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:
AA00010883:03109

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Throughout the world
AN INDEPENDENT CN DAILY NEWSPAPER
S attama Jbmertcmi
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln
more people buy
than any other
imported whisky

yjj PANAMA t-697S COLON 778 J I

I4TH YIAR

Slides Slow Work
On 4th Of July Ave.
Mori than two weeks of furious activity at the Ancon
Hill section of Fourth of July Avenue have come to an
abrupt standstill, although widening and paving work con continues
tinues continues unabated toward the Limits and in the J Street sec.
tion.
Th cessation of work at the Hill has threatened to
plit the ranks of the local order of Honorable Sidewalk
Superintendents, whose various factions have been debat debating
ing debating the shutdown hotly at various pubs within shouting
distance of the disappearing hill.
Balboa Heights forestalled over.excited beer spilling in
the speculation.rife ranks of the Sidewalk Superintendents
today by explaining the shutdown has been caused by un.
predicted earth and rock conditions which began causing
arthslides a week ago.

Ancon Hill, has always been no notorious
torious notorious for," unpredictability, but by
the time the widening contract
had been awarded to local con contractor
tractor contractor Bildon Inc. The Canal of officials
ficials officials believed enough test dril drillings
lings drillings had been done on the hill to
accurately indicate conditions 60
or 70 feet below the surface.
Th first slidt indicated more
tost drillings wtrt in prder, and
renewed ttst drillings indicated
here was much unstable mate material
rial material in the hill as far as 25 feet
below anticipated street level.
According to a Balboa Heights
spokesman, the condition would
have little or no effect on the foun foundation
dation foundation for the new stretcn of
roan below the hill. i
The chief problem is to prevent
the top part of the remaining hill
from sliding, into traffic once that
lection of road j; completed.
Officials say experience has
shown that a mere retaining wall
will not hold Ancon Hill, once i:
begins to give way.
So earth removal has been tern
8
Machete Murderer;
Captured At Pacora
Machete murderer Tilcio Quin
tero, whose escape from the Car Car-cel
cel Car-cel Modelo ten days ago sull re remains
mains remains unexplained, was returned
to his cell yesterday afternoon
tfter being captured at Pacora.
Quintero, who was sentenced to
20 years in prison for the machete
slaying of Justo Hernandez Esco Esco-bar
bar Esco-bar in May 1957, was captured
after being recognized by a little
boy while he was taking a bath at
Pacora with two companions. Nei Neither
ther Neither the names of the boy or the
two men were revealed.
A radio patrol car, which went
to Hie spot where Quintero was
sighted by the boy, located him
es'ly and made the capture wiin
little resistance. Quintero, who was
armed with a rifle and a knife,
made no attempt to use tb-m on
his captors.
1800 Striking
JfeelworVers Get
Vacation Paychecks
CHICAGO, (-(UPI)- Eijflitee.j
tmndred striking United Steer
workers received paychecks r
tnc Jouth Works of U.S. Steel
yesterday their last until the
steel strike ends.
The. checks were lor accumum.-
i vacation pay and cleaned up
the company's books.
Steelworkers gathered aroun 1
the company's main gate to re receive
ceive receive the checks. Talk centered
on when the strike now six
weeks oldfiwould end.
One striker said, after receiv receiving
ing receiving Ms check, that he was a
month behind in his rent. 'I ve
got to pay," he said. "I lust
tan't find another job to tide me
over"
Another striker withdrew sav savings
ings savings from the credit union office
at !he company. "My family sav saved
ed saved what we called a strike fund,
be said.
There was some dissatisfaction
with the progress of negotiations.
"The President (Eisenhower)
should get them company and
union officials to do more," one
striker said.
Soldier's Body
Flovn To States
Formal Rites
The body of Sp 4 William O.
Brewer, left the Canal Zone by
MATS plane yesterday for the U.S.
where funeral services will be held.
Bites Will take place in Marked
tree,' Ark., with military honors to
be accorded. Sp4 Joseph I,. Led
better is serving as escort.
Specialist Brewer, a member of
A Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th
Infantry, died Thursday aften
laving been taken ill at Rio Hato.

porarily halted to find some solu solution
tion solution short of building a dam to
keep back the new-made cliff be below
low below Cable Heights.
One proposed solution is that a
200 yard stretch of the new road roadway
way roadway before and beyond Ancon
Hill be built six to eight feet
above the existing Fourth of Ju July
ly July road, thus decreasing the
sheer drop being cut into the
hill and lessening the slide
danger. V, J

Whatever the final solution,
will increase the lob cost by ajrun
determined amount, sayefflcials.
As
walk
for the lo;al--drder of Side
Superintendents, temporary
peace again rules the ranks. I
Potter Urges
To Take Pad
Govy William E. Potter last
nigttMrgedvPanamflia; citizens
living, and working in the Canal
Zone to participate in the coun country's
try's country's political activity.
But he used Hie occasion
his regular, meeting with Latin
American community Councils
at Paraiso to point out that
such political activity may not
be carried on with the Canal
Zone itself.
Potter's remarks on Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian political activity were the
principal subject of discussion last
night after the presentation cere ceremony
mony ceremony honoring Paraiso High
School principal Ellis FawceU,
who leaves Sept. 9 for a year of
advanced study in the United
states.
Fawcctt was lauded by the gov governor
ernor governor for his dedication to com community
munity community problems and was award award-cq
cq award-cq a Panama Canal. Master, Key,
thus entitling him to membership
in the Esteemed Order of Bearers
of the Mj-s'.c".' Key of the Panama
(. anal.
Potter also agreed to study
complaints over Pacific side
bus service and the apparent apparent-lack
lack apparent-lack of sufficient warning to
Paraiso residents before blast blasting
ing blasting operations take place on the
Cut-widening project.
Paraiso is almost directly op opposite
posite opposite the area undergoing widen widening
ing widening on the Canal West Bank at
Paraiso and Cucaracha Reaches.
Potter introduced the subject of
political activity noting a P
nama presidential election is ap approaching.
proaching. approaching. He wont to say that
Panamanian employes are encour encouraged
aged encouraged to exercise their citizenship
rights, so long as this activity is
not in the Zone.
A lengthy discussion occupied
the remainder of the meetinc.
(luring which Potter read the full
text of a Canal Zone Governor';
regulation of July 28, 1955 barring
political all activity within the
Panama Canal Zone.
The detailed order forbids
non-
National Guard
To Give Photogs
Equal Facilities
National Guard headquarters is issued
sued issued a bulletin today nolilying its
members that all press photogra photographers
phers photographers must be given the same fa facilities
cilities facilities in the carrying out of their
missions.
The bulletin was the result (il
frequent complaints by press pho
tographers that preference was
being shown on police and murder
eases tn one of their number who
is affiliated with the National
Guard.
Takes Number
LONDON (UPD An irate mo
torist really meant it when he
told the driver of a bus last nigh'
"I'll take your number!" during
an arsument over the righl-of-way.
The bus driver said the mo motorists
torists motorists wrenched the metal plate
showing the bus's route number
and the drver's number from the
bus and drove away.

Deaf Paraiso Man

Walks On Tracks,
Killed By Train
A retired Panama Canal Co.
employe was killed yesterday
when he suddenly stepped before
a Panama Railroad train near
Paraiso.
John Inocencio Murray, 69, Pa Panamanian,
namanian, Panamanian, who lives on a land
lease jiear Paraiso, was return returning
ing returning home late yesterday after
noon after picking up h's month monthly
ly monthly retirement check at the Ancon
Treasurer's office.
According to engineer Charles
Sammons, Murray was first not
iced walking in high grass on the
west side of the tracks about 200
feet north of the railroad cross
ing on a road leading to Cerro
Luisa. The road is opposite Pa
raiso cemetery.
Sammons said he blew he
warning whistle several times
and when Murray failed to ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge the blasts the train's
speed was reduced.
When the engine was still a a-bout
bout a-bout 50 feet from Murray, who
was moving in the same direc direction
tion direction as the train, he turned
suddenly and began moving a a-cross
cross a-cross the tracks into the path
of the train.
A Gorgas Hospital ambulance
with Dr. P. L. Pierce was dis dispatched
patched dispatched to the accident scene.
Members of the family told po
lice that Murray normally cross
ed that area of the tracks going
toa-rtd from his land license home
and that he was almost totally
deaf.
Authorities believe he may have
been unaware of the train or that
he became momentarily confusec
as he stepped on to the tracks.
Local Raters
In RP Politics
Panamanian citizens employed by
the Canal Con-roan v or Govern.
ment to 'take ''My part "tot
maman pontics. Panamanian citi
zens may exercise their rights so
long as such activity is not pursued
during their working hours and so
long as it is pursued Beyond Ca
nal Zone limits.
In answer to a question from
the floor, Potter said the admi administration
nistration administration regards dependents
as being included within the
term "employe" as set forth in
the regulation.
He also told his listeners he felt
their rights gave them the free freedom
dom freedom to join any political party of
their choice, including the Com Communist
munist Communist party, although he person personally
ally personally doubted the wisdom of com communist
munist communist affiliation.
The comment was in answer to
a question from the floor.
3PN Reported Near
Registration Coal
A spokesman for the Third Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist Party (3PN) last nigh!
reported that the party expects to
complete the registering of its 5000
members by this weekend or earlv
next week.
Up to yesterday, the parly had
some 4500 members registered,
the spokesman said.
Dr. Gilberto Arias, chairman of
the 3PN, left Panama City this
morning on another tour of the In Interior
terior Interior aimed to winding up regis registration
tration registration in remote districts of the
Republic.
All new parties must register at
least 5000 members, and must have
at least five in each of the 63 dis districts.
tricts. districts. Secreta, Cuardia
Brinq In Minors
From Hangouts
Eleven minors were picked up
last night in a joint raid by the
Secret Police and the National
Guard in the Marafion aret of
Panama City which is known to be
the hangout of the "Sierra Maes Maes-Ira"
Ira" Maes-Ira" hoodlum gang.
In an earlier raid, the two insti
tutions reported the capture of 20
hoodlums and marijuana smokers
in the vicinity of Barraza Fill.
Every Day
By FRANK ELEAZER
WASHINGTON, -(UPI) The
Mouse Judiciary Committee has
rcided that 90 weeks are enough
for an average year and is forth forth-rightly
rightly forth-rightly refusing to add any more.
The committee also had count counted
ed counted at least 31 months on the 1959
calendar and says we'll have to
tighten our belts and try to get
by with the same number next
year.
As for days, whoever said (here
are never enough of these just
hadn't counted. Neither has ti e
Judiciary Committ?e. It would
take too long. Bui the committee
adamantly refused to add to the
number,

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER t, 1959

roias

if

G.I.S IN PANAMA JAIL Three VS soldiers (above) are in a
PanamA City jail today awaiting a hearing on the alleged theft
of a taxi and the beating of the taxi-driver on the Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian Highway Monday night. The soldiers are identified as
George Hill, Joseph Valko and Howard Tucker. They are sched scheduled
uled scheduled ta be questioned thi ftftetnoon by District Attorney Cesar

Seven Passenger

On Saturdays, Sundays, Holidays
A new Panama Railroad passenger train schedule, offering
more frequent and Convenient service during Saturdays, Sundays,

and holidays. 'has been, announced by the Railroad Division. Only
minor time Changes, have been made in the daily train services
Mortdayj through Fridays.

The new schedule will become
feature midnight trains leaving
Sunday and holiday Mights.
The hew weekend and holiday
schedule also changes by approxi approximately
mately approximately an hour the departure of
the morning tra'ns from Panama
and Colon. It eliminates the mid-
afternoon 3 o'clock train and adds
a train leaving at 7 p.m.
On Saturdays, Sundays, and hol
idays, trains will leave Panama
station for Colon at 8:10 am. n
am, 1 pm, 5:10 pm, 7:10 pm, 10:10
pm, and 12:10 am.
From Colon, trains will leave at
8 am, 10:50 am, 12:50 pm, 5 pm,
7 Dm, 10 pm, and 12:01 am.
Mondays through Fridays, trains
will leave the Panama station at
7:10 am, 10 am, 12:01 pm, 3:10
pm. 5:10 om, and 10:10 pm.
From Colon on week dss, the
trains will leave at 7 am, 9:50 am.
11:50 am, 3 pm, 5 pm, and 10 pm.
Slight changes also were an announced
nounced announced in the schedules of (he
freight trains with accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations for oasseneers which thp
Panama Railroad runs on week
days from Mount Hope to Pana Panama
ma Panama and from Diablo to Mount
Hope. All make stoos at Gamboa
on signal to take on or 'discharge
pasengers.
The early morning freiqht pas passenger
senger passenger train will leave Moun
Hone en week days af 5 ;m and
arrive In Panama at 6:35 am
with a regular stoo at Pilboa.
The train from Diablo will leave
at 5 am and terminate at Moi.mt
Hope at :25 am.
On nisrht service durinc the
week, the freight oassen"er tr 'i
will leave Mount Hone .si 7:55 pr.i
and terminate at Mount Hope a'
1:30 pm.
There will be morning frei"ht
nnd passenger service on S-'ur
days except when it is a holiday,

But Dog's Day Recommended For Recognition By

This means we won't be able
to celebrate grandmother's day,
as proposed in a bill by Rep. Iris
Bitch (D-Ga.). Children's d a y,
sponsored by several lawmakers,
also seems to be out. Rep. Georse
Meader (R-Mich.) figured we
ought to observe family days, but
now I guess we can't. 5The com committee
mittee committee didn't approve any of
these bills.
W(e can continue, to rejoice, of
course, on mother's, fa t h e r's.
mother-in-law, old maid's and old
lady days. According to Chases'
calendar of special days, w?eks
and months, all of these already
are scheduled.
Rep. John E. Fogarty (D R I )
thought w might spend the cur

Army

Trains Each Way
effective next Sunday and will
Panama and Colon Saturday,
with a train leaving Mount Hope
at 6 am for Panama and am.Hier
leaving Diablo at 5:55 am for Mt.
Hope.
Yearly Pass Book
Becomes Extinct
From Next July
The 24-trip annual pass books is issued
sued issued to employes of the Panam?
Canal Company and Canal Zone
Government for travel on the Pan Panama
ama Panama Railroad, will bp discontin discontinued
ued discontinued effective July 1. 1960, it was
announced this week at Balboa
Heights.
The plan to discontinue the use
of the pass books has been under
consideration for some time and
was discussed recently with Canal
Zone Civic Council and Labor
groups.
The practice of issuing 24-trip
railroad passes to employes each
year was instituted as an em employe
ploye employe perequisite when the rail railroad
road railroad provided the only means of
transportation across the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. The 24-trip annual pass books
nermitted the employe or bis fam family
ily family an average of one round-trip a a-cross
cross a-cross the Isthmus by railroad each
month. These passes were in addi addition
tion addition to special passes which will
continue to be issued to employes
for official business trios.
Special passes also will still be
issued in connection with the Pan Panama
ama Panama Line transportation and med medical
ical medical treatment.
rent 30-day period, from Aug. 15
to Sept. 15, sneezing and ponder pondering
ing pondering ragweed The committee ruled
l-owever we'd be better off trying
lo think about pleasanter matters.
It tabled Fogarty's bill to give of official
ficial official sanction to what is already
called allergy month.
According to Chases' to calendar,
we stand committed to memorial memorialize
ize memorialize assorted events in the history
of Argentina, Bermuda, Bolivia,
Brazil, Chile, and so forth up to
and including Venezuela. General Generally
ly Generally a day's jubilation is considered
enough in each case.
So Rep. Steven B. Derounian
iR-N.Y.) figured we ought lo de devote
vote devote a week, anyway, to extolling
the United States. But judiciary

Rebel Says 2
Shot In Tute
WereUnarmed

One of the men involved in the
April uprising at Cerro Tute, Ve
raguas, was quoted today as say saying
ing saying today that the four men who
died in clashes with the Nation National
al National Guard were shot from ambusn.
He claims that two were unarm unarmed.
ed. unarmed. Jaime Padilla Beliz. who took
refuge in the Chilean Embassy
here shortly alter the uprising
fizzled out and was given safe
conduct to Chile some lime atler atler-wards,
wards, atler-wards, told the tabloid La Mora
that Rodrigo Pinzon and Eduar Eduar-do
do Eduar-do Blanco were armed at the
time of the first ambush. He add added
ed added that the other two. Domingo
Garcia and Jose Rogelio Giron,
who were shot later were unarm unarmed
ed unarmed at the time.
He stated that Garcia and Gi Giron
ron Giron were deliberately shot down.
"Fortunately we have an eyewit eyewitness,
ness, eyewitness, Polidoro Pinzon. who mi miraculously
raculously miraculously escaped alive," Padilla
declared.
Padilla, who returned to Pana Panama
ma Panama Sunday on a Chilean pass passport,
port, passport, indicated that there was no
connection between the Tute up uprising
rising uprising and the landing of a Cuban
invasion force at Piaya Colorada
near Nombre de Dios which oc occurred
curred occurred shortly after the Tute af affair.
fair. affair. Two other exiles ;Ment ead.
r FloviS fcritton nitMwimin.
Mltiel Moreno Gongora, who re
turned recently, were arrested at
Tocumen airport and held for
several days before they were re released,
leased, released, but Padilla has not been
picked up by the National Guard.
Padilla said he had to return
lo Panama on a Chilean passport,
because Panamanian consular au authorities
thorities authorities in Santiago, Chile, re
fused to give him a Panamanian
passport.
Two others participants who
had fled to Costa Rica have al also
so also rc'urned to Panama, without
being arrested.
INFLATED HOPES Wear Wearing
ing Wearing a paper kerchief to shield
her from the sun, a balloon
vender meditates while waiting
for prospective customers in
Moscow. But the temperature
was in the high 80s in the Rus Russian
sian Russian capital and the kids must
have been away at the boich.
turned down his bill. Accruing to
Chases' we can use the period
l.e had in mind, starting each
Oct. 19. to signalize national fish
and seafood week instead.
The judiciary folks let 11 he
known privately they have noth nothing
ing nothing but the highest regard for the
bough of Osceola Mills Pa. But
Osceola's millers will have to
whoop it up at their centennial
party next month without a sin single
gle single official kind word from Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Rep. James E. Van Zandl (R
Pa.), their congressman, did his
best with HouSe concurrenl reso resolution
lution resolution 341. ljad il not been irre irrevocably
vocably irrevocably tabled, the resolution
would h a v thanked Osceola's

Chief

Defense Crisis
Eased, Nehru
i
Tells Parliament

NEW DELHI, Sept. 2
Nehr
ru told a tense cannntv

that India s defense crisis had been eased by the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of Lt. Gen. K. S. Thimayya's resignation as Aouv
chief of staff.
Nehru heaped praise on defense minister V. K. Krish Krishna
na Krishna Menon making no mention of the fact that he too
had offered to resign in the crisis touched off by his al alleged
leged alleged playing politics with the armed forces.
The premier also had nothing to say about the na nation's
tion's nation's other chiefs of staff, Vice Adm. R. D. Katari and
Air Marshal S. Mukerjee, who handed in their resignations
along with Thimayya's. It appeared likely, however, that
they would follow the general's example and continue in
their posts.

Nehru said there is no truth to
reports that Menon had been al
lowing favoritism or political fac factors
tors factors to influence Army promotions.
'1
, . .,
myself have seen the files,",
he aid. "There is no truth to the
charge"." A.
Merfolband the service chief re resigned
signed resigned yesterday in an interserv-
iee blow-up amid serious Com
munist Chinese attacks on the bor
ders.
The resignations, coming at the
Judge Behringer
Refutes Critics
Of Juvenile Court
Juvenile Court Judge Clara
Gonzalez Behringer yesterday
lashed put at critics who she
said are) hnplyins that her court
is responsible for all crimes
committed -by juvenile delin delinquents.
quents. delinquents. ?
Mrs. Behringer referred spe spe-ciiicaliy
ciiicaliy spe-ciiicaliy to tnr cue of 17-year-oid
Silvano Wind, who contes contes-sect
sect contes-sect t'rat he kilted Paula Caba Caba-ilero
ilero Caba-ilero a weeK ago last Saturday
during a rubbery attempt Oi Oi-ficial
ficial Oi-ficial reports indxated that
Ward had had a police record
since the agr ct 12.
The Juvtnlle Judge question question-re.
re. question-re. his police record by refer referring
ring referring to the '(cords M;at indi indicate
cate indicate he nf;cl 'rH befoi'2 her op
nly five decisions and that the
Secret Police i : d officii no notified
tified notified her, on request, that they
had no record against the
young killer.
Mrs. Gonzalez also question questioned
ed questioned tne diligence of the Secret
Police, until recently headed by
Hector Valdes, now Minister of
Oavernnirnt and Justice. She
said t'.ey present.!. i-, only )2,
c ir- of 6! 5 casK which were
brought to the afe r.ioii of the
rc. i ts M tween Ju v 1948 and
July 1959.
She also criticized the Na National
tional National Guard for not taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of two fellowships (or
the study of juvenile delin
quency which she had negotiRt-j
ed with the University of South Southern
ern Southern California In 1954 while on
a vacation.
She said the appointment of
two National Guard officers to I
the fellowships had been sug suggested
gested suggested to Col Bolivar Vallarino
by the late President Jose An Antonio
tonio Antonio Remon. but nothing has
oeen done nbout it sine.
Mills for "splendid service" to
the nation fnr the past 100 years.
The committee also has tabled
hills that would have enabled us
lo exult together earn year dur during
ing during national aircraft dispatchers'
week, oil industry centennial day.
national farm-city week, and pres president's
ident's president's day.
It laid to rest also a measure
under which we could have made
merry all year. Under this pro proposal,
posal, proposal, we would have been ex expected
pected expected to devote 1 !M!0 to appro appropriate
priate appropriate ceremonies and activities
in honor of the lale l'ony Express.
The committee lei it be known
that none of the bit's it did not
1 formally set aside are going 10

FIVE CENT?

Back

(UPI) Premier Jawaharlal
rrnwrl in nnpim..i. ij
time of the Chinese troop concen concentrations
trations concentrations along India's northern
frontiers and Red-led rieti in
Calcutta, faced Nehru with an.
-i i.m v -OTirn
Lof 4he feat.trmerBenclei
(eteit'emira.nel.i 1.
pie carter.
s Reports fremtlctltu in Wen
Bengal aia police -tut night lost
control ever the itotot Important
sectors of the city after battlini
daylong against hrick-tossinj mobi
who defied tear gas and eluh
charges.
The reports said some 0 police
officers had been injured ind thai
the army may be called in lo re restore
store restore order.
The military chiefs resigned be
cause they claimed Khrishna Men
on was playing politics with Mil
armed forces.
They said promotions were mad!
without consulting them, causinj
demoralization among their offi
cers and men.
They also said they were dissat
isfied with the treatment giver
them by Krishna Menon.
The controversial Krishna Men
on followed up by offering his owt
resignation.
Press reports 'em Jorhat. in
the border province of Assam,
said yesterday a fresh wave ef
Communist Chinese troops, back backed
ed backed up by heavy weapons carried
by mult, Is moving along the bor border
der border between India and Cemmu-nist-dominated
Tibet "where n
incursion already has taken
place." s
It was an apparent refprr ncelt
the Longju area, where a 200 t
300-man Red Chinese force seize'
an Indian horder post last weel
after overwhelming iits tiny Jar
rison. r
IT-
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound II
Southbound 11
TOTAL
15
(Clear Cut: 3)
Congressmen
get much of a day in court. I bet
we can get by.
Take this month. Thirty dayl
hath September, as everybody
knows. But the way Chases' cal calendar
endar calendar counts it. September is good
for 8 months, 5 weeks, and any
number of days. September'!,
events include both a sweatee
week and a day devoted to the
Cherokee strip.
All 30 days we are expected 1
eat better breakfast, and to take,
care of our feet. Starting Sept1. 28,
for a week anyway, right-thinking
men will wear ties.
As for the tail end of August August-l
l August-l bet some folks clean missed out
on celebration. August 30 was th
i birthday U afaMV P. Uf



TRS FAN AMI AMIR1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPArtB

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

i HE PANAMA AMERICAN
r, n uiuihid IT THf PANAMA AMERICAN PIUI. INC.
fOJNDID mi NILMN OUNIIVIU IN
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Cl I AOORtM PANAMIHICAH. PANAMA
Orncf 12 170 Ccntrai AvfKuf iFTwrtN 12th ano ISth ITRICTI
Fo-iign ffrpwcsrNTATtvrs JOSHUA B POWER INC
J4S Mamsm Avi Nrw YOUR 117 1 N. Y.
LCAl Wt MAIL
-M IN AJVANCI J I 78 $ 1 SO
font in ApvANcr 80 13 OO
VfAH IN AOVANCC 18 90 14 OO

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI MADERS OWN COLUMN
The M.il Son it an open forum tor readers ot The faneme American
Lrrtci arc received gratefully and an handled lit a wholly confidential
nr i
,t roil contribute a letter don't bt impatient it It doem't appear the
at -ay Letteri are published in the order received.
Plena try to keep tne letter limited to one paae length.
Identity of letter writer ii held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for ttatementi or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

FLOOD'S
Sir:

Con-roman Flood has now really "put his foot in his mouth"
the fat fs in the fire and if Aquihno Boyd does not march Nav. 3 he J
f0o,.vimislv Flood was gagged on the floor of the House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives 'for he found his only audience in the persons of Ihe Pa Patriotic
triotic Patriotic Sons of America la vanishing society). This was the obvious
r tip-off that ihe" gutless wonder, who occupy some high positions in
our Government choose to run nri hide from the Boyd Legions.
I A for the local talent on the Zone, word has already been hand-
ed down that if Boyd marches the minions of the law will observe a
! "smiling hands-off" policy while the 20th Infantry will be crashing
about the Pina boondocks and the valiant MP's frisking errant chiva
5 drivers. Oh, what an abominable farce. (
fi One cannot blame Senor Boyd. He is only doing what many oth-
3 ers have done and successfully. Why Dot Panama' Puerto. Ri-

cans who have less claim to American interests a. .lui .r
sent pistol-packing emissanes to the Congress and shot the place
up a oil Of course, this was not representative of the ineumben
party, but then neither is Aquilino representing off.caldom of
P,nThe tune to which Americans now dance was scored long ago
when thf milk-sopping Congress passed the Status of Forces Act
which in effect, admitted our inahility to discipline our Armed
Forres and our reluctance to assist our sovereign posilion as re
SrTour men in uniform, not to mention haoless citizens in mufti
TWS established the spineless policy which the fancy-pants of the
!titP Teoarlment have so energetically pursued.
WhaWthe average Canal Zone citizen? Will he feel the stirring
ofpstriolism and resist such a "peaceful" invasion against his ; flag.
Not on ymii tintvpe! These sterling characters will be ion bt.sy fig fig-uring
uring fig-uring inrome tax rebates or hiring lawyers to do their sobbing for
them before an unsympathetic Congress.
The only positive reaction these days is encountered -vhen Uncle
Sam fails to drop into the outstretched hand the com of the realm
Such trite motives as duty, honor, loyally and love of Hag are too
provincial The entertained bv Ihese intellectual, -W at is coun coun-trv
trv coun-trv needs is not a five-cent cigar but a king sized kick in the ie.,i ie.,i-erid.
erid. ie.,i-erid. Go to it, Boyd.! Bjmp

OFFICERS' FAVORITES
Sir:
The single wag and merit system is probably the most embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing problem ever to confront Canal Zone employes, and espe espe-"allv
"allv espe-"allv the civilian employes of the Armed Forces. The nrst thing
the new nftem has achieved is to convert certain boss s pets or
itooges into indispensable employes, thus going far towards destroy destroying
ing destroying fair employment practices.
Formerly bumping was strictly on grounds of soni'inty How However
ever However manv guys with less than 15 years service who were slated to
be b'jn.ped are being protected by some officers, while 20-year men
haVThese men all have more or less the same qualifications, with
no matters or of college educations or special technical training in-
'Ttnmk bumping should be done as before, with length of service
the only factor. In this way, every employe in the Zone, when his
or her turn comes, will take their bumping with a smile. And U
they are re-hired also in strict order of seniority, they will return
''Vhope'tlie dav will soon be here when the military officers will
cease protecting some civilian employes, and leaving the -others out
In the rain The Armv should put out a ruling on this simple enough
to be t.ndorstood by officers and employes alike. As things stand,
the merit system is being abused and the single wage is lust anoth another
er another puwle to employes. II has brought to the surface snobbery, en en-mitv.
mitv. en-mitv. and all kinds of ugly feelings.
We should have good, clean bumping, or nothing. If bunrfping is
to be purt of the merit system, it should be free from smear.
Bumped Jot

COROZAL MOTOR POOL
Sir:
I don't think "Interested Citizen" (Mail Box. Aug. 2!)) knew what
he was writing about. I use bolh VIP and radio taxi service out of
Corozal motor pool, and have had excellent service out of noth sec sections.
tions. sections. ,,
I have never called for a VIP sedan that T haven t got it on
tim with the driver alwavs neat and courteous. I use these se sedans'
dans' sedans' at all hours of the day and night. In talking to some of the
drivers and NCOs I have learned that thev put in a lof of hours be be-twefn
twefn be-twefn 4 pm and 6 am. and also over weekends and holidavs So if
they lake a little rest as "Interested Citizen" asserts, I don't blame
th"cnuld If be that "Interested Citizen" was mad because lie had
to drive for himself, Instead of having a GI to do it for him?
Satisfied Citizen

SMOKING STEVEDORES
Sir:
I was pleased to read of a co worker Jos .lustiria (Mail Box.
Aug. 261 importing the bold actions of a stevedore caught smoking
In Piei 8 ;bout two weeks ago.
This vedore openly defies anybody to do anything about his
smoking inside the piers," despite big signs "No Smoking" posted all
around and marked "By Order of the Governor."
1 tan sav truthfully though, that he is not the only stevedore who
regard the Governor's order a ssomething written only for the low lowly
ly lowly dock winker like my humble self.
Marcus A. Injustice

FEATHERED
Blr:

I pe in the latest, ropy of the Time magazine that, some Inker
In the States ran rid anv location of feathered pests. It Is entire entirely
ly entirely probably that, the businessmen of Cathedral Plaza (Including (Including-the
the (Including-the Bishop) may furnish the necessary dough to get him down
here
Now a few swallow greetings on the head doesn't worry me
at all. That will all come out In the wash. What I say Is, In Cathe Cathedra
dra Cathedra Plaza one Is lucky to still have a head on one's shoulders
with all these kids batting sticks every direction.
Ex-Bench Warmer.

EMERGENCIES
Sir:

It seems, incredible that In less than one month two nersons
have died In or near the admitting office of Gorgas Hospital
apparently for lark of first aid attention.
I understand that any emergency rase that arrives at a hos hospital
pital hospital must be given prompt medical attention. This Is not the
case at Gorgas. If patients do not have privileges the processes
are sn cumbrous parsons have died before nil the red tape Is rut.
The system of probing Into the life history of a sick person
Is much too antiquated for this modern age. Instead of a nill or
an Injection to help hold life together before the questioning
bealns, I have seen the doctor lazllv arrive, clearing his throat
and acting like a person of much lmnortanre. When I .ee this
performance It's all I can do to keep from scratching and kick kicking;
ing; kicking; the doctor and those nurses who art like know-it-alls to see
If they would hurry up with some attention for patients who are
apparently breathing their last breath
I would like to know If they art Ihe same wav when some
big-shot Zonian romes In or do they let them die like the two I
w who I believe could have been saved with faster medical at attention.
tention. attention. -Eyewitness.

FOOT

FRIENDS
AT GORGAS

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
I hope you will excuse a very
personal column, but toaay 1 am
4 happy man. It has been a little
belter than seven years since I
had a lormal vacation, and 1
managed to work through most oi
that out.
This effort i the last of me that
you'll see lor a couple of weeks,
and, man, 1 expect we can all oi
us use a rest.
That last vacation I mentioned
followed another, long spate of
daily appearance in tne paper ex except
cept except lime olf lor an occasional at attack
tack attack ol leprosy or conscience.
Un tnat one 1 got mixed up with
the overthrow ol Egypt, lived a
wt-'ek with Mohammed Naguib,
discovered a new pyramid and
and became involved with the
Mau Mau. By the time I had fin finished
ished finished dusting off Mau Mau and
other aspects of Africa, my vaca vacation
tion vacation time was over.
This time, I think, I ain't goin;
to do any work at all. 1 will be
sitting on a ranch in Texas, re
garding the sunset and the bour bourbon,
bon, bourbon, and hearing the quail cal
sweetly.
There will be no telephones out
there in the sagebrush, and you
folks will just have to make it
with international visitors and La Labor
bor Labor Day on your own time.
1 will feel a little lost, of course,
with no carbon smudges on my
fingers, no copy to read, no gal galley
ley galley proofs to correct, no editor;',
no agents, no secretaries, no cor
respondence to answer, no parties
to go to, no clips to read.
But, on the other hand, 1 ima imagine
gine imagine my cigarette consumption
will drop, my sleeping habits will
lengthen, and I shall get voelully
fat, which is all right with me.
I may even read something
without a pencil in my hand. I
hear there's a best seller around,
called "Gone With the Wind," and
I been meaning to calch up with
it.
Also, 1 hear they have invented
the talking picture, and I don'l
think it will last, but I'm willing
to give it a Whirl, since about
(he last one I saw was "Our Danc Dancing
ing Dancing Daughters" with Joan Craw
ford and Anita Page. I'nlcss you
want to count "Birlh of a Nation"
with Henry 11. Walthall.
They tell nie there is a thing
called television, too, but 1 don't
believe it. Ridiculous, (he idea
that you can shoot pictures and
noise right info people's homes.
But I'll give it a try, if only tor
the ball games. It would be nice
to see Home-Run Baker, Walter
Johnson and Christy Mathewson
again.
As soon as I can trade in my
roach and four, I am to try one
of these newfangled aeroplanes.
I come from North Carolina, in
Ihe vicinity of Kitty Hawk, and
used to pal around with the
Wright boys. Pa said thev never
would amount to much with that
contraption thev were buildine in
the barn. But you know Pa. Al Always
ways Always sour on something.
That's about all I can tlhink of
that I'll be doing on mv vacation,
except maybe, a short irip to Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. There's a big boat that eve everybody's
rybody's everybody's talking about, the safest
thing that ever went to sea.
I'm going to give it a whirl, a!
though I'm afraid of the water
Her name's the Titanic. If she
doesn't sink, I'll be back at the
plow in a couple of weeks, and
you-all take care of yourselves
over the holidays, because I'll be
loo busy to free my head about
your problems.
Adios!
Red China Claims
Finding Lower Jaw
Of Peiping Man
LONDON (UPl) Communist
China claimed to.jav to have
found the half million year old
lower jaw of another "missing
link" known as the Peiping man"
A Peiping radio broadcast mon monitored
itored monitored here said the lower jaw of
"an old female" had been dis'
covered in Choukowtien, about 30
miles from Peiping. It was the
15th lower jaw of a "Peiping
man" found since the first age age-old
old age-old fragments of the near-human
rare were discovered in 1929.
Today's broadcast said this
latest find was better preserved
than any of the 14 lower jaws so
tar discovered.
Scientists class the "Peiping
man" as a "humannid" fibure, a
remnant of the Jwilight zona be
fween animal and human in the
evolution of the race.
matter of
FACT
life V'Y',
mm

The ukelele, a small instru instrument
ment instrument of the guitar family,
seems as much a part of the
Hawaiian Islands as the hula.
Actually, Hawailans didn't
know about the instrument
until It was imported by Por Portugese
tugese Portugese Immigrants around
1877. "Ukelele" is a Hawaiian
word meaning "jumping in insect"
sect" insect" or "flea" and was prob probably
ably probably given to the Instrument
because ot the movements of
the fingeri when a person
plays it,
C Encyclopedia Brltinnlre

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

MY HEART MURMURS (Is
that good?): Helen Rowan Down Downey,
ey, Downey, beautiful ex of Morton Down Down-ev
ev Down-ev Jr.. and film star Richard
"Compulsion'' Anderson huddling
over an acting assignment at Ed
Wynne's happy Harwyn. Happy
work. ..Hard o believe that Jule
Styne and Church are cooling.
Didn't look it at Quo Vad Mil Millionairess
lionairess Millionairess Mollie Netcher Bragno's
latest suitor is millionaire Frank
Hale. (And for the rich you sing.)
...Quiz for Press Agents: Isn't it
against the law to provide news newspapers
papers newspapers with false information?
Anyone can be a press agent now nowadays.
adays. nowadays. All you got to do is boivow
a typewriter, get a list of promi prominent
nent prominent playboys and playgals, and
pair them at your client's bbtro
on a musical chair basis, even if
in question. Many of those whose
names are used like it of course.
Such as TV's George DeWitt, disc
ck An Ford, Hugh (Wvatt
Earp) O'Brian and Tom Corbal Corbal-ly
ly Corbal-ly and others who try to build up
reps as men-about-town.
AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? The
crime and political unorfhodoxy
which grip the nation stem from
the same roots of frustration and
egotism. Until he wins the revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, the rebel is a criminal. Or Organized
ganized Organized revolutionary under undergrounds
grounds undergrounds are criminal in the be beginning,
ginning, beginning, with no marked dividing
line. Hunted scum. lik Lenin id
Trotsky, gather into gangs and
live by theft, blackmail and murd murder.
er. murder. Few rebel for the good of
humanity. The Washingtons and
,Teffer;ons do not go underground.
Those that go underground are
those of the Hitler, Stalin, Musso Mussolini.
lini. Mussolini. Castro type who wan' sou southing
thing southing someone else has, Al Ca Ca-pone.
pone. Ca-pone. Frank Coslello and I.uckv
Luciano were more forthright a a-bout
bout a-bout it.
LOTSA ABOUT LITTLE: Duke
and Duchess of Manchester invit inviting
ing inviting John Pcrona to visit their Ken Ken-va
va Ken-va es'ate and hut for 7V-
for the seats in the new El Mo Morocco.
rocco. Morocco. .. Bob TaplinPer, Tvb';cit-,'s
gift to women just landed the
Millinerv Institute accotmt, so
from now on all his cuties go fo
wear bonnets ... Rirbara TJn-vt,
singing star of the House of Vien Vienna
na Vienna rioec it in 5 lingofs.. Harvev
(The TVemanl Posen tells me
that Rillio Holiday's ev-h"nd is
the doorman at his EI Borrachn
now. so if nnvon" ""nl: to '-i''-ahotit
rnvlties, that's the nlace
Vera Mile; who n,tvs
Stewart's wife In '"Hrn FBI Sto Sto-rv"
rv" Sto-rv" "ti ; fo muke a ""icinn nhii't
" t -it-" n n -' n n' c
Scott's wife In real life. Whoever
vvvn ("'! i""-ifimi'i'5 sinnin" ,u ,u-name
name ,u-name "Ed 'ynnc" hud beHr' beHr'-watch
watch beHr'-watch out. Ed it calling In the

If '4- Jf

V MX

1 a -

UV1

Nikita, Old and New

postal inspectors and they al always
ways always get their man. (It's t-n
years in the can, buu.) ... Claire
Kelly and Perry Lopez are too,
two divine ... If it's lor a m.nk
you're cryin' with a guy start
iryin'.
LABOR THE ONLY LEGAL
MONOPOLY: Some unions arc
now open.y waging war lor then then-rights
rights then-rights to rule employers, rob work
ers and regulate society. They
have long since passed their pri primary
mary primary purpose of righting the
wrongs of workers. All combina combinations
tions combinations set up for sp-scial privileges
of any group, unobtainable by in in-u.
u. in-u. Vidua... .ie irusis, uiougn su supine
pine supine Congresses continue to ex exempt
empt exempt ia.A.i' unions uy ai'o.iC.ry le legislation
gislation legislation from penalties for re restraint
straint restraint of trade, restraint of com
petition and restraint of liberty
and me pursuit ol uapp ness. . i is
against all our rules of law that
two or more men sho ild be en entitled
titled entitled to do what one may not.
More of the Ditto: Yet such pre preferred
ferred preferred bodies, armored with extra-legal
rights because they have
rich, can nlnience mass votes
and influence venal leaders who
become captives. Bosses oi u u-nions,
nions, u-nions, unaccountable to anyone,
overrule ihe President, dci.v the
courts, control our national de defense
fense defense -anc; in some instances even
beHra us to our enemies.
I COULD CO ON AND ON: Jo-
seoh ne Bake- reported mak ng a
comeback (Not around here she
ain't.). Singer Tobi Reynolds,
now on Errol Flynn's ex list, dated
Vik" ende' r' f'- s rrl'ig--'!v-er
gold at Beau Brummel...Non-n-ir
r deo ()np n "V '-'m'-in
de Sapio and me at Harwyn's
t-Hp -e V -i i:h' O r
State Attorney General Lefkow'tz
,ml r"" '' ''wyr's T-ble One...
Bob Faro. Palm Beach's "socio-
(' flipr ,i .,,.-prt ,: I, ), .i
Oriental society at Perona's El
"nrne-i: ' i ---.ii
Hawaiian Room's Mariko Harada
...Some girls talk a male-a-min-ute.
CONSPIRACY CONFIDENTIAL:
talk about Ihe alliance between
' 1U" "II- TV- ...;,S
confirmee! this week when Com-
'"-'-' '-' "' '- V'..,7,
re-elected as chief of thP Sicily
fv-o i, MiPr
campiign from Sir lian-Americans
31- I '' f- r I'.-, rlijirn'i
...Lucky Luciano, Joe Adonis and
,,i'., i,'"' 1 ., ,, i i
Ilaly threw immense sums into
tl local narliamenl. which itself
.1
Mafia that has terrorized the is
v
1
(333
S33tf&
LTD
Q:m$f

land's honest citizens for ages.1.
American hoods, too, were taxed;
1 . .... 1 ji,
proving the contention of US.
.i. l. CS .-I'lli'l..- .i.K 1 v isl'il .IT j
that the Mafia and Communists!
.oik :u,-,.i-iianu in the odonler-!
ous junk racket. I

THIS'LL MAKE YOUR HEART
STOri roday's Manna i've .-em:
em: .-em: Glamor-guy George Nader...
,-ec 't vellm n n?xi is
"The S.O.B.'s"...if it passes the
'"lso''; g Kennedy w 11 lo
his campaigning in a $500,000 1
tc. 1 rom iaopy... Harry.
Hershfield (on a European tour)
writes irom Sweden: "Very frus frustrating
trating frustrating to hear the same joke in
18 l:ing";gPs."...Wasn" :t "uy
named Castro who called Batis-,-'
1' c 1 o"'.' 1 T'lo e Drom.''d
elections have been held up for j
i;ve '-e-irs. )...Kevno' sne'ker it!
the Toronto convention of the Fra-i
lr,,.' nr'er 0' igles (which)
contributed more than $950,000 to:
:" "un'-o" Fund) will b" my;
friend, Philippines' great Gener--I
Cirlp- Pn --.! Klava.n ndi
Finch discovered what makes'
cute kittens piirr: Fur.
ADViC TO YOUNG GIRLS
Th opposite sex
Makes mit the chex
Mutual Officials
FeiM To Reofoler
As Truiillo Agents
WASHINGTON, Sept. l-(UPI)
A federal grand jury today accus accused
ed accused three former officials of Mutual
Broadcasting Co. of failing to re register
gister register as agents of the Dominican
Republic.
The indictment was returned a a-"ainst
"ainst a-"ainst Alexander Gu'erma. Hal
""'"'' Jr., and Garland L. Culpep Culpepper
per Culpepper Jr.
It named as co-conspirators, but
not as defendants, the Mutual
Rroadcasting Sys'em, Inc.. Radio
News Service Corn,, and Ofto Ve Ve-Dominican
Dominican Ve-Dominican government offi official.
cial. official. The indictment plso pmcl a'
"'orein nrinC'oals rnmir""an
i"t?'er Gen. Rafael I-enn'Has Tni Tni-ii'lo
ii'lo Tni-ii'lo Molina, olayboy Porfirio TUi TUi-Mrosa.
Mrosa. TUi-Mrosa. and the "nvernmcnt of the
P""iin'e?n Renublic.
The indictment charted that Gu Gu'erma.
'erma. Gu'erma. Roa"h and C'dnoi'ier ob ob-ain
ain ob-ain $70.000 from Tr"i;Ho's pov pov-"rnment
"rnment pov-"rnment on rr about Feb. P 195
on tbp, nnder'tapdino ti-mt Mutual
would rl'seminat" "no'itic' nron nron-TTar'V'
TTar'V' nron-TTar'V' f""orable to the Domini Dominican
can Dominican Republic.
9
r
9
GOOD K?
033

vrrv)n

fl rie Washington
y J Merry-Go -Round
iLVLI ty DWW P1AW1QN

WASHINGTON -The big factor
beaina President Eisennower s
taiks as he sits down witu ae
Laoers of 'estem Europe resulis
from essentially the same proo proo-eiii
eiii proo-eiii as that which confronted
Frankun hooseveit at Yana wuea
ae down witn Siabn.
S.a m ai that time was ready
to make a deal which virtually a a-ruoiuueu
ruoiuueu a-ruoiuueu to dividing up the world
into three spaheres of influence
among the tuen three great pow powers.
ers. powers. 'Ihe British were to be supreme
in wesiern Europe and Airica;
tne United S.ates in the West Western
ern Western Hemisphere and the western
Orient including Japan, tie Phi Philippines.
lippines. Philippines. Russia was to be supreme
in central Europe and the rest
of Asia.
Roosevelt vetoed the ieea,
though a modilied deal was made
between Winston Churchih and
Stalin to divide up tiio Balkans
under spheres of influence, the
British taking jurisdiction over
Yugoslavia and Greece; the Rus Rus-sir.s
sir.s Rus-sir.s over Rumania, Bulgaria
and Albania. Stalin, it should be
noted, carried out his part of
the agreement to the letter, acord acord-ing
ing acord-ing to Churchill's memoirs.
During the years that have
passed, the French, British and
other West Europeans have nurs nurs-:j
:j nurs-:j a lurking worry that the
worid's two greatest powers, the
USA and USSR, might form a
loose alliance which would divide
ihe world into two general
spneres of influence.
U.S.A.-U.S.S.R. DEAL
Basically this is what worries
de Gaulle and Adenauer and Pre Premier
mier Premier Segni of Italy right now.
It worries the British much
less. The British, fearful of being
caught in the middle of an a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic war between the USA and
USSR, have reversed their posi position
tion position completely. Once worried
sick over the idea of American American-Russian
Russian American-Russian partnership, tney are
now encouraging it.
But Adenauer knows that close
cooperation between the USA and
USSR means that his ideas for
the unity of Germany will go
glimmering.
He also knows that German
ambitions for regaining the pro provinces
vinces provinces of East Germany now held
by Poland will never be fulfilled.
He also knows that Germany's
best role is to be the balance of
power between Russia and the
United States.
De Gaulle also sees Russian-American
friendship as blocking
his grandiose ambition for a
French comeback. T.' idea of
Khrushchev and Eisenhower sit sitting
ting sitting down together infuriates him,
chiefly; because it fr tacit recog recognition
nition recognition that they represent the
world's two great powers. And
France is not included.
De Gaulle has been spurring
his diplomats to organize the U U-nited
nited U-nited States of Europe so that
in tine future there will not be two
but three world powers the USA,
the USSR, and the US of Eu Europewith
ropewith Europewith Charles de Gaulle re representing
presenting representing the latter.
It's this personal jealousy ( s
balance-of-power politics that .i
senhower has to cope with dur during
ing during his conferences in Europe.
POLITICS VS. TAXES
High-up in the Justice Depart Department
ment Department once again are dragging
their feet on the Alabama in income
come income tax case involving three po political
litical political henchmen of Gen. Wilton
B. Persons' brother, the ex-Governor
of Alabama.
The case appears on the way to
becoming one of the most politically-influenced
in the Justice
Department.
On Jan. 12 this column exposed
the fact that the Treasury De Department
partment Department had recomm?"'cd cri criminal
minal criminal prosecution of three Ala Alabama
bama Alabama politicians who had raised
money for cx-Governor Persons
when he was Governor of A'aba A'aba-ma.
ma. A'aba-ma. Persons is the brother of Gen.
DOWN
1 Ocean current
2 Heavy blows
3 Moral
obligations
4 Exist
5 Affirmative
reply
6 Charge for
services
1 is
Memorial Day
8 are
displayed
throughout
the land
11 Hardens
13 Plant (var.)
14 Abhor
15 Hunting dog
18 Assam
silkworm
17 Narrow inlet
19 Mariner's
direction
20 Stitch
22 Organ of
hearing
23 Pairs (ab.)
24 Demon
26 Cooking
utensil
27 Name (Fr.)
28 Footlike part
29 Doctors (ab.)
30 Craft
31 Homsn bronze
32 Hav ing less
moisture
34 Stray
35 By way of
38 Limb
38 Organized
(ab.)
89 Too
40 Cornish town
(rreflx)
7 Pillar
8 Nautical term
9 Secluded
valleys
10 Withered
12 Rivers
13 Former
Russian ruler
lR.Tnhn (Gaelic)
21 Ramble
42-
of our
war dead are

Holiday

j ACROSS

decorated
this day
45 More facile
48 Tell
49 Fixed looks
50 Roman
maglitrata
II Emissary

o

"Slick" Persons who replaced
w iaji .tLj a .o. 1 i.mta
house assistant.
11 was reveaied on Jan. u and
in suostqueni commns iiiat tne
'ireasury recommended auninal
prosecution on iJec u, l, out
we justice D?paruneni in a let letter
ter letter oatea Aiara 10, 1958 refus refused
ed refused to prosecute.
Usuaiiy tax recommendations by
the Treasury's iniernai Kevenue
Service are. considered almost
mandatory upon the Justice ue
partment. If ue Jualice Depart Department
ment Department does not prosecute, it usual usually
ly usually develops that po.itical infllu infllu-ence
ence infllu-ence has oeen exerted.
One day after publication ot
the Jan. 12 1959 column, the Jus Jus-t.ce
t.ce Jus-t.ce Detriment hastily ren-ien.
ed the Alabama tax case, and.
jiiei a .uy u. acliv.ty, arrest arrested
ed arrested the three men named by thia
column.
They are: Jimmy Thrower, ex ex-Mayor
Mayor ex-Mayor of Dolhan, formeer mem member
ber member of the Alabama ABC Liquor
uoaro; S. E. Gellerstedt, who waa
on the payroll of Berke Brothera
Disti lcry and Taylor Wines; Don Donald
ald Donald D. Solomon, in whose Head Headland
land Headland National Bank some .of tha
Liquor-political money wa depo deposited.
sited. deposited. Finally on March 9 the threa
men were formally charged with
tax evasion. The charge was
made just a few days before tha
statu. e of limitations would havt
expird.
This, however, was five and a
half months ago. Since then
nothing has happened. A Federal
grand jury has been called in
Birmingham for Aug. 31 to con consider
sider consider various Federal ease, but
the Justice Department in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, as of this writing, has
not sent the three cases to Ala Alabama
bama Alabama for prosecution.
Officials in the US Attorney'i
office in Birmingham say they
can't prosecute without the facta
and files, and the files are care carefully
fully carefully secreted in Washington.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by th Department
of Christian Education ot tha
Eposcopal Church In tha Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of Panama
Canal Zona.)
St. John 14:4
CROOKED ROADS
''I am tha way, rha truth, and
tha lift."
Have you ever lived in or vi visited
sited visited an area where there hai
been no planning and the streets
go "every which way"? Last
week we drove to a town nearby
and became so entangled in tha
rabbit's warren of curving
streets that we wound up going
in exactly the opposite direction
we intended.
It might be said of that town,
"They have made their roadi
crooked. No one who goes in them
knows peace." We finally arrived
home. But this is not always th
case in life. There are lost souli
who remain separated from God
who never know the way of psace.
"Perhaps it was our fault wt
got lost. If we had driven mora
slowly we might have made .thl
right turn. So with all men,
"Their feet run to evil, and they
make haste. ."
If we had studied our road
map. .If modern man would
turn to God and learn of Hii
ways. .It is not God's fauli
that we go astray. In Christ HI
'as p ven us the great freeway
but we prefer the crooked patl
ot our own contriving.
Answer to Previoua Punta
23 Light color
25 Pinnacles
34 Made
mistakes
35 Flower noldari
37 Color I
38 Monster
41 Formerly
43 Value (ab.)
44 Summer (Fr.)
46 Indonesian
oi Mindanao
47 Droop
26 Persian ialry
IS are
common
In many
communities
31 Asiatic
wild sheep
32 Noise
33 Withdraw

sUWB pMvi

3 f p 8 P '0
r rr
R T
C TTiTrt TIT
r-u Z-Z
Hn f-f 1
D f
S rf T
r Titfs WZZT.
m irti Tfr
rZZZ
ST 1111 N 1 j I 3

1

' ...



TEDICESDAT, SEPTEMBER 2. I95f

THE PANAMA AMERICA!! Aft INDEPENDENT DAILY KZWSPAPC
Sparkman Aims To Continue Battle
Against Civil Rights Indefinitely

PERUVIAN STUDENTS attending the US Army Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, demonstrate their skill for Lt. Col. Oats A.
Pynes, chief of the US Army Mission to Peru, during a visit. Pynes observes top NCO's from Peru as they dismount a 2'2-ton
truck motor, par.t of the training given by the school's armament and automotive department. From left are 1st Sgts. Santia Santiago
go Santiago Serna Mantilla, Mariano Padilla S., and Ellas Llontop Morante, Pynes, and 1st Sgts. Francisco Burga Cisneros Arevalo and
Epifanio Huarachi Palomino. (US Army Photo)

Nixon Warns Sweetness, Light
Won t Follow Ike-K Meeting

LOS ANGELES (UPI) Vice Pre President
sident President Richard M. Nixon, yester yesterday
day yesterday warned the nation not
to expect a new era of sweetness
and light to result from President
Eisenhower's exchange, o visits
with, Soviet Premier Nikita Khru Khrushchev.
shchev. Khrushchev. "Ike will have his guard up it?
the conversations with Khru Khrushchev,"
shchev," Khrushchev," said Nixon. 'They can't
talk one way in one part of the
world and have the Communist
forces act another way (as in In India)
dia) India) in another part of the world.
"It is a warning to us that you
can't count too highly on this
being a new era of sweetness and
light, the Communists are still on
their aggressive course."
Nixon made his remarks at a
press conference on his arrival
here to address the 60th national
convention of the Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign Wars. He said he believed
Eisenhower's tremendous recep reception
tion reception during his current European
tour would give him a psycho psychological
logical psychological edge when he meets with
Khrushchev.
"The President's tour has ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded expectations. It indicates
go far that his prestige and the
prestige of the U.S. is higher than
at any time since the war. It has
demonstrated the unity and will
f the free nations."
National Commander John W.
Mahan, Helena, Mont., said one
f the proposals to be made at
the convention was the formation
Of a new American 'Indian Ocean

Girl Raped, Jammed
In Refrigerator
Found By Father
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI) A
6-year-old girl who was raped and
crammed into a refrigerator for
12 hours was reported in "good
condition" today in General Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Charles Crawford, 21, was ar arrested
rested arrested as her alleged attacker
and was to be charged later to today
day today with assault to kill and rape
of a child under 12. Police said
Crawford had a long record of
gex offenses.
The girl, Debbie Tucker, was
found in the refrigerator in the
apartment next to that of her par parents
ents parents early Sunday by her step stepfather,
father, stepfather, Kenneth Spangler, after a
frantic all-night search.
Debbie told police she was play playing
ing playing outside her parents' apart apartment
ment apartment when a strange young man
came up and grabbed her. .fter
she was assaulted, the attacker
crammed the child into the re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, but she was jammed
In so tightly she could neither
move nor call out.
The child was reported missing
Saturday evening and an inten intensive
sive intensive all-nijht search began.
"I was just about to give up,"
her mother said, "when I went
past the apartment next door and
neard someone moaning." This
was about 5:30 Sunday morning.
"I was afraid to go in so I got
my husband and he found Deb Debbie."
bie." Debbie." Doctors at the hospital said the
child escaped suffocation because
a leaky gasket around the refrig refrigerator
erator refrigerator door allowed air to
seep in. They said the tempera temperature
ture temperature In the refrigrator was about
38 degrees and this helped to kcp
her metabolism low so she did
not require much oxygen.
When police asked Crawford if
he realized the child might die in
the refrigerator, Crawford re replied:
plied: replied: "I wasn't thinking about it.
She was hollering too much."

BAR POLITICS TO STUDENTS
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI)-Iraql
teachers and students were told
today to keep out of politics. A
proclamation calling on teaching
Staffs and students to shun politi political
cal political activity and other "matters
which do not concern them" was
Issued by Iraqi Premier Abdel
Karim Kassem.

fleet" by taking some ships out
of moth balls.

"There is a tremendous power

vacuum in India and Southeast
Asia," Mahan said. "It is obvious
by recent events that the Commu Communist
nist Communist world now intends to start
agitating in this area."

He urged the U.S. immediate immediately
ly immediately make up a fleet to be known

as the Indian Ocean fleet, from
ships presently in moth balls."

Some 25,000 delegates were here

for the five-day convention which
officially opened today in joint
session with the ladies auxiliary.

George Meany, AFL-CIO presi

dent, and James Douglas, Air
Force secretary will receive spe special
cial special awards tonight at the distin

guished guests banquet.

New Tax Bill Aimed
At Solving (ash
Crisis In Michigan
LANSING (UPI)-Gov. G. Men Men-nen
nen Men-nen Williams is expected to sign
a bill today slapping an extra
penny tax on a dollar's purchase
and officially ending Michigan's
cash crisis.
The hike in the state's use tax
will begin pouring cash into the
state's coffers when it becomes
effective Tuesday.
The Revenue Department esti estimated
mated estimated the tax boost from three to
four cents per dollar would aver average
age average out to an annual cost of $50
to $52 for a four-member family
or about $12.67 per person.
If the letter of the unique law
is observed, a person could go to
jail for a year for failing to report
the purchase of an ice cream cone
or candy bar.
This provision was expected to
be winked at by the law but there
was a danger that a taxpayer's
suit could upset the new tax.
The four-tent tax, heart of a
$128,500,000 tax package designed
to end the state's eight-month fis fiscal
cal fiscal crisis, was adopted by the
Legislature Saturday along with
a token tax on business.
Williams earlier said there were
"serious questions of constitution constitutionality
ality constitutionality which have been raised in
connection with the use tax as a
dice to get around the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional three-cent sales tax limita limitation."
tion." limitation." He predicted there would
be a court test.

Kitten's Purr Lulls
Accused Kidnapper
Into Cops' Hands
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Nothing
helps you relax and take a little
nap like a purring kitten in your
lap accused kidnapper Victory
Savoy can tell you.
Savoy, according to police,
jumped into James A. Bentley's
car late Saturday night, pulled a
butcher knife and ordered the 47-year-old
engineer to start driving.
In the car with Bcntlcy was the
family cat, Goldie.

Bentley said Savoy mumbled to

him that he needed a gun to pull
some robberies.
"I need a gun," said Savoy.
"We'll have to get one from a
sheriff or policeman."

While Savoy mulled over his
problem, Bentley drove. First up

the coast to Oxnard, about 80

miles north, and then back to Los

Angeles and slowly around the

streets.
After nearly eight hours, Bent

ley noticed that Goldie the cat

had curled up on Savoy's lap,
purring loudy to occasional ca caresses
resses caresses from the man.

Finally, Savoy began nodding

off and soon was sound asleep.
Bentley drove until he saw Po Policemen
licemen Policemen Joseph J. Balog and Don
Noeth in a patrol car. He cau cautiously
tiously cautiously edged his car over and
whispered his troubles.
The officers woke Savoy, took
the butcher knife and another
knife he had strapped to his leg
and hauled him off to jail on
charges of kidnaping.

Bp, gMEpr; 1
Ift It) r i

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.

John J. Sparkman said today he
was "prepared to stay in session

until Christmas if necessary" to

help defeat civil rights legislation.

The Alabama Democrat said in

a statement that "measures of

this iifnd tend to increase racial

tensions which have mounted

Steadily since the ill-advised Su

preme Court school integration de decision
cision decision of 1954.
"Recognizing through the years

the serious effect such agitation

has on racial relations, I have op opposed
posed opposed all such measures in the
past and will continue to oppose

them in the future," h said

Sen. Hiram L. Fong, the first
U.S. senator of Chinese ancestry,
said Sunday night that Congress
should be careful abut "rushing"
civil rights legislation.
The. new Republican senator
from Hawaii's racial melting pot
expressed his views in a filmed
TV interview with Sen. Kenneth

B. Keating (R-N.Y. ).

Keating, an active proponent of

civil rights legislation, asked Fong
how he felt about the issue, which
is expected to come to a head in

the Senat? before adjournment.

Fong said Hawaii has adhered

to the principle "that men should

be equal in the eyes of the law
and of society."
"However," he added, "I do
understand that there has been a
way of living in the South that
has not been along those lines for

a long, long time. It is difficult to
legislate along such lines and I
think that we should be very care
ful in rushing legislation through.
"It is difficult to legislate a
mode of life. I think this is sn
emotional problem that will be
cured by time.'1
On another TV panel, Sen.
Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.) said he
would like Soviet Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev to hear a "good,
hot civil rights debate" during his
forthcoming U.S. visit.
He said this would show the
Russian leader "that we don't
send our minorities to Siberia we
fight about what's justice for
them and do our best to get jus justice
tice justice for them," Javits said.

NO RIGHTS FOR HEEL
CHICAGO (L'PI)-A thief was
left holding the hag today. Police
said the bag which the culprit
snatched from a salesman's car
contained 400 shoes all for the
left foot.

Q

enmne

St

ones

IN RINGS
IN EARRINGS
IN BRACELETS
IN PENDANTS

Amethysts
Aquamarines
Topaz
Tourmalin
Garnets

Read Our Classifieds

Marlene Dietrich
Liked Responsive
LatAm Audiences
NEW YORK (UPI) Marlene

Dietrich returned Sundav from a

five-week night club tour of South

America bearing 34 pieces of
luggage and nice words about

Latins.

"Latin audiences are alwavs

much more enthusiastic and
warmer," she said on her arrival

at Idlewild Airnort "Tn T.ns

Veeas thev are a diffprent hrepri

When the reviewers wrote about

my act in Latin America, they
did it from a much more artistic
point of view than is done here.
They didn't dwell nearly as much
on the brevity of some of my

costumes.
'Furthermore, as I completed
my act, the stages were so full
of flowers thrown by the audi audience
ence audience that I couldn't move. In Las
Vegas, they don't even have flow flowers
ers flowers on the table."

ATLANTIC AREA REENLISTMENT Sp4 Fred Brown III takes
the oath of enlistment as he is sworn into the Army by Capt.
Ovid Robert III, commanding officer of the 549th Military Po Police
lice Police Company (Service). Brown, a Military Policeman, has been
in the Canal Zone since September 1956 and has extended his
overseas tour of duty a nadditional year. An all-around athlete,
he played first base with the Atlantic Area baseball team and
presently Is participating- in volleyball competition on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side. Brown entered service in July 1953 as a member of
the 2nd Marine Division and took basic at Parris Island, S.C.
Discharged from the Marine Corps two years later, he joined
the Army in August 1955. (U.S. Army Photo)

Teenage Smokers Pick Up Habit
From Parents, Survey Reveals

NEW YORK (UPI) Most teen teen-aged
aged teen-aged cigarette smokers picked up
the habit from parents who
smoke, a study by the American
Cancer Society indicated yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The survey of the smoking hab habits
its habits of 21,980 high school students
in the Portland, Ore., area showed
that the percentage of smokers
was highest among children of
families in which both parents
smoked cigarettes.
The numbr. of teen-aged smok smokers
ers smokers was lowest in families in
which neither parent has been a
smoker, according to the study,
and intermediate in families in
which only one parent smokes
cigarettes.
' The one-year study showed that
of 11,060 boys and 10,920 girls,
about one-fourth of the boys and
more than one-eighth of the girls
smoked regularly each week, and
mosj smoked each day.
The survey included students in
11 Portland public schools, 5
Catholic parochial schools and 5
suburban public high schools In
Multnomah and Clackamas coun counties.
ties. counties.
The study also showed:
The smoking behavior of boys

tended to conform more closely to

that of the father, while smoking
behavior of girls followed more
closely that of the mother.
The percentage of smokers
among children from families in
which one or .both parents conti continued
nued continued to smoke was significantly
higher than the percentage in
which one or both parents gave
up smoking.
Each successive school grade
had a higher percentage of smok smokers.
ers. smokers. The percentage of smokers
was higher among students in
Catholic parochial schools than
among students in the city public
schools. It Was lowest among
students in the suburban public
high schools.
The percentage of smokers
among boys who do not partici participate
pate participate in athletics was substantial substantially
ly substantially higher than those who did and
had a coach. The percentage was
higher among students who did
not participate in any school acti activities.
vities. activities. y
The report also showed that
one-fourth of the hov. and one-

half of the girls said they had not

even experimented with cigarette
smoking.
Among boys, 35 per cent were
regular smokers in the senior
year. The percentage of senior
smokers among girls was 26.
The study was conducted by s
group of researchers headed by
Dr. Daniel Horn, of the cancer
society. They included Dr. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick A. Courts, professor of Psy Psychology
chology Psychology at Reed College, Portland.

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Central Ave. At the "J" St.
Traffic Signal.

Mam

Doctor, Girlfriend
Arraigned On Charge
Of Killing Wife
POMONA, Calif. (UPI) A
wealthy doctor and his red haired
mistress, not speaking or looking
at each other, were arraigned on
charges of slaying his estranged
socialite wife to avoid a split of
$750,000 in community property.
Dr. R. Bernard Finch, 41, ap ap-peared
peared ap-peared cheerful as he entered the
court of Superior Judge James G.
Whyte chained to two other pris prisoners.
oners. prisoners. He pleaded innocent and
his trial was set for Nov. 24.
His 22-year-old girlfriend, pretty
Carole Tregoff, wore a pale pow powder
der powder blue dress. She appeared
calm and did not enter a plea
Instead, her attorney, Robert
Neeb Jr., moved for dismissal of
the charge and entered a second
motion to quash the accusation.
The state is pressing to have
the two tried together on the mur murder
der murder charges, but Neeb argued
that Carole's testimony against
herself in the doctor's preliminary
hearing must be studied by the
court before the two cases can be
joined for the trial.
Miss Tregoff is accused of be being
ing being partner to a conspiracy to
kill the surgeon's wife although
authorities said they did not be believe
lieve believe she was involved in the ac
tual slaying.
Mrs. Barbara Jean Finch, 33,
was fatatlv Shot in the ririvrwav

of their $65,000 home in West Co-

vina last July 18.

?

DRESSES
SPORTSWEAR
SUITS
SKIRTS
COATS
BATHING SUITS
LINGERIE
HOSIERY
HATS
HANDBAGS
SCARVES
JEWELRY
ACCESORIES
and many more
exciting items

TTkn ChticOuut
SPORTS SHIRTS DRESSES
DRESS SHIRTS SPORTSWEAR
SUITS SWIM SUITS
SPORTS COATS
SLACKS CAN-CAN SUPS
SWEATERS PETTICOATS
BATHING SUITS SOCKS
CABANA SETS SHOES
OVERCOATS gpoRTS SHIRTS
TOPCOATS
PANTS
HOSE
SLIPPER, SWIM SUITS
PAJAMAS CABANA SETS
TIES
JEWELRY PAJAMAS
and manv more SOCKS
fine items SHOES

MORE ITEMS ADDED!

Hurry down for
clothes and gifts
that are absolutely
pocketbook perfect!
Take advantage of
wonderful bargains.
A fabulous selection
of top-quality
merchandise, priced
to save you money!
OPEN
9 a.m. 6 p.m.
Also At Noon
Sorry, No Returns,
Alternations or Chargeg
CHINA
CRYSTAL
CERAMICS
TABLE LINEN
SHEETS
UMBRELLAS
WALLETS
SUNGLASSES
LUGGAGE
PERFUMES

piTh Labd Signifies Quality-

Central Ave., in front of Banco Nacional, Panama

"1



TH1 PANAMA AMUUCAN
- AN INBCTKNDINT DAILY KEWSPAPEI
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, IISI
Be
I and Otli
134,
THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen
)
foci a
lenvide
ana ma
NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS, MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BtL MA'LEO
FROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PAJmAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.
--' -, j 1

fACI FOUR

A sr

:..?.!. v t. 4;$Lf. ...

MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR MARTIN BOGUE

FORMER ZONIAN MISS ANDREA LI REE ARMSTRONG
WEDS ARTHUR BOGUE IN FERGUSON, MO., NUPTIALS
Miss Andrea Luree. Armstrong, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Reginald D. Armstrong-, formerly of the Canal Zone, became the
bride of Mr. Arthur Martin Bogue, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Bogue of Ferguson, Mo., in a double ring ceremony at St. Ste Stephen's
phen's Stephen's Episcopal Church in Ferguson.
The bride is a niece of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan D. Billiard of Los
Bi-.i.
1 Given in marriage by her takier,

Charles A. Kadets has been
appointed Sales Manager of the
Panama office of ASA Inter Inter-rrlional
rrlional Inter-rrlional Airlines.
He succeeds former Sales
Manager Napoleon Martinez A.
Mho has heen transferred to
th" airline's Guatemala office.
Kadcls, h ell-exoerirnced in
air transportation, will he in
charge of both air-cargo anc
passenger services.
i NOTICE
fB.P.O. ELKS 1542
Annual Fish Fry
Cancelled
Reason: No fish available.
'Tickets refunded on
request.

DOROTHY CHASE'S
STUDIO 01" DANCE
Iteigslration open.
Now located in the Knights of Columbus Hall. Balboa.
ll classes will be resumed October 1.

W. ALEXANDER

Masseur

Reducing Treatments, Elastic Stocking, Special rv,.
tevy Machines for Spot Reducing, Men and Women
Operators, Beauty Parlor under the supervision of
"Diana," formerly of the Tivoli Guest Hoive.
NEW MODERN OFFICE
35-25 Peru Ave Ne( to l ux Theater
Phone

l'rolrclion Krom Flip

VjS STARCH

Miss Armstrong wore, a floor floor-length
length floor-length gown of Chantiliy lace and
tulle. A Swedish crown of sequins
and seed pearls held her fingertip
veil of French silk illusion, and
she carried a cascade bouquet of
white carnations and stephanotis
centered with a white orchid. 5
She was attended by her sister.
Mi., .u.ix v.eicn, the lormer Ausl
Arden Armstrong.
Mr. Armstrong retired in June,
957, after 32 years with the Ter Terminals
minals Terminals Division in Cristobal. He
was employed a.s a claims inves investigator,
tigator, investigator, aim previously had held
the position ol chief cnecker in the
Receiving and Forwardinc Agen Agency.
cy. Agency. The newly weds plan ,to make
their home in Fergusog'.

Miss Van Hoord Weds
tns. Bartley Smiln
At Amador Chpl Today
"icial interest today is the.
marriage of Miss Maritza van
..... Uii ,!.-,llt.t l' Ol !ll, ullU Ml.
( arios van Hoorde 01 Panama Li Lily,
ly, Lily, to Ensign Bartley Paul Smith,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bartley
Smith ol Diablo.
The nuptial service was planne;
for 5:30 this afternoon a', the Koi
.A.aaoor inapel, and the recep reception
tion reception to fohow at the Koi A,
O.ncers Club.
.Miss Van Hoorde has been u.ue
ly leied at pre-bridal showers in
both Panama and the tnai .one
during t.ie past two weeks.
Silver Dollar Dpdida
Hor.ors Mrs. Thompson,
Mrs. Agns Rankin
Mrs. Anita Thompson and her
mother, Mrs. Agnes Rankin, were
guests of. honor at a snver doiuir
desperiida Jast week at St. Mary's
Hall. 111 Ba'boa. event was at attended
tended attended by 60 friends.
Mrs. Thompson an.i her husband
Chiropodist
IKMTATIOiN OF
DIAI'EH HASH
Mcxaii;) is the absorbent
and refreshing powder
whose effectiveness lasts
longer because it tenderly
clings baby's delicate
soft vkln. Does not
rontain Talcum.
MEXANA
,1'ILDICATED POWDER

Sgi Paul Thompson, with Mrs.
Kankin are soon to leave ihc
lslh.us was born and reared on
the Zone.
Hostesses for the party were
Mrs. Mary Joyce, Mrs. Oorothy
hose, Mrs. Eiga Mae Duss, Mrs.
Vivian Haydel, Mrs. (Jelia S at
uon, Mrs. Phyllis Best, Mrs. May May-beilt
beilt May-beilt Ciemmons, Mrs. Blancne
Maclntyre, Mrs. Ruth Mummaw,
Mrs. iklen Barrett and Mrs. Ann
Maloney.
Hie y ills were presented to the
honored guests by Rev. James J.
Murptn, pastor o! St. Mary's.
Isthmian Toaitmasttri
Induct New Mombtrs
yle Pox, Fred Morton and Bill
Beeson were inducted as new
memoers ol the isthmian "oast "oast-masters
masters "oast-masters Club ounng the meeting
last evening at the Tivoli Guest
house.
Nominees ior election, presented
by the nominating committee, are
.Miles Genm, president, Al Prance,
Harvey Meagner and Allied O' O'-Leary,
Leary, O'-Leary, vice president; Vai Lynch
and Allred i'errazas, secretary;
Gordon Ward and Ed Michaelis,
sergeant at arms.
Tne next meeting of the club
will be held jointly with other
Toastmasters Clubs in this area
on Tuesday, September 15, at the
TivOii. Purtncr information eon
cerning Toastmasters may be ob obtained
tained obtained trom Cdr. S. E. Taylor,
Navy 2434.
Mitt McComai Visits
At Gaithtr Quarters
Miss Matilda V. McComas,
cousin of Lt. Gen. Kidgely Gaither,
Commander in Chief, Caribbean,
has arrived from Washington,
DC, lor a short visit here.
She will be the house guest of
General and Mrs. Gaither at their
residence at Quarry Heights.

Lunchoon To Honor
Miss I ol a Arnold
Friends of Miss Iola Arnol(1
Girl Scout Executive who is soon
to leave the Isthmus to continue
schooling, are invited to a no-host
luncheon at noon Friday at the Ti Tivoli
voli Tivoli Guest House.
Reservations should be made be before
fore before 4 o.m. tomorrow with Mrs. II.
F. Spinney, Balboa 2490.
Nowcomcrs Club
Moets At Ft. Davis
Mrs. Betty Lindquist, president
of the Newcomers Club, was in
charge of the regular monthly at
the Fort Davis Country Club
Hostesses were Mrs. Cecil Himes
and Mrs. William Pollard.
A discussion on dinner ware, was
given by A. R. Serany, anrTseveral
samples were displayed.
Guests were Mrs. Elroy Lipsey,
Mrs. Ellen O'Brien, Mrs. J. Sakas,
Mrs. Gary Maxwell, Mrs. T. S.
Clark, Mrs. Russell Norriss and
Mrs. William Heidenreich. New
members who were introduced are
Mrs. A. I. Kelley, Mrs. Erin Jones
and Mrs. William Fedak.
Members attending the meet
ing were Mrs. George Henning,
Mrs. Simon Woegens, Mrs. James
Hedges, Mr. .lame Roane, Mrs.
W. R. Kloe, Mrs Charles Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Mrs. E. J Berger, Mrs.
Fernando Ramirez Mrs. Jim
Fant, Mrs.. Lindquisf, Mrs. Denis
Boniface, Mr. Gene ltuba Mrs.
W. A. Reinheimer.
Mrs. W. II. Vantine, Mrs. Ro Robert
bert Robert Wilcox, Mrs. Ben Duree, Mrs.
Gail Heck, Mrs. Betty Judson,
Mrs: Clayton Merrill, Mrs. James
Tiornton, Mrs. W. Whitsell, Mrs.
E. K. Van Gtiskirk, Mrs. D. Eglin Eglin-ton,
ton, Eglin-ton, Mrs. Robert Garvin, Mrs. Ju Judith
dith Judith Bonanno, Mrs. M. Nolte, Mrs.
Ronald Moore, Mrs. Q. Lehmann,
Mrs. T. W. Gove, Mrs. Audrey
Barsi, Mrs. Larry Clark, Mrs. F.
Jones, Mrs. W. Fedak and Mrs. A
1. Kelley.
Squara Dance Party
At Balboa YMCA
A squaie dance party is planned
for this evening from 8 to 10 at
the Balboa YMCA. Ross Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, the "Canal Zone Cowboy",
will call for the dancing.
All interested persons are invit invited
ed invited to attend.
Albrook Toastmasters
Name Contest Speakers
Albrook Air Force Base
masters had a special
meeting Sund.iv evening
Toast
dinner
at the
Albrook NCO Club.
The ororam was highlighted by
the selection of Richard Ortega
ind Henry L. Canlu as the Al
brook club's representatives in the
forthcoming Panama-Canal Zone
Toastmasters speech contest.
Felix Hodge served as Toast Toast-master
master Toast-master of the Day and Mrs. E.
.. Stevens was in charge of the
ladies' table topics. Guests at attending
tending attending the meeting Were LI. Col.
and Mrs. C. A. Babb, Lt, and Mrs.
R. G. Nelson, Capt. and Mrs. V. T.
Gannon, Capt. and Mrs. A. Henson.
M-Sgl. and Mrs. W. F. Ensey.
Harmonett Entertain
At Gorges Hospital
The Harmonctls of Gamboa en entertained
tertained entertained for patients in Wards 10
?.. 13, 14, 22 and 23 of Gorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Members of the group are Mel Mel-vin
vin Mel-vin Allen, Carlos Alleyne, Luis
Brownie and Ward Russell
Thev were escorted by Mrs. Dor Dorcas
cas Dorcas Burns, Red Cross Gray Lady.
Altar Rosary Society
Communion Sunday
The monthly corporate commun communion
ion communion of members of the Altar Ro Rosary
sary Rosary Society will be held at the 8
a m. mass Sunday at St. Mary's
Church.
USO-JWB Art Class
The regular US0-.IWB art class
will meet this evening at the Ai Aimed
med Aimed Forces Service Center. Al!

- m- I is wmmmmwmmmmmiL

CAKE CUTTING Mr. and Mrs. Burton Frederick Mead prepare to cut the first slice of their
wedding cake during their reception at the Fort Amador Officers Club Saturday. The marriage
ceremony was performed at St. Mary's Church In Balboa. The bride Is the former Miss Gladys
Elsa Miller of Balboa.

-
BOUND FOR MEDELLIN Isthmian golfers get ready to board
AVIANCA'S "F.I Fanameno" at Tocumen airport bound for Me Me-dellin
dellin Me-dellin to take part in the Golf OpeiA which will be played there
Sept. 3, 4, 5 and 6. With the group is Stanley Fidanque. of the
Fidanque Travel Agency which arranged the tour, and Theodore
Melanson, tour director.

HOLD MANEUVERS
STUTTGART, West Germany
(UPI) Troops and planes par participated
ticipated participated today in West Germa
ny's biggest' military maneuvers
of the year. "OperaUonyUlmer I
Spatz" gfttijjnd i way yrttejayl
with a -mock battle involving
more than 18,000 men.
registered students are reminded
that starting time is 7 p.m.
Isthmian Nurses Assn.
The Isthmian Nurses Associa Association
tion Association will meet at 7 this evening
in the new conference room t
Gorgas Hospital. Dr. Filos Diaz
will be the guest speaker.
All nurses of the Canal Zone and
Panama are invited to attend.
MARRIES COED
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Alan
Ladd 43r., 21-year-old son of the
movie actor, and coed Patricia
Ann Beayley, 23, were married
yesterday at the First Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian Church. Ladd is an actor's
agent in Hollywood.
' i l&UK""!'1""""11
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lb r Vv3

COOKIE-STACKING Stackinu cart like cookies in a baker'i
tray: car on rack, top, is brought parallel to a previously tilt tilt-parked
parked tilt-parked auto. Attendant, center, uses hvdraulic jack to tilt car
at 30-detrree angle. Car is then rolled UNDER back end of
previously parked auto, bottom. System is said to double?
capacity of a lot, and is a development Of Wilmington Del
Miffineerinc firm

..fx. J. a.. .......

ill

Meetings
Special Education Assn
The Special Education Associa Association
tion Association will have its first meeting of
the school year this evening at 7:30
'at the Balboa WSO-JWB. All
parents of handieaped children and
other interested persons are invit invited
ed invited to attend.
AUTHORIZE LOANS
LISBON (UPI) The govern government
ment government has authorized loans total totalling
ling totalling more than 30 million dollars
for the modernization of Portu Portugal's
gal's Portugal's merchant fleet and fishing
industry, spokesmen for the Na Na-.ional
.ional Na-.ional Development Plan said to today.
day. today. ACCUSES ISRAEL
MOSCOW (UPI) Izvestia ac accused
cused accused Israel's government yester yesterday
day yesterday of 'dragging the country into
a military conflagration." By its
irresponsible actions, Tel Aviv is
making itself look more and more
like Bonn," the Soviet govern government
ment government newspaper said.
f . ......
if t

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1

. .. . . .v.X.;,;.;W.:.:.vS;:
X ." V.
if
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH i
Q52
V A 10 9 7 8
J74
10 5
WEST (D) EAST
4AJ10S87 K64
VK53 f4
2 Q1098
842 4KJ973
SOUTH
43
V QJ8 2
AK853
AQ8
No one vulnerable
Weet North East South
Pass Pass Pass 1 4
1 4 1 N T. 2 4 3
3 a Pass Pass 4 4
Pass Pass Double Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead V 3
Most North-South pairs arrived
at four hearts at the Spring Na Nationals
tionals Nationals and made either four or
five odd. depending on how well de-
larer handled the cards. A couple
let themselves get shut out of the
heart suit and played diamond part
scores making four odd.
One South got doubled al four
daimonds and could have made a
top score by simply making his
contract but actually managed to
go down three tricks by guessing
everything wrong.
West made the surprise opening
lead of the three of hearts. South
decided it was a singleton and
went up with dummv's ace. He
cashed the ace and king of dia
monds next and led the queen of
hearts.
West took his king thankfully and
played the jack of snaries which
was allowed to hold the trick.
South ruffed the spade continua
tion and led the jack of hearts.
East discarded a club but rvfferi
the next heart, took his queen of
trumps for the setting trick and
led a spade.
South ruffed with his last liump
and made his final mistake. He
played the ace of clubs and new
East made both his king and jack.
Q The bidding has been:
West North East South
1 Pass Pass ?
You, South, hold:
44 VAKQJS7 6 A654 44
What do you do?
A Bid four hearts. You ought
to have a, food play for lt.
TODAY'S QUESTION
West bids four spades .id
North doubles. What do you do
now?
Answer Tomorrow
WCE MORE TO- ROAM
lefore he retires from adven adven-urini?,
urini?, adven-urini?, New Zealand's Sir Ed Ed-nund
nund Ed-nund Hillary wants to make a
y at solving the mystery of
le Abominable Snowman, the
icar-legendary creature of the
limalayas. Hillary is famous as
onqueror of Mt. Everest.

f tJ'Tew -V

Rosalind Russell has a big hasale

coming up with the internal ne
..,, mn Thv dixacree will
some deductions she made when
she starred in "Wonderful Town
DAn,.,a u ns1 if thv win that
Uil djuiukk; mt J
difference of opinion she's bound
to be slapped wun an aauiuuuai
tho vnsnui she incurred
IQA lUi luv
during the New York run of
"Auntie Mame.". .L,arry reucu,
the former baseball star who turn-
.,!. tnr "Th FRI Storv." will
cu w
waltz down the aisle with Paul
Throop, a beautiful show-girl at
Sands in Las Vegas.
Debbie Reynolds' seven-picture
deal at Paramount is apt to ca catapult
tapult catapult her into the ranks of the
top box office actresses. Perlberg
nH satnn who'll Droduce her
films, plan to offer her the best
possible scripts.
Dick Roman, rushed into
trio Rnvv nn one hour's notice tO
replace the ailing Tommy Leonetti,
was called in by the management
after the very first show and told
ho mi: uantoit as the sinpin? head-
liner for three weeks in October.
For almost a year, he hasn t been
able to get an audition there. .
Dno Fast SiHe nipht snot strug
gling on its last legs, is said 'o
have lost over Ji60,uuo in tne last
few months.
The recently-divorced Billy Rose
has been seen about town with a
svelte young blonde who ought to
be capable of alleviating any
heartaches. .Dean Martin may may-get
get may-get an Oscar nomination for his
performance in the forthcoming
"Career"; if not, he's sure to win
a multi million dollar contract
from Parmount, which is interest interested
ed interested in offering him a deal stretching
over the next 10 years. .Chums
vow that no matter what you read.
France Nuyen's real love is an old
flame, French actor Christian
Marquand, long-time buddy of
Marlon Brsndo.
Eli Oberstein, just back from
three months in Europe, predicts
that because of the reasonable
costs over there, ultimately 90 per
cent of all popular record albums
will be made across the Atlantic
. ."Method" actors take all kinds
of jobs to carry them through the
lean seasons. Example: Bob Mon Monroe,
roe, Monroe, a student of Lee Strasberg,
currently is toiling as emcee at
the Metronome a 52d St. strip
joint.
Fay Emerson s chums feel she 5
iving dangersously with her new
romance. He's an interesting type,
Better Art For

Is Aim Of Dept. Store Plan

new YORK (UPI) Soon we'll
be able to buy original paintings
s we do dresses at department
stores.
Prnmntpd hv the tremendous in
terest in art, a firm which owns
tores in New York City, iNewanc,
N.J., and Los Angeles will add
rt galleries to its New York and
California stores about Nov. 10.
If the idea goes over, the third
store probably will get a gallery,
too.
The store is the first to sell
shiohio naintinps on a cash-and-
carry basis. The paintings will be
valued up to Ji.uuu or moie, nm
rr-ioo ujiil ho ketit to a minimum
because of the low mark-up polio polio-followed
followed polio-followed throughout the stores.
"We will sell paintings, not for
what we think they're worth, but
for a small amount of profit."
said Jerome Ohrbach, store presi president
dent president and an art collector.
For example, if the store pays
$95 for a paintuig, it will sell the
picture for all $115. Prices will
range from about $85 to $1000,
,..;iu iki, on from SR5 to $250
! Willi IHC uv.-t,- '-
! still lower thsn most paintings
purchased from an gauenes.
There, the average cost is $500
to $600, Ohrbach said.
'Not that we're trying to take
away from the galleries," he
added. "This is a new approach
to art and believe me, it's art.
The prices will be in the reach
of the average person because we
don't have to have the mark-up
of galleries.
"Our perfect customer is the
school teacher, or girl just out of
college," he continued. "She
wants quality but can't spend
much money. We think this will
bring her better art for the mon money"
ey" money" The stores have sold paintings
for some time, but they were of
"lower quality," Ohrbach ex explained.
plained. explained. Most were purchased
merely for the attractive frame.
Ohrbach hopes to include some
Mt. Olive Society
Complete Plans
For Picnic Monday
The Mount Olive Friendly and
Benevolent Society of Colon has
completed arrangements for a
gay outing atyd dance on Labor
Day, at Jardui San Juan, at Nue Nue-vo
vo Nue-vo San Juan.
Tickets are going fast but are
still available at Markland's fur furniture
niture furniture store, the Crown drug
store; from Alloric Earle and Al Albert
bert Albert E. Prince of Rainbow City
and other members of the com committee.
mittee. committee. Refreshments will be on
sale.
Buses will leave fron 12th Street
and Central Avenue from 8 to 11.

but frightfully tough to make an
appealing beau. .Polly Bergen
telle intimates that Leonard
Spiegelgliss, of "Majority of One"
fame, wants her to star in hit
newest play for Broadway.
Reconciliation attempts between
Andre Previn and hli ex-wife, Bet Betty
ty Betty Bennett, can be written up ai
history; Andre cancelled a Chicago
cafe engagement when he learn learned
ed learned that she was booked to sing
nearby, and anyway the seems to
adore Hooper Fowler, of the Look
Magazine. .Parlor games are
enjoying a new vogue. The newest
to catch on in Gotham it called
"Concentration". .Trip to out-of-towners:
you can get free post post-cards
cards post-cards at the Times Square Infor Information
mation Information Center.

There's some talk in official
circles that Mamie Eisenhower
might accompany the President
when he visits Russia. (Please re register
gister register this department as not
caring what sights Khrushchev
sees when he's here, what records
he hears the disc jockeys play, or
what newscastwrs pontificate on
his trip. Have they all forgotten
that he has plenty of spies over
here, and they know very well not
only the highlights of our military
installations but what capitalistic
jazz is popular with our decadent
public?)
The original Mario's, a restaur
ant in Greenwich Village, wants
Walter Chiari the Italian come comedian
dian comedian best known for his romance
with Ava Gardner to act as host
for a disc jockey program eman
ating from the eatery..A Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland born clarinetist is making
an impression on the crowd at
Charlie's. He tootles to the nam
of Hub Bub.
Latin Quarter showgirl Nancy
Wachtel is being wooed by Anna
Magnani'g protegee, Lenny Gar-,
teen. .Montgomery Gift's reeent
quotes on the subject of autograph
seekers suggest that he's be hap happier
pier happier if he could quit show bus
iness and get away from those
offensive fans.
Even Washington is gabbing a-
bout the feud between Chicago'i
Mayor Daly and Jake Arvey. The
mayor, supported by Harry Tru Truman,
man, Truman, is pushing Stu Symington for
the Democratic presidential nomi
nation, but Jake, the powerhouse
in the Windy City, won't give up
on Adlai Stevenson. The high-level
betting is still in Adlai.
Less Money

"name" paintings m the gallery,
but every painting will be a
"good example of an artist's
work, not just an excuse to us
names."
"We think the average person
would rather have a good selec selection
tion selection of unknowns than fragments
of 'name' artists' works," he
added.
So far, all paintings have been
done within the past few years.
But all types are included, from
abstracts to romantic styles.
"Everything is original, and
most pictures will be oils because
"that's what people want in their
homes, what will do something
for a living room.
The first collection will number
about 200 pictures, and stock will
be replenished when necessary.
House Voles Partial
Amends To Dr. Mudd
Who Treated Booth
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 (UPI)
The House voted yesterday to
make at least partial amends to
Dr. Samuel Alexander Mudd, the
physician who gave medical aid
to Lincoln's assassin.
It appruved legislation for the
erection of a memorial table to
Mudd, honoring his service to yel yellow
low yellow fever victims in an 1867 epi epidemic
demic epidemic at Ft. Jefferson, Fla. But
it shied away from a stand on
whether Mudd was really inno.
cent of conspiracy in connection
with Lincoln's murder.
Mudd was imprisoned at Ft.
Jefferson for having given medi medical
cal medical aid and a night's lodging to
John Wilkes Booth, who shot Lin Lin-coin
coin Lin-coin to death as he watched a
play at Ford's Theater in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Mudd was granted an uncondi uncondi-tional
tional uncondi-tional pardon by President An Andrew
drew Andrew Johnson in 1869, and ac according
cording according to Rep. Alvin M. Btntley
(R-Mich.), historians have since
agreed almost unanimously that
the doctor did not know of Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's assassination when he aid aided
ed aided Booth.
Bentlcy, who got interested In
the case because a Mudd relative
is a constituent of his in Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, introduced the bill authoriz authorizing
ing authorizing the memorial tablet. It origin,
ally stated that Mudd was impris imprisoned
oned imprisoned for a crime he did not com
mit.
Hut the House Interior Commit Committee
tee Committee struck out the declaration of
Mudd's innocence, because it did
not want to pass judgement on the
historical controversy.
In acting yesterday, the House
went along with the committee
and approved the tablet at the
site of the Ft. Jefferson ruins al
Garden Key, Fla.
The bill now goes to the Senate.



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 195J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAG I FIVi -

House Public yorks
: 'r'--f
Cent-a-Galjoh Hike

'
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Public J Works Committee
voted 25-6 yesterday iOr an imme immediate
diate immediate penny gallon increase La
federal gasoline taxes to leep the
financially embarrassed super
highway program from coming to
a halt.
The hike,', which would run for
22 months, would boost the na nation's
tion's nation's motorists and truck opera operators
tors operators nearly a billion dollars over
that period, ; It would boost the
federal levey from three to four
cents a galWn.
The committee action was a
half:Vicrory for President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower who Originally asked that
the tax be raised to 4V4 cents but
who, characterized the pending le legislation
gislation legislation as a step in the right di direction.
rection. direction. He said it would keep the
Committee Chairman Charles A.
Buckley (D-N.Y.) said he would
ask the House Rules Committee
Wednesday to dear the tax bill
for House actios, now scheduled
for Thursday. Backers predicted
the measure would lear the
House easily but said it may face
rougher going in the Senate.
The committee action came as
the House approved by an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming 209-4 vote an adminis
tration opposed bill to cut in
Soviet Officials
Bargain Hunting
At US Show's End
MOSCOW (UPI) Soviet offi officials
cials officials have been checking the U.S.
exhibition to see what bargains
their government can pick' up
when the show closes nexi rn
day, exhibition guides said yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Some 2,500 tons oi Amencan Amencan-made
made Amencan-made goods will be offered for
sale. The 900 American manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers who contributed 3,000 tons
of goods, from sewing machines
to motor boats, want only 500 tons
returned'; including clothing from
the fashion show, an electronic
brain and voting machines.
"According to our agreement
with the Soviets, they will .get
first choice on what will not be
sent back," said Maurice King,
the exhibition official in charge of
dismantling the fair.
Next in line after the Soviet
government will be the U.S. Em Embassy.
bassy. Embassy. American residents also
are hopeful of getting some bar bargains.
gains. bargains. Kine nointed out that items not
approved for export w the Soviet
Union COU1Q noi De sum. ne siu
also that individual sales would
be subject to the customs regula regulations
tions regulations on imoorts. ..,
SomeSi h, teibitio 4i4es
said that the Russians had been
"comparison shopping," examin examining
ing examining items carefully as if they
were housewives in a bargain
basement.
The United States and the So
viet government will negotiate on
items taken from the exhibition
by "souvenir-hunters" during the
show. A similar settlement was
made after the Soviet Exhibition
in New York on Russian-made
goods taken away by Americans.
To keep such "collections"
down, most of the exhibits here
have been wired or nailed down
19 Enlisted Men
Get Promotions
In 20th Infantry
Col. John R. Wright Jr., com
manding officer, 1st Battle Group,
20th Infantry, Fort Koobe, an announced
nounced announced the appointment of 19 en enlisted
listed enlisted members of the battle
group and attached units to per permanent
manent permanent grades ranging from
specialist fpur to platoon, sergeant
(E-7).
Heading the list is M-Sgt.
George K. Bowen of the 518th En Engineer
gineer Engineer Company (Combat). Bow Bow-en
en Bow-en was appointed to the perma permanent
nent permanent grade of platoon sergeant
under the new career incentive
program.
Three members of the battle
group appointed to permanent
staff sergeant (E-6) were M-Sgt.
Leopoldo Urrutia and Sfc. Martin
P. Pestana Jr. of Headquarters
and Headquarters Company and
Sfc. William H. Beebe of D. Com Company,
pany, Company, 34th Armor.
Appointed to the permanent
grade of sergeant (E-5) were Sfcs
Anthony S. Volpe of Headquarters
and Headquarters Company, Se Se-wev
wev Se-wev W. Pender of A Company,
and Sgt. Luis A., Laboy -Torres of
the 518th Engineers.
Named -to the permanent grade
of specialist four were: Sp5 Felix
Ocasio-Sanchez of B Company,
Sgt. Fred Biddle of the 518th En
gineers; Sp4s Emilio Garcia, Eu
eene L. Gillihand, Ch a r 1 e s P
Seansa and William R. Cromartie
of Headquarters and Headquart Headquarters
ers Headquarters Company, Robert Clanahan of
C Company, and Thomas G. Cole
of Mortar Battery, and Isiah Relf Relf-ord
ord Relf-ord and William E. Middleton of
B Company.
Sgt. James R. Davis of D Com Company
pany Company and Cpl. Tommy H. Reyn
olds were appointed to the per
manent grade of corporal,
LENIN TO EMBARK
TOKYO (UPI) Radio Moscow,
in a broadcast beamed toward
Japan, said today that the
Russian atomic icebreaker Lenin
would embark soon on its maiden
voyage, The Lenin, equipped with
three atomic-powered engine and
a total of 44,000 horsepower, can
cruise for a year and circumnavi circumnavigate
gate circumnavigate .the world several times
without making port, Moscow
said. The 16,000-ton kt breaker
was described as having a cruis cruising
ing cruising speed of 18 knots.

Group Approves
" ,VX-. .
In Gasoline Tax

half the 20 per cent federal tax on
night clubs. The bill now goes to
the Senate wnere it taces an un uncertain
certain uncertain fate.
The Bill, approved by the House
two years ago but killed in the
Senate, would slash the tax on ad admission
mission admission charges and on food and
drink consumed in establishments
which provide entertainment or
live music.
Eisenhower has warned repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly that the multi-billion dollar
highway program must halt un unless
less unless Congress pumps new funds
into the special trust fund set up
to finance it.
In addition to the 22-months in increase
crease increase in gas taxes, the Commit Committee
tee Committee bill would provide for the
transfer of certain ..automotive ex. ex.-cise
cise ex.-cise taxes from general treasury
revenues into -the highway fund.
But this would be delayed until
the 22'months period runs out.
The committee vote apparently
ended weeks of jockeying between
the White House and the Democratic-controlled
Congress as well
as between the public works
group and the House Ways it
Means Committee.
The Ways & Means Committee,
which originates tax legislation,
proposed the 22-months plan but
the public works group balked.
Speaker Sam Rayburn then
worked out a compromise calling
for a penny-a-gallon increase for
12 months.
But the Ways ft Means Commit Committee
tee Committee rejected the compromise,
handing Rayburn one of his rare
setbacks, and voted 13-12 to reaf reaffirm
firm reaffirm support of its original 22
months proposal. Democratic
members of the Public Work
CommHtee then backed down,
leading to yesterday's favorable
vote.
Chairman Buckley indicated he
did not expect formidable opposi opposition
tion opposition to the tax hike bill in the
house. But he said he thought "it
would run into more trouble in
the Senate."
In this connection. Sen. Joseph
S. Clark (D-Pa.) renewed his pro proposal
posal proposal to transfer automotive ex excise
cise excise revenues to the highway fund
now and make up the loss by
plugging alleged tax "loopholes."
House Group Finds
Ark. Segregationist
Won Congress Seat
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The House Elections subcommit
tee yesterday unanimously ap approved
proved approved a formal resolution re recognizing
cognizing recognizing the right of Rep. Dale
Alford (D-Ark.) to hold his seat
ar Congress. t ... 1V f
The subcommittee, headed by
Rep. Robert T. Ashmore (D-S.C.)
said, its lengthy investigation
snoweo tne Little Rock, Ark. se
gregationist was "duly elected''
last November.
Alford defeated veteran Rep
Brooks Hays (D-Ark.) in a con
troversial election which centered
on the school integration issue
Aiiord was a last minute write-
in candidate.
Supporters of Hays, led bv Lit
tie Rock publisher John F. Wells,
naa cnarjea me contest was
marked by many irregularities
which would have changed the
outcome m favor of Hays, a mod
erate on the racial issue.
However, an investigation of
ballots by the House subcommit
tee. romnlptpri lact upnL ahmuoit
that Alford was the victor by 1,-
48 votes, getting 30,247 votes to
Hays' 28,749.
This was 256 more votes than
Aiiora received in the original
counting of ballots, even though
937 were voided by the subcom
mittee.
Japan To Present
Scheme To US
On Use Of Aid Funds
TOKYO (UPI) Informed sources
said yesterday Japan might re request
quest request permission from Washington
to use the many millions of dol
lars owed to the United Statps for
occupation-era relief to helo pay
for the buildun of the defense
forces of Japan and other free
world nations in Southeast Asia.
Figures vary on 'how much re
lief aid .Taoan received from the
United States during the occuna-
'.ion. The United States estimated
the debt at $'.044v000.OOO in 1953,
but subseanently reduced 'he sum
to $1,880 000.000 and proposed that
Japan pay back one-thirdove ra
30-vear period. 1
The Japanese government did
not agree. It asked the United
States to 'wait unt'l it had settled
all its World War II reparations
claims which it did earlier this
year. .-' .,'''
Sources said the Japanese
scheme had not been put before
U.S. officials, although National
Defense. Agency Director Munen Munen-ori
ori Munen-ori Akagi me Monday with
Charles H. ShuffV U.S. demity as assistant
sistant assistant defense. secretary for mili
tary assistance., s
TODAY
TIVOLI
tsi. lSe.
BANK! f 125.00
BRIDGES AT
TOKO-RI
Also:
GLASS KEY
" with Alan! Ladd

FORMULA FOR SUCCSS-U.S. Marines on the island of
Adak in the Aleutian chain have been given an assignment
that s not covered in the field manuals. Their job is estab establishing
lishing establishing a herd of caribou on the island, starting with calves
brought over from the Alaskan mainland. The baby caribou
are thriving on a special formula concocted by the Marines
through trial and error canned milk, cod liver oil and erars.
Marines, Army and Air Force are co-operating with the US
fish and Wildlife Service in the project

Russian Doctors Have Few

Worries, Institute Says

- o
VIENTIANE, Laos (UPD-For-
eisn Minister Khamphan Panya
said yesterday that Royal Laotian
Army troops were pushing active
measures against Communist
rebel forces and now controlled
the key revolt-torn provinces of
Samneua and Phongsaly.
The foreign minister spoke to
an extraordinary news conference
in the wake of reports that Lao Laotian
tian Laotian government forces had cap
tured the rebels' last field fortress
at Sop Nao in Phongsaly province.
Panya indicated- a marked
change for the better for the gov
ernment in its battle against the
Red Pathet Lao rebels and pre
dicted success soon barring for
eign intervention.
(The Communist North Viet
Nam News Agency reported Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that rebel leaders in Laos
had issued a special statement de declaring
claring declaring that U. S. emergency aid
Lfor the royal government- could
extremely serious and dangerous.
(The statement, issued by the
Nelo Lao Haksat Party attacked
as a very dangerous decision
the U. S. government move to
give emergency aid to the Laotian
government).
Panya's news conference was
attended by Prime Minister Phoui
Sananikonp, but the latter let the
foreign minister do the talking.
The foreign minister declared
flatly that the key northern prov provinces
inces provinces of' Samneua and Phongsaly,
where the Communists had been
most active, "are under our con control."
trol." control." He did not elaborate.
"We have taken measures,".
Panya said. "We are going into
TODAY ENCANTO- 35-20
Elvis Presley in
"KING CREOLE"
Shirley Booth in
"THE MATCHMAKER"
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 8:30
, AIR-CONDITIONED
Starring
ROD STEIGER
Fay SPAIN
0
AMhowinf Thursday
PARAISO 7:001
iSantt
"Bonde Black

"Sorority Girl"
ft "I Shot Billy
The Kid"

tmailer" Ac "Crime!
in The Streets"

ciip"TQDM

CAPITOLIO
J5c. ' 20c.
THE TWO i'
- HEADED SPY
with Jack Hawkins
- Also :
APACHE
TERRITORY

VICTORIA
t5c.
THE STAND AT
A. RIVER
with S. McNally
, Also:
KISS OF FIRE
with Jack Palance

i

the active period. For some time
our troops were not in fighting
positions, were surprised and out outnumbered."
numbered." outnumbered." Now, he said, "we are optimis optimistic
tic optimistic about the future results."
"If there is no more external in intervention
tervention intervention there will be no deteri deterioration
oration deterioration of the situation," he add added.
ed. added. "In 'the present circumstances
we are able to handle the situa situation.
tion. situation. If there is increased inter intervention
vention intervention we hope to face the sit
uation with other means."
Panya did not specify what he
meant by other means. Presum Presumably,
ably, Presumably, however, it would involve
requesting the United Nations to
create somesort of manned buf buffer
fer buffer zone as was done in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East after the Suez crisis.
Requesting intervention from
the Southeast Asia Treaty Organ Organization
ization Organization was considered very re remote
mote remote unless the situation reached
a dangerous low.
FIREMAN'S HOUSE BURNS
EL MONTE, Calif. (UPI)-Fire-man
Palomio Romero's house
burned down while he was fight fighting
ing fighting a forest fire in Northern Cali California,
fornia, California, it was reported today.
1
I
I
I VE-IN
7:00 Today! 9:00
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
Fernando Lamas in
"SANGAREE"
In TECHNICOLOR!
i
l
I L
Tomorrow!
n
i
L
PAUL NEWMAN
i
j
Joan FONTAINE in
"UNTIL THEY SAIL"
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Condltloned
Kerwin Mathews
"THE 7 th VOYAGE OF
SINBAD"
Also Showing Thursday!
DIABLO HTS. 7 :00
Mary Murphy
"LIVE FAST,
DIE YOUNG"
Thurs. "Flight To Tangier"
MARGARITA 7:00
Alec Guinness
"THE LADYKILLERS"
Thursday 1
"Showdown At Booth 111"
GAMBOA v v 7:0
Robert Loggia
"COP HATER" i
Frl. The Lasraurrh
Cms 7:001
Camp Bterd 7:00
'Johnny Rocco"
ft "Bomba .The
Jungle Boy"
A0
25c.
BANK I $250.00
THE BOY FROM
OKLAHOMA
Also:
PAJAMAS GAME
with Doria Day

US, Putting First ICBM
On Combat Ready Status

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The
United States, with a marked
lack of'fanfart, is preparing to
put its first intercontinental ballis ballistic
tic ballistic missile unit on the "combat
ready" firing Jine
After a two-montns delay due io
mechanical failures, the first At
las ICBM squadrom is being
turned over to the Strategic Air
Command (SAC) at Vandenberg
Air Force Base, Calif.
The unit has five missiles, three
mounted on launching pads at all
times and two spares. Later
squadrons will have 10 missiles.
The United States plans a total of
nine squadrons in the West and
Midwest.
Each of the three missiles kept
at "combat ready" will be as assigned
signed assigned a Russian target just like
strategic bombers. Its guidance
system will be set to speed the
missile and its hydrogen warhead
to a Soviet target more than 6,300
miles away.
There was" considerable mystery
about the Defense Department's!
delay in declaring the first Atlas
unit part of the nation s war ar arsenal.
senal. arsenal. Such an announcement
seemingly would increase U.S.
prestige and provide more col
war bargaining power.
But some officials apparently
feared a burst of official publicity
might upset current delicate East East-West
West East-West diplomatic negotiations on
Berlin, nuclear test controls and
general arms reduction.
They also were apprehensive
about work! reaction to such an
announcement now while Presi President
dent President Eisenhower is conferring
with Westerr. leaders in Europe,
or later during Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev's visit to the
United States.
The President has billed his vis
it to Europe as part of a search
for genuine avenues to peace, de devoid
void devoid of bluster and missile-age
saber rattling.
Atlas tests were suspended aft
er five explosive failures in a
row at Cape Canaveral, Fla., in
the spring. Defense Secretary Neil
H. McElroy said then there would
be a two-month delay beyond the

BALBOA THEATER Sept. 4

ON STAGE!
8:00 only!
PRICES:
.75 .40

1 K-fA I

"1

HeBD

TODAY

ENTERTAINMENT
THE BELLS IN

BING

ROSBY

DEBBIE
EYNOLDS

- V7ilCM

yynvii

J Th Hry of 4t" fj
T, Father Conroy J
. JtHf1 whoe pariah wit MfchC
all Broadway...
t $ J nl hi wonderful i A
! p-.:"- iJM:4
I melody, mankind M k
4 w.

k In IMv at HKH-flOEUn

previous July 1 deadline for mak making
ing making the weapon operational.
Now the SAC squadron at Van Vandenberg
denberg Vandenberg is about ready for its
training shot, perhaps in. a week.
But there was no indication
whether the Pentagon would give
it the go ahead.
The Defense Department has
scorned any suggestion that Rus Russia
sia Russia might have put ICBM'S on the
fring line ahead of the United
States.
Whpn he announced the two two-month
month two-month delay in June, McElroy
said the Soviets were having
trouble, too. Khrushchev has said
Russia had ICBM's in "serial pro production,"
duction," production," the final step before
mass production.

Language Barrier
Adds Foul Note
r I
IO rieilU invlie
CHICAGO (UPD-The Wauke Wauke-gan
gan Wauke-gan Women's Club had good in intentions
tentions intentions but the wrong language
when they set out to hold a fiesta
for 100 Latin American partici
pants of the Pan American
Games.
The fiesta was scheduled for
Saturday and for the occasion the
clubwomen prepared 300 orders
of fried chicken for the athletes.
Tables were set up in a jBal
museum to hold the food anGJfwo
bands were on hand to provide
the entertainment.
There was only one trouble. No
guests showed up.
The clubwomen sat and waited.
They finally gave up and donat donated
ed donated the mounds of chicken to lo local
cal local hospitals.
What happened to the athletes?
Cirilo Nassiff, secretary of the
Argentine group, explained
(trough an interpreter that signs
in a dormitorv announcing the
fiesta were in English and no one
m the group speaks English.
SCREEN ATTRACTION
6:15 -- 9:20
John CRAWFORD
Mimi GIBSON
in
The Courage Of
I Black Beauty'
I ADDED
CARTOON and
NEWS EVENTS!
SHOWS:
1:40 4:05 6:30
9:00 P.M.
THAT RINGS ALL
YOUR HEART!

I

ROBERT

ER
HtKOniOMC HIM

NEW FACULTY MKMRF.R.

addition to the US Army Caribbean School staff, receives tha "JJ
school crest from Col Cecil Himes, school commandant. Tapia
uHll fnrut In tVio iarinc Honnrtmpnt MTS Armv Phntn)

BALBOA
COCO SOLO

The Greatest Event In
Motion Picture Historyi

,h A

m GREATEST IBOYIHG PICTURE I HAVE EVER SEENI"-WoHr Wmchtll
A FILM 0E REVERENT AND MASSIVE MA0NIFICENCEI" Life Mogazii
Cecil BDeMilles

ffictSI KZFSm

OOUCTiOn

in mm MmmMmmmm

CHARLTON YUL ANNt tDWARDG
Ht5T0N BRYNNER-BAXTER-ROBINSON
YVONNC DCBRA JOHN
DE CARLO PAGE.T DEREK
Silt CtOWC NINA MARTHA JUDITH VlHCtNt
HARDWICKE FOCH SCOTT AN DER50N PRICE
W..w..rl,..l,(NU5CH.J(SSl.lAV Jl .JCGll55.fUOICArANIl
1...11. HOl Cinu 3 .J -... J.- -f k, Ku. U
rKlm' TECHNICOLOR"

ADM.: 50c. & $1.00

THIS PICTURE WILL BE-SHOWN ONLY AT
BALBOA AND COCO SOLO THEATRES

75f 40 F
TODAY
I

EXCEPTIONAL WEEKEND RELEASE!
It talks straight talk and feels real feelings!

lY'?: 7 grasping
VIP
'i: of th. ir
I more than -v?T I
a s?ry -w3Sm
I of love.
a story (l A
I SSOPHU ANTHONY
LOREN QUINN 1 1

All ladies present at the showing will be given 1
samples of famous Italian perfumes and colognes, m
of the Emporlo Italiano, and an Orchid Corsage
courtesy of the National Garden.
All admission tickets automatically enter you in tie.l
Raffle that will be held today!

(Courtesy of P. JHANGIMAL on 4th of July At.).
SECOND PRIZE: A beautiful and delicate set l Italian
ceramics. (Courtesy of Emporlo Italiano).
THIRD PRIZE: A complete set of Cosmetics from the fa famous
mous famous "JEANNE GOT1NEAU," also the services of bean bean-to
to bean-to expert. (Courtesy of DARNA cosmetic store

in Central Ave.).

FOURTH PRIZE: An elegant night puree.

(Courtesy of CHAMBONNET y QUOTA AYKJURAX

Mainr Anthonv Tame, a recent m

STARTS SEPT. 5th
STARTS SEPT. 12th
- r? "m$

NOTE:

CENTRAL
SHOWS: 1:15 3:10 7:00 -9:00
P. M.

1 !'

NOTICE:

I
I
I



PACI II

TWt PANAMA AMtllCAU All IKWIXDfNT CATIT

NOW!
BK(S as, g0a ... fi
REDUCED vM4; :- 1

EASV PAYMENT

Fa7

Duty Free

80 miles per gallon
No oil and gas mixture
REDUCED from

$$g)0
$795 00

fHOOL DANfF fllFTl ""atwan ana Nioaraguan caaets atte namg a oaclet course at the U5ARCARI8
JinVVL UAI1V.C UUCJlJ School were honored at a dinner Friday evening in the Fort Gwlick Officer'
Club. Among those attending were, first row from left, Cadet Cuillermo Lopez P., Miss Sonia Ortiz, Caoet Efrel Lopez
A., Miss Ruth Ann Himes, Cadet Rafael Jarre Jr., and Miss Nancy Chaphe. Cadets in the rear include Oultlermo Se.
rano H., Raymond Anibal Nieto and Eduardo Salvador Soto. (Army Photos)

TRADE-IN o EASY PAYMENT
60 DAY GUARANTEE

Call: Mr. Arosemena Tel. 3-7206

n

LUX BUILDING 34TH STKEET TEL. 3 7206

You'll alwayt
SAVE at
Aldens!

3

(Dresses... (Blouses... (Handbags
Stretch your fashion dollars and expand your wardrobe
with our versatile dresses, blouses and handbags!
Come and set for yourself! Fresh and pretty dresses that
rate admiring glances... Carefree styled Mouses far eol,
comfortable wear. . Handbags that are feminine In shnps and

styled for spaciousness.

CENTRAL AVE.

CALIDONIA

f '

w ''

Miss Nancy Chaphe and Cadet Eduardo Salvador
Soto N. of Ecuador.

f

Miss Leslie Berger and Cadet Rene Ivan Pazmino
N. of Ecuador.

t lifts: fe 1 tF

Miss Elinka Harrison of Colon and Cadet Sergio.
Ouinonei J. of Nicaragua,

Miss Kathy Coutts and Cadet Carlos Fernando
Vasoonez C. of Ecuador.

cb rA 7 .vf
.iuii-w iiiMiiwintrnriiM -'winiwi Wi wwiW4i it ti n in mini f-rTTrrf -lwlilii'iiwnni mi pmi'WH-mimmmmmmmmtmmvmmmtm W Ww

AncTC VAUAir UACTtCCtC Pictured at tho dance are, from left, Miss Carmen ibanez, Cadot Orlando
CADcTj, YOUNG HOSTtjitJ Arias C, Miss Andrea Crebien. Cadet Consalo Enrique Arevalo, Miss
Anita de la Espriella. CaHa Carlos Maroelo Aleman R., Miss Veronica Blenerhasset, Cadst Jalma Rene Andrada B
Prlnoesa Castillo.

1



WEDNESDAY, SEFTOtBEfl 2 1959

THE FA5AMA AMERICAN AN DTOCTENDUST DAILY NEWSFAFE
pa9i t ran
0)(G) IN PRIZES
FREE

Felix's Double Xmas Raffle
2 FIRST PRIZES of $1,500.00 ea.
2 SECOND PRIZES of ... 250.00 ea.
2 THIRD PRIZES of 100.00 ea.
162 APPROXIMATIONS of . 5.00 ea.
For each $1.00 cash purchase, payment of FELIX'S Merchandise Club, lay-away pur purchase
chase purchase plan, or payment on charge purchases made after Sept. 2nd 1959, our clients will
receive a FREE ticket of five ciphers, Winners may choose their prizes from our
fabulous merchandise selection.

mmmmmmm

pill

tt.V.rf'WW v' 1MW.W.'.V WW.'.sv. ...'..v.v,', .'J-:- V

LIADDV DIDTUHAV Uttle-May Tr0ita Maduro U pictured with her grand.scall birthday cake at the gay
HAPPY BIRIHUAY party held in her honor at the Panama Oolf Club by her twenta, Mr. and Mra. Larry
M&-'uro. A liege number of little friend' comprised the gue t list.

"4

1 .Hi

i.

ci'ii

V LL CU 11 J I Appearing in the fashion show prcfented for the Fort Kobbe Non Commissioned Officers
KODOe 5h0W MOdel Wives Club were, from left, Mrs. Kay Quiggle, Mrs. Jane Ferguson, Mrs. Willie Avery,

Mrs. Phyllis Mantkes, Mrs. Marion Jarnagin, Mrs. Joyce Franklin, Mrs. Anne Marie Rasmussen and Mr. Vicki Noel
(Army Photo)

"-mi-"""1""1 im" """" 1

I O

V
A7' -?

lli if V

-ft 'A

r it It t C I Co1, Join D' McE,h,r,y dond from right, who presided as acting governor at the con
" COnCC At V.0C0 aOlO ference of U.S. Citizen Civic Councils at the Breaker Club in Coco Solo, chats with

resident of the community after the meeting. FromJeft are Mr. and M. Jame J. O'SonnHrMcElheny and H.

4. unKr.

teiiiiijwiiauiMiiiiiwuijtiwiiwiiwii II I
T ii
Hi) V f ) s
t I V

f

Vs ?

1

5 ?

1 4- A

t1

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WW

K i

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allium i HOk

4

:3S::S;f:!iS5Si';i::

i

mm

I

Dhinil DADTV Mr Knd Mr, Burton Frederiok Mead poit with their parent following their marriage Sat.

PIlllVMb rnrxi I urtny t tt. Mary's Church In Balboa. At left are Mr. and Mrs. David F. Mead of Ancon.

At right are Mr. and Mra. Peter Proback.

MAIN STORE: No. 22 06 Central Ave.

BRANCH STORE: No. 18 60 TivoJl Ave.

Plan to spend it shopping with us.
You'll enjoy every minute of it!

Shopping Mini Max is a holiday in itself and we guarantee you'll have fun. You'll thrill
to an exciting "trip around the world" just by browsing through our store. Our ihelve
are stocked with plain and fancy foods from every point on the globe. Take some ham
and brighten your favorite holiday menus,

There' nothing like our
cold cut and cheeses for
a cool holiday, All taste
(no waste) ... all ready to
erve (no work)... See
them at our delicatessen
i counter arfd hVethm.
sliced to order Danish
ham, Italian hard salami,
Imported Swiss eheese,
American processed cheese

frtfOtit

..M

McCormack spices for testy meal
Barbecue Spice, Season All f
Onion Salt, Garlic Powder
Tangy cheeses for spreading
Qorgonzola, Limburger,
.Komadour, Krauter

Selected Spanish Olives
large and giant sizes
stuffed and pitted
Juicy California melons
Casahas, Persians,
Cataloupes, Honeydews
Hot Garlic Dill Pickles

Bring along the whole
family. Shop relaxed
in our friendly store.

You can always be sure of courteous congenial
service. Also treat yourself to a tasty, cool mack
in our coffee shop.

31;

We Give
Cflico da On
Stamps

ca o ca d & xi

Panama Most Complete Supermarket
Via Espafia, )ut three block from El Panama Hilton
Store Hours: 7 a m- 10 p ra- Daily, 7 a m- 10:30 p m. Saturdays, 7 a m

Double
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on
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1 p m- Sundays

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if Distributor

Exponents of the technical and muiletl
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CASA SPORT, S. A.
FURNITURE sj HOME ARTICLES

.



4

PAOt IICHT
TBI PANAMA AMERICA AJT MUrMlEUT fiAELT KEWSTAFDs5
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER t, 195
White Sox, -Dodgers.

iito

Pennant Contenders Lose
To 3 Inspired Pitchers

NEW YORK, Sept. 2 (UPI) Take it from the
White Sox, Dodgers and Braves a "spoiler" is a
pennant contender's worst enemy in September.

The true "spoiler" almost al always
ways always is a fellow who'll have to
pay bis way into the World Se Series
ries Series in October but is happy to
spoil the party for the contend contenders.
ers. contenders. And, more otten than not,
tie's a pretty ordinary periormer
except where his favorite oppo
nent is involved.
Jim Bunning of the Tigers, Lar
ry Jackson 01 the Cardinals and
Don Cardwell of the Phillies ail
pretty much fit thai description
today much to the chagrin 01 the
contending White Sox, Dodgers
and Braves
Bunning, rocking along on a so i
so season, exienaea nis career
mastery over the Wnite Sox' me me-game
game me-game winning streak and sliceu
tfleir lead over the idle second second-place
place second-place Cleveland Indians to five
games.
Jackson, a ".500-pitchtr" sinct
ht joined th Cardinals in 1955
and struggling to btat that
i mark all this season, raised his
career mark against the Dodg-
ers to 12-S with a two-hitter
that gave St. Louis a 3-0 win.
The defeat dropped the Dodg Dodg-ers
ers Dodg-ers 1 1-2 games behind the fourth fourth-place
place fourth-place Pittsburgh Pirates.
Cardwell, a 23-year old right righthander
hander righthander had won one game up to
July 1 but has been knocking oft
contenders with happy abandon
ever since. He's won a mere nine
games this season and seven of
them have been against the four
top contenders. He picked on the
Braves last night pitching a six six-hitter
hitter six-hitter and hitting a two-run ninth ninth-Inning
Inning ninth-Inning homer for the Phillies' 5 3
victory.
Harmon Killebrew hit his 39th
homer as the Washington Senat Senators
ors Senators gowned the Boston Red Sox,
7-4, ,and WhiteyFord and Ryne
Duren combined in a seven-hitter
as the New York Yankees
whipped the Baltimore Orioles,
5-8, in other games.
Harvey Kuenn hit a double and
thre singles totjraise his average
i

ELVPArr"THllt,,n away together, Roy Emerson.
Jett, and left-handed Neale Fraser of Australia look more
like dancing team than Wimbledon and,U.S. doubles champs

CM IE Elms
(CHEERS)

Distributors:

FELIPE MOTTA e HIJO
Tel. 1-7008 Balboa Boulevard, rnami

to .356 and lead -Detroit's J2-b.it
attack on 14 game winner Bob

SHAW. Bunning, meanwnue, warn
ed two baiters in the first inning
but did not allow a Wmite Sox
runner to reach second as he
struck out eight the rest of the
way. It was nis urst shutout of
uie season anu oniy uie sixui
tune uie comparatively iighi-nu-ung
White sox nave ueen oianK oianK-eu.
eu. oianK-eu. jackson s second snuiout of the
year enueu jonnny i'oures' lour lour-jiame
jiame lour-jiame winning sneak anu preveni preveni-cu
cu preveni-cu uie lJougeis irom moving 10
within a nan game 01 tne uiam
is.cn Boyer, who stretched his nit-
uiiy sircaK to iU games, ana Aiex
Ciioinmas homereu lor tne Carai
nais. i'oures anu ion urysuaie
struck out a total ol tour batters,
raising the Uouger stall's season
tolai to a recoru 92.
Cardwell, who had made on only
ly only one single in 44 previous at at-bats,
bats, at-bats, homered off bob Buhl in
the ninth to hand the Braves
their fifth loss in eight games.
The Phillies had taken the lead
witn three run in the sixth in inning
ning inning but Joe Adcock homered
in the bottom of the frame to
tie the score. Eddie Mathews
also homered for the Braves.
Killebrew tied Cleveland's Roc Rocky
ky Rocky Colavito for the American
League home run lead and also
completed the circuit of homering
in every park with a 380-foot clout
off Boston's Al Schroll. The Sen Senators
ators Senators clinched the decision in the
eighth when Bill Consolo singled
home one run and Roy Sievers
doubled home two more. The win
raised Camilo Pascual's record
to 13-10.
The Yankees sent Ford off to a
sacrifice fly agaftisf'20-yeat old
Jerry Walket. The little lefty,
who won his 14th game, was lif
ted in favor of Duren when the
first two Baltimore batters singled
in the seventh. Duren stopped the
Orioles with; only one hit the rest
of the way.i',

...its the
same

LEADING
HITTERS

(Based on 350 Official at Bats)
National League
G AB R H Pet.
Aaron, Milwau. 129 526 100 189 .359
Cun'ham, St. L. 124 400 55 139 .348
Pinson, Cinci. 131 549 113 181 .330
Temple, Cinci. 126 505 90 161 .319
Boyer, St. L. 130 492 72 155 .317
Cepeda, S. F. 129 519 80 164 .316
Robinson, Cin. 129 481 95 152 .316
Mathews, Mil. 123 498 95 154 .309
White, St. L. 128 483 70 149 .308
Mays. S. F. 128 492 103 150 .305
American League
Kuenn, Detroit 116 468 84 166 .356
Kaline, Detroit 113 432 76 145 .336
Runnels, Boston 126 482 82 155 .322
Woodling, Bal. 120 382 56 119 312
Fox. Chicago 132 533 72 165 .310
Tuttle, K. C. 119 441 71 134 .304
Power, Cleve. 126 512 92 154 .301
Minoso. Cleve. 127 483 79 144 .298
Cerv, K. C. 100 364 49 106 291
Kubek, N. Y. 108 419 56 121 .289
Runs Batted Tn
National League
Banks, Cubs 122
Robinson, Reds 115
Aaron, Braves 103
Bell, Reds 101
Mathews, Braves 90
American League
Colavito Indians 98
Killebrew, Senators 98
Jensen, Red Sox 96
Malzone, Red Sox 83
Maxwell, Tigers 83
Home Runs!
National League
Banks, Cubs 38
Aaron, Braves 36
Mathews, Braves 36
Robinson, Reds 32
Boyer, Cards 26
American League
Colavito, Indians 39
Killebrew, Senators 39
Allison, Senators 29
Maxwell, Tigers ........... 27
Jensen, Red Sox t 26
Held, Indians 26
Lemon, Senators 26
Mantle, Yankees 26
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 16 or More Decisions)
National League
W L Pet.
Face, Pirates' : .... 17 0 1.000
Antonelli, Giants ... 18 7 .720
Law, Pirates ... 15 7 .682
Newcombe. Reds 12 7 .632
Conley, Phils 12 7 .632
American League
Shaw, White Sox .... 14 5 .737
McLish, Indians .... 16 7 .696
Lary, Tigers 17 8 .680
Ford, Yankees .... 14 7 .667
Maas, Yankees .... 12 6 .667
BHS Opens
Grid Season
As school opened Sept. 1. coach
Larry Horine greeted his '59 edi edition
tion edition of Bulldogs for the first time.
He and time coach, Ross Anderson,
are looking forward to virtually a
new team this season.
Last year the fans and students
of BHS saw many fine players
graduate. Probably the hardest
tn renlae will hp vprsatilp unrt m.
liable Charlie French along with
Tom Cunningham and Jon Snod Snod-grass.
grass. Snod-grass. The army also took Its toll on
BHS talent when they transfered
the Ness family to New Mexico.
Although ten lettermen are re returning
turning returning this year, only four start starters
ers starters from last year's offensive club
are back. These fine performers,
Phil Cage, Doug Pajak, Charlie
Rentz, and Dick Scott, are expect expected
ed expected to have big years.
Football fans will be treated to
a full nine game schedule this sea season.
son. season. BHS, as the others, will open
the season on September 25 play playing
ing playing In the annual Jamboree at Co Coco
co Coco Solo. The season will end with
a CHS-BHS All-Star team taking on
the very powerful Miami Jackson
High School on Nov. 25.
nEVITAUZE;
GLANDS
YOUR
if you leei om
I before your time or
niter from nerve, brain or phyiic&t
wcakneae, you will find happlnena and''
health In a. new American Laboratory
met hod which reatorea youthful rlgoun
and vitality. It la a aimple home treat-'
ment In tablet form prepared by aa
American Laboratory and la very eaay
to take. It acta directly on your
lands, nerves and vital orrant, and
works so well yon oan and feel
aew bodily power and viaour In a
hort time. Because of Its natural ac action
tion action on glande and nerves your brain
power and memory often Improve
notably.
This new viand and Vigour raatorsr
called Vi-Tabs has been tested and
proved in the United Btatea and la
now available at all dmaatorea here.
Oct Vl-Tabs tablets from your dru
flat today, put them to teat and ae
he bit Improvement Take the full
bottle, whldh laata elcht daya. It wilt
make you full of ylaout,. ener-fry and
vitality, and you will feel years
rounser. The larfe els which lute it
days is very economical.

" m 4 1 "'
H -n.M
ft J f
. if

1 t r
f.

COMMANDING GENERAL'S SPORTS CUP Major General Charles L. Dasher, right, command commanding
ing commanding general, U.S. Army Caribbean, present the Commanding General's Sports Cup to Colonel
J. R. Wright, commanding officer of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry and Fort Kobbe The
cup In a perpetual trophy going to the Installation earning the greatest number of accumulated
points for sportsi participation from time to time. However, the first installation of USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB to win the cup three times or twice during a calendar year will retain the cup perma permanently.
nently. permanently. Fort Kobbe, first installation to win the cup, had the greatest number of accumulat accumulated
ed accumulated points for the period from June 30 to December 31, last year. Looking on at the left is
Lt. Col. B. W. Butters, chief of Special Services, USARCARIB. (U.S. Army Photo)

Tennis-Happy Australia
Celebrates Cup Triumph

By ERIC Rl EL
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI)
Australia celebrated its Davis Cup
triumph over the United States
yesterday by counting the take for
the 1960 challenge round, suggest suggesting
ing suggesting knighthood for Harry Hopman
and a cheery "goodbye" for Jack
Kramer, the American profession professional
al professional tennis promoter.
Newspaper headlines carried
the news of Neale Fraser's Mon Monday
day Monday triumph over Barry MacKay
in the decisive singles match at
Forest Hills, N.Y., to Australia's
city dwellers. Shortware broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts carried the details of the 3-2
upset victory over Capt. Perry
Jones' Yanks to thousands scat scattered
tered scattered far out in the cattle and
sheep country.
Bill Mordey of the Sydney Daily
Mirror wrote that Sydney was al almost
most almost certain to be .chosen as the
site of the next challenge round
in December, 1960. Mordey said
the victory engineered by Fraser
r.nd Hopman, the manager of the
Aussie team, meant 30,000 Aus Australian
tralian Australian pounds (67,200) to the
Australian Lawn Tennis Associa Association
tion Association Sproule Suggests Knighthood
He said the association and the
challenging nation would split
ahnut $134 4(10 in the 1960 chal
lenge round in this rennis. happy
country.
BRAVES SIGN OUTFIELDER
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI) -Leonard
Pavlik, a 17-year-old out outfielder
fielder outfielder from Wheeling, W. Vs.,
has been signed by the Milwaukee
Braves organization and assigned
to their Eau Claire, Wis., farm
clu-in the Class C Northern
League.

0 USARCARIB Lsfis.
ANCON POST OFFICE t tefo'-ijf
4th OF JULY AVE.
ill jjPPf3 NEW "WEATHERPROOF" .ti
"gmjjfr. J A O SERVICE AREA
One Room with 700 square meters foi 3
llfjknillri 5 Wneel Btlanctaf jtf0jfa
1 de Panama, SA L ??5ft
i Calle Jer6nimo de la Ossa vfc " M
" I N 13 33 7M

el s4' 'fc htmNHmMM 'jMiE

Ernie Christensen of the Sydney
Sun wrote that Cliff Sproule, a
Davis Cup referee since 1951, has
suggested Hopman receive one of
the commonwealth's top honors
a knighthood from Queen Eliza Eliza-ieth
ieth Eliza-ieth II. Australia now has won
the Davis Cup challenge round
nire times under Hopman's man man-agprship.
agprship. man-agprship. "These services far exceed the
qualifications required for knight knighthood,"
hood," knighthood," Christensen quoted Sproule
as saying.
MAY REVERSE FIELD
Mordey and other Australian
sports writers indicated' that the
surprise 'triumph at Forest Hills
may lead Australia's amateur
tennis officials to reverse their
IHd again in their dealings with
Kramer and his pro troupe.
The Australian Lawn Tennis As Association
sociation Association did not expect to regain
the cup for two or three years
after its top players, Ashley Coop Cooper
er Cooper and Mai Anderson, joined Kra Kramer
mer Kramer last January. The associa association,
tion, association, which refused Kramer the
use of its facilities last year, indi indicated
cated indicated recently he would be able
to use them this year The Forest
Hills triumph may bring another
switch.
"The spirit jn which the Davis
Cup matches were played at For Forest
est Forest Hills was 'something that nb(
even Kramer can buy," the Syd Sydney
ney Sydney Sun said in lauding the sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship of the players and fans.
HEBENTON GETS BONUS
NEW YORK (UPI) .-r- Andy
Hebenton, star New Yorjc Rang Rangers'
ers' Rangers' wing, has signed his 1959-60
contract with the club at a sub substantial
stantial substantial increase in salary plus a
$1,000 bonus for his outstanding
play during the 1958-59 National
Hockey League campaign.

RP Athletes
Win Medals
At Chicago

The last group of Panamanian
athletes now competing in the
Pan-American Games in Chicago
will swing into action tonight.
Four wrestlers will attempt to
gain Panama its first gold medal.
Eduardo Campbell (125) will
try to duplicate his Central, A A-merican
merican A-merican and Caribbean victory
of last January in Caracas, Ve Venezuela.
nezuela. Venezuela. Miguel Samaniego goes in the
featherweight (136) class, Seve Seve-rino
rino Seve-rino Aguilar (160) in the midle midle-weight
weight midle-weight and Fernando Gonialez
(191) in the light-heavyweight
competition.
Isthmian track and field per performers
formers performers wind up their events in
the 4 x 100-meter relay for wom women.
en. women. Among the girls are Carlota
Gooden and Jean Holmes, two of
the best female sprinters in the
world.
Of the five weightlifters who re represented
presented represented Panama, one, Angel
Famiglietti, finished second in
the bantamweight class while
Frederick Gumbs was third in
the welterweight group.
Both Panama boxers lost in
their opening matches. Federico
Marshall was disqualified for
holding while Benito Lasso drop dropped
ped dropped a unanimoys decision.
In fencing, 'the men were
quickly eliminated, but the
women did much better. Two
Panamanian female fencers
were among the eight contest contestants
ants contestants in the finals. Mrs. Stella
.Oflpino Saurer finished third
and Marleno Worth ington got
fifth place.
Panama's only swimmer did
not place.
The Panamanian delegation will
return to the Isthmus- next Tuesday.

littort CONRADO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS w L
San Francisco 73 St
Los Angeles ... 72 60
Milwaukee . 70 41
Pittsburgh ... 70 62
Cincinnati ... 43 68
Chicago 62 67
Pet.
.557
.545
.534
.530
GB
1Vi
3
.481 10
.481 10
.463 13
.410 19'i
St. Louis .... 62 72
Philadelphia . 55 79
Today'g Games
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (N)
St. Louis at -Los Angeles (N)
Chicago at San Francisco
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (T-N)
Yesterday's Results
(Niflht Game)
Philadelphia 000 003 0025 9 (
Milwaukee 101 001 0003 6 1
Cardwell (9-7) and Sawatski.
Buhl (11-9) and Crandall.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati
(Postponed, rain)
(Night Game)
St. Louis 3
Los Angeles 0
Only games scheduled.
REDS BUY INFIELDER
, CINCINNATI, (UPI) Third'
baseman Cliff Cook of the Savan Savannah
nah Savannah club in the Class A South
Atlantic League, the circuit's
runs batted in and home run
leader, has been purchased by
the Cincinnati Reds.

RAPID REDMAN Colon bantamweight Percy Redman (left)
apparently goes into a sprint as he hurries away from his"'
fallen foe Constantino Diaz, whom he sent to the canvas for a"
mandatory eight-count in the third heat of their scheduled",
four-round prelim on the Sykes-Ibarra 118-pound champion-'I
ship card at the National Gym Sunday night. Redman was
, awarded a KO win when Diaz was counted out by the referee
as the bell sounded to start the fourth stanza and Diaz refused
to leave his corner. His seconds claimed that the arbiter erred
in ruling a knockdown and argued that Diaz had slipped.
Sykes retained his crown by scoring TKO over Ibarra In the
tenth round of a match set for 15 heats.

n l' N5Wk --'4 d
W ,l$i,v'

TABLE TENNIS TOURNEY WINNER Individual ocmpany
level spores tournaments at Headquarters and Headquarter!
Company, USARCARIB School, Fort Oulick, are unusual la
that enlisted personnel trom Latin America who serve m guest
Instructors are Invited to participate. In a recent table tennis
tourney, Sgt. Pedro 3. Castellon from Managua, Nicaragua took
first place honon by defeating Sp4 James A. Hatchel for tht
title. Above, Maj. Arnold M. Preedman, company oommander,
presents Sergeant Castellon with a .trophy. (UJS. Army Photo.-

American Leaghe
TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
Detroit .
New York
Baltimore
Boston .
Kansas City
Washington
W L
0 50
75 55
66 65
65 66
61 67
62 70
SI 70
53 78
Pet. OB
.615
.577 5
.504 14V4
.496 15Vi
.477 18
.470 19
.457 201
.405 27Vi
Today's Games
Washington at New York (N)
Detroit at Chicago (T-N)
Kansas City at Cleveland (N)
Boston at Baltimore (N)
Yesterday's Results
New York 300 000 002 S 11 1
Baltimore 000 000 000 0 7 0
Ford (14-7), Duren and Bevra.
Walker (9-8), P o r t o carrero,
Hoeft and Triandos.
Washington 002 100 1307 8 I
Boston 000 200 1104 13 1
Pascual (13-10), Clevenger and.
Naragon.
Wilson (1-1), Schroll, Chittum
and Whitt.
(Night Game)
101 020 0004 12
000 000 0000 3
Detroit
Chicago
Bunning (14-10) and
, Shaw (14-5), Moore,
Lollar.
Wilson. ..
Lown and
Kansas City at Cleveland
(Postponed, rain)

I

J

DAM.



tm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEnsMrEw
PAOI N1NV.
Dorothy Head Knode Gains Pan-American Doubles SemifinaJ'f

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1959

By Oscar FRltY:

NEW YORK lUPD-The Span Spanish,
ish, Spanish, too, hve a word for it and
in the case of Senor Alfonso Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Lopez of the Chicago White
Sox "it is "risa."
Which means the last laugh,
and which, it becomes more ap apparent
parent apparent each succeeding day, We
quiet man of Castilian parents is
going to have on the doubting
American League this season.
Because not too long ago they
.itina tho axe for the

good senor even if he was lucky

enougn to nnisn sctuu -again.
.
Lopez, it was said, was on his
way out. And, they shrugged,
what could any man do with such
a rag-tag band of hitless, aging
"senor Al's record as la catcher
are dimmed by a decade of rid riding
ing riding the managerial bench as well
as by his reputation as a peren perennial
nial perennial second place finisher. Oh, he
had the catching records and still
does, having caught more games
than any oiher man, a total 01
1,918 in 18 years.
FINISHED SECOND NINE
TIMES
But his 11 years as a manager,
eight of them in the majors, put
his playing career in the shaue.
Because in nine of those 11 years,
Lopez-managed teams have lav
ished seconu nine times. There
was one pennant and even mat
enaed in World Series disaster as
his Cleveland Indians were shut shutout
out shutout by the 1954 Giants.
Two years later, after two more
gecond place finishes, Lopez
walked out of Cleveland without
a single dissenting murmur from
then General Manager Han
Greenberg. -..
"There was a feeling I should
have done better," he explained.

But the lure was too great and
by the next season he was with
Chicago for another pair of
i finlchfen. Prnvnfcina

me LUIS acrtBUW ma, wi.v."...
runnerup spot, if be was that
lucky, still would mean his de demise.
mise. demise. NO PEP TALKS
Yet the good senor currently is
proving -.that, "nice yguyaU 4on't
have to finish last. -1
Lopez, whose -parents emigrated
from Madrid to his native Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, Fla., handles his players "like
human beings and adults." There
are no pep talks and.no public
dressing down.
"I treat them as I always want wanted
ed wanted to he treated," he shrugs.
"Pep talks may be all right in
football, where you have to get
your team up for a few games.
WARRIORS SET DRILLS
PHILADELPHIA (UP1) The

Philadelphia Warriors of the Na

tional Basketball Assn. will Dcgin

practice for the forthcoming sea

son Sept. 21 at Hershey, Fa.

But over the Jong "oasebal'. sea season
son season it is better if they are re relaxed.
laxed. relaxed. And, after all, they are
adults and, even when 1 think
they make a mis'ake 1 like to
hear their reasoning. Maybe
they're right and I'm wrong."
The payoff usually has been
maximum production with a min minimum
imum minimum of talent.

Prospects Dimmed
For Hamblelonian
Speed Time Record
By SAM HANCOCK

DU QUOIN, 111. (UPD- Pros Pros-nocts
nocts Pros-nocts for a new time record for
the richest Hambletonian ever

today wer dimmed by a
forecast of scattered showers and

a heavy downpour of rain yester

day.

Frank Ervin, 55. driver of the

2-to-l favorite, Diller Hanover,
owned by Hall Stables of Water-

town, N.Y., said that with a dry
track he thought Diller might
break tho 1:59 4-5 record set by
winner Emily's Pride last year.

No pari-mutuel h-'ting is per per-mittprf
mittprf per-mittprf at tip Hambletonian but

unofficial odds were not expec d

to chance much because ot tne
heavy track.
Harness horses seldom compete

on a heavy or muddy track as do

thoroughbreds, officials said, thus
ru'ing out any "book'' on muddy
trnc.k performances.
Harness howes seldom compete
on a heavy or mudrtv track as
do thorcughbreds, official said,
thus ruling? out any "book" on
muddy track performances.
The richest harness race in his history,
tory, history, with a Durse of $125,283.98,
was already assured. But the es

timated crowd of 25,000 persons
for the classic for 3-year-ottrot-ters
may be thinned somewhat by

rortinnpri rainv weather.

Nrvnp nf th? fipld.nf 15 starters

has an established, reputation as

a "mudder,'j Diu;tayor.ea uiuer
HanoVer'rT'S faceTl) the mud
00 o .viai'.n1it ahH IO.tn.1 shnt

a a. j -" hiiu -
Farand Hanover was a winner

shortly after a,h;avy rain.

Diller Hanover's cnances were
boosted by his next-to-the-oole No.
2 spot in the first tier while Fa Fa-rand
rand Fa-rand Hanover, owned by Russell
and Shcpnard of Hanover, Pa.,
will rac? from the No. 13 soot in

the second Her in the first heat.

Still rated to give Diller Han Hanover
over Hanover bis toughest competition are
Tie Silk, owned by Two Gaits
Farm, Indianaoolis, Ind., with
Raph Baldwin in Hie sulkv. and
Circo, owned by Charles Ruder Ruder-man.
man. Ruder-man. Gouvcrneur, N.Y.
Both are Mo-1 choices. Tie Silk
drew 1 1 e No. 14 position and
Circo No. 8.

Free Boating Course
By UPSP5 To Begin
At Balboa Sept. 8
More than one million people
have taken boating courses from
the United Statti Power Squadrons
similar lo the free public course
that will start September 8 In Bal Balboa
boa Balboa under auspices of the local

U.S.P.S. squadron.
The national boating organiza organization,
tion, organization, founded in 1914, has nearly
300 local squadrons, earn one of
which conducts one or more
tree piloting courses every year.
These basic classes are open to
anyone; advanced courses are
open to members only.
The local squadron, founded
eleven years ago, offers one public
course a year. This year' program
open Tuesday, September 8, at
7:30 p.m. in the Panama Canal

Training Center, upstairs, Build Building
ing Building 0602 Corozo Street, across the
P.R.R. tracks from the Balboa
gasoline station.
The course is designed for people
interested in pleasure boating.
Ownership of a boat is not neses neses-sary.
sary. neses-sary. Classes will he held every
Tuesday evening and will last two
hours each.

Such topics as Equioment and
Government Regulations, Rules of
the Nautical Road, Seamansnip,
Salety Afloat, the Mariner's Com

pass, Aids to Navigation, cnarts

and Piloting, and Manners and
Customs on Shipboard will be co covered
vered covered in about eleven sessions.
There is no obligation involved

in taking the course. Many U.S.

citizens later join the local U.S.P.S
taking advanced courses and as assisting
sisting assisting in the public intruction.

Mimi Arnold s
Partner; Other
US Teams Win

i by ; -1
' JOE WILLIAMS ( ca

. Mm! 'v,,w
- y I

Know why Carmen Basilio had ionable stable" no longer has the

to light Gene Fullmer lor me
biana "X" middlewe.gh, cham
pionship out in San Francisco
last Frday nignt? Politics. Wht
says? Basilio.
'i ue two members of the cum
mission (Julie Helfand and Jim
Farley the Second) who voted I
recognize Ray Robinson as t n
world's champion, are Democrats
So is Robinson, and in Harlem
he swings votes."

Buffalo Clinches
First Place Tie
For IL Pennant

CHICAGO, Sept. 2 (UPI) -Bo.h
U.S. women's doubles teams
got into the semifinals of the Pa Pa-American
American Pa-American Games yesterday as
Mrs. Dorothy Head Knode, Pana Panama
ma Panama City, Panama, and Mimi Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, Redwood City, Calif, defeat defeated
ed defeated Mabel Bove and Margarita
Zavalii, Argentina. 7-5, 6-4, and
Althea Gibson, New York, and
Kafol Fageros, Cocoanut Grove,
Fla., drew a bye.
' In tht singles, Mist Glbsan is
th Ion American Itfl in ac action.
tion. action. Althea reached the finals
with 4-1, 43, win ovar Miss
Arnld while Mrs. Knodt was
eliminated In the semifinals by
Yola Ramirti of Mexico. US
men players Jen Douglas, Mike
Green and Grant Golden all
failed to make the single fin fin-alt.
alt. fin-alt. The U.S. men's doubles teams
both advanced to the semifinals.
Grant Franks, Los Angeles tripped

iLuis Ayala and Ernesto Aguirre,

Chile, 9-7, 6-2, 8-2. Jon Douglas,
Santa Monica, Calif., and Mike

Green, Los Angeles, defeated ha
Alfredo Revelo and Jose Revelo,
Dominican Republic 6-1, 6-0.
Welghtlifter Tommy Kono, a
champion since 152, added the
19th Pan American Gold Medal
to the United States list Mon Monday,
day, Monday, and a young Mexican
fencer. Pilar Roldan, became
Ihe fourth Invading athlete to
take a top prize In the U.S. do dominated
minated dominated games.
Xono, from Honolulu, sot three
Pan American records en route to
the middleweight championship,
hnintine 281 noiinds in the press,

3524 in the ierk and 89'4 pounds

total for new marks. His victory j they pretend to enthusiastic co

eve the United States 19 ootn i operation with the supstate legis
Medals out of 23 awarded. ilators knowing that if those
U.S. yachtsmen won three of I birds can cut a point off the
six events Monday and were in 'take they can put it back just as

DA Frank Hogan has been ask
Ing embarrassing questions about
Vincent J. Velella, such as
mightn't the barrister have fronr
ed for his hoodlum client, Fat
Tony Salerno, as promoter of thr
Johansson-Patterson mess'' Poli
tics. Who says? Velella.
"I'm a Republican leader in
East Harlem." Hogan got beat
when he ran for Senator, didn't
he? (Democrat Hogan was defeat
ed by Republican Kenneth Keat Keating
ing Keating last fall.)
Know why New York City flat
racing continues to be blacked
out during the month of Ausust
the peak month for out of town
visitors? Politics Who says? The
Old Colonel and for the upphte upphte-enth
enth upphte-enth time.
It was no accident of timing
that Albany simultaneously ruled
out concurrent racing (i.e.. here
and at Saratoga) and sweeten
ed the tracks' take by 1 percent
Our old Latin friend. Quid Pre
Quo, was ip the steward's stand.
The luxury set, which still dic dictates
tates dictates the policies of our racing
serves two selfish interests by
moving the sport to Saratogi.
(1) They manage a social togeth togetherness
erness togetherness there which is difficul'

at the metropolitan tracks: (2)

connotation it once nad. We',

jale lo see these people go
joubt that they would doubt e e-ven
ven e-ven more so uiai uiey sanction
.he implied intimidation: but ii
iiey om o, racing would con con-.mue
.mue con-.mue to flourish. In fact, we jus;
.mished reading about the open opening
ing opening of an excellent new track
just outside Cincinnati.

JUST A FADED LEGEND
One of our young press box ac
complieces makes the point (the
hard way, we thought) that sine?
more than half ol New York's
population is upstate, they arc
constitutionally entitled to a
month of high class racing at
Saratoga.
On this same basis, it might be
argued our upstate friends are e e-qually
qually e-qually deserving of big league
baseball, and legislative steos
should be taken compelling the
Yankees to play a fair percent percentage
age percentage of their home games in Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, Albany. Elmira, etc.
Racing in August at Saratoga
is lovely, indeed We even soent
our own dough to vacation there
when the town had hotels, goor1
restaurants, gay night life, and
when every other guv you met
was a New Yorker. Now it's a
drab, faded legend, kept alive by
political expediency, and emotion
tl, K not syeorh,t'it'c. journalism,
it the expense of the Big Tnv
and its own critical sports situa situation.
tion. situation. P S. This has been one of Sa
ratoga's most successful seasons.
. and it fUHn't cost the ttle
more than $5 or $fi million.

either. And yet chowder hes
like Williams make with the
squawk.

FRASER UPSETS OLMEDO Neale Fraser of Australia (back (background!
ground! (background! returns a smash to his opponent, Alex Olmedo of thS
U.S.. during the opening match of the 1959 Bavif Cup finals
at Forest Hills, N.Y. Fraser upset Olmedo 8-6, 6 8. 6-4. 8-6 to give
Australia a 10 lead. Fraser later teamed with Roy Emerson to'
whip Olmedo and Earl Buchholz in the doubles and turned
back Barry MacKay in the fifth and deciding match after Ol Olmedo
medo Olmedo defeated Rod Laver to draw the U.S. even. The victory
was Australia's 15th In Davis Cup competition. (NEA Telephotoi

Read Our Classifieds

NEW YORK, Sept. 2 (UPI) -The
Buffalo Bisons are about rea ready
dy ready to unfurl their first Interna
tional League pennant in 10 years.
The circuit's seventh place fin finisher
isher finisher last season, Buffalo clinch clinched
ed clinched at least a tie for the flag last
night as Joe Taylor homered in
the last of the ninth inning to
beat Montreal, 1-0.
Don Ericson, issuing only five
hits, won his fifth straight and
eight of the year.
, '-
Columbus, faced with elimina elimination
tion elimination from the flag race through

any combination of a Buffalo win

or a Jet loss, defeated Miami, 7-4,
to prolong the agony. Paul Giel

turned in a fine relief job to

pick up his third win.

Havana stayed in the battle for

second place by beating Rich

mond, 3-2, in 16 innings. Luis
Arroyo, pitching scoreless ball
from the ninth inning on, won his
third game in five days.
The last place Toronto Maple
Leafs gained a 4-1 verdict over
Rochester.

Four Roses

l
fa il

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time
flavor
is back I

' p"

front of the field in three classes. I readily. All in al

it that way.

SWIMMERS BEGAN ATTACK

FOUR ROSES DISTIUERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PROOF AGED 6 YEARS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
CYRCA, S. A.

PANAMA

COLON

Dr. Luis A. Puyo!
Elected President
Of Parochial Lood

At the last meeting, of the team
representatives of the 1959 Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic Interparochial Basketball
League of Colon, held recently in
the Parisn Hall of the Immaculate
Conception Cathedral, the follow

ing were elected to the board of

directors.

Dr. Luis A. Puyol Z., president;
Carlos Lazarus, vice president,
Francisco Villamil, secretary and
technical adviser- Luis Manuel
Charris, treasurer; Michael March
commissioner; Candjdo Amador
and Conrado Avila, trustees.
The Installation ceremony will
be held on Tuesday, Sept. 8 at
i jO p.m.
Team representatives must
bring along a letter of authoriza authorization
tion authorization signed by their Parisu Priest,
so that their teams can be official officially
ly officially enterea to participate.
T.ie iinal eniry date will be
Thursday, Sept. 17. The inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration will be Tuesday Sept. 22. The
place where the games will be
neld will be announced soon.
The entry Fee will be $3 (three
dollars) and can be paid to any
member of the loop. All sweaters
must have a cross in front, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by the name of i he
Parish and a small number. On
the back, a large sized number, for
tne benefit of tne scorers and re referees,
ferees, referees, via meg will be played on Tues

days and t ndays oi eacn ; .view,

an... as usual, tne team that wins

the huge "Knights of Columbus" of

Margarita trophy for three years
Consecutively, will gain permanent

possession ot It.

The inaugural game will be

played between last year's cham

pions, the Cathedral, and another

team, which win be picked ny vote
of the representatives. At least

live churches of Colon and two

chapels of the Canal Zone are ex

pevied to participate this year.

U.S. swimmers began an and and-iuated
iuated and-iuated seven-day attack on Pan

American records. Thirteen swim swimmers
mers swimmers set records in qualifying
heats in three events, the men's

iOO meter frestyle, the men s 200
meter breaststroke and the wom women's
en's women's 200 meter freestyle.
All three U.S. entrants In the
women's freestyle, led by a time
of 2:20.3 bv Chris Von Saltza,
Saratoga. Calif., battered the old
record of 2:32.4 by Ana Maria
Schultz of Argentina In 1951. Unit United
ed United States qualifiers were Joan
Spillane, Houston. Tex., and Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Stobs, Miami Fla.
In teams sports the United States
continued at a high peak. The wa water
ter water polo team beat Brazil, 8-2. The
soccer team, previously a patsy in

international competition, upset
previously unbeaten Brazil, 5-3,
and the men's volleyball team
tripped Puerto Rico. 3 games to
none. The women's volleyball
team also beat a Puerto Rican
team, by the same margin.
Olmedo No. 1
Seeded For US
Tennis Singles

then they like

The people running the trots,
with no August competition, like
it even better. Nobody seems to
care whether the horse, player
who can't abide the jug heads,
for all the sparkle and splendor of
Roosevelt and Yonkers, likes it or
not, and the same goes for the
non horse playing taxpayer, who
is tapped for the deficit millions
the state squanders on this trans trans-parently
parently trans-parently contrived ajliance.

WELL, HERE'S YOUR HAT

But that's hov it is, and it'll
stay that way as long as the
luxury set can make practical
use of a snobbishly sentimental
binge to butter up pliantly in

fluential legislators. It's things

like this that make us wonder
if Gov. Earl Long wouldn't make
a splendid American king.
A great deal of nonsense has
been sputtered and scribbled on
the subject of Saratoga's suppos supposed
ed supposed importance to racing. A popti
lar theme is that the more fash fashionable
ionable fashionable stables would sell their
stock and wash their hands of
the sport if the moldering upstate
heap were ever abandoned, and
then, Heavens to Betsy! Wherr
would racing be?
Right where it is now. In these
changing times, the term "fash

AND... more than 5 new Tire Cost

GETTING UP NIGHTS

ii vo l fluiir mm jar, nv ii

NlKhtu, Kb, karh, pn, LnM of

v iKour, NtrvouantM or WMknM,vo
Mould hHp your. Proaut Olun Im
rnnllntf ly with Roatna. Thin mullein
mnk you f yoimitr, ttl-onrfr, nn4
tbl ir, rlcp without Inumiotlon.
ftootn rrom your h")l tort''

NEW YORK (UPI) Wimble Wimbledon
don Wimbledon champion Alex Olmedo of
Pery was seeded No. 1 yesterday
for the U. S. Tennis singles cham

pionships starting Friday at For Forest
est Forest Hills despite his four-set Da Davis
vis Davis Cup defeat by Neale Fraser
of Australia.
Fraser, star of Australia's 3-2
cup triumph, was seeded second.
Maria Bueno, young Brazilian
star who also won at Wimbledon,

topped the women's draw of 64
players seeking the title vacated
temporarily at least by Althea
Gibson of New York.

Onlv four native Americans

were on the seeding list two men
and two women. Barry MacKay
of Dayton, Ohio, was seeded third
and Earl (Butch) Buchholz of St.
Louis seventh in the men's ranks
and Darlene Hard of Montebello,
Calif., was seeded fourth with

Sally Moore of Bakersfield, Calif.,
eighth among the women.

Plavers from 15 loreign nations

were gunning for the men's crown

won last year by Australia s Asr-

ley Cooper, now a pro. women

players from 15 nations enteren.
Rod Laver of Australia was

seeded fourth In the men's divi

sion with Ramanathan Khnshnan
of India fifth, Luis Avala of Chile
sixth and Roy Emerson of Aus Australia
tralia Australia eighth. Sandra Reynolds of
South Africa was seeded second
to Miss Bueno wi'h Britain's Chris Chris-line
line Chris-line Truman third. Angela Mor Mortimer
timer Mortimer of England fifth, Ann Hay Hay-don
don Hay-don of England sixth and Rene
Schuurman of South Africa sev
enth.
Olmedo, who hasn't played a
truly great match since Wimbb
don. headnl the lower half of the
draw in the third quarter where
nis e1 icf rivals en route to 'he
semifinals appear to he unseeded
Emerson, Tony Pickard of Eng England
land England and Antonio Palafox of Mexico.

1 V

refreshing
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION
Large Bottle 60c.

WITH

FIRESTONE FACTORY METHOD RETREADING

rut

SAW .ec

'"T.PUBB&

- m Ann

SAME
TREAD
WIDTH
SAME
TREAD
DESIGN
SAME
TREAD
DEPTH

USE FIRESTONE PAY-DAY TERMS

BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3-1501

KNICKS SIGN TWO
NEW YORK (UPI) Jack
George and Frank Selvy, both of
whom came to the New York
Knickerbockers in trades with

other teams, have signed their

I59-fl0 contracts with the Na
tional Basketball Assn. Club.

ALTAIAN'S
2W ITlar
SpJOdAlVHCtA
100 Guaranteed
ltivitp you to Lislon lo
"WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE'

and

"i n

830 Keg.

'PI

Your Community Network

"YOU ASKED FOR IT

1:30 O 9:00 P.. M
Del Mdr rcollv wf.s lo your personality.



TUB rASAJTlA AMEKICAJ ATI IfWET UIUEJIT DAILY rTEWSFAfiDe
ONESDAY, SEPTEMBEE t 195fj
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Pbonc Panama 2-0710 (or
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pace closes 11:30
a.m. Mon. to FrU 11 a.m.
Sat., 2 p.m. gat for Sun.
Office open 6-5 weekdays.
L I.AVE YOOR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT lJ- H SWEET. PANAMA LIBRERIA rHEClADO 7 8 tract Ne. AGENC1AS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No 3 Lottery PUu CASA ZALDO Central Ave. ii a LOURDES PHARMACY 12 La Carrasanilla a FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO o. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th ol July Ave A J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave TivoU No 4 FARMACIA EST A DOS UNIDOS 14 Ceatn) Ave.
FABMAC1A LUX-164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fen. la On Ave. No. 4 FOTO DOMY-Jafto Araeaseaa Ave. una 33 St FAR FAR-MAC
MAC FAR-MAC IA VAN DER J1S 511 Street No 53 a FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lafevre 7 Street FARMACIA SAS" V'.a Porraa 111 NOVEUADES A THIS
Beside Bella Vista Theatra an Braaca at Minima Super Market on Via Espafta ft COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrero Na. 142Z1 TeL 431.

roi IBS

, ;
Resorts j Automobiles
1

Foster's corteges, near Santa
Clara Reasonable ratal. Phone
alboa 1 866.
PHILLIPj Oeeamioe Cottaioi
Santa Clara 4a P rWe Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1177 Criatokal 1-1 673.
FOR RENT: Two cHalets, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, ending of 48 Street, on
the left. No 25. Bella Viita.
Phone 3-1 863. Two bedrooms,
living-dining room, kitchen,
bathroom, porch.
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
constructed Three bedrooms,
studio, aaraqe. large fenced yard,
hot water Calle G. Loma Alegre
Phone Balboa 3228.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room
and bath, two meals Ladies only.
Near Hotel Panami. telephona
1-1146.
Employment
Opportunities
NEEDED: Expert operator for
pants and shirts, air presses, Pa Panama
nama Panama Steam Laundry, Ave. Na National
tional National SECRETARY, bi-linauil. good"
ihorthand-typist required by
large international company Ap Apply
ply Apply in own hand writing to Box
"S" 134 this paper.
Panamanian registered n u r i
wanted for construction infir
mary. Call Ff. Clayton i-i"'.
Animals
FOR SALE One female Boston
Terrier Toy bull puppy, four
months old. Call Navy 3986.

Houses
l

i

Commercial Guide i
ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION I
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch 1
irU accented for a minimum of one month.

FOR INFORMA i
Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 24fi, Balboa. C 7
Phone: Curunriu 51 IS
The fnllowlnx unnimals l the ( (-rn.l
rn.l (-rn.l Veterinary Hospital need Rooii
homes:
1 Male vellow rail, large, excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally handsome and gentle
. 1 Male hlaik kitlen
1 Male hlack and while kitlen
. 1 Male hlark noj, hort haired,
terrier type
FOR THE FOLLOWING CALL E
ABOVE PHONE NUMBER:
1 Female Oalmalian. spayed, Ihor Ihor-nuilibred,
nuilibred, Ihor-nuilibred, deaf. .1 r. old
. 1 Male shansy dog, medium alxe.
i 7 vrs. old
tl Kitlens. I male, 2 tf males, hlac k
. and while, 2 mm. old
1 Female cal, black and while, I
jrra. old.
! SUPPORT YOUR SPC A.
YOU NEED IT IT NEEDS YOU.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box F, Diablo, C.T.
Telephone Pan. 1-0552

"Boss, if you' air condition it with Mark IV.
you can un mv summer sales quota '2 ()'" !'
(ilJAKDIA K ( IA. S. A.
Tel. 17225 S I'anama City

FOR SALE: 57 For V-8. 500,
two door, hard top, radio, tutone,
SI 300 00 Phone 3-2953.

FOR SALE: Mercury Hardtop
coupe 1955. loaded, duty paid,
eye it and try it at 5281 -A,
Mormon St Diablo 2-3654.
FOR SALE: Cadillac sedan '51,
$500. Hillman Mini convertible,
$250. Both good condition. Tel
Gamboa 605.
CUSTOMERS WANTED NO
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6.50. Springs
12.50. Metal Double Beds with
Spring 19.00 China Closets
15 00. New Cacas Cost 5.50.
Hollywood Beds w o mattress
15. 00. Chrome Dinette Set Only
One) 45.00. Brand New 5 pc.
Dinette Sets 89.00. Mahogany 5
pc. Dining Room Suites from
59 00. A Thousand Other Bar Bargains
gains Bargains in New b Used Articles
Cash or Credit We Deliver
HX Household Exchange HX 41
Auto Row. Call 3-4911 or 3 3-7348
7348 3-7348 We Buy Your Old Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. FOR SALE: Ford, 9 passenger.
Country Sedan, 1954, V-8,
standard shift, perfect condition,
recently overhauled, good tires.
House 2426, telephone Balboa
2914.
FOR SALE: Good transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. 1948 Super Buick, 4-door
edan. Single owner. Excellent
condition Telephone 3-6794.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet, 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, sedan. Six cylinder. $1400.
Phone 3-1745, between 7 to
4 p m. Phone 3 1411 after 6
p.m.
FOR SALE: 1954 BSA 600 cc.
Excellent condition. (Misc.) Co Co-Icmbia
Icmbia Co-Icmbia Hi-Fi new $150.00, 22
rifle Remington $25. 2-3708.
FOR SALE: Morris Minor con convertible,
vertible, convertible, duty paid, motor com completely
pletely completely overhauled $350 or best
offer, Pedro Miguel 4 429.
iuim oalu zutu
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES IIP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
W cwtify quolity part ond irvict
. . fair chargti.
TROPELCO
rrvnmrn"nrt IRS
I 111 W', f I Uriel
.' h i ,ood
I I'tiiir krr pmf
Guaranty beal.
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489

f

I
f

fi i

Aportments

FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment. Maid's room. Hot
water. Garage. Paitilla. Phone 3 -2279.
$50 00 furnished apartment.
Northamerican neighbors. Fre Frequent!
quent! Frequent! transportation. Yard Tel.
3-0471.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, dining and liv living
ing living room, kitchen, balcony, gar garage,
age, garage, room for maid, etc $75.
Via Argentina. Tel 3-4994
FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, San Francisco Phone 3-
5024.
WANTED: Furnished house in
Golf Heights, at least three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, from September 28. Be Between
tween Between $250 and $300. Amer American
ican American family. Prefer 4-month lease.
Call 3-4719 during office hours.
FOR RENT: Beautiful large
apartment occupying entire floor.
Best residential area, three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, master bedroom air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, with private porch, two
bath, maid's room and bath, large
porch, large livingroom, dining
room, pantry, kitchen, dinette,
ljundry facilities, closed garage.
Phone 2-1 538, during office
hours.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, garage, Bella Vista.
$75 00 Phone 3-1917.
FOR RENT: Apartment at Via
Porras No. 64, on the right fac facing
ing facing Eden Theatre. Living-dining
room, bedroom, porch. Phone 3 3-1863.
1863. 3-1863. FOR RENT: Cangrejo, Fully
furnished modern one room
apartment, hot water, balcony,
refrigerator, etc. Call 3 1789
FOR RENT: Furnished, one
bedroom apartment, Foto El Hal Hal-con.
con. Hal-con. Tel. 3-1 179, hours 8-12:30
p.m. and 2-6 p.m. Beside Pana Panama
ma Panama Hilton.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment; living dining
room, hot water, maid's room,
garage, etc. Via Argentina $75.
Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with two main
bathroom, maid's room and bath,
extra large livingroom and din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, everything in fine
shape, garage with doors, locker
room and space in yard for extra
car, etc. Every conveniences of
modern home Rent $150 00.
Phone Panama 3-0763 or 2 2-0027.
0027. 2-0027. FOR RENT: On bedroom fur furnished'
nished' furnished' apartment, Gl inspected,
centrically located $65.00. 2034
7a. Ave. EspaSa. Tel. 3 5692.

Jr. College Has Accounting
Courses To Fit Varied Needs

3
The following accounting cours courses
es courses will be oftrred by the Canal
Zone Junior College in the regul regular
ar regular session starting today.
Elementary Accounting, cover covering
ing covering the fundamental principles, is
scheduled daily at 9. No prere prerequisite
quisite prerequisite is required,
secretaries who expert to be en en-the
the en-the name inmcates, primarily for
secretaries who except to be en entrusted
trusted entrusted with some accounting
work as part of their duties. The
course meets at 9 a.m. on Mon Mondays,
days, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
No pre requisite is required.
Intermediate Accounting will be
given on Monday and Thursday
from 4:30 to 6:20 p.m. Elementa Elementary
ry Elementary accounting is a pre requisite.
The text quotes liberally from
publications of the American Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Association and the A A-merican
merican A-merican Institute of Certified Pub Public
lic Public Accountants. Students may en enroll
roll enroll in accounling only, if (hey
wish.
In the Extension Division, start starting
ing starting Oct. 1, Elementary and Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Accounting will he offer offered.
ed. offered. For advanced accounting, in
termediate accounting is a pre prerequisite.
requisite. prerequisite. Other accounting cours courses,
es, courses, such as Cost Accounting, Gov
ernment Accounting, Income Tax
Accounting, and Accounting Sys-
PASENGER TRAF1C UP
NEW YORK (UPI) Ameri Americans
cans Americans starling out on or winding
up European vacations sent trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic passenger traffic shooting
up to a record high pace last
week. The Trans Atlantic Passen Passenger
ger Passenger Steamship Conference said 23
liners left New York for Europe
with a record 16,524 passengers.
LEGAL NOTICE
1'nilrd SUIrs District Court For The
District of Thr ( anal Zone
Balboa Division
In thf nuler of the mintr of John
Vttuir Hanson, Deceased. No. 9M7. Pro
bale.
Notice of llm art for proving III and
hearing application inr Irtleni
NOTICE is hereJ.-v given tht a pell
linn for Ihe probate of the will of
.lohn Arthur Hanson, deceased: and for
Uie Inuance of letters of administra
tion with the wilt annexed to T. C
Henter was filer! In this Court on Au-
qimt JO. 195. and that September 1
195 at o'clock a m In the Court
room of this Court at Ancon. Canal
.one. has been set for Ihe hearing of
aid petition, when ann where anv per
on Interested may appear and contest
the same, and show cav.se, if any. why
said oetlllon ihould not be granted
Dated at Ancon, Canal Zone, this
August if,. 1Sf
Sara de la Prfia
Clerk of CimiiI
l Sen 1 1
B sMarlan I) Ron en
Deputy Cleric of Courl

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washing machine in A-1 condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 3-3595, can be seen
.at house No. 28 7th Avenue,
San Francisco.
FOR SALE: One 9 foot West West-inghouse
inghouse West-inghouse refrigerator, new unit.
One 10 cu. foot, deep freie.
Telephone, Balboa 2479.
CUSTOMERS WANTED NO
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6.50. Springs
12.50. Metal Double Beds with
Spring 19.00. China Closett
15.00. New Cavas Cost 5 50.
Hollywood Beds wo mattress
15.00. Chrome Dinette Set 'Only
Onel 45.00 Brand New 5 pc.
Dinette Sets 89 .00. Mahogany 5
pc. Dining Room Suites from
59.00. A Thousand Other Bar Bargains
gains Bargains in New b Used Article!
Cash or Credit W Deliver.
HX Household Exchange HX 41
Auto Row. Call 3-491 1 or 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. We Buy Your Old Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. FOR SALE: Rattan table with
four chairs, double couch, ward wardrobe,
robe, wardrobe, lamps, curtains, etc. Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. No. 3, 52nd Street.
Tels. 4-1444, 3-0638.
FOR SALE: Norge automatic
washing machine $130.00. Tel.
5-362, house 249-A, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Baldwin Acrosoni
piano, Statei made cordovan ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set, Bendix
washer and dryer, sewing ma machine,
chine, machine, k ton Fodders air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, Simmom Hide-a bed, me metal
tal metal office desk, dinette let, floor
lamps and miscellaneous house household
hold household items. See at No. 40, Fif Fiftieth
tieth Fiftieth Street, Panama. Apartment
5. Telephone 3-6794.
FOR SALE: House furnitures
bamboo livingroom set, wicker
chairs, air conditioned unit, two
ton, used two months. Due to
trip. Alberto Navarro Street, La
Casteliana Building, No. 48.
Apartment No. 3. Phone 3-6260.
FOR SALE: Feather weight
Singer sewing machine with at attachments,
tachments, attachments, ease and button-hole
maker $75. 00. Call Balboa 2-
1819.
FOR SALE Wostinghouse refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, good condition, call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3411 Morrison, Diablo.
Reasonable price.
FOR SALE: Cheap. Refrigerator
with cabinet combined, good
working condition. Apply B.
Codner 7-47 M Street (inside).
terns will be given If ten or more
students are interested in enroll enrolling.
ing. enrolling. Registration day for Exten Extension
sion Extension Division courses will be Sept.
22 The accounting classes will
meet on Mondays and Thursdays
Each of the accounting courses
mentioned above is a two-semes
ter one except secretarial ac
counting which is a one-semester
course. Properly prepared stu
dents may earn four hours of
regular college credit per semes semester
ter semester by the satisfactory comple completion
tion completion of each of them, except in
secretarial accounting where she
credit is three semester hours.
Several score of Canal organi
zation accountants, administrative
workers, ana secretaries nave
been enrolled over the years in
accounting courses in the .lunior
College and many nave earned
significant promotions by their
accounting knowledge.
All individuals interested in
business administration on a pro professional
fessional professional level find accounting
useful, since Colleges of Business
Administration require at least
the introductory accounting
course, no matter what the stu student's
dent's student's field of specialization is.
Secretaries and clerical workers
do also, since it is frequently ad
vanlageous for them to have an
elementary knowledge of the sub subject;
ject; subject; engineers, because most
colleges of engineering require
the introductory course, since ul ultimately
timately ultimately most engineers assume
administrative responsibilities;
lawyers, since in their civil cases,
it is often essenlal that they at
least an elementary knowledge of
accounting and in the case of cor corporation
poration corporation lawyers, this knowledge
must be more than elementary;
doctors and dentists who keep ac accounting
counting accounting records of their profes
sional earnings and expenses and
citizens generally who wish to
have sufficient background know knowledge
ledge knowledge to understand what they
read In current periodicals about
business developments.
Several score of Canal organi organization
zation organization accountants, administrative
workers, and secretaries have
been enrolled over the years m
accounting courses lti the Junior
College and many have earned
significant promotions by their
accounting knowledge.
RECOGNIZED BY CHAIR
SAN .JOSE, Calif. (UPl)-I.yle
E. Jpnes, accused of being a
peeping torn, offered this explana explanation
tion explanation when nabhed while carrying
a chair through a backyard:
"Wln I eo for a walk, some
times I Ret tired and wanl to sit
dow

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE; Aged naruraPiM naruraPiM-nure
nure naruraPiM-nure at five-away pricei by. tit
trucfclwdf. CH 2-2641.
CUSTOMERS WANTED 'rio
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6 50 Springs
12 50. Metal Double Bedi with
Spring 19.00. China Cloieti
15 00. New Cacai Coit 5 50.
Hollywood Beds wo mattress
15 00. Chrome Dinette Set (Only
One) 45.00. Brand New 5 pc.
Dinette Sett 89.00. Mahogany 5
pc. Dining Room Suites from
59 00, A Thousand Other Bar Bargains
gains Bargains in New t Used Articues
Cash or Credit We Deliver.
HX Household Exchange HX 41
Auto Row. Call 3-4911 or 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. We Buy Your Old Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. FOR SALE: Piano, desk, chain,
tables, band saw with i h p.
motor, table saw 8" 6" pointer
1 h p. motor and other house household
hold household items. Call after 4:30 p.m.
motor and other household items.
Call after 4:30 p.m. Phone 2 2-2906.
2906. 2-2906. FOR SALE: 50 beautiful bud budgies.
gies. budgies. $100.00 for the lot. 521 -B,
Curundu Hts phone 83-3181.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard motor,
Johnson, 3 h p. excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, long and short lower units,
also set ueed golf clubi. 6427,
Los Rios, phone 2-4436.
FOR SALE: 16 ft. Boat cabin
two bunks, $150.00. Phono 3 3-1411
1411 3-1411 after 6 p.m. 3-1755, 1 to
4 p.m.
Wanted
WANTED FOR RENT: Resi Residence
dence Residence of three bedrooms, two
bathrooms, maid's room in El
Cangrejo, Campo Alegre or Golf
Heights. Tel. 2-1956 from 8:00
e m. to 12:00 noon. 1:30 to
4:30 p.m.
WANTED TO BUY: One me medium
dium medium sixe crib. Call Balboa 2 2-2475
2475 2-2475 or 2-3345.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening c I a I e s, Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept. 7. Classea
Begin: Sept. End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION, Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vii Viita
ta Viita Theatre). Tel. 3-7963, 3 3-3018.
3018. 3-3018. Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1952 ARIEL twnl
500 c.c, $225. Phono Brooki
Claxton, Panama 3-3493.

Take Your Parasol, Raincoat Along
This Month; Thunderstorms Slated

The following weather condi conditions
tions conditions are based on past records
and may be expected to occur
in the Canal Zone and vicinity
tnis month.
Weather: Mostly cloudy and
rainy weather will continue
during September and heavy
rains and thunderstorms may
be expected oVer the Isthmus at
frequent Intervals.
Rainfall: Average rainfall for
September Is 7.93 inches at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, 10.92 inches at
Madden Dam and 12.41 inches
at Cri.'stnhfil There is. however,
considerable variation from year
to year and montnty totals nave
ranged from 2.62 to 16.32 inches
at Balboa Heights, 5.96 to 18.44
Inches at Madden Dam, and
3.U to 22.99 inches at Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. Rainfall will likely occur on
20 days distributed over 64
hours at Balboa Heights and
22 davs and 83 .lours at Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. Sunshine: There will be an
average of about 5 hours of
sunshine per day with 4 or 5
clays with no sunshine at all.
Temperature: The monthly
mean air tcmDerature will aver
age about 80 degrees Fahrenheit
on both sides of the Isthmus.
The maximum temperature will
average 86 degrees on both
coasts and the minimum will
average 74 degrees on the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast and 76 degrees on
the Atlantic.
The highest temperature on
record for September Is 94
degrees and the lowest 68 de degrees.
grees. degrees. Such extremes, how however,
ever, however, are of Infrequent occur occurrence.
rence. occurrence. Kelalivf Humidltv The rela
tive humidity will average close
10 ob percent on ooin coasts
and 90 percent in the central
sprtlnn at Martripn nam The
dally range will be between 95
and 75 percent on the Pacltlc
and 91 and 75 on the Atlantic.
Winds: Light variable winds
will be experienced over the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic coast with southerly or
offshore winds predominating
Northwest wlnda will orevall ou

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lor. 500 and 1.000
metert, im the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanization acroes the Rem on
Racetrack: All (oti with etreet
Wonts, towage, water main and
electricity. CaH W. McBarnott
Tel. 4-0976.
CUSTOMERS WANTED NO
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6.50. Springs
12. 50. Metal Double Bedi with
Spring 19.00. China Closets
15.00. New Cacai Cost 5. 50.
Hollywood Beds wo mattress
15 00. Chrome Dinette Sot (Only
One) 45.00. Brand New 5 pc.
Dinette Sett 89.00. Mahogany 5b
pc. Dining Room Suitdi from
59 00. A Thousand Other Bar Bargains
gains Bargains in New & Used Articles
Cash or Credit We Deliver.
HX Household Exchange HX 41
Auto Row. Call 3-4911 or 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. We Buy Your Old Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. FOR SALE: 5000 M2 with deep
well and other improvements,
16 milei from Panama on Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway, 80c. per M2.
Telephone Balboa 3753.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
givei you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agenciai. Tivo-.
II Avenue.
U. S. TELEVISION
Mean 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 homo and proper property
ty property against Insect d a m a g o.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Miscellaneous
BOGOTA . QUITO .
LIMA . admire the feast of
our Lord of Miracles, exclusively
typical of Lima. Sea the exciting
bullfights . visit the Pacific
International Trade. Call BLOK
AGENCIES 3-3397 today and
ask for further information on
this excuraion planned for Oc October.
tober. October. LOST: August 4th Budgy
bird (parakoet). Blue and gray
with chit cap. In Margarita.
Name M A'MIUi". Talki will.
Generous reward. Mary Mehl.
8057-C. Third, Margarita. Tel.
3-3240.
the Pacific coast. The average
velocity will be aDout o nines
per) hour at Balboa Heights, 2
miles per hour at Madden Dam
and 6 miles per hour at Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. Fogs: Nighttime and early
morning fogs may be expected
quite frequently over the Gail Gail-iard
iard Gail-iard Cut section of the Canal
and the central section of the
Isthmus along the Trans-Isth-r.i
an Highway, but rarely at
either Canal entrance Most ol
ihe logs form around midnight
and may be expected to dis dissipate
sipate dissipate before 8:30 am.
Storms: Local rain .quails and
thunderstorms will occur quite
frequently, and duriiv these lo local
cal local storms wind velocities may
leach 30 miles per hour or more
but they are of too short dura duration
tion duration to cause any appreciable
dan.sge.
Si'pleniber is the month of
most frequent West Indian
hurricanes whose paths cross
the ship lanes of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Sea, but their usual path
is too far north of Panama to
cause damaging winds on the
Isthmus.
TAKES OVER COMMAND
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) Lt. Gen.
Kmergy Welzel arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday to take over as chief of staff,
United Nations command and
U. S. forces in Korea, succeeding
Lt. Gen. Robert M Lee. Lee has
been named deputy commander
of the Air Defense Command at
Colorado Springs, Colo.
PALACE REFUSES COMMENT
BRUSSELS (UPI) The royal
palace has refused to com comment
ment comment on press reports abroad that
Princess Paola, wife of Prince Al Albert,
bert, Albert, was expecting a baby next
spring. Paola and Albert, brother
of King Baudouin. were married
two months ago and are honey honeymooning
mooning honeymooning oa that Spanish Majorca
Island.

INVESTORS j
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
23S E 45 St., Now York
Q. I am 55, and thinking off re retiring
tiring retiring next year. Have $27,000
in Treasuries due in 1962 and
'67; about $3,000 a year income
from real estate and $90,000 in
savings. Can I hope for a total
income of $10,000 a year? It took
me 25 years of hard work to a a-mass
mass a-mass the above, so I don't want
to do anything foolish.
A. Far be it from me to scold
anyone who has amassed this
fortune, but will you please tell
me "whatinelP you, were plan planning
ning planning to do with this money all
the time you were squirreling it
away? You are far too good a
businessman to have considered
.merely drawing out $125 every
time you need it.
However, that's money under
the bridge.
If you want to retire at 55
and there's no reason why you
shouldn't you have to put most
of that sum into equity invest investments
ments investments investments which will
go up in value if and as the
dollar continues to lose ground.
That means owning things in instead
stead instead of dollars. Stocks are ona
such item; real estate another.
You seem to know quite a bit
about the latter, so I wouldn't
rule that out.
But certainly part of the pro program
gram program should include high grade
common stock issues or deben debentures
tures debentures or preferreds convertible in into
to into common. I am sending you a
list of such companies.
As to procedure that's a
puzzler. You have a lot of nomey
to invest, and judging from
your retirement program a
short time to do it in.
In view of present unsettled
markets, I would lean toward
dragging your feet. That means
you will go into retirement with
a good deal of your money still
in savings. But that would be bet better
ter better than putting the whole a a-mount
mount a-mount into securities in a sin single
gle single year and then discovering
later that you bought on a high
market. I would guess that
you'll have to take at least five
years to set up thf full program.
They are yielding a fair amount
on present market values and
the near maturity assures you of
renivrrv of your money.
I think you can make the $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 a year easily, once you get
your program set up.
Q. I am a widow, 43, with a
son in college and a girl in
high school. I earn a substantial
amount as a saleswoman. Have
$8,000 in savings and a $3,000
mortgate on mf home Should I
pay off the mortgate or invest
some of my savings for retire
ment?
A, If you were certain that
this is going to be the home for
for you for the remainder of
your lifetime, I suppose it would
pay to wipe out the mortgate.
You would thus be saving more
in monthly rent costs than you
could get in income from invest invest-meent
meent invest-meent of the $3,000 in good grade
stocks.
Offsetting this reasoning, how however,
ever, however, are the facts that (1) The
mortgage isa relatively small
one and a light burden in view
of your Uicome; (2) with one
child in college and another on only
ly only two years away, you may find
your housing needs materially
changed; (3) you ought to get
started on an investment program
for retirement as soon as you
can.
If these lalter points are valid,
you could put perhaps a fourth
of your savings into good oil
stocks and utilities and keep add adding
ing adding to your holdings on a regu regular
lar regular six-month, orannual basis
from current current income. I
am sending you ome lists of sug suggestions.
gestions. suggestions. Wall Sfreet
CHATTER
WALL STREET RUNOV MUST
NEW YORK (UPI)-The stock
market has become so thin that
any follow-through on a wave of
jelling could depress prices deep deeply
ly deeply and quickly, arns Arthur
Wiesenberger and Co.
It recommends a cautious in investment
vestment investment policy at this time.
Standard and Poor's also recom recommends
mends recommends caution at this time and
savs such a policy could bring its
reward in the shape or more ad advantageous
vantageous advantageous buying opportunities
later on.
. It names Ford a stock for ac action,
tion, action, and recommends purchase
of that issue. Standard's also says
Black and Decker appears to have
better-than-average growth poten potentialities.
tialities. potentialities. It sayi Coca-Cola is a
sound investment for current re return
turn return and further appreciation pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities while ColgaW-Palmolive
is a worth-while commitment.
For the long-pull, standard's
likes corn products, Heint, Merck
and Otis Elevator.
Investors Advisory Institute rec recommends
ommends recommends 10 stocks for income:
Borg Warner, Chesapeake and O O-hio,
hio, O-hio, Cream of Wheat, Family De Department
partment Department Stores, Pacific Lighting,
Public Service Electric and Gas
and Pullmaa

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK, Sert. 2 (ITPI1
The stock market eased a bit
further at the opening today in
moaeraie trading.
Tight money news again domi
nated the market. Increases in in interest
terest interest rates yesterday sent stocki
down sharply and speculation tht
i ederal Reserve Board may boost
the discount rate tomorrow kept
the market off balanca today.
ALr lnd 54
Advocate Asbestos 275b
Alleghany Corp 12
Aluminium Ltd 33'
Amer Cyanamid 59V4
Amer1 Motors 48
Amer. Tel and Tel 79
Anaconda Copper 65
Arkansas Fuel 32
AVCO Mfg 13
Beth Steel 56
Bettinger Corp 27ir4b
Bicroft Uranium 70b
Blauknox rfs
British Pet 7
Burroughs 30
Canadian Eagl li-Hb
Celanese 39!a
Cerro de Pa-sco Whtt
Chrysler 67
Cities Service 53Vi
Coastal Caribe 1
Colgate Palmolivt 397a
Colorado Fuel 3
Cons Electro Dynamic 38
Creole Pet 46
Crown Cork and Seal 35b
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 5-16b
Du Pont 267
El Paso Natural Gas 31V4b
Fairchild Engint 7b
Fargo Oil 5
Felmont Pet 6
General Dynamics 48
General Electric 80V
General Motors 56
General Plywood 420
Gulf Oil 109Vib
Harsco Steel 42Vab
Howe Sound 21
Imperial Oil 39'a
Intl Pet 34b
Lockheed 26
Magellan Pet iy,b
Montrose Chem 13
New Eng. Tel and Te! 194b
Northrop Air 30V
Olin Mathieson 50
Paneoastal 2b
Phillips Pet 546
Pure Oil 39
Royal Dutch Shell 61
RCA XD103V
Reynolds Metal 44
San Jacinto 9b
Servo Corp 27
Signal Oil and Gas eob
Sinclair Oil 57
Socony Mobil 43
Sperry Rand 22
Standard Oil NJ 50
Studebaker-Packard" 42
Superior Oil 1790b
Texas Gulf Prods 337
Textron 55sb
Underwood 24
United Canso Ofl 15-16b
US Rubber 61
US Steel 105
Westinghous Elee 91
Wheeling Steel 64
Cub Scouting Roundtabl
To Feature Aesop's Fables
"Aesop's Fables" will be ths
theme for illustration tonight at
the Cub Scouting part of th
Roundtable to be held at 7:30 p.m.
in the Panama Canal Training
Center, This theme is designed to
encourage the reading of these fa
mous fables in which animals
speak and live experiences.
Fables are told to teach lessons
in tests of character, shrewdness.
or courage. They are written in a
style enabling every Cub Scout
reader or listener to imagine him
self playing the parts in the story.
Stressing the "how-to-do-it" at
the roundtable will be Cubbing
Roundtable Commissioner Johnny
Gough, who promises to furnish
each person attending with a print printed
ed printed pamphlet of Aesop's Fabletf.and
with a variety of ideas concerning
their illustration in the Den and
Pack:
For example, there will be th
"Town Mouse and Country Mouse"
in a 3D setting inside a shoebOx;
an Aesop s costume; shadow pup puppets
pets puppets and a puppet theater front,
made from cardboard; a skeleton
relay game; and others.
All Cub Scout Leaders including
pack chairmen, committeemen.
Den Dads, Den Mothers, Assistant
Den Mothers, Cubmasters anil
their assistants, and other parent!
or adults interested are invited to
attend tonight.
New Paint Job
For Diablo Office
The Canal Zone Bov Scout nfflea
in the Diablo Service Center will
be closed today and tomorrow.
The office will get new shelving
and a new volunteer naint lob dur
ing the two-day closure.
ADDS TO TROUBLES
SWINDON, England (UPI)
Leonard Price, 31, broke away
from police who were taking him
in handcuffs to a local jail yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He was recaptured and
charge of staling the h and cuff 1
ftUrf asMfcue him.



WTDNESDAI, SEPTEMBER 2, 1959
""THl STblY Of MARTHA WAYNi

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ACE ELIVIN
Mtrtht Speaki Up
BY WILSON SCRUGGS j TERRY AND THE PIRATES
gcorgr WDNDt)
IF THEY tO- WHSN THE COPS i
ALLR16rIT,9tt'S60NE.
BREAK UP THIS MO THEYtl HAVE
A HECK OF A JO F16UK1NS OUT
BUTIU
HOW COME THREE YANKEES ARE
PEAR
"X
PRISIILLA'S POP
Bu$y Signal
v Ai. VERMII
1 I

OOVOUKKOWtOJHA V fvK. ifSMOME
KW1 V HOW HOkAE, OF IW W5IUKS,
0 -. -p., MPNWUE ? BUT I CAWT&Y
CO) KUOw) I BLAME UK!
I 111 '"""

W'iNfe2r!L J 1 1) ARE AT LEA5T FIVE CLOWNS I

tj I

IttYE OVERHEARD T. f ft
n'? 'V 1 f Y look toe.
lffl if YaWSELF-?

fJri Question

s .1

, ALLIY 00

CAPTAIN IASY

MORTY MIIKLI

i

FtlCKLf I AND HIS VIIINOA

Air Born

Y MERRILL BLOSSLR

MUHf NOT MUCH

DK3 NUTTY LATEST) OF AM AQ-L

IMVEMTION.' LUM6 IT DOES NT

HOOK UP TO HIS

i as-.

Jjr! l-0SE oe

NAWr'eoT IT ALL
VVRON6, FRECX
THE STUFF N "WE

CYUNDER. 6NT FOR.

BREATHING-

its his JET-EJECTOR.

For. Tired swimmejjs

7 -5sS.

Misting

Y V. T. HAMLIN

i H WHY, MY

kf THE ROBOT'S V THIS IS

FJW KNOCKED OOP TERRIBLE!

STARS 1. SHOULD SAY HECK, NO.' FUN

IT IS! WE CANT IS FUN BUT

TERRIBLE! HAVE ANYTHING KEVENGfc 16

LIKE THAT GOING SOMETHING

ON AROUND A ELSE.'

I4CBP'

N
I

i i

HERE AND CALL ) J.
THAT THINS

t m t Mr

-IT

7 nV' WHERE ARE I
1 M3U?OXY I
OH, MY GOSH,
I WHERE IS HE? WHAT3 Bki
VHAPPENED TOHIM f

OUR LITTLE GIRL I
15 BE CAMMING TO Y

grow up.'ncm i

A vou S (no, not )
MEAN J 1
STARTING
TO NOTICE QW

I'JqUt'. 1C T 't '' J" i 1 VI ill.

TUGS BUNNY

No!

AIM' V

PS5T1 I HAP A 1
QUARREL WITH
I PETUNIA 1 I'LL
i OWE V-YOU FIFTY
1 CENTS IF YOU'LL
DO ME A FAVOR, ;

bugs 1 r

PER THAT I0NP 0

POUSH.NAME IT!

1 I'M ALL EARS, J

STEP A

. LITTLE
' CLOSER

THESE FLOWERS is
FROM PORKY! HE
WANTS T'KNOW IF J
. YA'LL FERSIVE
'IM, PETUNIA!

IOOTS AND HIR BUDDIII

Right on Schtdul

kY IDGAR MARTIN

L-XU

i

"7

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o

VOOV.UQ, VOV.U5v vAjwy
xo y&.5.Aio uC Jr
t-27 VU
,T? 1Wt by OTA nrlo, fctfl. T.M f. U.l. Prt, Off.

Jtff'i Plan

Y LISLII TURNER

BUT IT l. H.IICIFD IKI HFK vl

UBCOM4CI0U5! ANPIMAV I'VE REAP Or

UWCOVER IT THRU Hypw&l5! jiwk ncscwvri

IN HYrNOllSW

IM THE LMOIq

ATORY!

(duf True Life Adventures

iriii Liui-i vvai i iw wi-i w -&

efi-i-A'i

i

.T I ft'!,

NE OP THE H AM ADRVA.D 'S WIVES TOP6 TO
FLIRT WITH A NEI6HT30R BUT THE MASTER OP THE
HAREM FROWST ON UCK PAUIAMCiB.

tySfifWrf HP? TUt rtlh'V rtMPLPV THAT DeTKOyiWfl HER HAS TRIED f-Ofc MONTHS, UWPLEASMT

H3 .iuii .imrv uis uutT PiunmiTlfUUaT run D- ICC C 1 He' SURE NOW HER C0HCIWS

ni isJi.r.LT.'L6.' k."?L' "T:.,; v '::r "".iu' r,,Wiren .men uc umo mir it i here we are1, t n

H-i PC7N IN 1HB I KSr nrr 17 TjlI TI ruuis-.ou i mw v-; LBSSai Za rd-l

I I icrj JfiV V 1 I uaic uet? ITI J PFf.ALL. LUflO Hra" iyF 1. .. T

tea (jpfaui Mpur I nrri m r:. i j i 1 inn u ncn. lw i r .m'twi I

wr

Suddan Changa

Y DICK CAVALLI

! YOU'RE I'M GOING
DESI(5NING TO TAKE IT
A ROCKET I THERE 9
TO THE J 3ELFi(Ch

WELL, IF WE'RE GOING Wck
TO THE MOON I'D BETTER LU
I GO AND BUY MYSELF A J
VGOOD WARM FUR COKr.yfJfy

f 6AV, ARENT TM06E VOUR N
i MOON ROCKET PLANS? )
llfeT 1 V
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8-27 SUd- tZi-' I

Both the nekshbok

ANP WALWAT?t? WIFE
WILL. FEEL, HIS WRATH.
Dbtrttmttd by Xinf Twtnm Syrvlleutt, 5 '2.

SIDF GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

BUR BOARDING HOUSB

with

MAJOR H00PLR OUT OUR WAY

llY i. R. WILLIAMS

KEEP YOUR 5HlRTOr4 POME WA9NT

ULIILT IN AT5AV,Y3U KNOW. THERE'f

DIFFERENCE BCTWeENTHeoWIWS

ON THE RR AMD COOkJlMG IT WITH

HEY, OUT THERE.'

ARE WE SON N A
T lO T-l VAIE.

3UST SIT HER& llLL AND LOVlNS CARETHESeDEMlZEMS
ANn XsOnn 2 unuft op THE T3EEP WILL SB A MASTERPIECE

A80UT PEEDINgA ?f;2H2JLI)ARy ART, BUT X YVOULtJNjT

UP THOSE C- c 1 rrcr Mr r KCLlAl IIN t-WM

PISH r rcK;t,u(Nb Or- YOUK OATKONOMIC

IIYVIWATUKITY

n

n

n

ISC

IK-

Sucss
THAT'LL
HOLD

.A'

itf HAVENT I WAKWEP T r ER fiOSH SAKB, A 6UV ATTENPIN' A
XXI A90UT 7REB 1 LECTURE AIM'T WUCH INTERESTEP HO WHAT
CLIMBIM6? USPAkl- TH' PROFESSOR'S SAYIW IF HE'S HAKU6IM'
GEROUS-SOOMUSHT FROMTH' CEILIN'OP r n .tT.
SET Plizy AMP FALL THE CLASS ROOM.' V f -JS&i
POWN A WP BREAK AM HELPME JOFSSal2fl,W
ARM OR A LEG OR il DOWN.' VZSft VHIib
SOMETHINC5 JUST lI1'TT hTil "C
, LOOK AT VDU WOW IA Sf( (LAJ
I HOW MANY TIMES IIWSSt Si- tHL
PO I HAVE TO TELL lft' SvjfA J"
MDU-SAV.ARE -lBJ ..&--i N W3jSl, W
l VDU PAVIWATTEN-f i'JNJ
i TOW TD WHAT 'V I fjf&rffl
t TH8 WORRV WART-' -y

il

V
IL i

ft .V:

t m. .t u r i

"I'm all for higher education, but I hate to think of
sitting around again in dresses!"

JUMPING FOR JOY Carol Caron fiathers ia her parachute,
after dropping almost a mile to earth at Livermore, Calif,
Carol jumps as a hobby and Is a member of a "sky-diving" club.

ikjr- A V,.- ,k viixdwf

2 ; ; t
ftS JmstM. 1

FOR THE SMALL ONES One way to make room for more
car In less space is suggested on sign, above, on Hofstra
College campus in Hempstead, N.Y.

AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55 00
MIAMI-CHICAGO 51 45

PANAMA
CHICAGO

45

Tory's TV

4:00 Mr. Wl jM
:"'' Canf t;i'iciilno
7 0O RovbI plivlum r
7 ;30 Jimmy HaywooH Shnw

f 10 Miff-Wplt Movl:
nin' mi'
Q 0 TrH'flr Court
in on HVri Nlhl rifht
I I 00 ( FN Nf.V.'S
II 15 F'H' Tai'-I unci
Highway Patrn'

CouitrsY of Aerovlas Panama Alrwta
PHONES: FANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

YOU,
MACK".

1
830 Jks. Manama 1090 Jk&. Colon
AM mMrfJt'1



Larry Jack so

nk
odgers
xs

B fa

n

TliE KMimm RECOILLESS RIFLE, pride of the Infantry, tears up a reinforced bunker sis units
from the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, present a weapons demonstration for 84 Latin Amer American
ican American military students now enrolled at the U.S. Army Caribbean School. One of the newest
pjces with which the Infantry is armed, it is also one of the most effective and accurate. On
the trigger i;Sfc Alberto L. Brown while the armored is Sgt. Gordon W. Dustin. Twice each
jnear classes at the school watch a display of all weapons used by an Infantry company in a
modern pentomic army battle group. (U.S. Army Photo i j
tat Am Sfudents See Weapons Demonstrated
In Live-Fire Show At Army's Piha Range
A out 84 Latin Araer.tun students from 14 countries now attending the U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, watched an hour-and -a-half-long live-fire weapons demonstration to today.
day. today. The demonstration on the Pina Range, Ft. Sherman, showed the firepower of a modern
pentomic battle group in action.
C Company of the 1st Battle Group, WM I nfantry, under the command of Captain Manuel
Y. Brasil, demonstrated all weai is and show ed their devastating effect.
Students1 were accompanied bv Col. Cecil H imes, commandant of the ITSARCARIB School:
Lt. Col. Philip M. Judson, assistant commandant; Lt. Cel. Carlos Betancf s-Ramirez, director of
the school's tactics department. Lt. Col. Alden P. Shipley, director of instruction; Lt. Col. Herb Herb-trt
trt Herb-trt Daubert, director of the armament and automotive department. Lt. Col. Richard I. Paul, di director
rector director of the technical department, and other of ficers from the faculty.

Among those at the program
were Col. John F. Schmelzer, ehiet
ef the U S Army Caribbean G 3
Section; Col. John R. Wright Jr.,
Commanding officer of the 1st
Baltle Group, 20th Infantry; Lt.
Col J. N. Lunsford Jr., battle
group executive of icer Maj.
Ralph E.' .Carpenter, battle group
S-3 and Maj. Grover V, Smith. S 2.
Countries represented at the
school ere: Bolivia, Colombia,
Cost Rica, Ecuador, E. Salva Salva-W,
W, Salva-W, Guatemala, Haiti, Hondu Honduras,
ras, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Peru, Venezuela, and United
St a to students from Puerto Ri Rice.
ce. Rice. All weapons of an infantry coin
party were demonstrated plus the
support of the battle group's 4. 2
Mortar Battery.
' -Sp"' Luis A. ('otto-Colon first
Jolw::,Use of the bayonet
vCjjl. Henry McDuffie Jr. de demonstrated
monstrated demonstrated n's ability with the ,4."i
pistol by firing into a sil
target placed approximate
ards in front of the students,
stol is issued to all mem
kerfc of crew-served weapons.
sub machine gun, or grease
gtm, is of .45 caliber and is cap
able of firing around 450 rounds
JeT minute, lt wa.s fired bv Sp4
ames S. Talley.
Atarbin developed during
3norld War II was the next weap weap-.m
.m weap-.m demonstrated for the students.
'"Jfhis 5'2-pound weapon, which
'tat be fired either automatically
i pnimi-automatK'allv at a maxim maxim-cyclic
cyclic maxim-cyclic rate of 750 775 rounds
niimite, was fired by Sfc. I..
. SWlek. The maximum range of
tJUl'weapon is 220(1 yars; however,
imir effective range is 275 yards.
vJJThe next weapon shown was
. K soldier's stand-by, the M l
Tjflt. It is said that this nine
Ound clif-fed, gas-operated se-
fAi trv OFVirwnn.tm, st.
1 W h S Ilk-. lUII .... v
.'orney Charles A. Coolidge,
faove, hss been selected to re re-View
View re-View U.S. disarmament policy
fcjld bring It up to date. Presi President
dent President Eisenhower ordered the
review in line with his hopes
,tht an agreement may be
reached arms reduction.

1 T

v

mi-automatic weapon played an
important World War II.
Spf. Cornelius Lloyd utilized the
M l, which has a maximum range
of 3500 yards.
Every company has at least
one sniper, normally the best ri rifle
fle rifle shot in the company, who
uses the M l rifle fitted with a
special telescopic sight. The
sniper for C Company was Sp4
Michael Borzerviatow. He hit the
targets approximately 500 yards
in front of the students.
The latest weapon audition to the
Infantry company is the new M 14
caliber .30 rifle, which eventually
will replace the M l rifle, carbine
and the sub-machine gun. Cpl.
Donald C. Newton fired the rii
using the 7.62 mm NATO cartridge.
To increase the firepower of an
Infatry company, each squad in
the company now has two Lirow.i
ing automatic rifles, air-cooled,
gas-operated, magazine fed should
er weapons. Pf'. William O.
Averett showed the students its
two cyclic rale 350 rounds per
minute for the slow rate ana 550
rounds per minute for the last.
Kach rifle platoon of an Infan Infantry
try Infantry company has 2 light machine
guns. They are the model 1919A4
with the ground tripod mount, or
the model 1919A6, with the should shoulder
er shoulder stock and bipod. This gun is
of the firepower of the light
cooled.
Pfc. Jecry D. Castleman ;and
Pvt. Abimael Quinones-Rivera
gave an impressive demonstration
of the .firepower of the JLgbt
machine fiun.
To demonstrate the heavy
water-cooled machine) guns tor
the students two guns were set
up: On fired by Sfc Warren C.
Edwards and Cpl Tommy H.
Reynolds the other by Sp4 Zoltan
Nagy and Pfc. Pedro Garcia
Oca so.
The objective of the heavy
machine gun is to lay defensive
fire in front ol positions, each gun
firing alternately.
The last of the machine run de
monstrated to the students was
(he .50 machine gun fired by M
Sgl. William K. Mashburn and
Sfc! Kllison C. Turner.
The use of grenades in bolh of
fensive and defensive tactics was
shown by C Company.
Sfc. Price Walker demonstrated

South Begins New School Term Still Largely

RICHMOND, Va.t Srpl 2 UPI
Fie cities in North Carolina and
Virginia admitted a nc.,l!ei mg of
Negroes to their white schools yes
lerday. The South began a new
school lerm'atill largely segregat segregated.
ed. segregated. Sixteen Negroes enlond three
formerly white schools 'n Arling Arlington,
ton, Arlington, Va., across the I'otonu.' Riv River
er River from the nation's capital, and
the North Carolina cllies of High
Poinl, Charlotte, Greensboro and
(ioldshoi-d enrolled about 18 Ne Negroes
groes Negroes with whites.
In High Poinl. a furniture man
ufarluring hub of North Carolina's

his ability wilh the fragmentation
grenade, the ohciisivc givu.m. anu
Ihe white phosphorus grenades.
Cpl. Eldridge Henry, placed two
therrpite grenades, one in a bucket
of water and one on a piece of
sheet steel to show the effects to
the students. Cn Donald C. New Newton
ton Newton then put on an exhibition in
the use ol colored smoke. To wind
up the grenade portion of the pro program,
gram, program, Sgt. Kred A. Stephens of
Sweetwater, Tenn., ami Cpl. Mc McDuffie
Duffie McDuffie fired colored smoke m the
rifle grenade launcher.
Pfc. Barnabas Czikora., and
Sp4 Freddy E. King fired the 3.5
rocket launcher at a bunker a a-bout
bout a-bout 200 yards in (ront of the
stands. The rocket launcher is a
flat trajectory weapon that can
be used defensively and offen offensively
sively offensively against tanks, fortifica fortifications
tions fortifications and vehicles.
Although the rocket launcher is
the beginning of Ihe Iufatrv's ar
tillery, there are other flat trajec trajectory
tory trajectory weapons, including the .55
mm recoilless rifle, die 75 mm re
coilless rifle and ihe 106mm re
coilless ri le. In the demonstra demonstration,
tion, demonstration, Sgt. Howard A. Rogers, and
Sp4 John F. Cnswold fired, (he 57
from the shoulder and the 75 from
a tripod. On the 106 mm recoilless
rifle, Sgt. Cordon Dustin and Pfc.
James M. Howell demonstrated
the hard hilling, accurate 106 on
concrete emplacements.
To wind up the demonstra demonstration,
tion, demonstration, one platoon of C Compa Company,
ny, Company, with attached supporting
weapons, laid down a curatain
of fire in front of the stands in
He famous "mad minute."
Sgt. Ismael Diaz played the part
of the comic in the demonstration.
His antics and arguments with 1st
Lt. Fermin C. Casiano, the nar
rator, provided much amusement,
especially when his water pistoi
triggered the simulated atomic
bomb to close the program.
The U.S. Army Caribbean
School at Fort Gulick is the onlv
school in the U.S. Armv devoted
exclusively to tne training to the
training of Latin American stu
dents. All instruction is given in
Ihe Spanish language.
Purpose of the school is to pro
vide unity of action and methods
among Ihe armies of the Western
Hemisphere a lid to create mutual
understanding and respect among
its people and countries.

industrial Piedmonl region, token
integration was a new experience.
The city admitted two Negro(s to
previously all white schools lor the
first time.
Georgia, South Carolina. Alaba Alabama,
ma, Alabama, Louisiana and ivlissiii.s'ppi
opened their public schools for an another
other another term on a rigidly segregated
basis.
A Chapel Hill, N.C., Negro bov
appealed to the city sc hool hoard
last night to adnul him i,i a whu'
school; a new desegregation nut
nn behalf of 14 Negroes loomed in
integraled Alexandria. Va.: and a
I Federal appeals court refused 'o

Eisenhower, de Gaulle
Make Speedy Start
With Cold War Talks
PARIS, Sept. 2 ( UPI ) President Eisenhower arrived
in gaily. decorated Paris today and received a new triumphal
welcome. He promptly plunged into Cold War talks with
President Charles de Caulle. Their first session was de.
scribed as "good and encouraging."
Presidential press secretary James C. Hagerty said
the two leaders were so pleased with their initial meeting
that tbey decided to extend their talks by at least one hour
tomorrow
Hagerty announced that Eisenhower and de Caulle will
leave an hour earlier than planned for Rambouillet, the
French president's official country residence, where they
will spend tomorrow night. They may drive in the same
car to Rambouillet presumably to give them further time
to talk.
The President stepped from his plane at Le Bourget
airport into a brilliantly colorful welcome. Paris was bathed
in warm, clear sunshine that brought tens of thousands
into the streets to cheer him.
The welcome was cordial and friendly, but more
restrained than those in Bonn and London where the crowds
almost mobbed the President's car in their frenzied enthu.

siasm.
De Gaulle met Eisenhower at Le
Bourget and the two greeted each
other with the warmth of old
friends.
However, the Paris phase of
the Eisenhower international
peace crusade before his talks
with Soviet Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev is apt to prove the
toughest of any on his tour.
Within an hour before his ar arrival
rival arrival at the Quai d'Orsay the
French foreign office, which us
the temporary W'hite House while
he is in France Eisenhower
drove to the Elysee Palace for a
preliminary talk with de Gaulle.
All along the route from the
airport to the foreign office and
back to the Presidential palace,
Eisenhower received warm and
friendly greetings. France threw
into the welcome the full panoply
of color and ceremonial for which
it is famed.
Do Gaulle It known to be
angry and disappointed because
me United States has not sup supported
ported supported French plans for setting
up a "big three" political di directorate
rectorate directorate of the United States,
France and Britain to run
NATO.
The French president proposed
t lii s nearly a year ago in a mem memorandum
orandum memorandum which the United States
and Britain ignored.
Eisenhower today pledged to
concentrate with de Gaulle on the
"single goal of peace wilh just justice"
ice" justice" for the world.
The President ended his mem memorable
orable memorable five-day visit in Britain
with a plea that the United
States and Britain maintain
their close bonds for the sake
of world peace.
Replving to d Gaulle's wel-
co e address, Eisenhower at once
indicated his determination to
seek agreement with the French
desoile their deep suspicions of
his trip and coming meetings
with Khrushchev.
"Now we have an opportunity
in these troublesome times tc
talk together and to concert all
our efforts to one single goal of
peace with justice," said the Pre President.
sident. President. Meanwhile in Washington it
was learned that Eisenhower
will hold the crucial round of
his forthcoming talks with
Khrushchev in the seclusion of
Camp David, the presidential
retreat in Maryland's Catoctin
Mountains.
This was disclosed by diploma diplomatic
tic diplomatic sources as the State Depart Department
ment Department announced that Khrushchev
was bring with him to dhis coun country
try country an official party of more than
50 persons, plus 39 reporters ic ic-presenting
presenting ic-presenting Russian publications,
radio, television and the official
T..ss news agency.
Eienhower and Khrushchev, the
diplomatic sources said, will con
fer at isolated and tightly guard guarded
ed guarded Camp David from Sept. 24 un
til about midday Sept. 27.
Their talfcs will come at the end
of the Soviet leader's two week
US visit.
At Camp David, the leaders of
Ihe world's two most powerful na nations
tions nations will have an opportunity to
disvuss their Cold War differences
frankly and al length, free from
the pressures and insl fusions of
protocol and the public spotlight.
Eisenhower, the source said,
will try to determine whether
the tough Soviet leader is real really
ly really ready to ease the Cold War
grant a delay in in'CKralion of
while schools in Pine Bluff, Ark
Ten-year-old Stanley Vickers,
denied admission to Chapel Hill
white schools earlier this summer,
appeared before Ihe school board
in the university town with at
least two petitions from white par parents
ents parents saying they would "welcome"
him to an all-while elementary
school.
The (' S Court of Appeals al SC
Louis refused to gran! a slay of an
order directing Ihe Doilarway
School district at Pine Bluff, Ark
to admit throe Megroen white

or considers his US trip as just
another propaganda mission.
Soviet foreign minister Andrei
Gromyko will accompany Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to this country.
He and Secretary of State
Christian A. Herter are expected
to join their chiefs at Camp Da David
vid David part of the time.
The ceremonial aspects of
Khrushchev's visit will be out of
the way by the time the Camp
David sessions are held.
They will be disposed of when
he arrives in Washington, Sept.
15 and goes through a round of
formal functions Sept. 16.
Between then and his return
to Washington, Khrushchev, his
family and official party will
visit New York, Los Angeles,
San Francisco, Des Moines and
Ames, Iowa, and Pittsburgh.
The State Department has an announced
nounced announced that five members of
Khrushchev's family his wife,
two daughters, his son and a son-in-law,
Alexei Ivanovich Adzhubei,
editor of Izvestia were coming
with him in addition to his offi
cial party.
The department released a list
of 21 persons already chosen for
the official party and said at least
30 more would be added.

AGREE TO COOPERATE
CAIRO (UPI) King Sand of
Saudi Arabia said today he and
President Gamal Abdel Nasser of
the United Arab Republic had
agreed on "the renewal of coop
eration in Arab affairs." Saud is
on a four-day official visit to the
United Arab Republic he met
with Nasser for almost two hours
today.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High H 84
Low 70 73
HUMIDITY:
High 94
Low 68 87
WIND:
(max. mph) SW-14 NW-18
RAIN (inches) 1.13 1.77
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 80 81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
(iatun lake
Madden Dam
. 83.79
214.22
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, SEPT. S
High
Time HI
3:38 a. ni 15.5 ft.
3:55 p.m 16.0 M
low
Time HI
9:59 a.m 0.5 ft.
10:17 p.m .9.2 ft.

schools. Gov. Orval Faubiu said
the decision proved the Feoeral
courts were taking over the
schools.
At Miami, Fla., the Dade Coun County
ty County School Board has ordered foui
Negroes into the previously-white
Orchard Villa School Sep:. 8 Ihe
same date lour other Virgin,:, ci cities
ties cities start integrated classes bill it
appeared the school would be all all-Negro
Negro all-Negro by then.
A Miami newspauer survey
showed only six whites plan to at attend
tend attend Orchard Villa, located in a
neighborhood which has a rapidly
increasing Negro population.
1

Read story on pagt 8
Police Nab Teenage Murder Suspects--Hoover
Asked To Parley On Violence
NEW YORK, Sept. 2 (UPI) Police today captured the alleged leaden of the Hell'i KitehM
playground attack early Sunday that left two teenagers dead and prompted rtatt and etV tX
ficials to call a series of top-level meetings on this city's risin youth violence
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller asked FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover to enter the battle kr ai-
f!r.nnL "VTe.rS.,en.Cy meetin next week- stat c"y leaders were preparing for ether
ferences scheduled tomorrow.
The cape-clad "Dracula" and the "The Umbrella Man" were arrested early today aft
idenUfied01" EaSt BrnX" W"h th'm W" third y0uth who
, Police said Sal Agron readily admitted: "I'm Dracula, the guy you are looking for."
But the slender youth who in. Teenage curfew law through 25-man council have asked Jor-e
the attack wore a blue cape with the council because "kid glove I curfew.

I red lining and silver buckles on
nis snoes denied killing either of
the victims:
"I cut somebody early Sunday
but I didn't kill anybody," police
quoted him as saying.
However, a witness was report reported
ed reported to have said "Dracula" boast boasted
ed boasted he had done the stabbing af after
ter after the attack in a darkened play playground.
ground. playground. Agron said Tony Fernandez.
arrested with him, was "The
Umbrella Man," also wanted in
connection with the murders.
Four other youths already have
been charged with murder.
Rockefeller stepped in to try to
stem the Teenage crime wave as
Mayor Robert F. Wagner prepar prepared
ed prepared to launch a program of his own
city officials increased their de demands
mands demands for a 10 p.m. city-wide
youth curfew, and an emergency
task force of 1400 police patrolled
the streets to stamp out youth
crime.
"Dracula" swashbuckles at the
head of his gang carrying a
cane and wielding a knife with
a long blade.
Members of his sang arrested
previously said Dracula stabbed
lJ'ITLP Ai
man, an.i lJfiri, Upri, Ur 3UMII
ach of another.
Rockefeller called in his entire
executive staff to d"al with a 10 10-day
day 10-day crime rampage in which four
Teenagers were killed and a num number
ber number of persons were iniured.
Police Commissioner Sleohen P.
Kennedy announced that 38 youths
between 16 and 20 were arrested
in the first seven months of this
year on murder and manslaughter
charges. Of these, 13 were under
16.
Kennedy disclosed that Teen Teenagers
agers Teenagers had been seized for 134
rapes. 664 robberies and 813 cases
of felonious assault. Arrests of
Teenagers totaled over 15,000.
The murder and manslaughter
rate was up 26.7 percent.
In announcing his emergency
meeting, Rockefeller said that
parents have a responsibility to
try to do something to make
New York City's streets safe.
"I am deeply concerned, both
as governor and as a Darent." he
said. "I know thai all the fami families
lies families in the s'.a-" are concern concerned
ed concerned about this trend.
"We're going to have a meet meeting
ing meeting here to discuss the question
as to what additional the state
can do throus'i our agencies and
Ihrough coordination or state, loc local
al local and orivat? a"mcies.
"We must mobilize more effec effectively."
tively." effectively." Rockefeller said the Teenage
ciime wave was a "great trage tragedy'
dy' tragedy' for the city. He added 'hat
juvenile delinquency is a nation national
al national problem but tlut "obviously
in the city, we have our own
special responsibilities."
Wagner has called a meeling of
top city officials al Citv Ha'1 to.
morrow to map new s'eps to durb
juvenile delinquency.
City founcil majority leader Jo Joseph
seph Joseph T. Sharkey said he was pre-
narod to call an emeryencv nieet-
mr at any hour of the day or
n:2ht if it would help end tre!1
(een-aeod violence.
Sharkey said he would push a

Army, Air Force Merger
Urged By House Group

WASHINGTON (UPI; A con congressional
gressional congressional committee urged Pres Prescient
cient Prescient Eisenhower today to or order
der order studies looking toward a
merger of the Army and Air
Force to curb military waste and
Ihe weakening effects of inter-
service rivalries.
The House Government Opera Operations
tions Operations Committee endorsed the
nroDosal which was contained in
a 156-page report by a subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee which made a broad study
of military rocket prgrams ear earlier
lier earlier this year.
I! said the decisive weapon for
Ihe next decade will be the nu nuclear
clear nuclear missile which, for land land-baser
baser land-baser operations al least, calls
for the combined talents and tech technical
nical technical resources of both the Army
and Air Force.
Segregated
NAACP attorney Otto Tucker
said he Would seek a Federal
court order to admit 14 more Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to the predominantly white
schools of Alexandria, another
suburb of Washington.
Front: Royal, AlexandriaSl'har AlexandriaSl'har-lotlesville
lotlesville AlexandriaSl'har-lotlesville and Norfolk atari inte
grated classes Sept. 8 Front Roy Royal
al Royal and Charlottesville for the l:d
lime.
Durham, N.C., will admit eight
Negroes to its white schools lor the
first time tomorrow, anil Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, N.C., will start Ihe third
year oi token integration Ihe tame
dar

methods have failed.

"It's time for drastic measur-
t, Sharkey said. "The do-eood-
crs have succeeded in doing no-
thing but knock down our city."
At least seven members of the

FBI Finds 1 Murder. Homicide Try
Or Rape Occurs Every Four Minutes

WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 (UPI)
Murder, rape or assault with in indent
dent indent to kill was committed every
four minutes in the United States
last year, the FBI reported today.
The FBI's statistical crime
clock expressed in graphic terms
Ihe 9.3 per cent rise in crime last
year over 957.
FBI director J. Edgar Hoover
said an estimated 1.553,922 very
serious offenses occurred in 1958
;m increase of 131.637 over 1957.
The fieures were reached un-
!der a new uniform crime report
ing systm s?t up a year ago.
They were drawn from the rec
fr ct of the na'S
ords of police departments repre-
population
The FBI used seven major
crimes as the basis for measur measuring
ing measuring the overall 9.3 per cent boost.
Under the new system It no long long-r
r long-r considers minor larcenies, neg negligent
ligent negligent manslaughter and statutory
rane as part of the crime index.
Forcible rape led the way last
year with a jump of 13 per cent.
Robbery and burglary followed
cjosely with increases of 12.7 per
cent and 12.6 per cent respective respectively.
ly. respectively. Fears Raised Ike
Will Suffer First
Vefo Override
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 (UPI)
Administration forces faced an al almost
most almost hopeless fight in the House
today to preserve President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's record of never hav having
ing having a law enacted over his veto.
Some key Republicans Drivately
conceded that the bailie was lost.
The issup was joined as house
leaders called up for f'oor action
the President's veto of a $1,206, $1,206,-748.549
748.549 $1,206,-748.549 annronri-ition bill to fin finance
ance finance public wor!:s orojects.
The President vetoed the bill
last Fridav because it carried
S5l.510.600 for 67 flood control and
navigation projects in 31 states
for which he had refused to budg budget
et budget funds tinder hjs "no new
.-tarts" policy. x-
Since Eisenhower enticed the
Whi'e House in 1953. the House
ris never mustered the two-thirds
vote necessary to override a re residential
sidential residential veto, although the Sen Sen-a'c
a'c Sen-a'c has done so twice. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower has ve'oed 143 bills.
Both sidps conceded in advance
today's showdown vote that
uld the House override the
Tp'r,
I ins
President's veto, the Senate was
iust about certain to follow suit.
"Until the Air Force and Army
join hands in a single service ef effort
fort effort it said, "the costs of de defense
fense defense will mount ever higher, du duplication
plication duplication and waste will grow
likewise, and the nation will be
exposed to the vitiating effects of
inter service jealousies, rivalries
and wars for many years to
((me."
The Air Force was a branch
of the Army until 1947 when they
were divorced under the act set set-ling
ling set-ling up the Army, Navy and Air
Force as co-equal services under
ihe Defense Department,
The subcommittee, headed by
Rep. Chet llolifield (D Calif.),
said it originally did not intend
to get into the issue of military
unification, which has been the
subject of a continuing controver controversy
sy controversy in and out of Congress.
"However, as thtJinissile)
study proceeded, it became in increasingly
creasingly increasingly plain that the strategy
of land-based missile power can cannot
not cannot be divided into the convention conventional
al conventional concepts of land or air com combat,"
bat," combat," it said.
Asserting that something must
be done to eliminate overlapping
Army and Air Force missile ef efforts,
forts, efforts, the report said current
inter service "turmoil" supports
the view that this cannot be
achieved "short of a merger of
the Air Force and the Army."
It said there still would be prob problems
lems problems between the new merged
service and the Navy but that
these problems would be "of
vasily lesser dimension" than
those exiiting now.

Among them are Tammanv Hall

lehipf ra
ard Newman, chairman of tni
New York County Republican Orv
jganization.
Larceny over $50 rose 10.3 per.
cent while the remaining offeifsr
showed a smaller climb, namely:
aggravated assault, up .26 pt
cent, the lowest rate of incregj
i r
BID FOR STARDOM -?,
Fonda. 20. daughter of Henrr
Fonda, is making her bid ioiJ
stardom in Hollywood.
Violinist Sf. Malo
Here For Recital r
At National Theater
Alfredo de Saint Malo. to raf.
ed Latin America violinist i
back in his home citv of Panama
for a few days. He will present,; i
lecuai next tuesaay at the Na
tional Theatre.
Along with Hans Janowitz, pian pianist,
ist, pianist, Saint Malo has chosen an in.
teresting program, including
works of Handel, Mozart, De Debussy
bussy Debussy and Lalo.
Every time St. Malo Dlavs.
lone or with the Symphony, a ca capacity
pacity capacity crowd is attracted. :H
has had a very busy school year
at the University of Texas, whenaj
he is in charge of the violin sec section,
tion, section, Department of Music. H
has been working hard and
achieved top form.
Local music lovers still remeOir
;er his concert last September
with the Symphony, Walter My Myers
ers Myers conducting, when he received
a thunderous ovation from a
packed house, in one of thehest
performances ever given In Pa
nama.
Tickets are alreariv nn j
one dollar, and reservations can
"e mane py calling the Depart,
ment of Fine. Arts, telephone"-
0?58.
THE ALMANAC
Today is Wednesday, Sept. 2,
the 245th day of the year, with
120 more days in 1959.
The moon is new,
The morning stars are Mercurj
and Venus.
The evening, stars are Mff,
Jupiter and Saturn.
On this date in history: '"
In 1666, the great fire of Lon London
don London started and raged on 'ttr
four more days.
In 1789, Congress established
the Department of t)he Treasury.
In 1864, Civil War General $31'
Ham Sherman began his famotn
"March to the Sea." ;
In 1901 1 the "big stick" be became
came became the trademark of Vict
President Theodore Roosevelt
In 1930, two French aviator
completed the first non fit
flight frbm Etirope to the UnTtei
States. Their 1 plane wai. ekjJM
"The Question Mark."
In 1945, the Japanese signed, JJn
terms of unconditional aurreijoVr
aboard the US battleship Misiou Misiou-ri
ri Misiou-ri in Tokyo Bay, ill
In 1947, nineteen American sta stations
tions stations fligned' the Treaty of R IflCjB
Janeiro, agreeing to mutual, aid
in the case of armed agressifljl.
Thought for today: Former Pr-.
sident Harry Truman said:
shall not forget Pearl HarwJr.
The Japanese will sqt iorgeCStl
USS MitMKut"

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