one volume, with the addition of
a long epilogue, an abridgment of
the six volumes of his History of
the Second World War.
First of all I fastened on the
epilogue, with its masterly ana analysis
lysis analysis of great world crises and
trends since the war left England
for the most part triumphant but
in many ways exhausted and im impoverished.
poverished. impoverished. Then I went back to familiar
passages of Sir Winston's glo glorious
rious glorious piece of literature. Had
abridgment maimed its strength?
Had it reduced a magnificent
glowing canvas to a shadowy out out-fine?
fine? out-fine? No; Sir Winston would never let
that happen: he is too superb an
artist for such falling away.
This book will be read now
and in ages to come by hundreds
of thousands of people who will
find the original six volumes
beyond their reach.
Will they find that it tells a
complete, convincing story?
They will not get here all the
jnilitary detail through which Sir
Winston found his way so clearly.
They are not given the memor memoranda,
anda, memoranda, pointed and often epigram epigram-matical,
matical, epigram-matical, in which our leader so
often prodded the lethargic or un unimaginative
imaginative unimaginative into fresh activity.
But readers will get a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful picture of how great events at
the summit of power happened.
' They will be fascinated by the
' glowing pictures not in the least
over-painted, that Churchill makes
f great moments in history.
; They will appreciate the at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of agonizing conflict,
even though, if succeeding gener generations
ations generations live peacefully, please God,
It will become a fast fading me-
; mory for most.
I am sure that countless readers
will thrill, ai so many of us have
done, t(v-tne imperishable words in
1 which Churchill described the turn-
', lng-points of history.
For instance, his anguish when
i Sir Anthony Eden resigned from
Neville Chamberlain's Govern-
: ment "From midnight till dawn
1 I lay in my bed consumed by
i emotions of sorrow and fear. .
I watched the daylight slowly creep
Mi through the windows and saw
before me in mental gaze the
;. vision of Death."
And by contrast, his feeling of
SffltareS MU wwicl'war, he .Ac
; Ojujfced the chief power in the State.
"I could not be reproached either
for" makingVhe war or with want
of preparation for it. .1 was sure
I should not fail.' Therefore, al although
though although impatient for the morning,
I slept soundly and had no need
for cheering dreams. Facts are
letter than dreams."
We pass again through astound astounding
ing astounding vicissitudes in the Valley of the
Shadow of Death. This abridge abridgement
ment abridgement adds concentration to the
story.
dice again it becomes clear that
part of the book's excellence arises
from Churchill's firm belief in
transacting official. business by the
wiitten word.
It is one source of his clear,
sinewy prose that he can give
chapter and verse for every car cardinal
dinal cardinal statement that he makes.
He never needs to tiptoe nervous nervously
ly nervously round some half-forgotten in
cident.
There is unquestionable realism
as' well as an undying fire of per per-lonality
lonality per-lonality in these 973 pages.
Future generations will confirm.

T am sure, our belief that here is
the most breathlessly exciting war
book and the one richest in color
and in accuracy that any fighting
man ever wrote.
Outlasting all rivals, this Is the
voice of our time that will reach
to the ages. This is the most cer certain
tain certain classic of the Britain we know.
The nearest rival must be the
War Memoirs of David Lloyd
George, of such poweful and pain painful
ful painful interest in revealing the strug struggles
gles struggles between that Prime Minister
nd his generals.

He wrote with a slasliine nen and

wim a mrusi ana sneer that we

expected from him on the plat platform
form platform and in the House. But he al al-waya
waya al-waya left the impression that he
was putting a case and that there
might be another side to the story,
and that, I think, was largely true.
It is a pity that we never had
a one-volume abridgment of his
war memoirs. Perhaps it is not too
late for that. 1 should like to have
it side by side with this new
volume of Churchill.
Now for the epilogue, in which
Sir Winston looks back on some
ft the major events of the last 12
years.
He admit that he was startled
by the General Election that he
lost in July, 1945. and says that,
absorbed as he had been in the
prosecution of the war, he did not
understand what had taken place
in the British Isles.
Otherwise, he says, he thought
and still thinks he could have ar arranged
ranged arranged things differently. Above
all, the opinion of the mass of the
Army after many signs of good
will was a great surprise to him.
Sir Winston writes fairly and
lucidly about our troubles with
Russia.
He has always hoped for more
friendly contacts with that country,
especially after the deatn of Stalin.
"What I sought," he says, speak speaking
ing speaking especially of his proposal for
a parley at the summit, f'was ne ne-ver
ver ne-ver fully accomplished. Never Nevertheless
theless Nevertheless for a time a gentler breeze
seemed to blow upon our affairs.

Further opportunities will doubt doubtless
less doubtless present themselves and they
must not be neglected." And, in indeed,
deed, indeed, at this moment we know ve very
ry very well they are not being neglect neglected.
ed. neglected. Speaking of the Korean war, Sir

Winston says the outcome can

scarcely be thought of as satisfac satisfactory,
tory, satisfactory, but South Korea remained
independent and free, the aggres aggressor
sor aggressor suffered a costly repulse, and
the United States showed that she
was not afraid to use armed force
in defense of freedom even in so
remote an outpost.
The Middle East now presents it itself
self itself to the veteran statesman as
a bleak and threatening scene of
unlimited violence andfolly, but

unlimited violence and folly, but

dom demand that the State of Is

rael should be preserved and that
this brave, dynamic and complex
race should be allowed to live in
peace with its neighbours.

What, then, of the outlook?
Sir Winston thinks the machin

ery of international government

may easily fail in its purpose, but

the natural forces are working
with greater freedom and great
opportunity to fertilize and vary
the thoughts and the power of in

dividual men and women.

He believes that Russia will find

that peace and plenty have more
to offer than exterminatory war.

With that belief God grant that

it be true! he ends this most wel

come and invaluable version of his

undoubted and glorious classic.

Company Executive
Urges Continuation
Of Fuel Programs
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A chem chemical
ical chemical company executive urged the
Navy and Air Force to recon reconsider
sider reconsider their decision to abandon
high energy fuel programs on
which they already have spent
more than 240 million dollars.
Dr. W. H. Schechter, vice pres pres-idnt
idnt pres-idnt of Callery Chemical Co
told the House Space Committee
he thought there was a real fi'
ture for the so-called "exotic"
fuels if they are adapted for
missiles and rockets.
Schechter, whose firm was e
gaged in the programs until they
were abandoned 11 days ago, sai
the Navy and Air Force should
reconsider the whole program b
fore they see what can be sal salvaged."
vaged." salvaged." The Navy and Air Force start started
ed started the programs about evr
years ago to develop biron com compound
pound compound fuels for raigfl-speed
craft. Thev scuttled the nrnorum

chiefly because of thei vt "r
HrtsWlel" as opposed t' manned

planes.
The House -Committee is trying
to determine why the two sen
ices had to wait seven years and
spend millions before deciding the
programs were unnecessary'.
Rep. Emilio Q. Daddario (D (D-Conn.)
Conn.) (D-Conn.) asked Schechter if his firm
could have worked more closely
with the military so the program
could have been ended "less ab abruptly"
ruptly" abruptly" and before "all this mon money
ey money was spent."
Schechter said he felt termina termination
tion termination of the program was a mili military
tary military decision, and not one for
his firm.

House Passes Big Housing Bill
Despite threat Of Ike s Veto

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House passed a big $1,050,000,000
housing bill yesterday and sent it
to President Eisenhower despite
his veiled threat to veto it just
as he did an earlier and some somewhat
what somewhat costlier vesion.
Passage came after the House
defeated a series of Republican
attempts to knock out or evise
provisions of. the bill the Presi President
dent President termed "seriously objection objectionable."
able." objectionable." The provisions dealt chief chiefly
ly chiefly with public bousing, slum clear clearance
ance clearance and college classroom con construction.
struction. construction. The vote on final passage was
283-105, or 24 votes more han
would be needed to overide a
presidential veto. However, a key
vote to send the bill back to the
House banking Committee was
231-156, or 27 votes shy of the two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds margin needed to override.
The bill previously passed the
Senate, 71-24. or with enough
votes to override a veto. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower never has had a veto over

ridden in his 6Vi years in the
White House.
In the final House vote, 89
Democrats were joined by 54 Re Republicans
publicans Republicans in supporting the bill.
Voting against it were 76 Repub

licans and 29 Democrats.

Rep. Clarence J. rown (R-

Ohioj told the House that despite
changes which had been made in
the bill to meet some Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower objections, he was convinced

the "second try" measure faced

the "probability" of a veto too.

Approval of the Senate passed

measure was a setback for the
President. He indicated earlier in
a special message to Congress
that the bill, if unchanged, would
suffer the same fate as a bigger,

$1,375,000,000 housing bill he ve vetoed
toed vetoed July 7.
But Democratic sponsors of the
new bill told the House they had
comprised enough Rep. Charles
A. Vanik (D-Ohio) said the time
had come for some "give" on
Eisenhower's part. Other sponsors
said it was the last housing bill
Congress would act on this ses-sio.

The bill would authorize 37,000

new units of low rent public hous housing,
ing, housing, as against 190.000 units in the
President said no new public
housing was needed because more
than 100,000 previously-authorized
units have not yet been built.
On a key test, the House de defeated,
feated, defeated, 180 134. and attempt to
eliminate the public housing pro provision.
vision. provision. The bill would allow immediate
grants of 550 imllion dollars for
urban renewal programs, plus 100
million dollars which the Presi

dent could authorize at any time
for cities under 100,000 population.
The House beat down a GOP at

tempt to spread the program over
two years.
One of the closest tests came on
a GOP move to strike from the
bill a new 0-million-dollar pro program
gram program of loans to build college
classrooms and aboratories. It
was defeated, 146-143. The Presi President
dent President contended this provision had
no place in a housing bill.
The bill would boost the now now-exhausted
exhausted now-exhausted mortgage insurance
authority of the Federal Housing i
Administration by 8 billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. This was a non-controversial
matter which Eisenhower said
was urgently needed. But f

wanted it in separate legislation,
not in the omnibus housing measure.

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in your house

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long-lasting "LOLA" and "PUPA" for children
Merchandise Club c
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f

TThaiA
GROUND MEAT lb.
BRISKET OF BEEF . lb.

2l)(So

TRIPE lb.

33o

LXL?

AM

J-AldtA
Pears, big and fresh
3 2Sc
Grapes, delicious
3c
Plums, large and flavorful
3 fr H3c

Argo Oil, gal.
2.75

I

V I t s t j 5w

v &, m s

2&c.
54k

Monarch Pear nectar, 12 oz. 6 x J)C

Kelloggs Com Flake
Tide, detergent, large

Royal Toilet Tissue

13 3c.

Monarch Pork and Beans, I lb... j

13 7 c

Yacht Club Peas, 1 lb.

Fidanque Chickens, lb. a(
Oleomargarine "Dos Puerquitos". Q
2 lbs. for 22K.
k'eebler Saltines
Engehoms Bacon 12 lb. JJc.
Duran Coffee I lb. 53c.
Doran Coffee 12 lb. 34Jc.

SATURDAY, SUNDAY
AND MONDAY
YOUR KEY TO SAVINGS

fltt GO SoajpOD SUV MoNodo



FRIDAY, AFGCST U, USt
fACl f OUt

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AH TSVlTt !TOT DAILY KEWSPAPUt

n

oaa

(and Oilier

icrivide

box 134,
Panama

Nt-'A'- OF ENGAGEMENTS. MARRifiGFS, BIRTHS. P"" ih.yil anwuu
'promptly to box.number SHOWN, it W.UL EE RECEIVED by TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8.00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

MRS LVI-LYN MOOKK TO B1C H TKh TOMORROW
A TFA IN ttRN ROOM OK TIVOI I (il'EST HOI SE
Mr. Lewie Moore, who Arrived on the Isthmus Wednesday
evening to spend a brief visit with her .Inter, Mrs A. B. Rlgby
of Balboa, and numerous friends, will be guest of honor at a tea,
tomorroH afternoon from four to si at the TIt.I1 Gues H- j
Mrs Rigbv and Mr. Virginia Roberts are hosting the affair
In the Tivoli's Kern Room. Invitations have been extended to a
large number of guests, friends of .Mrs. Moore during her long
residence here. 1

Geh., Mr. Gaither
Have Houseguests
SLUa-rd I). Arnold Jr. has ar
rived from the -Mates to visit his;
uncle and aunt. Lt. On. and Mm.
Eidgely (laithcr at their Quan j
Heights residence, i
Also viMling Hi the (.Hither hnmr
are Pr. and Mrs. Robrrt S. Mc
Ceney of Laurel. Md.
Parqiihanons Entertain
At Dinnr Party
The chime d affairs and interim,
of the British Embassy in Tana-I
ma and Mrs. Rubin Farquharrm ;
entertained last evening at a rl n-
ner party.
Guests included the Mexu m
Ambassador an,1 Mrs lrclaneta.;
Mr. and Mrs L. T. Shannon, Mr
arid Mrs. Louis dome. Oil. and
Mrs. Ft. H. Brown. j

Orchid Show Sunday
By Gold Coast Society
Members of the Cold ( nasi Or
rhid Society hnve extended an
open invitation to the public In
view a display of native and

AVOID

DIAPER RASH

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

MEXANA

I. .CSS

h In id ni l huts Sunday Iroin U j

a.m. to 8 p m. at tne urcma
Home" in Gatun.
A leature of the display will be
an exhibit by L. T. schuberg. pro prominent
minent prominent orchid grower and charter

member of the society wno is soon i
lo lcae the Isthmus. I
A feat ure of the display will be
an exhibit by L. T. Schuberg on
the methods an preparation in
shipping orchids Mr. Schuberg, a
prominent orchid grower and
charter member of the society, is
soon to leave the lsthmui.
Camera fans are invited to pho photograph
tograph photograph the orchids.
Kobbe NCO Wives
Have Fashion Show
A parade of the latest fashions
from the Kelix B. Maduro shop
was featured at the August meet meeting
ing meeting of the Fort Kobbe Non-Commissioned
Officers' Wives CjUb.
The styles were modeled Ky Mrs.
.lane Ferguson, Mrs. Phyllis Mant Mant-kes.
kes. Mant-kes. Mrs. Joyce FranMin, Mr.
Marion Jarnagin, (Mrs. Willie
Avery. Mrs. Vicki Noel. Mrs. Kay
Quiggle and Mrs. Anne Marie
lismussen. Mrs. Kathryn Schil Schilling
ling Schilling acted as mistress of cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. In chaise of fittings was
Mrs. Pauline Berret, and Mrs. Ra Ra-mona
mona Ra-mona Sullivent served as stage
I manager.
I
Hostesses for the meeting were
Mrs. Ethel Ktinesh. Mrs. Betty
Bohr, and Mrs. Mimi Ludina.
! Door prizes of jewerly and cologne
u.pre won hv Mrs. Marge Lilla.

Mrs. Rose Urrutia and Mrs. Tina
Evans.

Meetings
Gam, Mineral Society
An important meeting of the Ca Carat
rat Carat Zone Gem and Mineral socie socie-y
y socie-y s scheduled for this evening at
7:30 at the club building In the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa pier area. An election of of
Leers will be held, and reserva
lions will he taken for the annual
dinner September 11 at the Tnoli
Guest House.

(Royal
Oil
Fine Bone China
Shaves
PANAMA COLON

cli.. r i..u O

E ,l,u,l,i, VIVU
The regular monthly business

meeting oi r.mniem liuo at win
be held next Tuesday evening at
7:30 at the F.Iks Home in Brazos
Heights.
(Continued on Page a,)

Doris Greene To Be
Commentator For
Kid' Fathion Show

.Mis, Doris Greene has accept accepted
ed accepted the invitation of the women of
St. Chris. opher's to be the com commentator
mentator commentator for the kiddies' fashion
show to be presented on Sept. 4
at 7 p.m. at St. Christopher's E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal Church, Parque Lefevre.
Participants will be 65 models
between the ages of 5 and 10 dis displaying
playing displaying school, party, play baby
doll pajamas, and big aod little
sister ou tils in nine departments.
An adde feature of the ev-

ning's eniertainment will be the

presentation of several outstand

ing local artists. Included on the

program are vocalists: Victoria

Campbell, Ernest Sandiford. Eus

tace Brown; pianist Joyce Wilson;
and two dancing teams: Niles
and Moaelev; Sharpe and Bur Burnett.
nett. Burnett. Following the program refresh refreshments
ments refreshments will be availabe. Tickets
are completely sold out However,
a limited number of seats will be
available on the night of the show.
All parents whose children are
participating in th? slow are ask asked
ed asked to at the church on Monday,
at 7 p.m.

BIG TITLE SMALL BOOK
WASHINGTON (UP1) The
Smithsonian Inst itutav has just re released
leased released a small booklet with a big
lilW: "Farjy tertiary apheliscus
and phenacodaptes as pantolestid
insectivores." In plain language:
A study of the teeth of prehis prehistoric
toric prehistoric insect-eating animals that
once roamed the western United
States.

7 ,1 von ivn nin.i nhhi hhx
6961 'S qoPO
!)MK)MV(1 HSIMVHS AO 'lOOHDS
jq jo Suni-Mlo M1 Mawnouue
S1VS0M SHHO'IOU

feel clean, fresh ALL DAY'

con tun At.;

for that
clean
fresh
freliiijr,
AROUND
THE a AH k

Jlil

...A.'y. 1 r

I'l tlllt'C
,'e.i ulii nl
decor:! tor colors

. .willi v lucn e
SUM K AT-7
hit h eliminate? the cause of body odor

Jet Clipper Flight
Forgets Pole Stop
On Maiden Journey

LONDON (I'PII A Pan
American Airways International
i?t clipner made its maiden fli?K
from San Francisco to London
yesterday hut not across the
North Pole as planned.
The Boeine 707 321 named the
"Liberty Bel'" landed two hours
late after delays in Los Angeles
and Boston. Aboard were 105 pas pas-aengers
aengers pas-aengers and 10 crew members.
The flight was the first to
Europe using intercontinental ver
along of the 707. The scheduled
trip over the North Pole was
abandoned when it was learned
the refueling base at Frohisher
Bay. Baffin Island, was not yet
ready to accommodate the huge
crift.
Twice weekly Pan Am jet

service from London to San Fran,
ciseo started this week. The
airline said the service will en enable
able enable passengers to have break breakfast
fast breakfast in London and a late lunch
In San Francisco. The flights are
to take 13 hours and IT, minutes.

Playing the Game

Antwar to Prtyloua Puxih

, ACROSS

1 Children1!

me

4 Tkaclc event.

- race

t HoWback

12 Placing card
13 Shoshonean
Indians
14 Above
J 5 Tavern
16 Last will
and
18 Used in

anagrams

OWX
1 Kite part
2 Skin eruption
Ladies and

4 Stilled
9 Passage in
the brain
6 Renter
7 Superlative

suffix

14 Go, cat!
4.4 fttarv

Fleshy fruiU lo fart ear

stove, part
10 Unaxpirated

1 1 Table scrap

J7 Movement
21 Plunge id lo

anagrams :
10 Heredity unit. 17 T"'"5 2 Temale

21 Boy be done rabbi is
22 Nlghta before 1,Mor Jltetemony
rfAnMll..lAj 4 T,

'event uppn

sast.iu zsrood

2 Harness part
27 Augment
30 Photographer'
tool
J2 dancer
S4 Visigoth king
.28 Inborn
it Number
J7 off
in golf
39 Followers
40 Knitting
stitch
41 Southern
resort tat
(ab )
42 Diadem
43 Helper
4 Waves
1 Anger
52 Chaff
53 Afternoon
parties
54 Maid"
ISA few
it Sea eagle
47 Born

3S Click-beetle

4 Dried plum
41 Escutcheon
part
42 Vat
43 Nested boxes
44 First man
4 Vegetable
47 Heraldic
band
4 Counsel
M Consumed

p p I rrnri i p k i
i n n
t IC 7
J T-.Z
-nj3 rrr LJi
or inrr
5g r sf
rj,
LJL LJ
il fi pi rf or
3 ;j rij
rrn Frttl Fjg

Kinq Solomon
Lodae Ready For
All Niqht Party
The Royal King Solomon Mech Mechanics
anics Mechanics 1-odge No. 11 of Colon has

completed all plans tor i,s annual
'"all night party'' at the "Bohio"
n Puerto Pllon on Saturday Sept.

5.
Music for the affair will be furn furnished
ished furnished by Louis Greene and his
conjunto.
Buses will leave from 12th
street and Central Avenue begin beginning
ning beginning at 7 p.m.
All efforts have been made to
insure a good time lor all who
plan to attend. The planning com
miltee has requested that all re replies
plies replies to the letters and tickets
sent to the various lodges and
clubs be returned by Wednesday,
', Sept. 2 in order to facilitate final
arrangements (or refreshments
gamrs, and other surprises.
For further information contact
Elliot C. Thorpe, secretary. Tel.
1.12125 Rainbow City.

CLOVERBLOOM DEVILS FOOD CAKE

2.1 Cup Cloverbloom Butter
12 Cups sugar
.1 Well l-eaten egg
3 Squares melted chocolate
2 Cups sifted rake flour

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

ft aBSja N.

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

TOMORROW Aug. 29
Start our

Annual Sale

If you're looking for bargains in t
SUITS and SLACKS, we have them!
Now's the time to buy if you waul extra extra-special
special extra-special values in clothes for the tropics or
colder climate.
College-hound students. . see our wide
selection of suits ami slacks tailored for
long-lasting campus and date wear
Perfect for the tropics. .. lightweight and cool...
are our suits and slacks of dacron, nylon cord,
sharkskin and gabardine.

AMAZINGLY LOW PRICES

COME IN NOW

El (orte Ingles
Jufl Say, Charge It!
Panama 13 141 Central Ave. COLON Front St.

y OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Service

NOITH (D) SI
A AK10S
7
10 9 0 8
AK2
WEST IAT
A 642 7
VAK102 VQJttl
KQJ4 A 83 2
A 10 I 4Q9 7
SOUTH
aQJtl)
9 4 a
7
J 54
No one vulnerable
North bat South West
1 Pas 1 A Double
Redbl. 2 Pas 2
3 4 4 4 Fa
Pass Pas
Opening lead K

fPr I

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalltn

A sound principle of competitive
bidding is to keep on when you are
sure that opponents will b able

to bring home their contract and
know that you can't be hurt if you
compete.
Now take a look at the South
hand only. Your partner openi
with one club and you should re respond
spond respond a spade. Only four high card
points but you do have a reason reasonable
able reasonable spade suit and a singleton
diamond.
Normally you will be through
bidding but West doubles, your
partner redoubles, East bids two
hearts, you pass, West bids three
hearts, your partner goes to three
spades and East bids four hearts.
Dr. William Lipton of New York,
who held the South hand, promptly
went to four spade in accordance
with the first paragraph principle.
He was right that the opponents
could make four heart. He was
pleasantly surprised to make his
four spades. West opened the
king of hearts and shifted to the
king and queen of diamonds. Doc
trumped, trumped, a heart with
dummy's ace, returned to his hand
with the queen of trumps, trumped
his last heart with dummy's king,
drew trumps and eventually lost a
trick to the queen of clubs.

20

Q The bidding has been:
West North East South
1 Pass Pass 7
You, South, hold:
AQJ9 6 5 VK2 4K6 5 J J 2
What do you do?
A Pas. Tear best chance for
a profit With this hand is to let
'West strutfle with hi one apade.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Again Wert' one pade open opening
ing opening has been passed around to
you, South. You hold:
aKS2 VA96 4K94 Q854 ;
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow

Thug Suggests
Hoods vs Cops
Charity Came
PEORIA, ill. (DPI) Police
'reported today one of Pe Peoria's
oria's Peoria's most often wanted men had
proposed a haseball game "be "between
tween "between the police department and
hoods because the hoods have
been getting so much publicity
a lot of people would like to see
what they look like."
Proceeds of the game, he said,
would go to charity.

Little 3 Croup

To Present Life
Of Joe Bishop
"The Singing Life of Joe Bi Bishop"
shop" Bishop" will be presented next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Panama
Baptist Church at Guachapali by
a group known as The Little
Three.
The 90-minute program Is in intended
tended intended to be .a preluded to a se series
ries series of programs to aid the scrol
arship fund of the Manna Bible
Institute of Panama.
Admission will be by program.

Un drummer Buddy Rich col collapsed
lapsed collapsed on the Unci the other day
and had to be rushed lo WW
Hospital for n nrl,BcJ.,0,
atlon kidney stone problems,
lie'a okay now. .Mystifying, to
sty the teait, art the reporti
from Biarritz that bull lighter
Luis Miguel Domtnguin (once
Eva Garoner' adorer) ha flip flipped
ped flipped over Lauren Bacall. He's ex ex-ir,
ir, ex-ir, mirr'ed. o his sppeir sppeir-ances
ances sppeir-ances with Mist Btctll in the re resort's
sort's resort's cozy drinking placet could
only mem they're good friendi.
While Hu insider whisper
that the meeting between Pre,
leant hisennewer and taov. Roc,
efeller was master-minded y
i nomas k. Dewey, ine wettest
theory: high-ranking Republican
would like te perswade tne go governor
vernor governor to settle for the vice pro-

idential nomination in itow.
Those who've leen rushes of
"ik. k'umiiv Kino" are enitlusi-

iir- ihnut the oerformance giv

en by international singer Spivy,

making her tcttiig aeDui in me
lilm pr.njcatp Williams inserted

the part especially for her the
play a saloonkeeper, R u o y
Lightfoot. .Cafe society from

Park Ave. lo tne pet piazza oi
Capri i mourning the death of
Beity Dodero (Mrs. Hugh Shan Shannon)
non) Shannon) alwayt a colorful and viva vivacious
cious vivacious contributor to the current
scene. It wat cancer.

All the Derformers in the thow

at the (innzing have become big

fans of Kim Novak since he

made her aDDParance a a cus

tomer there. She was attentive
during the entertainment, and af

terwards bestowed warm compli compliments
ments compliments on all the periormers. .
A new novel, "A Fever in the
Blood," by William Pearson, has

received such advance attention attention-including
including attention-including a $400,000 movie deal deal-that
that deal-that its author ault his thriving

law practice to concentrate on

writing.
Talk of the iazz world is Count

Basie't feud with hi musiciani

after he allegedly otfered them
$25 apiece following their trip from
New York to Florida and back to
play at the National Disc Jockey
convention. The musicians made
a formal protest to their union,
and the board of directors of the
union awarded eachr aideman
1145 plus transportation, while re refusing
fusing refusing the Count's lawyer admis admission
sion admission to the hearing.
Th power failure in Manhat Manhattan,
tan, Manhattan, which paralyzed a large sec sec-iian
iian sec-iian at the eitv. was Startlinolv

similar to the rhem of a mevie

of a few year ago "The Day
the Earth Stood Still."
Nikita Khrushchev's visit to the

United States is almost certain

to be preceded by a spectacular
outer-space accomplishment by by-Russian
Russian by-Russian scientists, and followed by
a headline-making fall in Wall
St. stock market prices. .Ted
Jordan, ex-husband of Lili St.
Cyr, is courting Tina Louise. .
It. seems rather' a reflection on
the authors of "Say, Darling"
(which struck New York review reviewers
ers reviewers as a very amusing show)
that in the Los Aneeles version
segments of Lisa Kirk's supper
club act have been incorporated
to "give the production more zip
and speed."
Gail Whitney's companions at
the Stork Club the other night
were her lawyer and her press t t-tjent.
tjent. t-tjent. Main top;c of conversation:
her new career in the travel busi business.
ness. business. A Washington hotel was
the setting for a meeting of-a
ci-niin hooino to team .lack K"i

nedy and Stuart Symington as the
Democratic party's candidates in
1960.
Jean Pierre Guillame, the all all-ged
ged all-ged "intended victim" in
France's Lacaze scandal scored

such t aucceit with bit memoir,
which were printed In Pari
Match, he's been offered fabu fabulous
lous fabulous amount at money o) write
and atar in the icreffrettion of
his life. But close friendi think
he's too shaken by the whole-idea

of the plot against nit me to ac accept
cept accept the assignment.
If Milt Jtckton't forthcoming
album with ttringt hat a truly
root sound vou ran attribute it te

unique therapy in the recording

studio. Tne Moaern jazz vuariei
vibist cut most of the tides while
watching a sporting event on te te-iviinn
iviinn te-iviinn with the sound turned

off so it wouldn't interfere with

the mualc.
The Luau 400 restaurant's man management
agement management vow they're building a
Shark Bar a convention piece
do ay the lettt) ineorportting a
s'.ti ttnk inhabited by two baby

sharks.

Uncle Sam 1 In pessetlen of
reef that, member of the
dot Castro official family have
tnade at least stolen tries te
he Kremlin since The tear)
took ever presumably to get
their Instructions first hanei.

Broadwayitet thould be in for
a treat when the new Bert Lahr
revue open. In one tcehe he ap appears
pears appears in an elegant drestinf gown
to sing "I Remember Lolita" re reliably
liably reliably reported to be a scream.
. Danny Ktye hat consistently

refused to do television, but a hot
rumor in video circlet suggest
that General Motors Just mty
have him about an inch away for
signing to star In a fall spectacular.

t.ohclU Taves wife of Look

editor Dan Mich, his finished
her first novel, "The Quick Rich
Foy" which Random Houit will

publish. It's expected to be con

troversialespecially in rioiiywooa
and New York.

House Bill Exempfs
Panels, Interviews
For 'Equal Time'
WASHINGTON (UPlJ-A House

Senate conference committee

stamped final approval tooay
nn a romnromise bill to exempt

news, Interview and documentary

programs from federal require requirement
ment requirement tbaf ridio end TV tatlons
give all political candidates equal
air time.
The conferee!, who reached

general agreement today,
tm.-hH un one section veiterdiv,

to mike It clear that the esemp
Hon did not relieve broadcatters

of their obligation to provide

"reasonable opportunity lor m m-cussion
cussion m-cussion of conflicting views" on

controveriial issues.
The conferees also igreed that
debate on the compromise shou'd
make it clear that only regularly
scheduled panel shows, not see
cial campaign paneli, would be
exempt from the equal time re requirement.
quirement. requirement. Under the bill, such TV panel
shows is "Mee The Prss,"
"Fice the Nitlon" and "College
News Conference" would be ex ex-mpted
mpted ex-mpted from the equal time re requirement.
quirement. requirement. To qualify for the exemption,
a news interview mut be eon
trol'ed by a radio or TV station
or network, which would decide
on the content of the program on
the basis of its news judgment.
The content could not be aimed
at providing "nolitical advan advantage"
tage" advantage" for a candidate.

VERA B0MF0RD, (British sauerina)
STARTS NEW TERM SEPTEMBER 2nd,
(BALLET, MODERN JAZZ, TAP, CHARACTER ete.)
CLASSES HELD:
BALBOA Y.M.C.A. Monday and Thursdays.
COLON Interamerican Woman's Club, 5th k
Melendez Wednesdays & Fridays
Registrations: 5 6 on above days or Tel. Colon I USA.
COLON Ladies exercise classes Wednesdays k
Fridays at 9:30 a.m.

arriv peSreohod In

m

Optimistic ... and floppy

New Ithmcftj
Lem 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.

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES. S.A

LUXURY SERYICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure) control I d, oir
conditioned coblne)
Only 2 seats abreast for your comfort
Panoramic windows
e Delicious hot meals served irvflight
e Bilingual stewardesses give you
personalized service

AYE. J. AROSEMENA No. 3140

F SUPER CONVAIA MO

Consult your Travel
Agent or coll our
offices 3-701 1

(Across from Olympic Swimming feel)



3

niDAT,-. ACC8T ti,- 1859
TH FAMAMA AMESICAM AK INDEPENDENT D&Ur NXWST ATEB
PAG I FIVtA

V

Panama Lino OalllhgQ

A large number of colege stud students
ents students whi have been spen ng tne
summer vacation months on the
isthmus, are listed as passengers
aboard the Panama liner Ancon,
which is scheduled to sail irom
Cristobal Saturday for New York.
in addition to the 111 passengers
booked for New York, there are
tive"-assengers" for Por-au-Tince
Haiti. They are Mrs. Diamantina
Delgado, Mr. and Mrs. 'William
MeCready and daughter; and
Miss Louse Sutherland.
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York follows:
Richard W. Abell, Jr.; Miss
Margaret Acker; Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Barca, Jr.; Mrs. Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude M. Barton and daughter;
Wayne R. Bath; Miss Stephanie
Beck; Mr. and Mrs. William
Black and son; Miss May A.
Blake. Mrs. Stella Brandney; and
Miss Kathlene Brede.
Mr. and Mrs. John V. Carter
and three children; Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh C. Christie: Jospoh B. Com Commons;
mons; Commons; Vernon L. Clontz; Ray Raymond
mond Raymond J. Cloth;er: Dennis M. Cor Cor-rigan;
rigan; Cor-rigan; Miss Wendy J. Cotton,
Richard W. Coy; Charles N. Crw Crw-ford;
ford; Crw-ford; Miss Margaret L. Csighy;
Miss Brent)', Cunningham; Mi Michael
chael Michael E. Cunningham; and Miss
Linda Jj Cunningham.
Miss Linda Dawson; Mrs.
Catherine DPans: M'ss Alicia A.
Donohue; John H. Droste; Bruno
L. F.manuele- M'ss Mars'e'
A. Engleke; Eric A. Fagerberg;
Mr. arJ Mr Alexander P Free Freeman;
man; Freeman; Miss Harriett C. Gunder Gunder-sen:
sen: Gunder-sen: Rev. and Mrs. Henrv a.
Gustafson, Jr. and two children;
Mr. and Mrs. J.W.B. Hall; Wil-
SLOWS DON AT 90
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Hughes B. Kennedy said today he
is giving up his driver's license
because "a man 90 years old had
better quit driving."

liam G H ayes; and Mri. and Mrs.
L'tr.ck Vv. iug.ie.
Miss Lynne Jones; Mr. and
Mrs. Russell J. Jones; Miss Kay
Kunkel; Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert F.
Lee; brl. and Mrs. Cnarles W.
Lester; William 0. Limkemann;
Mrs. Mary G. Livingston anu
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Mc McClelland
Clelland McClelland and'two children; Miss
Judith Ann McCullough; Jon Pa Pater
ter Pater McGraw; and Mr. and .Mrs.
Thomas S. McKibbon.
Miss J. Sue Mable; Mr. and
Mrs. Felix Maduro; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Melson; Ralph A. Mora Morales
les Morales and daughter; James J. Mor Mor-ns
ns Mor-ns and sun; Kenneth L. Morris;
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Morton;
Miss Mamelita Moses; Mrs. Ora
I. O'Leary and son; Dean Plaia;
Miss Mary Plaia; and Russell E.
Pierson.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman L. Ran Randall,
dall, Randall, Jr. and son; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph J. Riley; Salvatore Ri Ri-naldo;
naldo; Ri-naldo; Mr. and Mrs. Howard E.
Robinson and son: Miss Jean
Seaman; Hugo Schenkenberger,
Miss Mar L. Sm'th: Mr. and
Mrs. Albert L. Taylor; Mrs. Ani Anita
ta Anita R. Thompson and mother; Mrs.
Agnes W. Rankin; Robert L.
Thomnso": Mr. and Mrs. Wood Wood-rOw
rOw Wood-rOw G. Torbert; Mr. and Mrs.
F.rlin" B. Verner; and Miss San Sandra
dra Sandra Jean Webb.

Johnson, Meany Join Legion
In Warning About Khrushchev

SOVIETS PLAN OIL LINE
MOSCOW (UPI) Plans have
been completed for construction
of a trunk oil pipeline from a
point near Kuibyshev to countries
of eastern Europe, the official
news agency Tass said today.
Tass said the underground line
will run through the oentral por
tion of the Republic of Russia,
through' the Ukraine and then into
Byelorussia where it will branch
off into two directions. The north
branch will supply oil to Poland
and East Germany and the south
branch will go into Hungary and
Czechoslovakia, Tass said.

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPI)
Sen. Lyndon U. Johnson and AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO Chief George Meny joined
today in warning Americans
to be on. their guard when Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev pays
a visit next momh.

Johnson, the Senate. Democratic
majority leader, told the Ameri American
can American Legion Convention "the
gieatest tragedy" would result if
ihe free world regards the ex

change of visits between Khru
shfnev and President Eisenhower
as a thawing of the cold war.
"'1 his is the delusion that could
leaa us into letting down our
guard," Johnson said.
The Legion followed up the
warnings by giving half-hearted
upproval to Khrushchev's visit.
Resolutions condemning the Rus
sian's U.S. tour wert killed in
committee, and never reached the
convention floor.
The ruling body of the nation's
largest veterans' organization
also elected Martin B. McKneal McKneal-ly,
ly, McKneal-ly, a 44year-old bachelor attor
ney from Newburgh. N. Y., as
the new Legion commander.
McKnealy was the only candi candidate
date candidate nominated to succeed Pres Preston
ton Preston J. Moore of Stillwater, Okla.,
and his election was made unani
mous. The Legion's new head is
a suave-appearing World War II
veteran who rose from private to
the rank of major.
McKnealy has been in the fore
front of Legion leaders opposing
Khrushchev's visit
The Legionnaires urged Ameri Americans
cans Americans to "accept the Soviet pre
mier's visit with the dignity com common
mon common to free men," but also to
'be alert and to recognize .
that Khrushchev heads the dead deadliest
liest deadliest conspiracy in world history;
and that its declared purpose is
to destroy the United States and
the free world."
The delegates apparently had

heeded to plea of Vice-President
Richard M. Nixon to them earlier
this week not to torpedo the
Khrushchev visit.
But they went on record against
any further visits between U.S.
and Russian leaders and against
any summit conferences.
They also demanded an end to
diplomatic relations between
America and Russia unless the
Soviets release U S citizens held
behind the Iron Curtain hold free
elections in satellite countries,

and end espionage against the
U.S. and its allies.
Johnson warmed t would be
tragic if we fall into the illusion
that Mr. Khrushchev is coming
here with a "deal" that would
mean 'p e a c r with honor' or
'peace in our time'.
'Of course Khrushchev would
like to make a deal . but the
American people are not going to
make such a deal."
Johnson said it was academic
to argue now whether it was wise
to invite Khrushchev, adding "we
must, and we shall support our
President," in his dealings with
th Russians.
Meany warned Americans
against being beguiled by Khrush Khrush-chev's
chev's Khrush-chev's "sweet words and jovial
manners."
Although Meany did not criti

cize Eisenhower for inviting
Khrushchev, he denounced the So
viet Premier as the leader of
purges and crimes against free freedom
dom freedom and warned "talk will get us
somewhere only if we are
strong."

jkVf'yf
a, ivy I w

PUSH-BUTTON TELEPHONE Comely Oayle Grebs tries
out an experimental push-button telephone in New York. It
is under development at Bell laboratories and may eventually
replace the usual rotary setup. The arrangement of 10 buttons buttons-one
one buttons-one for each digit consists of three horizontal rows of three
each, plus the zero or operator button at the bottom. Push Pushbutton,
button, Pushbutton, dialing' takes about five seconds, compared to nine
for rotary dialing.

DISTAFF DAVID
PRESCOT, England (UPD (UPD-Miss
Miss (UPD-Miss Elizabeth Wilcox, 59, years

old and four feet seven inches

tall, was put on probation yester

day for slugging a six-foot, 170-

pound policeman with his own

helm

nnrrD n nr r rn

The following is a list of registration offices in the District of Panama for the
PARIIDO REPUBLIC AIIO:

JviLS

i u i

Panama Railroad Terminal Bldg. (At 5 de Mayo Plaza).
32nd Street (Between Peru & Central Avenues).
San Francisco (At Via Porras and 50th Street).
Betanio (IFE Office).
Rio Abajo (At the Corregiduria)

Special OjfflksiA:

SATURDAY, AUGUST, 29
24-62 Cuba Avenue (next to "La Punalada Restaurant")
Pueblo Nuevo (in the Party offices).
Rio Abajo between 13th and 14th Streets.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 30
24-62 Cuba Avenue (next to "La Punalada Restaurant").
Chilibre (At the Corregiduria).
Ambulante various registration centers.
REPUBLICANS

Be sure to register TOMORROW!
HELP YOUR PARTY AND HELP YOUR
COUNTRY

ST. CHRISTOPHER
Prqu Lfvr

Regular services will he con conducted
ducted conducted at St. Christopher's Epis
copal Church, Panjue L-efevre, on
Sunday beginning with a celebra
tion of the Holy Communion at 6
a.m.
At 7:30 a.m., the weekly Sung
Eucnant will be clebrated with
the Rev. Clarence W. Hayes as
celebrant and preacher. This will
be followed by Morning Prayer
and Church School at 10:30 a m.
Evensong and sermon will close
the day at 6:30 p.m.
A special program will be pre presented
sented presented at Church at 4 p.m. Sun
day.
HAPPY HOUR
The women of the Church will
sponsor, their weekly Happy Hour
from 8 to 10 p.m. Monday. Fea Featured
tured Featured on the menu will be a
Chines dinner. Everyone is in
vited.

I Nelson as
Church.
i

r arewell

Suaday, a

p.m.

pastor of the An

services will be held

t 10:45 a.m. and 7:30

iMnccxDiir'XiDi c

MODERN AND ATTRACTIVE.

FOR EVERY ROOM IN VOIR lotv

O fmu'tional
O beautiful
O economical

NAZARENE
ANCON
Rtv. ELMER NELSON
Ancon's Church of the Naza Naza-rene
rene Naza-rene annoiuiced today, the schedul scheduled
ed scheduled departuff of their pfstor, the
Rev. Elmer O. Nelson, and his fa fa-mily
mily fa-mily on Sept. 1 The Nelson's
have served in the Canal Zone as
pastor and advisor for the work
o the Church of the Nazarcne
since May 1955 when they arriv arrived
ed arrived to succeed Rev. W. A. Jordan,
He is returning to the United
States to do deputation work with
the hope of returnine in the lat latter
ter latter part of I960 begin mission
work in Panama.
The Rev. Fred E. Agee and fa family
mily family are to arrive in the Canal
Zone Sept. 9 to succeed the Rev.

For
PROMPT
COURTEOUS
RADIO
TV-HI-FI
SERVICE
CALL 2-2374
MON. SAT. till g n.m.
All Work Guaranteed

We Specialize
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TELERAD

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at Frangipani

S5 i in

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TOMORROW. . EAST DAY
lo take advantage of
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL

MAGIC
FLOAT
30"x72"
&
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NO INFLATING For Ocean, Pool Raft, Chaise, Beach Pad.

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Read Our Classifieds

CANNON SERENADE
AQUEBOGUK. N.Y. (UPI )-

Two Long Island farmers have
given up trying to scare birds 1
away from their fields with scare- j
crows or shotguns. They now use I
a cannon. Stanley Kernsnowski

and Henry Worm picked up "?on"
noisemaking devices made in
Holland consisting of a tank of
bottled gas. a built-in timing de device,
vice, device, a pressure chamber and a
large horn to amplify the explo explosions.
sions. explosions. The blasts aren't big, but
they sound big.

Here you are! GRUNDIG TK 30 U
The Finest Tape Recorder Equipment In The WORLD
It is easy to oprate... Every day
SOMEONE discovers a new application for
the GRUNDIG! TK 30 U...lt's speak for
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Come and SEE it! FREE DEMONSTRATION!
Muebleha CASA SPARTON
CENTRAL 26.109 CALIDONIA

ack to college;

asics

The best dressed campus men choose hand,
some, distinctive and long.lasting clothes.
See us now and select from a fine range of
white and striped ARROW shirts. .pure silk
Italian ties in neat patterns, stripes and solids. .
popular paisley. print and striped lv,y League ties
...100 pure cashmere sweaters in comfort comfortable
able comfortable long.sleeve and sleeveless pullovers. .a
wide selection of famous ARROW shorts and
undorshirts
MAIN STORE: 22.06 Central Ave.

Soft to the touch, hard to
wear out. .. cashmere and
wool overcoats in navy,
charcoal and gray.

KARMANN CHI A Z DISTRIBUTORS
moo busk VOLKSWAGEN



FRIDAY, AUGUST; 21, 1151
- .PAGI SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDCTEJfDEJTf DAILY STWSTATtM

I Social and Oti

ierwi3e

C ontmufj

Ballet Des Etoiles de Paris'
Will Perform in Panama

Birthday Party, Dante
At Cristobal YMCA
The August birthday parU- an',
dance will he the Saturday Cenin;
act:vitv at the Cristobal YMCA YMCA-USO.
USO. YMCA-USO. All member of the armed
forces and Girls' Service Organi
ration whose b'ihdas occur in
August are invited to participate
in the cake cutting ceremony at
9:30 p.m

Coco Solo Teenage Club
To Mark First bud- y
Tne i.i.-t b n : 'He Coco,
Solo "1 ren i ep 1 -' a 1 1 j :u- i "lr
brsted w.th a : .ir.ee tnmnrro

fvcnirr :
Dour
bp awarder
Re fresh men
sodas wii! i

du

ne a j i

p it pi'los lii
the icstm'ics.
'c served, and
a ile.

Panama Agronomist To Get
Technical Training In US

S:

In

Fernando A Calvo. agronomist
with the division of agricultural
engineering of the Ministry of Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Commerce and Indus
tries has lef for tne 1'mKd

:ates. wher he will participate

a pmgram 'in snil and water

conservation, prepared and spon sponsored
sored sponsored I v the Intern itinna
mmistraiinn 'ooporat ion better
known tn Panun anians as Pom!
The Panamanian participants
program, when will have a dura
tinn of approximately six months,
covers different aspect There
include contouring, I -tracing,
drainage and nther pra "i r"o
paratory to irrigating farm un under
der under different condition"., academic
studies in irrigation onering the
three types: flood, sprinkler and
furrow: and work with extension
irrigation speriahsts
After th" indispensable (menta (mentation
tion (mentation period which he will receive
in Washineton. P. C. Calvo will
leave fir lh California Sta'e To
lytechnir College, in San Luis
bispo. where he will register for

e fall quarter for ra-ning in

soil and water conservation and
lami use.
His next slnn will h" at the t' t'-niversity
niversity t'-niversity of Florida, in (iainos (iainos-ville.
ville. (iainos-ville. where he ,v;ll "'m
quainterl with the methods used

rf ation
,t - r o

uii1,;-.:':

n s i

and
the

,-ti'ffS

t!

bv the extension ,'' 1 ioni -ts
and tli? extension aencul ural en.
gineer in keeping abrea-' of the
la'e,t de elnntnen' "I research

in s"il and ater cen
hi i thou- -ni-'-iall'

1 ill" .1 1 popul.i'lo
aim- to h'ip"

jp" ill -I n .r.
From the I n e: -v o I- luriila,
he v ill -ii i I SUA So-ithern
Piedmont K pen men' Station at
V.'ptkinsvillc wher- he will
!-.( for a pcrieil of a w ck From
th.ro he ne tn the CSD Soil
t i.serva'ion Scrv cr in I'nlum I'nlum-I
I I'nlum-I ia. South Carolina, and also in
S"i'th Carolina to the Soil Con Con-civa'ion
civa'ion Con-civa'ion Service in Soa rt a nhtifS.
The final phase of in- program
is a series ..f cnnlerenccs discus discus-sions.
sions. discus-sions. and exi -I ange ..'-ti'Jf as.,. J.tt
nrr'er In make an evaluation of
IV participant's nrn?r""s 'lurirs
the 1 1 il fee pi'.'' '" T'" s
will he done in Washington, be before
fore before reiiirn1"". '' 1 'I ' 0

his nevvlv acquired knowledge ann

or-i )""' nt tne s- i v ce
fellow i it iens

of h,s

TO APPLY FOR SEAT
WARSAW i 1TM i - Pol iti'l w'll
Nations Scci nly Council ibis fall,
1'olish e l;-s agency PAP re
'"i-tcd lisl nighl.

Mi ori'd .Misl-ovfcli, Yucoslavianborn ballet dancer, and his
'Kiilet company, Ballet Des Etoiles de Paris, will perform in Pan Pan-lama
lama Pan-lama in the r.rnr future. The company has just completed a sue-jc.vvi-.
cn-at;ciren( in l ima. Peru.
'!" Bnllcl Des i:toiles tie. Paris was organized In Paris in
-,; i ri-,,-, and Miskovich, who like most aspiring
li.UU I dancers began his public performances at the age of 10.
At 14 he began studying in Belgrade ith the celebrated Rus Rus-isian
isian Rus-isian Kirsanova, and since then has worked throughout the world
with dance masters, Olga Prcobraccnska, Rosela Hlghtower, Co Colette
lette Colette Marchand. Janine ( harral. Lycette Darsonval, Slarkova,
C'hauvirc, Colette Marchand and Sunia Arova.
Fn 1!?40 Mi'-kovi'-h dnrierrl XV. Dollar's hallef "I,e Combat" In
the I nited States. FoIIom-'Pt this enirapement, Miskovich was
rc( lniii'"d "be best of the foreign ballet dancers and dance
interpreters".

Doctor Forgives
De:r""t Patients
On His Deathbed
MAPKNCti Ml. 1 1 P I i Dr Wil Willi.
li. Willi. ,,, y. v b '" -d-bcit
patients en h s death bed.
' i; w as r:-- -'-i ;-- i ;, r 'c; ,':i v

i :n

Cooilcr. 78. died An,:;, in. leav leav-2
2 leav-2 a w il vniich said :

830 Kca. Pamxmd 1090 Jfa. Q0

I "ll.'ving pricl:ce- medicine and
I stii-v n Marengo for t"i ye-rs.
I v )' c nc"! ard forg.v e all
ipn.'; 1 -e if- n-'-c'1 me by
anv and all former patients."
i
(lender's lawyer est im 11 '"'I the
doctor's patients owed at least
' S25.(1fl'i.

Chiccgo's rMpyor
Shows No Mercy
On City's Cops

CHICAGO il'PIt Police Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Timothy J. O'Connor
refused today to -how m ere y
on Chicago's sweltering policemen.
He issuer! orders that no of of-Poor
Poor of-Poor take o'f his tic. roll up his
sleeves, or even oncn tjhf top hut hut-ton
ton hut-ton of his shirt during he cPy's
current heat wave. s
"A man doesn't look like a
policeman wearing a shirt like

that," O'Connor said.

i

- r, ,, 'i

(l

I

PANAMA BOGOTA PANAMA

B.

iLoo

PANAMA -MEDELLKI-PANAMA

B.

i I

00

PANAMA- BOGOTA -CALI-MEDELLIN-
PANAMA

B.

Co)

o

oo

90 DAYS EXCURSION FARE

Asst. Defense Sec.

May Resign Post
For Industry Offer
WASHINGTON (UPU-Assis'ant
Defense Secrstry Wf'fred J. Mc McNeil,
Neil, McNeil, who has ridden herd on the
nation's vast defense outlays for
ve oast i? veers, sa' '''
b was considering resigning, pos possibly
sibly possibly to assume the presidency
of Grace Steamship Line.
McNeil. 58, has served as de de-nar;ment
nar;ment de-nar;ment comptroller under every
defense secretary in both Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic and Republicrn adminis administrations
trations administrations since tit military serv services
ices services were unified in 1947.
McNeil said his specific plas

were indefinite. But he added in 1
i statement that personal reasons!
had led him to give industry of- j
"crs more ssrious considera ion

'han in the past. One such offer,
he said, was from Grace Line.

Grace has been without a presi president
dent president since early July when Louis
T.apham resigned because of ill illness.
ness. illness. A Grace spokesman here
declined to comment on 'he pos- j
sihility of McNeil joining the
firm. ;
There was dismay in Congress '.
over the possible loss of the ex ex-ocrt
ocrt ex-ocrt who has helped unsnarl
many complex defense spending j
problems and became a top fiscal ;

adviser to congress and Presi Presidents.
dents. Presidents. Chariman Carl Vinson 'D-Gal
of the House Armed Services
Commit. ce praised McNeil as an
"outstanding" public official
whose departure would be a 'big

los.
Rep. Daniel J. Flood iDPa.)
a member of the House Defense
Appropriations subcommittee, said
he would favor boosting McNeil's
salary to match any outside offer,
'He said McNeil, who draws $20, $20,-000
000 $20,-000 a year for supervising billions
in defense spending, had r'sisted
past industry offers "only through
an extraordinary, unbelievable
sense of duty."
Bee Sfing Deaths
Match Snake To!!r
$nrvev Indicates
CHICAGO (UPI) Nearly as
man' persons djp from bee s'ines
as from rattlesnake bites and
more than twice as manv males
di" from venom bites than fe females,
males, females, an American Medical As

sociation report said today.

Pr. Henry M. Parnsh or the
University of Vermont College of
medicine reported that a surpris surprising
ing surprising number of Americans also die
each year from the bites and
stings of wasps, hornets, yellow
jackets, ants, cotlonmouth moc moccasin
casin moccasin snakes, coral snakes, scor
pions, spiders and sting rays.
Parrish. writing in the current
American Medical Association
journal, said a study of the death
certificates of all persons in the
country., who clied.-from venomous
bites anffHtings -from' insn-1954
slowed atotal of 215 victims,
with an average of 4,'' a yar
and men succumbing 2.6 times
more ofien than women.
Tarrish said bees, wasps, hor hornets,
nets, hornets, yellow jackets and ants

killed 86 persons (40 per cent),
while snakes, mainly rattlesnakes,
cottonmouth moccasins and cor
als, accounted for 39 deaths (18
per cent ).
Parrish said more children die
of snake hites because bee slmg
deaths are "actually sever:' al allergic
lergic allergic shock reactions and t h e
victim must previouslv have been
sensitized to the venom.''

Hi lllHHi,i1 Illim
V' ft-

h ? It

SCHOOL FLEET READY First of the U.S. Army Caribbean school bus fleet painted with
safety markings of contrasting yellow and clivs drab stripes is turned over to Col. Cecil H,
Davidson., left, USARCARIB transportation officer, by Lt. Col. Wallace Martello, chief of the
Ordnance Section maintenance division. Transportation motor pools at Corozal and Fort Davis
will operate 87 of these vehicles to transport approximately 4100 students during the coming
school year. Officials remitted personnel that USARCARIB regulations and the Canal zoni
Vehicle Code require that motorists must stop for ..a school bus which is receiving or dlscharglnj
passengers, and they can not proceed until the bus again Is In motion. (U.S. Army Photo).

mamotto

TO
Coombfe

, &"f 7a ify''t tt
4 ?&tewi t rr "Ti
f WX vs!' & ,-x;K''i"'.Nf h w f i

1 'i.wfc.'.' 1

HUNDRED-TON SYMBOL Representing man's mastery over metal, this latticelike
.aluniinurrs dome-will ?cap tha new offlces-.Q 4he American Socjety or ,letal,s nean Cleveland,
Ohio. No covering will be laid on the f2fi0,000 pounds of tubing:" 1 "garden' M Suhdreds of
mineral specimens will be the central feature of the piazza beneath the dome.

Steel Strike Threatens To Develop
Into Industry's Longest, Costliest

New Club Formed
A new Debonair Club was form formed
ed formed recently at a meeting held in
Colon.
Nomination and election of of officers
ficers officers to head the new group will
be held next Thursday.

NEW YORK, Aug. 28 -(UPI)
The nationwide steel strike
threatened today to devclon into
the longesi and costliest strike in
the industry's history.
Now in its 45th day, Cie strike
will be 50 days old next Wedncs
day when labor and managomenl
will resume their stalemated con
tract negotiations.
Top executives of the industry's
12 beggish companies were to

meet privately here today to hear
a report from (heir four-man bar
gaining team, but no change in
the industry's position was expect expected
ed expected to come out of the meeting.
The joint, meetings were reces recessed
sed recessed for five days yesterday' U U-nited
nited U-nited Steel workers president Da David
vid David J. McDonald and chief indus industry
try industry negotiator R. Conrad Cooper
said in a joint statement it was
clear that "the parties have not

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Baggage allowance 66 lbs.
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to have inconvenienced you, while we
had our face lifted.

for many weeks it was difficult for you to shop in the usual
leisurely manner, and hundreds of new items accumulated
in our warehouse waiting to be put on sale.

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been successful in finding a joint
basis" for agreement.
In other words, union and man managementwhich
agementwhich managementwhich have 'been meet meeting
ing meeting since May 15 are still una unable
ble unable tn get together on the issues.
This is the sixth steel strike
since Wor d War II. The longest
so far, in 1952, lasted 55 days.
McDonald returned to the joint
sessions earlier this week after
walking out Aug. 7 for a tour of
local strike areas, charging he
was "sick of that show in New
York."
The statement yesterday indl indl-cated
cated indl-cated neither side had given
ground on the main dispute. Th
union wants a 15-cent wnge in increase,
crease, increase, white the 12 major sHeel
firms have insisted on a "status
quo" contract extension as an
anti-inflation measure.
Joseph ) Finnegan, chief fede federal
ral federal mediator, announced ai'er the
talks were broken off that Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald and Cooper had informed
him they needed time for "addi "additional
tional "additional work. .to evaluate and
resturiy their positions."
The continuation of the strike
into September could lead to a
severe s'eel shortage of propor proportions
tions proportions that might cause President
Eisenhower to invoke the 80-day
"cooling off" provisions of tha
Taft-Hartley law, if he felt a na national
tional national emergency existed. Both
sides have registered opposition to
government intervention.
In their statement, McDonald
and Cooper said:
"As is frequently the case In
extended negotiations of the im importance
portance importance and complexity of the
steel industry dispute, the parties
have reached a point where a
temporary adjournment appears
to be necessary.
"After many weeks of conti

nuous discussions, both parti?
need to devote time with theif
own asocintes to review the
problems that have been consi considered
dered considered and to assess the efforts to
date.
"It is clear that up to now the
parties have not been successful
in finding a basis for mutual ao ao-comodation.
comodation. ao-comodation. It is equally clear,
however, that there is consider considerable
able considerable work to be done which can
not be carried on while joint
meeting are in progress.
"Accordingly, tthe parties have
agreed to adjourn their joint
meetings to Wednesday, Sept. 2."
Finnegan said he would keep in
touch with both parties during
the interval.
While McDonald was absent
from the talks, "second string"
negotiators took over to work on
contract language. They did not
discuss the issue of wages.



. r I -V.;

FAOI f IVIN
TH1 PANAMA AMEBICAN AN rNDEJINDINT DAILY JfOWPAFHI
Successful Popup' Polaris Test
Rebellious Democrats Get Set
For Fight Over Gas Tax Hike
Gives US Missile Program Boost

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WASHINGTON (UfI)A group
tff rebellioui Democrat bced
down today and reluctantly
agreed to help five the way for
an early House showdown on a
proposed penny--gallon hike '.n
Federal gasoline tax?s for the, next
22 months
The Democrats, members of the
House Public Works Com mil tee.
previously had balked at the plan
which was worked out by the
House Ways & Means Committee

to keep the mutti-minon-aoiiar

super-highway program rolling.
They decided on their about about-fam
fam about-fam t a ratirui after the Ways

& Means group had rejected a

compromisa, devised by Speaker
Sam Ravburn acd endorsed by
the Public Works Committee Dem Democrats,
ocrats, Democrats, to continue the gasoline
tax increase fop only 12 months.
Public Works Chiirman Charles
A. Buckley (D-N. Y.) was said
,to have told the caucus he would
fcajl a meeting of the full com
rhittee Tuesday to clear the bill
for House floor action.
One of the Democrats predicted

the full committee "probably
would follow the lead of the party
caucus. But if a hitch shoulr'
develop, the Ways it Means Com Committee
mittee Committee was set to bypass the
Public Works Committee and send
the measure to the floor itself.
If finally approved by Congress
the Ways & Means Committee

plans would inciease the present
three cents a gallon federal gaso gasoline
line gasoline tax tj four cent.
Although Pres dent Eisenhower
originally wanted to hike the tax
lo i'i cents, he has called the
pending proposal a "step in the
right direction" which would keep
the' superhighway program mov
Lng ahead on a somewhat re reduced
duced reduced basis.
The dispute developed because
the Ways & Means Committee

originates tax legislation while
the Public Works Committee
handles highway legislation. When
financing is involved, the Public

Works group usually incorporates

the views of the ways & Means
Committee hefore sending the bill
to the full House.

This time the Public Works

eroup balked at the penny-a-eal

Ion, 22-months incresse, insisting

instead on a half-cent hike.
Rayburn stepped in at that
point and got the rebellious Demo
crats to agree to a 12-month, one

cent hike. The Ways $i Means
Committee rejected this, 13-12.
The public Works Democrats
were advised tody they couH
accept the Ways St Means pro proposal
posal proposal or surenjer their ight to
juide the highway bills through
the House. The question was de
cided by voice vote with some
"no's" being heard.

SOME COMFORT Domino the kitten was trying to help her

inena cammno ine lawn lorget her misfortune but apparently
the effort was too much. Domlnn sleeps while- Bambino main maintains
tains maintains a restless watch. The deer lost part of her left foreleg in
farm machinery and was taken to an animal sanctuary in
Shafte chnrv. rir.rcr. r--'--i

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End of Via Espana-ln front of the New Racetrack

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -(UPI)
The United States' mis
sile development program- took s
giant step lorward today with the
successful compressed air "pop
up" alunching of a Polaris ro:ket
from a ship at sea.
The Polaris is scheduled to be
the nation's submarine missile
and plans are in the orks to
conduct the first unde r w a t e r
launching in 1960.
The .28-foot rocket was fired out
of a compressed air tube below
decks of a converted Merchant
Marine ship. It bolted 70 feet in
to the sky before its first engine
ignited and sent it rushing down
the Atlantic Missile Rang.
The chief signifiance of jester
day's firing was that in an under underwater
water underwater firing, the missile Would
have to move through the water
to the surface before the f rst en
gine was powered for flight tc
the intended target.
It was a perfect day for the
test and reporters on the shore
h?d a good view of the launchinc
which occured about seven miles
out in the Atlantic.
The Polaris bolted from the
launching tube, appeared to wob
ble momentarily and then jump jumped
ed jumped to I'fe with the ignition of the
.'Irst of the missile's two-stage en engines.
gines. engines. Th launching was the first Po
laris "popup" test from a moying
ship at sea.
The Navy issued a statement
that "performance was satisfac
tory and all test objectives ap appear
pear appear to have been obtained." This
was an unusually optimistic

statement and indicated that ev

erylhing went according to plan
The U.S.S. Observation Island, i
a former Merchant Marine ship
modified for Polaris test firing,!
was cruising seven miles off the j
southeast bank of Cape Canave j
ral when the two stage solii.
fuel rocket was popped trom a j

below-decks tube and fired.
The ship's crew and a delega delegation
tion delegation from Lockheed Alrcrii
Corp., Polaris makers, were on
the Observation Island but all ex except
cept except three men watched the
launching from the safety of te,
evision screens.
Actual observers stood behinr
heavy glass windows as the Po Po-i
i Po-i iris popped up from below decks
toward the stern of the ship. The
missile was propelled by the
force of compressed air to a dis distance
tance distance of about 70 feet above, the

dick. Then, in a ush of llame

and smoke that swept over the
fantiill of the observation island,

the first stage engine sent the
missile streaking southeast down

the Atiantlcracking range.

In an earlier launching at the

cape a blunt-nosed Thor contain-

:rg a 16 mm. movie camera to

photograph the nose cone separa

tion roared into tne sky. A re

covery team 1,500 miles to the
southeast plucked the nose cone
and its precious film from the Atlantic.

The so-called "Eye in the Sky"
Thor test was thought to be onr
phase of continuing tests in the
development of satellites capable
of scanning the earth's surface
from space observation sites.
Capt. R. R Sellars, commander

of the Naval Ordnance Test Unit
at the Cape, radioed Commander

Leslie Slack of the Observation

Island: "Congratulations to you

and your team on completion of
a significant milestone."

WANTED: WYATT EARP
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)-No
one in the U.S. marshall's office
here would volunteer to go to
Grand Rapids, Mich., to bring
back a man charged with car
theft. Michigan officers will have
to do the job. The suspect, Robert
Otis Stewart, is a 360-pound wres wrestler
tler wrestler billed as "The Hooded Ter
ror."

matter of
FACT

The second man to win the j
rank of -admiral in the U.S.
Navy was David D. Porter,
foster brother of Admiral
David G. Farragut. In the War'
Between the States, Porter
bombarded F6rt Jackson and
Fort St. Philip, guarding thej
entrance to the Mississippi,
allowing Farragut to capture
New Orleans. Porter was made
a vice-admiral in 1866 and in
1870f at Farragut's death, suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded him as admiral.
Encyclopedia Britannic

rrc j

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TOD AT, AUGUST M,1M 5 tt;
PAG EIGHT
ftifecP Phillies Whip Giants

THE PANAMA AMXKICAN AK IKEPENDENT DAILY XXWSPAFEB

Two

Stra igli i

9

S?
u
-t
t 1
1

Beanball Rhubarb Angers
Last-Placers Into Taking
Doubleheader From Leaders

Jty MILTON R1CHMAX
NEW YORK, Aug. 28 (UPI) Kick an under underdog
dog underdog and you'll wind up with a piece of your league
lead chewed out.
That's an age-old baseball axiom and if the fal faltering
tering faltering first-place Giants didn't know it before they
gure know it now.

All snn lone, the Giants have,
Vabh kAiltnn thf 1 a k -!! 3 fP Phi)

ur ii 11,1 i
duriag the sixth inning of the open-
th thp score tied at 11. Joe
Koppe put the Phils in front when
he led off the frame with a home
run Off Mike McCormick Alter
Gene Freese also homered. Mc McCormick
Cormick McCormick hit Harry Anderson on
the head with a pitch.
Anderson fell to the ground,
tretched out. It took him some
time to get up, but when he did he
shouted angrily at McCormick and
had to be restraed from getting
at the Giant pitcher. McCormick
insisted he didn't throw at Ander Anderson
son Anderson intentionally.
The Phils didn't believe him,
though. One of them toid Mc McCormick
Cormick McCormick he was "craiy" to
throw at any of rhe Phillies'
player with the Giants trying to
win a pennant, that he only suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in "waking us up," and
tht now they were going to
beat his brains out.
They did, too, scoring five runs
In the sixth to earn Jim Owens
his, 10th victory. McCormick sul
fered his 11th loss and his first of
the, season to the Phillies, whom,
he 'had beaten five straight times
previously.
All the scoring in the nightcap
x-iine rinrinp the first inning. Wil
lie.fttavs hit his 22nd homer in the
toD of the game but the Phils came
back with two off Al Worthington
in 'the bottom of the frame on a
walk, a single, a sacrifice fly, an
Infjeld out and another single by
Wally Post. Don Cardwell was the
winner with Dick Farrell's help in
the. weight.

lies with a minimum of difficulty ; in tne otner in v.. am. uu
But then thev went and stirred gples and Pittsburgh were idle,
up a bean ball rhubarb with the The first-place Chicago White
tail-eoders yesterday. That did it. 1 Sox stretched their lead to I1
The suddenly aroused Phillies pames with a 5-1 victory over the
wept a double-header, 7 2 and 2 1, Boston Red Sox in the only Amen Amen-and
and Amen-and the wearv Giants limped out can league game scheduled
of Philadelphia with their Na Joe Cunningham celebrated his
tional League lead sliced to twoi 28th birthday by collecting a triple,
arnes. 1 double and two singles in the
Most of the fireworks took place Sards' win over the Braves. Cun

Greta Anderson Forced To Quit
Channel Swim Round-Trip Try

i EDITORS: The following sub substitutes
stitutes substitutes for the London dateline
n the editor's tked.)
DOVER, England (UPI) Amer Amer-icafi
icafi Amer-icafi long-distance swimmer Greta
Andersen was forced to give up a
round-trip attempt to swim the
English Channel on the return leg
last night.
Miss Andersen was hauled ex exhausted
hausted exhausted from the choppy waters
of the Channel a half hour after
striking out for France. It was a
bitter disappointment for the 30
year-old Danish-American house housewife
wife housewife from Long Beach, Calif., who
finished first in the women's sec section
tion section of the annual Billy Butlin
cross-channel race from France to
England.
The over all race and top prize
of $1,400 was won by 23-year-old
Argentine salesman Alfredo Ca-
jnarero. Sixteen of the 38 men
and women entered in the race,
including two Americans, never
cot off t!he beach at Cap Gris Nez
in France because of a foulup in
escort boat arrangements or be
cause of the weather conditions.

a ciiotftUi! iin (ftj OF 30 FINt OLD 5

.sfOr OLD C7

SCOTCH

DISTRIBUTORS:
FELIPE MOTTA c HIJO
TEL. 3.7008 BALBOA BOULEVARD, PANAMA

St. Louis beat Milwaukee, 5-

nd Cincinnati took Chicago, 3-0, 1
ningham's performance lifted his
Daiung average 10 .jto, ihc
points hack of Milwaukee's Hank
Aaron, who leads t'ne league.
Ken Bover cracked out his 24th
homer with two on. Reliever Lindy
McDaniel posled his 14th victory
while Don McMahon suffered his
second loss.
Rookie southpaw Jim O'Toole
of the Reds limited the Cubs to
five hits in pitching his first
major league shutout and re registering
gistering registering his fourth victory of the
year. O'Toole fanned 10 and
didn't allow a hit until the fifth.
The Reds scored their first run
on a balk by Art Ceccarelli. Man Manager
ager Manager Bob Scheffing argued the
call by plale umpire Frank Das Das-colli
colli Das-colli and announced the Cubs were
playing under protest. A pair of
doubles by Willie Jones helped pro
d.ne Cincinnati's next two runs.
Two youngsters, 23-year-old Bar Barry
ry Barry Latman and 25 vear-old John
Romano, led the White Sox to their
victory over tihe Red Sox. Latman
blanked Boston for eight innings
before Ted Williams teed off for
ins 10th homer in the ninth.
When Latman, now 7 5, put 'wo
more runners on base, Gerry
Staley came on and got the side
out. Romano singled home cnic
a go's first two run off loser Frank
Baumann in the third and then
singled home another run in the
sixth.
The White Sox collected 12 hits,
11 of which were singles. Nellie
Fx had three of them.
Miss Andersen, according to of official
ficial official placings, finished seventh in
the overall competition. Her time
for the France-to England swin
was 15 hours, 25 minutes 10 min minutes
utes minutes better than that recorded by
Myra Thompson, also of Long
Beach, who was eighth in the ov overall
erall overall standings.
Barely 15 minutes after landing
at the beach at Hythe, after be being
ing being greased down again Miss An Andersen
dersen Andersen struck out inlo the choppy
Channel for France.
But she had to be hauled r"om
the water into her escort boat.
Camarero captured the interna international
tional international race with a time of 11
hours, 45 minutes, and 26 seconds
for the grueling 22-mile swim.
The two Americans who never
got off the beach were Don E.
Jonz, 24, of Fairbanks, Alaska,
and Richard Callahan, of FJm FJm-hurst.
hurst. FJm-hurst. Long Island, New York.
Callahan lost all of his gea- on
the beach.
Another American swimmer,
pre race favorite Paul llerron. ot
Sacramento, Calif., retired with
cramps early in the race.
WHISKY

fA. !Py SDu-y ntu -t j

Olmedo, McKay
Workout Rockets
U.S. Cup Hopes
By STEVE SNIDER
FOREST HILLS, N. Y. (UPI)
Alex Olmedo and Barry Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay hammered through a brilliant
workout on tihe center court
yessterday and boomed U.S. hopes
for a successful defense of the
Davis Cup against Australia start starting
ing starting today
"We're ready and feeling fit,"
said Cap! Perry Jones of Los

Angeles. "I'm convinced our boys
will win.
Almailn Iks n.ii.nM U7irr,hln.
don cnampjon "rom Peru wno al.
most single handedly lifted the
cup from the Australians a year
ago, opens the cup defense
against Australia's ranking player
Neale Fraser. MacKay, 23-year-
old airman from Davton, Ohio,
then plays 21-year-old Rod Laver,
a red haired southpaw sensation
who beat Barry at Wimbledon
and reached the final where he
lost to Olmedo.
In Saturday's doubles, Jones
was expected to throw Olmedo
and 18 year-old F.arl (Butch)
Buchholz of St. Louis against
Fraser and Roy Emerson, Aus
tralia's Wimbledon and V. S
tandem champions. The singles
wind up Sunday with Olmedo
against Laver, MacKay against
Fraser.
"Our players are in peak form,'
said Coach Eddie Moylan of the
U. S. team. "No aches, no pain
and no problems. All they're
waiting for is to go out there
today and serve with all they've
got. If they re serving well,
nothing else matters."
The opening match today is
scheduled for 2 p.m. e.d.t. Botn
captains Jones and Australia's
Harry Hopman agreed to waive
the arbitrary 7 p.m. "curfew"
in the event any match has not
finished by that time.
Hopman clung to his prediction
of a 3-2 victory for the Aussies,
hoping to win the doubles with
Fraser and Emerson and that
both Fraser and Laver could de defeat
feat defeat MacKay in singles.
Today ENCANTO 25c.
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J5M

Basilio 2-1 Favorite To Whip
Fullmer For 160 Title Tonight

Gene Fullmer
By AL WOOD
SAN FRANCISCO ( UPI (Car (Carmen
men (Carmen Basilio and Gene Fullmer
two bruising body punchers who
have seen better days, battle for
the N.B.A. version of the wqrld's
middleweight boxing crown in the
San Francisco Cow Palace tonight
Basilio, 32, and former holder
of the world's welterweight and
middleweight crowns, is a 21
pick to trounce the lad from
Utah. Fullmer, 28, also is a for former
mer former middleweight king both men
having picked up the crown from
the erratic Sugar Ray Robinson.
The bout is due to get under
way at 10 p.m. e.d.t., and will
be televised and radio broadcast
nfltionally. There will be a re regional
gional regional blackout.
Expect Tough Fight
Both the battlers, overlooking
their wins and losses to Sugar
Ray in the past, claim this will
be their "toughest fight."
"Fullmer is strong and a lot
better fighter than most give him
credit for being," says Basilio.
We expect this to be a rough
go. My entire future depends
upon winning.
Basilio is expected to come into
the ring weighing about 15 5
pounds. Fullmer may weigh as
much as 162, picking up a couple
of pounds after the weigh-in.
Other advantages held by Full
mer include the fact that he is

A GREAT AND SPECTACULAR PICTURE...
GREEN MANSIONS
TOMORROW AND SUNDAY AT THE
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J. w

The world's smallest deer shares acting honors with

AUDREY HEPBURN and ANTHONY PERKINS in "GREEN
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Hudson's famed novel of romance and adventures In the
South America jungles. The little Muntjac, a scant nine
Inches high, is one of a number of rare animals seen In
the picture, for which a location trek traveled 25,000 miles
inlo Veneiuela, Colombia and British. Guiana. Filmed in
Cinemascope and Metrocolor, "GR"EEN MANSIONS" was
directed by Mel FERRER and was produced bv Edmund
GRAINGER. The cast includes LEE J. COBB, Sessue HAYA HAYA-KAWA
KAWA HAYA-KAWA and Henry SILVA. This picture starts exhibition
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four years younger and has a
two-inch longer reach.
With these edges going for him,
Fullmer says:
"I have a lot of respect for
Carmen, but I honestly feel I'm
at the peak of my career and
I'll put up the fight of' my life
to lick him."
15,000 Expected
A crowd of about 15,000 is ex expected
pected expected in the Cow Palace and the
gate may go as high as $280,000.
Basilio will get 35 per cent of
the gate and TV-radio receipts,
and Fullmer 25 per cent.
Co-promoter Norman Rothschild
of Rochester, N.Y., had expected
a gate of between $250,000 and
$380,000, but blames the strikes
for the slowness of ticket sales.
The steel strike, plus a big
trucking strike have put a lot of
men out of work in the San Fran
ciseo Bay area.'
Both fighters have conditioned
themselves above and beyond
what could be expected for a 15 15-round
round 15-round bout. Fullmer has gone 151
rounds of boxing in public, plus
nobody knows how many more in
shadow-boxing, rope-skipping
and battling the heavy bag with
an axe handle.
Undergo Extensive Training
Basilio has gone 111 rounds
most he ever has fought in prep preparation
aration preparation for a bout.
Marv Jenson, manager of Full Fullmer,
mer, Fullmer, has had his charge working
out in private the last few days
and claims "secret" weapons that
will dispose of Basilio. Among
these is supposed to be the per
fection of a new left handed hook.
Basilio scoffs at these claims.
"If Fullmer was going to per perfect
fect perfect anything with his left hand,
he should have started work on it

two years ago not two weeks
ago," said the New Yorker.
No matter how it comes out,
Fullmer will get his richest pay paydayand
dayand paydayand Basilio one of his bet better
ter better ones.
Sports Brief
COOPER SCORES TKO
PORTHCAWL, Wales (UPD (UPD-Henry
Henry (UPD-Henry Cooper of England sue
cessfully defended his British
Empire heavyweight crown
Wednesday night by scoring a
fifth-round technical knockout
over Gawie de Klerk of South
Africa.
ARIZIN INKS PACT
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Paul
Arizin Wednesday signed to play
for his eighth season wilh the
PhiladelDhia Warriors. Arizin
holds tihe Warrior scoring record
with 11,122 points
COOKS BIRTHDAY LUNCH
CANTERBURY, England fUPl)
Mrs. Frances de Vere celebrated
her 103rd birthday today by
cooking lunch for three genera
tions of the family who came to
pay their respects.
eoti3b

CAPITOLIO
25c 15c.
THE DEEP SIX
with Alan Ladri
- Also:
LAND OF THE
PHARAOHS
with Jack Hawkins

VICTORIA
15c.
UNCHAINED
WOMEN
THE BODY
8NATCHER
- and
SPY HUNTER

f
vll ...

Carmen Basilio
Cavaliers Take
Playoff Opener
From Albrook
An inspired, ball-hawking Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Cavalier basketball five led
by the brilliant floor play and
shooting of Skip Kroeger, who
dropped 35 points through tne
hoops, upset the favorite ,Albrook
Flyers in the first game of the
two out of three game play-off
for Ihe PAF basketball crown
last night on the Cavalier court,
83-75 before a packed house.
The Cavaliers possibly played
their best game ot the season in
beating the' Flyers who caufiit fire
at the tail end of the season to
deadlock the f AF race and send
it into a playoff series.
The second game will be play played
ed played tonight on the Flyer court at
7:30 p.m., and a third game if
needed will take place Monday
evening at Fort Kobbe.
Kroeger carried almost all of the
shooting load, hitting 24 of his 35
total in the second half of play.
He was helped on tiie boards by
Bob Richardson and Hank Han
sard, who seemed to have th;
taller Flyers in command all ,the
way.
The Flyers came closest to go
ing ahead in the third period with
the score at 46-45 but were never
able to use their height advant
age when it was important. Eac i
team however is and always had
been, tough at home.
The Flyers will be at home to
night where they clinched a
chance for a plaoff by beating the
Navy All-Stars last week 77-57.
Lon Stephenson and Lloyd Hop Hop-woodt
woodt Hop-woodt tihe rebounding mites were
unable to move as Hansard and
Richardson stole the show. Kroe Kroeger
ger Kroeger dropped in many beautiful
shots over the guarding of Bill
Agan.
The two were chosen as first
team guards on the PAF All Star
team at the end of the season
this week.
High man for the losers was
Hopwood with 20 points, while
Richardson had 23 for the win winners.'
ners.' winners.' A special treat is in store
for fans arriving early at tonights
game in Albrook, as the Clayton
Junior Cavaliers, undefeated win winners
ners winners of the teenage basketball
league will take on an All-Star
team from the league.
The league champs won the
first game of their series, 41 39
last week. Game time is 5.45 p.m.
BROWN MEETS RAMIREZ
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI)
Lightweight champion Joe Brown
makes his first home state ap
pearance since winning t'he title
when he meets Santiago Kamirez
of Cuba in non-title bout tonight.
Brown won the 135-pound rown
from Wallace (Bud) Smith in
New Orleans,
- T0DAY
R I O
35c.
BANK! $240.00
HIGH SCHOOL
CONFIDENTIAL
with Jan Sterling
Also: -SHADOW
ON
THE WALL

Editor: CONRADO

National League

TEAMS W L Pet. CB
San Francisco 72 54 .543
Los Angtlos ... 70 58 .547 2
Milwaukee ... 48 59 .535 Xi
Pittsburgh ... 44 42 .513 4
Chicago 41 45 .484 10
Cincinnati ... 42 44 .484 10
St. Louis .... 59 71 .454 14
Philadelphia 54 75 .419 18Vi

Today's Games 1
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N)
Milwaukee at Chicago
Cincinnati at St. Louis (N)
San Francisco at L. Angeles (N)
Yesterday's Results
(First Gama)
San Francisco 000 010 1002 7
Philadelphia 100 005 1 0x 7 12 (
McCormick (11-11), G. Jones
Fisher, Byerly and Schmidt, He
gan.
Owens (10-11) and Lonnett.
(Second Gamt)
San Francisco 100 000 0001 6 0
Philadelphia 200 000 OOx 2 5 0
Worthington (2-3), Miller and
Landrith, Hegan.
Cardwell (8-7), Farrell and Sa Sa-watski,
watski, Sa-watski, Lonnett.
Milwaukee 103 000 0004 8 0
St. Louis 000 031 Olx 5 17 0
Buhl, Rush, McMahon (4 2) and
Crandall.
Mizell, Duliba, Stone, McDaniel
(14-11) and Smith.
(Night Gama)
Chicago 000 000 0000 5 0
Cincinnati 110 100 02x 5 10 0
Cecccarelli (4-3), Drabowsky and
Neeman.
O'Toole (3-7) and Dotterer.
Only games scheduled.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Golden Rocket, a once-pramising
English colt by Rockefella-Golden
Cascade, returns to the races after
a layoff of almost a year under
new ownership. The four-year-old
is now the property of the Stud
Chumungu and is being trained by
Ernesto Fenton. He is entered for
tomorrow's eighth race.
Cheriton, which goes in the same
race, also returns from a layoff
with Nathaniel Thomas as his new
owner-trainer.
Pancho Lopei' now owntr owntr-trainar
trainar owntr-trainar is Roberto Zcbailos. Tho
big chestnut son of Barretin-Sans
Souci gats back in action in to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's fifth race.
One For Me, recently acquired
bv Luis H, Farrugia, will compete
under the colors of the Stud Bue Bue-na
na Bue-na Fe in the future with Farrugia
himself as trainer.
Carlos G. Muller bought the Chil
ean mare Cuquita for his Granja
La Herradura. Muller will train
the fractious racer.
Carcaman and Don Cirilo will
race without blinkers beginning
Ihis weekend. Roina, on the other
hand, will be hooded for her future
engagements.
oOo
Tho Panama Gamb ling
Control Board reportedly reject reject-d
d reject-d a proposal to install a now
form of betting at the President
Ramon racetrack. The plan call call-mA
mA call-mA tar tha imolantation of a "tri
plets" in which tho bettors would
hava to select throe winners on
the same afternoon.
The same source reports that
there is a possibility that the pop popular
ular popular betting game "5 and 6" will
SERVICE CENTER

BALBOA THEATRE 6:15 8:30
AIR-CONDITIONED

Saturday "Separate Tables"

COCO SOLO 7:00
Air Conditioned
"FRONTIERRANGERS"
Sat. "Bell, Book and Candle"
Marrarita 7:0(1
IGAMBOA
ESCORT
W EST
Saturday!
"The Key"

"THE DEFIANT
ONES"
Sat. DOUBLE
FEATURE!

IPARAISO 7:00
Santa

"THE
YOUNG
LIONS"

The HALLIDAY
BRAND"

8AACEANT

American League ,7...
TEAMS W L Pet. Gft ',
Chicago 74 49 .408
Cleveland ... 75 51 .595 lVi
Baltimore ... 41 43 .492 1 4Vi
Detroit 42 45 .488 15
Now York ... 42 45 .488 15
Kansas City . 59 47 .448 17Vi
Boston 58 49 .457 19 1
Washington . 51 7$ .405 25'
Today's Games
New York at Washington (N)
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
Chicago at Cleveland (N)
Baltimore at Boston (N)
Yesterday's Results ,
Boston 000 000 0011 8
Chicago 002 001 02x 5 12 0
Baumann (5-3), Schroll, Wilson
and White, Daley.
Latman (7-5), Staley and Roma Romano.
no. Romano. Only game scheduled.

Sports Briefs
KNICKS SIGN THREE
NEW YORK (UPI) Kenny
Sears, Willie Naulls and Charlie
Tyra have signed New York
Knickerbocker contracts for the.
1959-60 National Basketball Assn.
season.
SCORES TRIPLE
ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, 111.
(UPI) Jockey L. C. Cook boot booted
ed booted home three winners at Arling"
ton Park Wednesday, scoring
with Poms Joy ($8.00) in the
fifth, Stone Hear' ($12.20) in tne
sixth and Lo Toy' ($7.00) in the
seventh.
be inaugurated on the Isthmus be
fore the end of this. year.,
If true, it will revolutionize .local
horse racing. Such a shot in the
arm would be sure to cause great
increases in purses and attract
many new fans to horse racing.
oOo
A group of angry horse owners
acted up again this week. After
holding an "emergency" meeting,
they voted to request that the
handitapper, Petronilo Alonso, bn
fired.
The owners reportedly sent a
letter to this effect to the Panama
Gambling Control Board, maxi maximum
mum maximum authority of local horse rac racing.
ing. racing. They also requested that as assistant
sistant assistant handicapper, Eduardo Mp-
lino Mola, be named to replace
Alonso. It is believed that the own-
ers request will be denied, as
usual.
oOo
One For Ma, which will tote 113
pounds including jockey Hernari)
Mora, has been included in Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's second race for three-year-.,.
old imported maidens.
Golazo and Guadalcanal will
race in an entry in Sunday's last
race. Both horses are trained by j
the veteran Henrv White.
oOo
Heliodoro Gustines, who leads
Braulio Baeza by two winners In
the second semester jockey con-
test, has more and apparently
better mounts than Baeza this
weekend. However, some turfite?,,
are of the opinion that Baefca will
still wind up the weekend's biggest
winner because of his superior rid.
ing ability.
THEATERS TODAY
MMORTAL STORY
BAICON BAICON-EAUNB
EAUNB BAICON-EAUNB FILM
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"'AROUND THE WORLD
IN 80J)AYS"
Also Showing Saturday!
7:0M
IGATUN 7:001
THE NAKED &
THE DEAD
Saturday
"Escort West"
Crui 7:001
bamp Bierd 7:00
"Senior Prom"
and "Junfle
Man-Eater"

VTA M-G-M mam THE I



- f- r:-r;-
FtlDAT, AUGUST St.. 1959
TBI PANAMA AMEK1CAJI AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
PAG I NINI4,.
US Veterinarian Begins Philanthropic South American Campaign In Panama

- y .r-

Palave, Coltro :B,attle Looms
Tomorrow In Sprint Feature

The Hra -.CtrttithU' 'Cfssy
lour-yeor-old Argentine filly and
the Stuii 13'f ftxetrh-runnini five-year-old
horie, Cettro we expect

ed to stage a tu-'Utng dhelionioj

ow afternoon in the featured
$650 six furlongs dash at the Pres President
ident President Remon racetrack.
The feature hat been design-
atHl the Dr. Benjamin 2 I r I n
Handicap m honor ef the U. $.
clntiat wjio it visiting the
Isthmus.
Pilave barely outlasted Ba Ba-eanelto
eanelto Ba-eanelto her last time out while
Coltro was fourth behind the bril

liant BotiEl-Tunchh, and Tatin Tatin-the
the Tatin-the latter now. berforniing in the
track's t6p.cUB4
t Also entered in the liwiin event
ari Vernratixi hTch will go in
an entry with'Palave; Granadero,
an impressive winner Lis last
time out, and the once-promising
Yucatan.
Despite the fact he will have
saddle act Braulio Baeza in the
saddle, Yucatan is rated an out out-siuer
siuer out-siuer because of his repeated fail failures
ures failures in his most recent starts.
Yucatan, a Peruvian-bred horse,
tarted out his local career a con-

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hart

Jacks? Cem.uMf

1st Race, tth forios Imp. a Fgs. Purse $400
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Uddi
Pool Cloias 1:00

sistent winner but went Into
a uilspin from which be has not
"( recovered. Tomorrow e Q u 1 d
be the day..- -,
Heiiodoro Gustines, who leads
flma by two winners in the see see-on
on see-on r' half yearly jockey- standings,
will guide Palave. as usual. Vers;,
niaux will have ambitious Home Home-ro
ro Home-ro Hidalgo in the pilothouse.
Hustling Virgilio Castillo will
guide Coltro while Pernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez has the leg up on Granade Granadero.
ro. Granadero. Gustines should have an edge
over Baeza in their battle for top
honors tomorrow. Papito has ac accepted
cepted accepted a total of ten mounts, all
rated a good chance to win, while
Braulio will ride in only seven
races.
Eleven prospective thriller are
included on the program.
Racetrack Tips

1 Miss Patience M. Valen.

1 Loberia
I Rein a
The Suiere
5 Cordial
;Ramo
T Licenciado
Greco
X,anero
10 La Fsma

B. Aguirrt?
R. Crn
J. Baeza Jr.
A. Lourless
M. Guerrero
V. Castillo
H. Gustines
V. Tejada
C. Bovil

U2 Ran well in last
118 Rates good chance
102 Big disappointment
110 Would pay fat odds
112. Can score here
100 Improved in last
112 Form indieaors
108 Vastly improved
lOOx Could be winner u,
110 Doesn't seem likely

2 1
4-1
15-1
75 1
5 2
25 1
2 1
3 1
8 1
50-1

Ind Race, Ith Series Imp. 4 Fgi. Porta J400
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:10

By CONRADO

1 Marie Chantal D. Barret 107x

i Julio Verne

J Last Dust
Mohicano
S Chacotero
8 Teloreo
T-Alamito
8 El Fakir
9 Festival
10 Mar Bravo
11 Cuauita

12 (Alhajar

J. Avila 115

F. Alvarez 112
B. Baeza 112
V. Castillo 112
R. Cruz 112
J. Samaniefio 110
J. Rodriguez 106
H. dustings 115
A. Reves R 113
V. Tejada 102x
H. Hidalsn 100

13 (Gran Capitan R. Vas. 115

Brief early speed 801
Nothing recently 15-1
Hard to beat here 5 2
Gets stiffest test 31
Good, earlv speed 50 1
Enioying best form 51
Nofhing to indicate 50 1
Early speed only 25-1
Form indicates 2-1
Usually close up 4-1
Nothing recently 50-1
Would surprise 3-1
Could go all the way 3 1

1 Cordial
1- Festival
3 Tromal Naik
4 Charlie Grant's
j-Tlngat
Second Cup
7 Plucky
8 Double Doo
9 Fill
10 Palave (a)
11 El Aghoila

Licenciado
Last Dust
Silver i
Tita
Chile
Cleron
N.drty
Dagon
San Salvador
Coltro

Jace

sax

BALBOA MEN'S
SUMMER LEAGUE
Week of Aug. JO
Only two more nights to .o ii
the aummer league. All bowler
are urged to show up these la la-two
two la-two nigats as you can hurt youi
team if you do not.
This week all handicaps wil
change on regular rotation. Air
regular league bowlers and oth
ers who want to bowl in the Win
ter league must have names an.
new bowlers current or last league
average listed on board, dead line
last night of bowling
Team selections will be an
nounced at bowling party.

Sr Race, "B" Natives 5 Fgs. Purse $375

Pool Closes 2:00

1 Solito
2 Pillueol
S-iilverin
4 Tremal Naik
5 Call Girl
-,Don Brigido
TtSilver Sun J

A. Alfaro 110 Ran well in last 151
V. Tejada 107x Not against these 80-1
H. Gustines 115 Can score again 4 5
B. Baeza 115 Hard to beat here 1-2
H. Hidalgo 106 Good early speed 1S-1
R. Cruz 106 Hopeless case 901
. Baeza Jr. 106 Not good enough 50-1

4rt Race, "F" Natives Pg. Purs $375

1-rBugaba A. Lourless 112x Should improve here
3- -Chalia H. Hidalgo 104 Doesn't seem likely
Folletito V. Teiada i(-2x Could surprise
4- Charlie Grant's C. Bovil 1!8 -Shouldn't miss here
V-El Pequeiio J. Bneza Jr. 10R v-flates4 outside chance

R. Cruz ion Ready for hreefling
S. Carvajal 115 Cou'i score here
V. Ortega 112 Seems next best
A. Alfnro 105 Usually close up

Pool Closes 2:10

Maryun
yiplanquita
j-Tita
MSilver Grrl

10-1
25 1
15-1
3- 5
10-1
25-1
4- 1
2 1
8-1

Pursa $425

1th Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs

lChito V. Castillo 112 Should be runnej-up
2 Don Vito H. Hidalgo 112 Razorsharp form
S Tingat H. Gustines 107 in fight to finish'
4 Panchn Lopez C. Ruiz 115 Returns from layoff
Estebari B. Baeza 118 Excluded from betting

Pool Closes 3:00

7 5
3 2
3-2
3-1
xxxx

1 Race, Ith Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purs $400 Pool Closes 1:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Creon
2 Don Cirilo
3 Cleron
4 jSecond Cup
5 Mi Cautiva
6 Matriculado
7 Empire Cross
8 Rutilante

R. Cruz 106 Rates good chance 3-1
B. Baeza 115 Returns from layoff 5 2
F. Alvarez 106 Could make it now 31
H. Gustines 112 Has beaten better 2-1
J. Baeza 112 Form indicates 31
V. Castillo 112 Not against these 10-1
A. Ycaza 115 Could surprise 5-1
B. Aguirre 112 Early speed only 151

Tth Rae, th Sris Imp. I Fgs. Purs $450
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closs 4:0$

1 Princesa Git
2 Recife
5 Nedrey
4 Le Matelol
.WRhea Calls
6 Carcaman
7 Pangal
8 Plucky

ina F. Alva. 115 Dangerous contender 3 1
V. Te.jsda 99x Early speed only 15 1
R. Cruz 108 Rates good change 3-1
H. Hidalgo 104 Usually close up 5-1
G. Vasqtiez 10a Distance to Jiking 10-1
H. Gustines 106 Big disappointment 4-1
H. Mora 103 Has strong finish 8-1
B. Baeza 112 Shouldn't miss r -. 3-2

Ith Rat, "Spcial" Imp. t Fgs. Purs $450
QUINIELA

Pool Cleats 4:40

lT)oiible Dee H. Gustines lis
2 Golden Rocket F. Alvarez 115

3 Cheriton
4 Dagon
5 Emily Mary
6 r$;mart Cateh
7 (Zumar
8 iCalanrha

B. Acuir-e 115
R. Vasquez 115
J. Villanue. 115x
B. Baeza 110
J. Baeza 106
G. Hidalgo 108

Seems best here EVEN

Returns from layoff 5-2

Reportedly ready 31
Would surprise 4-1
Rider handicaps 7-2
Weak-hearted quitter 4 1
Doesn't seem likely 10 l
Refuses at start 10-1

th"Raco, "Special" Imp. 5 Fgs. Purs $50

ONE TWO
1- tiarsella H. Hidalgo 100 Frlv
2- ille H. Gustines 115 IWfll fiehM? 2
3- 1Guillotina G. Vlaquet 104 d annoin'ed n 1.,.
trRSUn, ,r,Tufi? Wx-ESfmm,nsiA
.U-Barracuda M. V.lenruela 109 -Good earlv speed
5?0S"cd, 109x -T handicaps
7-San Salvador B. Aguirre 118 -Form Indicates
ferial Trumpet F. Alva. 106 -Good chance this time

10th; Race, 3rd Sorios Imp. a Fgs. Purs. $650 Pool Cloitt 5:40
HANDICAP DR. BENJAMIN
ZIRIN

B. Baeza 113 Prefers more distance
r Alvarez 106 -Could score again
V. Castillo 110 -In fight to finish
H. Gustines 110 Form indicates
H. Hidalgo 100 -Could help entrymate

Pool Closes 5:15

10 1
3 2
5 1
15-1
4 1
3 1
EVEN
3 1

1- uVucatan
2- ifcranadero
3ifoltro
4-4 Palave
- V-rrVergniaux

5 2
3 1
EVEN
4-5
4 5

UnV Race, 7th Sorios Imp. 5 Fgs. Purso $450
ONE TWO

1- tfharicleia
2- Waco
3- 4Pastel Poose
4- rhe Glpay
.UEl Agheila
iWNow Then
7 l.uciente
8 adame Cucu

G. Montero 108
A. Ycaza 112
R. Prestan 105x
F. Alvarez 112
H. Gustines 112
V. Tejada 102x
B. Apuirre 110
H. Hidalgo 108

Nothing in ages
Distance to liking
Should improve here
Distance suits style
Rates good chance
Miis go lower
Returns in good ohapf
-Could surprise

SO 1
7-5
25-1
32
2-1
10 1
3 1
5-1

Team Standings Won Lost
Handicap)
Tivoli Travels, 53 27
Balboa Beer, 45H 34W
Blue Star, 45 35
Zenith T.V., 44 36
Kent Cigarettes, 41 39
Lincoln Life, 40 40
Cafe Duran, 40 40
Good Year Tires, 38 42
Pepsi Cola, 37 43
Astra Products, 34 46
Martini Vermouth, 32Vn 47 Vi
Hillman Cars, 31 49
1st High Turn, 3 Gimti,
Hillman Cars, 3143
Martini Vermouth, 3130
Pepsi Cola 3122
1st High Team Game
Kent Cigarettes, 1122
Tivoli Travels, 1078

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Astra Products, 10

i s Higi Ind. 3 Games Scratch

Al. Heie,
Me Lane and Soyster,
T. Keeler and H. Zoat,

627
621
617

1st High Ind. Game
H. Zost. 245
Uiampasur, 242
McLane, 241
1st High Ind. Averages
R- King, 176
McLane. 175
R. Soyster, 175
Ski. Prusinowaki, 174
T. Luttenberger, 172

Parhaps it wasn't a shotgun
wedding, after all. Maybe it just
looked like one, what with Ke Ke-fauver
fauver Ke-fauver Bill, the puritanical old
law man, glowering from a dis distance
tance distance and mumbling mena'Cingly
about the chastity of the fair
Aunty Trust.
Yes, indeed, it could be lhat the
noble sentiments of fellowship and
fidelity with Wnich the major
embraced the Third Leaguers
were as counterfeit as a Gigolo's
romantic mooings in a dowager's
bank vault. It could, in short,
have been the kiss of death.
By taking the Third Leaguers
in the family, the majors ptotect ptotect-ed
ed ptotect-ed themselves against player
raids. By exacting a pledge to
respect the baseball laws, the ma majors
jors majors condemned the newcomer
to an extended period of inferior
sport during whki.i they must de develop
velop develop their own -stars, if ay.
And to excite the public the
Third Leaguers will need slars
from the beginning. It's going to
take something more substantial
than the rhetorical rhapsodies of
Branch Rickey to transform such
officially classiiied minors ai Den
ver, Toronto, Houston, Minneapo
lis into majors evernighl.
The more chronic cymes may
even suspect Kukey of riding a
Trojan horse, owing to his beguil beguiling
ing beguiling contention that quality play
ers are secondary to balanced
competition. . ."Give the lans a
thrilling race, and they will storm
your parks" He promises his new
employers.
Baseball history lends no sup support
port support to this peculiar reasoning. In
'15, only for points separated
the first three finishers in the Fe Federal
deral Federal League. . .The Third

Leaguers of their time. . Yet

the effect on fan enthusiasm ana

league prestige, could not have
been encouraging. The F-Merals
withdrew from the field before

the following spring.

Still, the majors were happy

to see the three-year -jld fight

end. They had lost many players

Dy raids, and a great deal of mo money.
ney. money. Their position as big leaguers,
however, was not diminished.
They had tradition on their aide,

and their top performers, lushly

rewarded, stuck with them .
Walter Johnson, Hans Wagner,
Tris Speaker, Ty Cobb and the
like.

HISTORY STUDENTS
The present majors may have
learned from history that the co cooperative
operative cooperative gesture, an ephemeral
and Inexpensive thing, is less con conducive
ducive conducive to disaster than obdurate
defiance. . especially, with old
Kefauver Bill impatiently finger fingering
ing fingering his shooting irons in the Se Se-nale
nale Se-nale chambers.

The thought may occur Mi at if

player raids couldn't save the le

derals, why must the doctrine of

togetherness, to which they are
committed, frustrate the Third

Leaguers? Well, without b i g
league names the Federals would

have died In the delivery room.
As it was, they succumbed to fis

cal paralysis. Even such eminent
money bags as Harry Sinclair,

Lnaney weegnam, Phil Ball and
the Ward bakery million aires
could bleed only to lor.g.
On the other hand, the Amer American
ican American League had earlier demons demonstrated
trated demonstrated the value of player raids.
Under Ban Johnson, the Rickey

of his day, except that he waa
more realistic, tine raids were so
productive, the National League

soon capitulated and agreed to a
peaceful, if grudging, co-exist
ence.
NECESSITY RAIDERS
Apparently there's never been
time when quality pliers. ; s
jrflcd by cnntem4,orary stand standards,
ards, standards, were plentiful. Publi city

was a factor in the AL and Fe
deral raids, but ao was necessity.
Among the very few Federal de developments
velopments developments of major stature were
Ed Rousch and Benny Kauff.
Unlike tine Federal, which start
ed from svratch, the AL.used a
minor league, the Western, for its

springboard, wi'h franchises in

Detroit, Milwaukee, Kansas Ciiv,

Indianapolis, Toledap Minneapolis

brand Kapids and Sioux City, a
circuit not too dissimilar in cha character
racter character from the propped Conti
nental.
But once Ban Johnson swung
into a-ction, invading New York,
Boston and Philadelphia, the
players who sold his leagne were
not minors from the Western, but
standout NL stars, enured in
raids.

Pan-American
Games Off To

Colorful Start

By ED SAINSBURY
CHICAGO (UPI) The third
Pan American games, the largest
athletic event ever held in un ununited
united ununited States, were opened of officially
ficially officially vesterdav hefrvra ? ?nn

perspiring athletes from 24 West-

cm nemispnere nations and a

crr.wo ot 35.800 oeranm

The pomp and ceremony, held
in Soldier Field under a welter weltering
ing weltering sun Which sent the tempera temperature
ture temperature into the 90'i, heralded the
start of another in the aeriea of
athletic competitions designed to
promote and cement relations be between
tween between the countries of North and
South America.
It included a parade of the
athletes of the 24 competing na nations,
tions, nations, a 24-gun (aerial bomb)
salute, addresses by Dr: Milton
Eisenhower, pinch-nuting for his
President brotfoer, and Chicago
Mayor Richard J. Daley.who de declared
clared declared the games open Uie light lighting
ing lighting of the 25 -foot Pitn 'Americari
torch, and the release of 5,000
white doves, symbolizing peace
which the games are designed to
promote.
The crowd was micti less than
expected in one of the world's
largest sports arenas, which holds
100,00 persons. Pan American
officials blamed the small turn
out in part on the hot weather,
which has kept Chicago In a mid
90 grip for a week.
But others blamed it on the
lack of interest.
Whatever the reason. the
opening ceremony had all the
color, drama and portent of a
gala event.

Tivoli Travels 3, Kent Cigarottas 1
This was a good, close match up
till the last game when the ins.
boys pulled away. Kent took the
first game by 27' pins, lost tne
2nd. and with pin fall evened up
the last game and4 total pins were
up for grabs.
Ski was the big gun for Tivoli
with 570. Burton 547, King 523 and
Bieber 506. DeLuca was high for
Kent, who bowlers were missing.
If Kent had been full strengtn
they could have made it plenty
rough for the leed team.
Hillman Cars, 3 Balboa Br, 1

If the car boys would have how

led like they have the last few
nighis they would be away up in
the league standings. The suds
boys won the first game, but uom
there on out, it was all Hillman.
Ray Thompson, anchor for Hill Hillman,
man, Hillman, was high with 573. Tony
anchor for Balboa was high with
500 on the nose.
Blu Star, 4 Good Year Tires, 0
The dairy boys taking advant

age of Sweed Nelsons blind, jump
ed all over the tire boys for all

four points, rolling a fine 2485
scratch series.
Bob Mathias was the big gun
for Blue Star with 572, Sasso had
554. Endara proved to be a one
man team for Good Year with one
of his best nights, putting togeth together
er together a 175-170-222 for 567.
Zenith TV, 2 Lincoln Lif, 2
This was the best match of the
night. Lincoln scratch 2449, Zenith
2431. Zenith won the first two by
40 pins, but Lincoln bounced hack
taking the last game and total pin
fall.
Dick Soyster, anchor for Zenith,
was high with 535, llele had .r27
and DeVeau 521. Keoler was high
for Lincoln with 532 and Perales
had 505. -.,
Astra Products 3, Caf Duran, 1
Here again a low learn boat the
No. 7 team for 3 points, in anoth

er close one. The Coffee boys

.lumped out in front by taking the
first game, but the rest was all
Astra. Melanson was high for As Astra
tra Astra with 517 and McLane had 511.
Parker was high for Duran -villi
506.

Martini Vrmouth 2, Ppsi Cola 2

Martini bowling one of their

best series 2521 scratch, after los

ing the first two games came
back strong taking the final game

and total pintail 3001, handicaps.
Saylers was high for Martini
with 554, Alvarr had 533, Alva

rez had 533 and Lowancle 529. Bi4

Hassler, anchor for Pepsi, was
high with 575, Castro had 491, Car Carter
ter Carter 490 and Leidner 480. How a
bout that with Ritter blind.

Racetrack Runs
Dr. Ben Zirin
Cap Tomorrow
By ERDULFO RESTREPO

(As translated by
Conrado Sargaant)
Veterinarian Dr. Benjamin Zi Zirin,
rin, Zirin, a 52-year-old American with a
youthful face and partially para paralyzed
lyzed paralyzed left arm and leg, has singled
out the Republic of Panama as the
startin gpoint of a philanthropic
campaign which will end in South
America.
In Panama, Dr, Zirin report reportedly
edly reportedly will treat more than 1,000
cases of human blengs suffering
from "amoebiosls." Many ther ther-ougrbred
ougrbred ther-ougrbred races will ilso be at attended
tended attended to and he has scheduled
a considerable number of con conferences.
ferences. conferences. Add to this tree consultations
and administration of medicines
discovered and patented by this
man of science, it is evident that

Dr. Zirin has a busy cncdule to

fulfill. Dr. Zirin, you see, is much
more than a veterinarian. He is
also a discoverer of medicines and
a philanthropist.
The easy going, soft spoken vet

erinarian is accompanied on his
lectures in the Republic of Pana Panama
ma Panama by Panamanian Juan B 1'uffo,
who serves as his translator.
Dr. Zirin's knowledge of thor thoroughbred
oughbred thoroughbred race horses is vast, lie
is well versed from old broken
down and pain wracked horses to
the preparing of a mare for brood
service. As a result, lie is always
ready to answer questions about
ailing animals are given his serv services,
ices, services, if necessary. Horsemen in

I'anama and abroad are always
welcome.
He is just as willing and even
more eager to help his ailing fel fel-lowmen.
lowmen. fel-lowmen. He helped many humans
by administering "Amebiacin"
and "B 15" which are among his

discoveries. "Amebiacin and B 15 i

are reportedly so potent lhat they
restore completely the energies
used up by man or beast in rou
tine exerciess, especially m 1
"tired" individuals.
Long before suffering an adack
o fparalysis in 1943 that kept him
under one of the most rigorous and
dangerous treatments that medi medical
cal medical science has attemp'.ed, Dr. Zi Zirin
rin Zirin had planned to investigate phy
siological reactions.
For more than five monlhs, Dr.
Zirirt-oolFaflBrfupported treat treatments
ments treatments 15 miligrams of sulpha sulpha-tiazine
tiazine sulpha-tiazine until he had only 18 per
cent of hemoglobin in hia blond
After recovering, he came, to the
conclusion that veterinary medi medicine
cine medicine was 50 years behind the times
an dhas since done his best to help
remedy the situation by makin"
ereat contributions to the medical
world.
Because of Dr- Zirin's unsel unselfish
fish unselfish help to humanity and the an animal
imal animal kingdom, he has been hon honored
ored honored wherever he goes. Tomor Tomorrow,
row, Tomorrow, local horse racing h
scheduled the tenth race, a 550
six furlong sprint for third series
impnred racrs, in honor of he
pood doctor. The race is the "Dr.
Benjemin Zirin Handicap."
Medical associations and facul faculties
ties faculties in other lands have honors on
Dr. Zirin and Panama is tryinT to
make his stay on the Isthmus a
pleasant one and something to r--member.

BALBOA

CQCO SOLO STARTS SEPT, 12th

. ., .

s

CECILRDEMlLLE'S

TtaTfeii GoomriDnims

CHARltON YUl AMNl IDWASOG
H 5T0N BRYN N ER BAXTLR ROBINSON
YVONNt DCBHA JOHN
DE CARLO -PAGET -DEREK
5lR CCDRIC NINA mm JUDITH VINCtNT
HARDWOL rOCH SCOTT ANDERSON PRICE.

TECHNICOLOR

1

G
Q
Q

BALBdfc THEATER'

AIR-CONDITIONED

SATURDAY ONLY!
Academy Award Winner
DAVID NIVEN with
Rita HAYWORTH
Burt LANCASTER
"Separate Tables"
ADDED
McGOO Cartoon!

, SHOWING SUNDAY MONDAY!

The Mother of The Year. . In Mr

TECHNICOLOR

J1 X ?
1 tt t4 J 'I V A

VETERINARIAN EXPLAINS Visiting U.S. veterinarian Dr.
Benjamin Zirin (left) explains some of his discoveries to turf
writer Erdulfo (Tito) Restrepo during an interview this week.
Dr. Zirin will be the guest of honor at the President Remim race racetrack
track racetrack tomorrow and the main event, will be run in his honor

ATTENTION AUTOMOBILE OWNERS

Replace with Thompson Micro
or CL.77 bearings for better
performance and longer life.
BEWARE OF CHEAPER
SUBSTITUTES.
Ask for Thompson Products re.
placements at reputable repair
shops or authorized Thompson
parts stores.

Four Roses

M

fMfl

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time
flavor
is back

FOUR ROSES OlSllLLfRS COMPANY. N Y.C. KENTUCKY
jTRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PROOF AGED 6 YEARS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS:
CYRCA, S. A.
PANAMA COLON

Read Our Classifieds



THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INSEPENDtNT DAILY SZWSPAPn
FRIDAY, ArGCST t USt
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pace closes 11:30
ajn. Mtm. to Fit, 11 ajn.
Sat, 2 pjn. Sat for Son.
Offict open 6-5 weekdays.
LfAVF YOCIH AD WITH ONB W OUR AGENTS OR OUB OfriCB AT "B" Mm, PANAMA LIBRER1A PRKC1AOO I Street Ne. U a AGENC1AS
INTFRNAL. VI. PI Bl K AClONES-No 3 Uiltrr Plara CASA 8ALDO Cajn! Ave. 4i LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CuTasqailla FAKMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO Jsn ?S "B" Strefl MORRISON 4lh of July Ave. J l- LEWIS SERVICE Ae. TivoU N. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIOOS 141 Cntnl Ave.
FARMACIA Ll'X-164 Cmtil Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. to. de la Osee Ave. Me, 41 fOTO DOMY-JuMo Araemena At end M St AR AR-M
M AR-M ACI A V AN Df R JIS 50 Strert Ne. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Purine Lctevre 7 Strert (t FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porru Ul NOVbUADES AT HIS
Beside Bella VlxU Thcjtre and Branca l Minima Super Market on Via Eapeft COLON OFFICE: 15ta and Amadet Guerrero Ne. 14221 TeL 431.

TEN

I

Resorts

Fester's cottagei.
Clara Reaiflnable ratei Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIP OcaaiHide Cottages
Santa Clara 4a P. Pkone Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Residence of three
bedroom! two bathroom, maid I
room and bathroom separate,
kitchen, living room, dining
room, terrace, porch, hot water,
garage, good lixt yard, TV an antenna
tenna antenna connection. Phone 2-3145
Panama
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
Special Offers
Bilingual secretary with over 1 0
year experience offers her services
for any type of works that Can
be done at home Call 4-0696.
C.F.N. Radio-TV
Sports Schedule
Two championship boxing match match-as
as match-as will he on the sports lull of (are
ever t'KN-TV this week, in ad addition
dition addition to the usual radio ami TV
presentations featuring baseball,
wrestling anil other events. The
schedule follows:
RADIO
Tonight Carmen Basils vs Gene
Fullmer middleweight h:le bout
from Die Cow Palace In San Fran
ri i 10:05 p.m. J
Saturday, Aug. 29. Baltimore vs.
Boston. 1 p.m.
Sunday. Aug. 30 f ew York vs.
Washington, 1 p.m.
Wondav Aug. !1 NfJ Came.
Tuesday, Sept. 1-sJVaskington v
Bo-ton 1 p.m.
Wednesday. Sept. 2 Detroit vs
Chicago l .'iO p.m.
Thursday, September 3 -Washington
vs New York, 1 p.m.
TV
Tonight Wrestling 10 p.m. I'at
O'Connor vs. Tokyo Joe: Mark
Lewin and Don Curtis vs. The Toe Toe-Jess
Jess Toe-Jess Rrothers.
Sunday, Aug. 30 Sports Time.
2 p.m.. 'National Coif Champinn Champinn-slvn:
slvn: Champinn-slvn: JohanssonPatlerson pre.
fight training: Relmi nt Stakes:
haball and pro soccer. Baseball,
2:r,o p.m.. Detroit vs. Boston.
Wednesday. Sept. 2 -Wednesday
Ni'ihl Figl.l, 10 p.m bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight championship, .lose Rere Rere-rra
rra Rere-rra vs. Alphonse HaUn.i
Thursday, Sept 3 Fight of the
We 'k. 9:50 p m.. Welter Welterweight
weight Welterweight championship. Don .lordon
vs. Dennis Mover.
FOR SALE
1957 MC
White Hardtop
MOTORS
C0LPAN

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

Canal Zone Society I:r
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 24fi, Ralhna. 'I
Phonr: ( iirunrlii 511.1
Tbr fiillimliiR animal nt Ihr ( nro nro-ral
ral nro-ral Vrtrrinary Hnjpitfll nrrrt ond
homes:
I Male Hns. hlm-k ami uhllr, nn-
tir Irrrirr. "iippv''
1 t'rmalr rfll. eit. rrv crnllr
1 Malr yHWm ml largr, hrflutiful
u ilh rnllar and hrll
I Mule ral( arey tiger rnllar and
boll from Fori Amadnr.
ITPORT VOUR SP( A. YOU NKKII
IT. IT A K KDS VOl'.
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
W certify quality port. aej ,rv.r
TROPELCO
U ir t)'
JtVOfTtinrini
llw-iiihr'.
.J-'-'r- -I'll Ihr (.or,
' HOPIM O, S. A.
I. 1-7489

W
j Apartments

FOR RENT: Smalt apartment,
completely rurnistied. refrigera refrigera-tor,
tor, refrigera-tor, ttove, hot water. 43rd. Street
No. 27.
FOR RINT: One bedroom, tur tur-niihed
niihed tur-niihed 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 for entertain entertaining
ing entertaining I master bedroom hat wide
balcony around it, kitchen, laun laundry
dry laundry complete in apartment for
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 colors
ors colors 3rd floor "Miami Build Building",
ing", Building", rent $150 00. Phone Pan Panama
ama Panama 3 0763 or 2 0027.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Garage. Bella
Vista. $75.00. Tel. 3-1917.
FOR RENT: In "El Cangrejo"
PORTOFINO Building mod modern
ern modern and attractive one-bedroom
apartment with hot water, laun laundry
dry laundry conveniences, garage, etc.
Information. Tel. 3-6634.
FOR RENT: Approved furnish furnished
ed furnished apartments, modern building,
convenient location. Automobile
Row No 36. phone 3-6855
evenings 2-5046.
FOR RENT: Apartment three
bedroom, living, diningroom, gar gar-aqe,
aqe, gar-aqe, maid's room, hot water. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista. Colombia Street No.
44-17, see owner Apartment 'P'
same building.
FOR RENT: Beautiful view,
modern furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, den, in La Cresta, hot
water and garage. $200.00. Call
3-1899
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, dining-living, kitchen
and bathroom, 48th St.. Bella
Vista. Furnished or unfurnished.
Call Panama 2-4696.
Miscellaneous
NURSERY SCOOL
Register now for September.
Children 2'j to 5 year, transpor transportation
tation transportation provided. Call Balboa
1214 or visit house 875 Morgan
Ave.
SPETON SPETON SPETON
protection and control. Ask your
reliable drug store.
LEGAL NOTICE
I'nltrd Slates DUtricI ( our! For The
District of The ( anal one
Balboa Division
In the miiter nf the est rite of John
Arthur Hanson, Deceased No 9547, Pro Pro-b.le.
b.le. Pro-b.le. Notice of time set for proving will and
hearing application f ,r letters
NOTICE, is here' -v given that a pet i -I
ion for the proh.it p of the will of
John Arthur Hanson, deceased: and for
tion with the will annexed to T. C.
ihr issuance nf letters of adminiMra adminiMra-Henter
Henter adminiMra-Henter was filed in this Court on Ali Aliens!
ens! Aliens! 20, 1959. and thai September 11.
I9.)9 1 9 o'clock a m in the Cnurt Cnurt-i
i Cnurt-i ooni of thi.s Cnuri at Ancon. Canal
Zone, has been set for the hearing of
-aid petition, when and where any per person
son person interested may appear and contest
the same, and show criap. if anv. why
sa id petition should not he granted.
Dated at Ancon. Canal Zone, this
August 25. 1953.
Sara He la Pena
Clerk of Court
i Sen 1 1
B V Marian II. flxwrn
rVniity Clerk of Court.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Csed Car
(iOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES HP To 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINdER
No. 43 Automobile how
Phone 3-4984 .1-4985
All Tvpes of Auto Insurance
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box V. Diablo, C.Z.
Telephone Pan. 2-0.1S2
; LOOK MAN NO BACKS
I MII.WAl'KKE, Wis. (l'l'l)-Tlir
i thief who look 4.r ladies' dresses
and l.r men's suils from the car
of Walier I.. Gardner ol Charles
.City, Iowa, was in for quite a sur surprise
prise surprise today All the clothes were
slit down Ihe hack to serve as
'uneral garments. i

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 54 Chevrolet con convertible,
vertible, convertible, beautiful ihape. recently
overhauled, all accetiories, pric priced
ed priced for quick fate. Call Corozal
2148, Panama 3-7435
FOR SALE: English car. 4 cy..
Sunbeam Talbot 1954, 4 door
sedan. Duty paid. Good condi condition
tion condition Phone Balboa 2-4206, 0303
Cable Hts Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1957 Volkswagen,
good condition. 2500 LB Trail Trailer
er Trailer Axle with electric brakes.
Porter Cable router and plainer.
Webber chairs. Cristobal Tel.
3-2418
FOR SALE: 1953 Vauxhall, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, new paint, duty
paid. $450, call Curundu 2274.
FOR SALE: 57 For V-8 500,
two door, hard top, radio, tutone,
$1 300.00. Phone 3-2953
AUTOS EISENMAN. S A Offer,
the best used cars in town.
1959 Pontiac Lauventa. 4DR.
stand trans. 6 cyl. radio, W S W
tires.
1958 Pontiac Strato--Chief. 4DR,
Hardtop, radio, WSW tires.
1956 Opel Olimpia, Tudor.
1957 Volkswagen, tudor, WSW
tires
1957 Volkswagen, tudor, WSW
tires.
1955 Dodge Royal Lancer, 4DR,
Full power packed. Excellent car.
1956 Ford Country Sedan, 4DR,
9 pass.
See Percy Dale. Next to Coca
Cola Co. Open all day. Tels.
Panama 2-2616. 2 4966.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hillman se sedan,
dan, sedan, good tires. $225. 5607-C,
Diablo. Phone 2 3194.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, country squire station
wagon, radio, heater, seat belts,
one owner, 21 inch RCA table
TV, wrought iron stand. Navy
Pacific 2436.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet V
pick-up, $600; Blitx 12- Battery
Changer $20; 2 h p. electric
motor. $100; 9 inch heavy duty
skill saw $50 H. Panxer, 5282,
Diablo; 2-1637.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept. 7. Classes
Begin: Sept. End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION, Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vil Villa
la Villa Theatre). Tel. 3-7963, 3,
3018.
For the first time in Panama.
Academy of Art opens formal
courses. Different schedules start starting
ing starting on September 25th. For in information
formation information please call Panama 3 3-1927.
1927. 3-1927. Wanted
WANTED: Accountant, male,
aqe 24-30; experience in tn' or
steamship accounting desirable.
Fluent English and Spanish.
Write P 0. Box 600, giving
qualifications.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER ,'A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
;reat white fleet
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
HJM'A Am. II Aue. 29
tiBAO Auk. 88 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
I'M'A Sept. 11 Sept. 19
CIBA() Sept. 18 Sept. 26
"Also Hanrihn Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service Suils Arrives
" Cristobal
L1MON Au. 25 Aut. .10
"COMA Y AfillA Sept. 1 Sept. K
FR. BERLANGA Sept. Sept. 11
FSPARTA Sept. IS Sept ?n
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept. 27
"SAN JOSE Sept. 29 Oct. 4
"Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

To New York and Return
To San Francisco andor
CRISTOBAL

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Household items,
leaving for States. Call 3-5301
from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. and
alt after 45:00 p m.
FOR SALE: Custom made ma mahogany
hogany mahogany furniture. Very reason reasonable
able reasonable Telephone 3-0633, 4-1444.
No. 3, 52th Street.
FOR SALE: Dinette set, red top
table and chain, $25.00 Will
accept reasonable offer. Phone
3-5024.
FOR SALE: 49" metal Venetian
blinds. $10.00 all. 8112-A.
Margarita.
FOR SALE: Very Unusual four
piece studio couch, "What-Not"
arrangement, ivory, with maroon
cushions $30. Balboa 2-3321.
FOR SALE: Kenmore washing
machine, fully automatic, perfect
condition, $100.00. Phone Ft.
Amador 5211.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
ga dryer. Deluxe model, in per perfect
fect perfect condition, sun lamp and
temperature control Call at Qts.
75-B, Albrook AFB, phone 3180.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Frigi Frigi-dairc,
dairc, Frigi-dairc, 7'2 faet, new unit $50.
Call Balboa 2934.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture
ture furniture at bargain prices. Owner
leaving Panama. Call 3-1853
from 8:30 a m. to 4:30 p m,
Employment
Opportunities
WANTED: One accountant
assistant, bilingual, three years
experience. $165.00. Two 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. Servients y Colocacio Colocacio-nes.
nes. Colocacio-nes. Camara de Comercio, Build Build-ing
ing Build-ing No, 9,
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1957 Super Cus Custom
tom Custom Tri-Pacer 330 T.T., Im Immaculate,
maculate, Immaculate, full panel, Sunair ra radio
dio radio Hi-Fi. Call Panama 2-4696.
Office hours.
FOR SALE: 1 8 ft. cabin crusier
22 horsepower motor, completely
equipped, licensed 6. Can bo
seen at Diablo Spinning Club.
This boat is for sale $695,00.
Phone Balbea 2-3782,
Laundry Adviser
Coming To Make
Inspection Tour
Scheduled to inspect and ob
serve Quartermaster laundry op operations
erations operations in U.S. Army Caribbean
is Ronald J. Middleton of the U.
S. Army Administrative Center in
Chicago. He will arrive here Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and will proceed to Antilles
Command upon completion of his
visit here.
Middleton, technical laundry
advisor of the Office, Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster General, will consult with
Maj. Frank J. Chieffalo, chief,
special services division. Quart Quartermaster
ermaster Quartermaster Section. USARCAR1B.
The tour is expected to last 25
days.
PUB APPEAL
FRYERNING, England (HHI
The local minister, the Rev. Wil William
liam William Mcllor, requested that lo local
cal local pubs be allowed to stay opm
an extra hour here so that farm farmers
ers farmers ran have their usual pint of
heer after attending his harvest
service.
Seattle and Return
$275.00
.$400.00

TELEPHONES:
2121 PANAMA.2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truck load. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: New Guatemalan
furniture for your porch, Stuffed
living room set in new condition.
Hand made Italian wine red rug.
Large sis 1954 Pontiac hardtop,
excellent condition. All below
normal prices. Must sell, leaving
Isthmus. Telephone Balboa 4495
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Piano Betsy Ross
Spinet $225.00 Calle No. 68,
house No. 3. El Cangrejo. Phone
3-0372.
FOR SALE: URGENT, General
Electric last model 1 4 tons, air
conditioner; deep freexer. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable prices. Phone 3-6631 or
3-0568.
FOR SALE: 35 m m. Cortaflex
camera, flaah attachment, close close-up
up close-up lens, filters, carrying case.
Phone 5-507 house 138 B, Ga-
tun.
FOR SALE: 21 inch Capehart
T V. Columbia 500 Hi-Fi with
3 speakers. Call 08-385.
FOR SALE: 8 Place Cowes'
Highland mahogany dining room
set with China closet and buffet,
one extra dining table, 4 pc.
maple livingroom set, Philippine
Rattan chain, vanity and stool,
Chest of drawers, beds and mat mattresses,
tresses, mattresses, other odds and ends, all
duty paid. Phone, Balboa 1739
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: A "Lester" piano,
in good condition. Moderate
price. Phone Panama 3-3436.
Magnecord Professional Tape
Recorder, in new condition. Ori Original
ginal Original and amplifier-speaker com combination.
bination. combination. Value over $750.00.
Will sell for best offer ever
$350 00. Tropetco, S.A. Tel. 3 3-1285.
1285. 3-1285. FOR SALE : 1 951 Buick two
door. Good ski boat. 25 h p.,
motor, trailer, 22 rifle. Balboa
4263. house 6444, Los Rios.
ByOSCAR
NKW YORK (UPD This could
be the season when Johnny An
tonelli squares matters once and
for all with Milwaukee and San
Francisco.
His "beef" against the Braves
goes all the way back to 1948
and, while Johnny pretends indif indifference,
ference, indifference, he would be less than
human if he didn't get some sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction out of beating his fa favored
vored favored one-time teammates out of
a pennant. Such a feat also would
erase a few harsh memories in
San Francisco.
And the big southpaw, with 18
victories already accounted for,
could accomplish both objectives
with a fat 20-plus game season.
Johnny was an 18 year-old
"pheenom" when he was signed
in 1948 right out of high school
and, by contractural agreement,
could not be farmed nut to the
minors. It rankled less-rewarded
players among the Braves' vet veterans.
erans. veterans. He was unwelcome.
Warms Bench
The Braves won the pennant
with young Johnny sitting ignored
in the bullpen. The next (wo
years he pitched only briefly and
then he went into service for two
years. When he rejoined the
Braves in 1953 as they shifted
from Boston to Milwaukee, John Johnny
ny Johnny had a 12 12 year which was
no real criterion of his ability.
"They were a rough, six years,"
says the six-fool, two-inch left
hander. "They never let me for for-sct
sct for-sct it. II plagued my days and
haunted my nights."
Thus it was that he was "glad
to be traded" when he was sent
to the then New York Giants in
1954.
Johnny that next season hurled
the Giants to the pennant with
a record of 21 wins, going on
to win one game in the Giants'
sweep of Ihe World Series against
Cleveland
Got 0f On Wrong Foot
But 'hi' is his first real chance
to snatcn the flag righl away
from the team which didn't want
him and he can square a cou couple
ple couple of side issues with the pennant-hungry
citizens nf San Fran
cisco at the same time.
Last year, when the Giants
moved from New York to San
Francisco, Johnny got off on the
wrong foot as he had a feud with
the West Coast sportswrilers.
There were unpleasant words
back and forth followed by a gen generous
erous generous apology on Johnny's part.
But civic pride was bruised and
COSMOS, S. A.

riihfiam

JJUiiismii r Linn inn ... m ammmtwmmAkmmZM

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lot 500 and 1.000
net art, in the Nueve Hipoetromo
Urbanization across Hie Ramon
Racetrack. All lots with afreet
fronts, sewecje, water main and
electricity Call W. McBarnett.
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, phone 2-2510.
Do you want to buy or sell a lot
in Las Cumbres? See Liche Cas Cas-trellon
trellon Cas-trellon at La Hacienda Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, from 4 p.m. on or by ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. I offer the last two
lots on the highway. Two small
farms, 12,000 maters on the
Transisthmian, 30 minutes from
the capital. One has a small
house, well, roo across the
property, ond 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. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agendas. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
U. S. TELEVISION
Means reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Protect your home 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.
Animals
FOR SALE: 7 German police
pups, one month old. Price $35
each. Call Cristobal 1410.
mmmmSmk M
FRALE
there were irritated suggestions
from some quarters that he be
traded. That was in late July.
But now, with 18 victories under
his belt, damaged local pride has
been healed by civic jubilation.
JWB Sponsors Tour
To Kodak Laboratory
Reservations are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted at the USO-JWB for a
tour of the processing laboratory
of the Eastman Kodak Co. in Pa Panama
nama Panama City Sept. 7
Servicemen, their families and
guests and other interested per persons
sons persons are invited to partake of
this visit, which will depart from
the Armed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center in Balboa at 3 p.m. This par particular
ticular particular time of the day will en enable
able enable the group to see the various
steps utilized for processing co color
lor color film and to view the entire
plant in operation, including the
dark room and its shutdown pe period.
riod. period. The new Panama plant is used
for color film processing for all
of Latin America and those per persons
sons persons participating in the visit
are invited to bring with the
many Kodachrome film they may
have ready for 35 mm slides or
8 mm cine film, which may be
left at the laboratory, processed,
and mailed back to them the fol following
lowing following day.
As it is necessary to make
prior arrangements concerning the
numbers of persons participating
in this offering, it is urged that
early reservations be made by
calling the USO-JWB at Balboa
1072, leaving names and tele telephone
phone telephone numbers.
Sports Shorts
The Gamboa swimming pool will
be closed Monday. Aug. 31, for
cleaning. Regular hours will be re resumed
sumed resumed on Tuesday.
Beginning Monday Aug. 31, the
Gamboa swimming pool will no
longer be open for night swimming.
The first football game of the
season, played in Chicago between
the Baltimore Colts and the Col College
lege College All-Slars, will be presented
over CFN TV tomorrow afternoon.
Kickoff lime is 2 p.m. and the pro program
gram program will continue until S p.m.
(Ford of Germany)
- Tel. 2-4680

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., New York
. I am a widow with a few
shares of stock. I find myself con-
tinilattv nii77lot Kir what T .n n A
"'' f ....... j "iiq i i icau
about "the market falling back
iu uie oou icvei or losing near nearly
ly nearly 15 points." How does this effect
my stock?
A. You referring to the Dow
Jones industrial stock index
which is one of the widest used
in measuring th- movement nf
the stock market.
It could affect you materially,
and then again, k could mean
very little.
Very often, the newspaper head-
linec tpll us that the eilv is swpl-
tering in 95 degree heat. If you
happen to be reading that head head-Line
Line head-Line in mid-town, you probably a
gree wholeheartedly. If yop. are
reading the paper while you are
vacationing deep in the mnuntains
you quickly turn to sometning
more interesting.
The rinu Tnnpc inHimf rial inrtpY
is based on the prices of 30 lead leading
ing leading blue chip securities listed on
the N.Y. Stock Exchange. It is
not a simple addition of those
prices, but pretty well complicat complicated
ed complicated by weights resulting from
stock splits, etc.
If, by any chance, you owned
some DuPont, American Can, Ge General
neral General Motors, Anaconda and other
issnps included in the index, a
drop of nearly 15 points on any
one day would undoubtedly mean
that you were hurt somewhere.
If vnnr nrvrtfolin however. COM
sisted of Chase Manhattan Bank,
Rochester Gas and Electric ana
R. H. Macy you might very well
find that vour holdings were total
ly unaffected by the day's excite
ment.
All stock market verages are
an index to what is happening in
the general market. To profes professional
sional professional traders, speculators, invest investment
ment investment fund managers they are
very important, but to the ordi ordinary
nary ordinary small investor they are of often
ten often a cause of undue concern.
Q. I own 100 shares of a min mining
ing mining stock for which I paid $1.50.
It is now 'way down. What should
I do with it?
A. This is a type of question
frequently asked, and shows a a-bout
bout a-bout as much financial savoy as
there was behind the initial pur purchase.
chase. purchase. This stock is now selling around
5 cents a share, or a gross va value
lue value of about $25 for the 100 shares,
before commissions. I don't know
what would be left after commis commissions,
sions, commissions, but whatever it would be
vnn'vn incf decreased it another
eight tents by expending two four
cent stamps on your question.
1 don't know when you bought
this slock. It hasn't sold above
87 1-2 cents for about two years.
All I know is that it has shown
looses in three of the last four
years, although the last report
shows a slight profit. With a net
amount of about $15 to $20 involv involved,
ed, involved, why bother worrying about it
,iow? Do nothing.
Q i am retired on a small pen pension.
sion. pension. Hold 700 A. T. and T., $15, $15,-frflO
frflO $15,-frflO in bonds and $10,000 in sav savings,
ings, savings, plus a one-family home.
Have been thinking of buying
mnrp A. T. and T.. but have been
advised to buy L. I. Lighting and
U. S. Tobacco. Am I receiving in interest
terest interest in matured E bonds?
Should they be converted into
stocks?
A There can be nr debate a a-bout
bout a-bout the place of A T. and T. in
a retired man's portfolio. But you
are already receiving more than
S2.P00 a year from this one source.
I think some diversification by
pu'ting new funds into other se securities
curities securities U. S. Tobacco and L.
I. Lighting are certainly good
candidates would be advisable.
Your matured E bonds are still
growing at the rate of three per
cent a year, but if you want more
current income they should be
cashed in and the proceeds plac placed
ed placed in dividend paying stocks or
interest bearing corporation or U.
S. Treasury bonds.
Paul Colby Display
Of Wafer Colors
Now In JWB Library
There is still time to see Paul
W Colby's colorful painting now
on display at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa.
Colby's display of water colors
is the result of a recent visit to
South America.
All servicemen, their families
and the general public of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and Panama are invited
in visti the JWB art eallerv to
view the paintings. The building
is open daily from 9 a.m. to 10
p.m.
SEEK SUMMIT MEETING
AMMAN, Jordan UPIO Jor Jordan's
dan's Jordan's delegation to the Arab Lea League's
gue's League's forthcoming Casablanca
meeting will call for an Arab
summit conference in Jerusalem,
it was disclosed today.
Jordan's delegation leaves for
the Casablanca meeting Friday.
The conference there, at the for foreign
eign foreign minister's level, is scheduled
to open Sept.

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK, Aug. 28 (UPI)
Stocks opened firm today in mo moderate
derate moderate trading.
There was some profit-taking
noted in the list in the wake of th
market's three-day advance. But
this realizing of profit, was fairly
well absorbed.
ACF Ind S6V4
Advocate Asbestos 275b
Alleghany Corp iy
Aluminium Ltd 384
Amer Cy ana mid 62
Amer Motors 46
Amer Tel and Tel 80
Anaconda Copper 66
Arkansas Copper
Arkansas Fuel 33'4
AVCO Mfg 13
Beth Steel 58V4
Bettinger Corp I6b
Bicroft Uranium 70b
Blauknox ft
British Pet' 8
Burroughs Ji
Canadian JSagl 12b
Celanese 36
Cerro de Pasco 39
Chicago Great West 45Vb
Chrysler 68
Cities Service S4'i
Coastal Caribe 1
Colgate Palmoliva 40
Colorado Fuel 32
Cons Electro Dynamics 30
Creole Pet 463,i
Crown Cork and Seal 36
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 5-16
Du Pont 270
El Paso Natural Gas 32
M child Engine 8
jo Oil 5
Felmont Pet Vi
General Dynamics i9Ab
General Electric 81
General Motors 58b
General Plywood il
Gulf Oil 112b
Harsco Steel 43b
Howe Sound J8'feb
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet 35b
Lockheed 28
Magellan Pet lb
Montrose Chem 13'5ib
New Eng. Tel and Tel 193'4
Northrop Air 30b
Olin Mathieson S2
Pancoastal 2
Phillips Pet 46
Pure Oil 40
Royal Dutch Shell 6
RCA Hi)
Reynolds Metal 4SV4
San Jacinto 9b
Servo Corp 26b
Signal Oil and Gas 34b
Sinclair Oil 58V
Socony Mobile 4414
Sperry Rand 23V
Standard Oil NJ 52
Studebaker-Packard l2'4
Superior Oil i860
Texas Gulf Prods 34
iwuuii 20
Underwood 26
United Canso Oil 1
US Rubber 62
US Steel 107
Westinghouse Elec 90s
Wheeling Steel 65'4
to
al sacrifice prices
1956 Opel
$795.00
1957 Ford
$1,650.00
1955
Gievrolet
$895.00
1955
Plymouth
$750.00
1952
Buick
1955
Pontiac
$395.00
$950.00
C0LPAN
MOTORS
Tel. 2-0625
L



m ifRIDAT. AtJGCST 21, 1959

TH1 PANAMA AMERICA?) AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPEB

PA6R ELIVW

THI STORY OP MARTHA WAYNB

Intsrroptisn

BY WILSON SCRUGGS! TERRY AND THE PIRATES

M OWTEWllE'S LEAD&& JAZZ

WOrt DOIWA fOKTE2 SiTS SUTUEALIEO

AS VIC LE16M PLAN'S...

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BiPOK I MET VOB.ypOlWT AU0?iTlOtJS

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WfOU67

HW?SI

t? G CORGI WUNUCA

f RRCKLPI AND HIS fRIBND

ImsrtvtmantiT

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I rAW'r

Guess what; the lank imasine
guarwan" anp wclfare th05e

LOkSUC HAS UWCD THE CITI PfcJDCS

COUMQL TO MAKE SOME J OQiN

lPKKtMWS UPAT

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?EVAL DAY

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HIMSELF UP IN
THE LABORATORY
(KESUMABIY) TO
PERFORM SOMB
FANTASTICALLY
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I DON'T M WHV WHAT

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si so secret.' eveby

TROUBLE IS, THAT I BODY BUT
LITTLE STINKERS ME, THAT

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ATH5 vivtw on JH PEAL NOW!

iOWN THIS CfcTL,

AMD IT5 CONTENTS

TONY, HI'S lVIMi,N'T

CHECK.1.

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APRAIO

HtCAR,

m PEAK!

(ikreORie True Life Adventures

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X-21

SIDE GLANCES

By Calhraith

ft I 'I

'Ars you tur this it a nice nelghboi liood, Sue? Som
little brat is always fighting with my grandson!"

I t M. Reg.
(01 1HI by NEA $av. I"C

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"Tht' my kindergarten teacher getting
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Into cendl-

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f 1Rf By JeA r,., hW.

"We can't read! Do you have a 'lookinR room'?"

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AfOVtA WAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
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J Program

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Couilny t AeroTitu Panama Alrwa.a
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-169
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

00



ayoffs Move To Albrook Tonight

Caoe

p

Queen Elizabeth Gives
Ike Personal Welcome
BALMORAL, Scotland, Aug 28 (UPI) President Eisenhower arrived here today to
a king's welcome of skit ling bagpipes and an unscheduled personal greeting by Queen
Elizabeth II and Princess Margaret.
Breaking her announced decision to make no further public appearances until aft.
r the birth of her third child in January or February, the Queen came to the gates of
Balmoral Castle to give a personal royal welcome to the President.
It was the first time a U.S. President ever had visited the British royal family's
highland residence. It was the first time a President had ever visited Scotland.
Once again huge, cheering crowds, breaking through police cordons and surging
into the roadway, held up the President.
He arrived nearly 10 minutes behind schedule after a 50-mile drive along "royal
deeside" from Dyce Airport at Aberdeen where the Queen's husband, Prince Philip
met him

Hundred ill ihmitmN eei
ing, cheering, hysterical Briton Briton-had
had Briton-had turned out last night in wcl
come Kisenhower who lieu In I. on
don from West (jet-many on lite
second lap of his dramatic We-!
ern Kuropean swing
Police estimated that Irom half
a million m "over a million" per
nns lined a lH-mde route from
London Airport to the I S Kinb is
iy residence to hail the I'resi
dent.
Normally staid Londoners
yyept unashamedly as Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower drove through the streets of
th city he defended in war.
They cried, "Well done, Ike,"
and "Hip. Hip Hooray."
Ki-onhov.Ti Ins eyes moisl wilh
pmolion. waved happily to the
erowd and made the "V" for ir
t.nrv si an.
The President !iad llown in Hum
Bonn, where he had six hours nl
eold war talks with West (ierman
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer earl
yesterday
The President still managed to
look fresh when he stepped Irom
his Boeing "07 jet transport
plane that touched down al lam lam-don
don lam-don Airport at ti:40 p.m.
In a formal speech at London
Airport, he pledged full US sup support
port support to Britain "in th defense
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 2-1
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorolocical
and Hydrosraphic Braneh of the

Balboa Cristobal
TEMPKRATl'RE:
Hieh 91 U
Low 4 ?1
Hl'MiniTY:
Hieh 'Mi
I,o w 63 S3
WM:
(max. niph) MV-2 N-23
RAIN (inches) M 2.115
WM'IH 'I I Ml':
(inner harborsi SI Rl

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
(aliin lake
Madden Dam
8:!.i;:!
214.52
BALBOA TIDES
SAITKIIAV. ACG. 2!)
High
Time
lit.
12:0(1 p.m.
12.2 ft.
Low
Time t.
a m. 5.0 ft'.
p.m. 49 ft

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of freedom, liberty and the digni dignity
ty dignity of man."
Then "he entered a Rolls Royce
wilh Prime Min'ster Harold Mae
millan at his side and drove to the
residence of I S Ambassador John
Hay Whitney through crowd scenes
that were almost unprecedented in
the history of this city.
Wave upon wave of usually usually-solemn
solemn usually-solemn Londoners smashed the
thin blue lines of police that
vainly tried to clear a path for
the President's car.
"I've never seen them turn
out like this for the Queen," re remarked
marked remarked one woman.
A senior police official said: "I
have been on the force for over
25 years and this is the largest
crowd 1 have ever seen."
At the airport alone, more than
5(Hi Britons jammed into the few
enclosures to which the general
public was admitted.
Despite the intensive pace of his
Bonn visit the President looked
fresh and jaunty as he stepped out
of his plane at London Airport for
a five-day visit to Britain.
He shook hands warmly with the
Karl of (loslord. personal rep

resentative of Queen Elizabeth j
II.
For Kisenhower. his visit here
was something of a homecoming.
He spent long months in Lon London
don London from 1942 to 1944 planning
the invasions of North Africa
and Normandy at commander
in-chief of the vast Allied arm armies
ies armies that defeated Naii Germany,
On June 12. 1945. after the final
crushing of Nazi Germany, the
City of London confered on him
the greatest honor it had to be bestowfreedom
stowfreedom bestowfreedom of the city.
In a brief airport speech the
President spoke of his "extraor "extraordinary
dinary "extraordinary pleasure and true .enjoy .enjoyment"
ment" .enjoyment" at being back once again
"in this land I have learned so
much to love."
"1 count on this being one of
the most enjovable and fruitful vi visits
sits visits I have made to any country
in the world." Kisenhower de declared.
clared. declared. In his airport statement the Pre President
sident President went out of his way to
stre.-s a renewed pledge of I S sup support
port support for the people of Brilian. Al Allies
lies Allies in two world whi's and the F.ast
West cold war.
"I do not have to come here,"
he told Macmillan, "to assure
you or the British people that the
American people stand with
them strongly, firmly and de determinedly
terminedly determinedly in defense of free
REDS FREE FISHERMAN
1 SKOUL (UPI) The com in m m-;
; m-; nists have released .'!(; Hepubl:c
f of Korea fishermen who were
' i'-tnred while li- hir .- of the
j North Korean coast July 29, po police
lice police reported. Police said the
fishermen returned to Inchon
.i board their seven boats.

Land

Park

I SI'ANA ACROSS Ok AMIGO)

FRIDAY

SATURDAY
SUNDAY

(Sunday from 3:00 p.m.)

dom, liberty and the dignity ef
man."
It was only the third visit of a
US President to Britain during his
term of office.
President Truman made a brief
stopover in Plymouth on his way
to the 1945 Potsdam Conference.
But the last visit of a US presi.
dent to London itself was paid by
Woodrow Wilson 40 years ago.

Red Rocket Power
Said Tc Exceed
Anything US Has
WASHINGTON ,UPI. An av aviation
iation aviation magazine from behind the
Iron Curtain reports th?t Russia's
Sun Rocket was hurled into space
bv a missile whose first stage
alone had a thrust of 600,000
pounds.
If true, the report tends to con confirm
firm confirm statements by Space Admin
istrator T. Keith Gtennan and
others that Russia is far ahead
of the United States in rocket
power.
Such a first-stage Soviet rocket
would have nearly four times the
power generated by the main
stage of the rocket which put a
much smaller U.S. instrument
pack into orbit around the sun.
Its thrust would be nearly
twice that of the Atlas the only
American intercontinental ballistic
missile (ICBM) expected to go
into military service in the near
future. The Alias has 360,000
pounds of thrust.
The new information about the
Soviet solar rocket was reported
in a Czechoslovak military-aviation
magazine article just trans
lated and distributed by the Com Commerce
merce Commerce Department.
Russia's sun Satellite Mechta
was launched Jan 2 by a three three-stage
stage three-stage rocket which 1 urled it
within 2,105 miles of the moon
and on into a 15-month orbit
around the sun. Mechta's final
orbiting stage weighed 3.238
pounds, including 795 pounds of
scientific and radio equipment.
America's sun rocket. Pioneer
IV. was launched Mirch 3 with
a multi-stage rocket whose boost booster,
er, booster, a Jupiter intermediate range
ballistic missile (IRRM). gener generated
ated generated 165 000 pounds of thrust.
Pioneer IV's orbital weight was
only 13 40 nnunds. It missed the
moon by 37 000 miles.
NAMED FOR KHRUSH
HOPE MILLS. N.C. (UPM (UPM-Mr.
Mr. (UPM-Mr. and Mrs. Walter Street, try trying
ing trying to decide on a name for their
1 fit h ihild. finally chose one
they'd seen in the newspapers.
They named the baby Nikita
Khrushchev Street.
LP
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o

A TEMPORARY STRUCTURE has been built on the new site ol
the Cucaraeha Signal Station at the top of Contrators Hill. In
the foreground can be seen the concrete base on which the
permanent new station will be built.
Cucaraeha Signal Station Falls
Victim To Cut Widening Project

The Cucaraeha Signal Station,
and old land mark which has been
situated on the south side fo Con Contractors
tractors Contractors Hill since construction
days, has become the victim to the
march of progress.
The hill on which it Is now stand standing
ing standing is to be eliminated in the
course of the Canal widening proj project
ect project at Gaillard Cut.
The station was to be moved
lock, stock, and barrel today to a
temporary structure located at the
top of Contractors Hill at a point
approximately 1,600 feet north and
170 feet higher above the Canal
than the old station. This tempor temporary
ary temporary structure, housing the Canal's
signalman, will be replaced in a
few months by a permanent sta station
tion station to be constructed by Merritt Merritt-Chapman
Chapman Merritt-Chapman and Scott, the contract contracting
ing contracting firm engaged in the Canal wid widening
ening widening operation.
The Cucaraeha station is one of
five Panama Canal signal stations,
three of which are located at Gail-
I
Theater G"ild
Slates Final
p'' Trvouts
The Theatre Guild will hold fin fin-nl
nl fin-nl trv-outs tonignt for its next De Deduction.
duction. Deduction. Gore Vinil's "Visit to a
Small Planet." whicn is scheduled
for presentation early in October
under the direction of Adela Bettis.
Roles are still open for six males
I one middle-aged, the others
youthful and one young girl who
provides p-irt of the love interest.
I Anyone interested in taking part
lis urged to he at the Theatre Guild
'in Ancon Tonight at 7:3d.
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:50, 4:15, 8:40. 9:00 p.m.
ACTION DP AM A SFT IN
SAVAOFS DAYS OF IRISH
R FBELLIO T
TUCV
SI
FUUliHI
LIKE DEVILS
...LOVED LIKE
DEVILS... AND
LIVED WITH
k (INF FOOT
I MlM HELL!
ML- J 'V
jAMtJ
IN MM GiVNB
XWlrYlfXJERjOra
"Shaxe Hands with
THE DEVIL

yl8

lard Cut and are manned 16 hours

each day. The other two at Fla Flamenco
menco Flamenco on the south entrance to the
Canal and Cristobal on the north
are operated on a 24-hour sched schedule.
ule. schedule. From Cucaraeha, the signalman
signals north-bound ships entering
Gaillard Cut and south-bound ves vessels
sels vessels rounding Gold Hill. His main
responsibility is to transmit to
ships instructions received by him
from the Balboa Marine Traffic
Controller and keep that offico
posted on the movement of craf
in his section of the Canal. He also
keeps a lookout for slid?s. aircraft,
fires, fog, or any unau'hori.cd
craft.
Tlyina Pyramid'
Man 5end Brilon
Info Outer Snare
LONDON (UPI) Plans for
Hie pronosed latinchin? of a two two-ton
ton two-ton "Flvinf! Pyramid" designed
to rocket two men 700 miles into
space were revealed today bv ?
?roup of scientists who worked
will out government aid.
The dell a finned snace shio
would oe Britain's first major
step into exneri mental flishts of
human beinc; into snace. Ths
f'ipht wo;ild take the snace sMd
around the eerlh four times be before
fore before plunaiii" back into the
earth's n'mosphere.
The 'Flyin Pyramid" proposal
v.-as rev,-ded in a paper read at
be Rri'isl Commonwealth Snace
Flight Synipesium. It was worked
out by members of Ihe Hawker
Siddeley Aviation Advance Prot Protects
ects Protects Groun led by I)r W.F. Hil Hilton
ton Hilton Britain- top snace scientists.
The RrilNVi team was able to
kip over lesser space problems
'hat Russia and ihe linited States
have used lim'e sums to tackle.
Hilton said, and concentrate on
cracking the toughest problem of
ill how to et a human being
back from outer space to earth.
Many firms would have to join
in any attempt to launch a Pyra
mid, as tin cost would be far
! greater than the government now
planned to snend on -"eh nroieet.
He said die capsuln carrying
the two men in space would re reenter
enter reenter the "arth's atmosphere fi5
miles up at a speed of 18.000
miles an hour and land at 80
miles an our MS minutes later.
The pyramid would be launched
i i A.t ,! ..,, t sp nh'-' I '1 11 '-
inc of the f.ritish Black Kmeht
and R'ue Streak Rockets, a' a
shallow ancle so that the crew
could escane should anything t'O
'wrong diu'im (he launching.
I Its ellintieal orbit would range
(from 700 miles a' the apoge and
180 miles ,i ihe perigee. Hilton
I said the fli"1 I would take nearly
i seven hours from launching to
landing lime.
A7
v- r r-ti
A ...
A mon hos readied middle
oqe w'.en l,P urns oH (he qh(J
tor ren ,,, o( PcorK)roy rn(hpr
1 ttxin romoiKp. nm

. Read story on page 8
ICommunist Chinese Troops Invade India.
i
j Engage in Gunfights With Border Guards
NEW DELHI, Aug. 28 (LPI) 4- Communist Chinese troops have invaded India on both
j flanks of Tibet and captured frontier posts in gunfights with Indian defenders, Prime Minister
Jawaharlal Nehru announced today.
I He said that the India government has protested to Peiping and ordered Indian forces tm
1 defend the areas.
i Red China s new campaign coincided ominously with a new artillery offensive in the For For-I
I For-I most Strait and continued Communist pressureon Laos. It darkened the international outa
I look just before Nikita Khrushchev's "peace"visit to America.
Reporting to a shocked parliament, Nehru disclosed first details of the first ci

Indian clashes since ove. .idming Red forces marched right
March in their takeover of Tibet.

Peiping claims much Indian ler
ntory there but had never moved
previously to capture it by force.
Nehru said one Communist con contingent
tingent contingent attacked in the remote
North East Frontier Agency uE uE-FA)
FA) uE-FA) south of Lhasa, Tibet, and de de-teated
teated de-teated a frontier defense force.
Ht said a second red force had
moved into the Ladakh territory
of Kashmir, due west of Tjbet,
captured an Indian reconnais reconnaissance
sance reconnaissance force, and established a
forward base on Indian territory.
At the same time new Red of offensive
fensive offensive moves were reported a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Nationalist China.
Communist shore batteries re resumed
sumed resumed shelling the offshore islands
of Nationalist China yesterday aft after
er after the longest ceasefire in the
strait since last October.

The Nationalist defen-,- ministry j was dispatched this summer to in in-in
in in-in Taipei reported Coniivnist and 1 vestigate the situation.
Nationalist-warships fought a run-1

ning sea battle near the (Juemoy
Islands today.
The newest sector of sudden
Communist pressure was reveal revealed
ed revealed along India's long Himalayan
frontier with Red China and Red Red-occupied
occupied Red-occupied Tibet during a parlia parliamentary
mentary parliamentary debate here on frontier
incidents.
Red China disputes the McMa
lion border established half a ccn
tury ago between India and tuna
when India was still under British
control.
The frontier is unmarked and
Peiping has recently issued maps
showing large areas of India as
part of Chinese territory.
This was the military situation
Short-Timer
Unusual Trip
Visions of home are certainly
in the minas ot most serviceme.
nearipg the dale ol their separa
uon rom active uuty. And
thoughts ot three soluiers ol the
534th Military Police Compan-,
(Service), UaARCAHIB schedul schedul-eu
eu schedul-eu lo oouin iocai uisciiaryes u.
me canal .one .n Hie ncxi feu
days, are no exception.
But these three Military Police
men, bp4 Gnoerl .vlenucz, c
r.awaiu Aleue ji. auu op R'o R'o-aru
aru R'o-aru van Cook, have sometmiv
Iiiok iorwai'u to an un
usual tnp home.
Since last November the three,
all stationed in the Canal Zone
.or auoul (o anu one iuh "-
nave been punning a vacation
like journey back to the States;
a trip by automobile auu a sou,
leg by loai.
Last Decembci a reyuesl to
Department of the Army for lo local
cal local d.scciarge was ppiu on. 'i
wheels were in motion. Visas
irom all countries they intend to
pass through, except Mexicu
which requires only a visitor
card were receive,! upon request.
After a list of hotels and rates
was obtained, the route began to
take shape.
Present plans call for the
journey to be made to Puerto
Armuelles, on the Pacific side of
Panama, by car. The three own
a 1952 model station wagon.
Proceeding by boat from Puer Puerto
to Puerto Armuelles to Puntarenas, Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, they will begin on the
Pan American ILHrhway there.
ml K,, ..i.loi.' ic
is about 250-
1 lie Li ip vy wtiiti
257 miles.
WOMAN BEATS OFFICER
" '', F.SCOTT. F.tH'hn 1 1'1'1 )
Miss Flizabeth Wilcox. 59, who
s'aiuls- 4 feel 7 inrhe- s ir
probation today for beating a'
i foot tall, 180 pound constable on
the. head with his own helmet.
Ventral

COMING I

II S0QN- I I
GREAT RELEASE! I
III Mom ..& I
A story! V Sfl
If 0fl0VA
1 Story 'v il
n of unr" x 1 1
Il SOPHIA ii""J I
I LOREN mil
ANTHONY f
I QUINN U 1

as Nehru reported it in parlia parliament:
ment: parliament: Aug. 7, 200 Red troops violated
the Indian border at the Kameng
sector of the NEFA.
They forced back an Indian pa patrol
trol patrol but withdrew later and the
Indian checkpoint was restored.
On Wednesday, Red troop
crossed into NEFA's Subasari
division and opened fire on In
dian border guards. The Indians
were surrounded and II were
captured. They later escaped.
Communist Chinese activity on
the other flank in Kashmir west
of Tibet dates back to last year.
In October of 1958 Chinese Bed
detachments crossed the border
and marched as far as Fort Khur Khur-nak.
nak. Khur-nak. An Indian reconnaissance force

o

Sen. Keating Accuses Khrushchev
Of Calling Red Signals In Laos

WASHINGTON (UPI I Sen.
Kenneth B. Keating (RN Y.)
-harjrerl
today that Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
has been "calling the signals"
for Communist rebel attacs in
Laos.
iie told the Senate Khrushchev
was insulting the free world's in intelligence
telligence intelligence if he thought he could
MPs Plan
Back Home
Once in Costa Rica, th route
carries them lo San Jose, the Ca-
pital, since the travelers hope io
visit capital cities of all countries
through which they pass. Nicara Nicaragua
gua Nicaragua and Honduras are next, with
Hieir capitals, Managua and Te Tegucigalpa.
gucigalpa. Tegucigalpa. A 73-miles detour en
route will allow a stop at Tegu Tegu-t
t Tegu-t igaipa.
The countries of El Salvador
and Guatemala will be visited be be-,ore
,ore be-,ore the men reach the border ol
Mexico. Here the cities of Aca Aca-piiko
piiko Aca-piiko and Mexico City are points
of interest included on the plan planned
ned planned route.
The estimated distance from
Panama to tne t nited States bol bolder,
der, bolder, according lo the trio, is 31"(,
miles. They pi-n to take 20 to 25
days for the our.
Most ol die iu.kis along the way way-are
are way-are paved and those which arc
not are classified as "all-weather,"
Ihe three maintain. At worst they
will be gravel, they said.
Tentative plans are for the trip
lo continue all the way to Oregon
before Mendcz returns home to
California .VI en ye is from Ohio
and Cook's home is in New Yorl
The unusual journey is expect expected
ed expected to get underway as soon as
all three have received their dis discharges.
charges. discharges. Menge received his yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, Mendez is due for dis discharge
charge discharge Sept. 5 and Van Cook four
days later.
CUTS OWN PAY
HI HAG A. Japan (UPI) Mayor
Tetsusaburo Susuda is a man who
macliees wliai !u- ire- c'i".s.
Shortly after the mayor an announced
nounced announced an economy dr've, lie re
duced his own salary from $111
lo M monthly rtd took over 'ie
jobs of assistant mayor, treasurer
and Ihe property assessment com
mittee.
CENTRAL
LOVE-AFFAIR WITH
I
in

1 A

ij, fit 1

r'J i 'Vf

7 V

up to the India border la(
rer lasi

A strong Chinese detachment
captured the Indians on July. 28.
Reports got back to New Delhi
indicating the Redt had estab established
lished established a base at Stangura, well
within India.
Nehru said India lodged a pro protest
test protest with Peiping and demanded
release of the reconnaissance par par-He
He par-He said Peiping replied that th
Red forces were on Chinese terrjf
tory. India immediately rejected
this. ;j
The Indian troops were release
on Aug. 18 but no reply had been
received to the protest note. ,;
It was difficult to assess the et
act situation in the two sectors be!
cause of their rough terrain anfl
lack of communications. The a
reas have never been mapped, ia
detail.
come to this country and talk
peace while directing the Red up
rising in the strategically situat&j
southeast Asian nation. );
Some U.S. officials believe that
if Khrushchev is not actually be.
hind the Laotian attacks, he coiild
at least call them off if he wanted
to.
Another school believes Red
China is behind the fighting ij
Laos in a maneuver to discredit
Khrushchev's U.S. tour, which it
never favored.
The State Department said on
Wednesday that reports on the
number and kind of Red troops
attacking the Laotian government
have been meager. A spokesman
made the statement in innmmn
jng that additional
was being seent the royaj govern-
mem io neet up its armed forces.
uuiciats sain the emergency
arms and equipment would b
airlifted immediately to Laos.
Enough monc and equipment
will be sent to give the 25,000
man Laotian armed forces an ad ad-diMonal
diMonal ad-diMonal 5,000 men.
Keating said Khrushchev has
the power to stop the Communist
attacks in Laos but he sain
'he Reds are using "the same old
trick that the Communist Chinese
used in Korea maintaining that
an invasion of forces controlled
from Moscow is a 'civil war'."
He said Khrushchev's "record"
should be kept in mind when
President Eisenhower sits down
to talk with him.
Keating said he also has re received
ceived received information that the num number
ber number of political nrisoners in Hun Hungary
gary Hungary is now almost as great as
it was just after the 1956 revnlu
tion "and that mass deportations,
including that of voung girls, are
sti'l taking place."
He said Ihe Laotian fighling
and the Communist record gen generally
erally generally made it more important
than ever that Congress tfote
money for an adequate foreign
aid program.
He said he hoped that by the
'ime Khrusl chev arrives here
Concress will hive passed such
a bill to show its determination to
maintain free world defenses.
SLEEPING SICKNESS SPREAD
SEOUL (DPI) Forty eight
Korcnns h.",e died in a growing
outbreak of sleeping sickness (en (en-cephalitis),
cephalitis), (en-cephalitis), the Health and Soc'al
Ministry renorted today. The
ministry spk fi3 new cases of.'ihe
disease had been reported in one
day.
- TODA Y -I
WEEKEND RELEASE'
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nj-j-m proserin
Deborah Rossano

Kerr BrazzL
Maurice
' Chevalier in
vinemaocopa ino MtlKUUULUK

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