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:
AA00010883:03110

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
4

A

Throughout the world
more people buy
Seagram'sYO.
than any other
imported whisky.
AN INDEPENDENT CHEDAILY NEWSPAPER
8 anama tto
"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ $afe" Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA I-eW
COLO rn
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER S, 1959
FIVE CENTS
I4TH YEAR

RUFUS HARDY

Rufus Hardy
Services Set
For Tomorrow
Funaral services for tht man
ujft tab! tlnm Panama Storv ta

th world through tho wator wator-way'$
way'$ wator-way'$ jrtaUst yoars ara sched scheduled
uled scheduled at the Cathadral of St.
Lutca in Aneon at 4:30 p.m. to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. J. Rufus Hardy, Panama Can Canal
al Canal press information chief through
years of war, transit records,
traffic jam, vast corporate
changes, and visits from the
meek and the. mighty, suffered a
fatal heart attack in GorgasV Hos Hospital
pital Hospital last nightHe will be buried

JnStarsvuie,
Members of tho, family hay
aakod that flowonbo emitted.
Friends )wh: Wl t o
. jwiako i contribution oithwf;
eor-o4lot.f
Up tin an including the day
be died, Geofgia-born Rufus Har Har-iv
iv Har-iv was at his desk in Balboa

Heights, seeing to it that th?
achievements and the policies of
the great water highway he knew
as well as any man were pre presented
sented presented promptly and precisely to
the public near and far.
If a bigtime reporter from one
of the great news capital's sought
information on the Canal's lon lon-range
range lon-range estimate of its place in fu future
ture future global commerce and strate strategy,
gy, strategy, Rufus Hardy was- the man he
went to see.

Brown Uses Charts, Facts

At Town Meeting To Support

La Boca Homes Sq. Ft Cost

Irk a nrAfiAntfltirtn laced with wit and bolstered with

.,. r
charts and hard facts, the Panama Canal Chief of Engineer.

ing aid Construction last night defended the uompany s
home construction oroeram while still managing skillfully

to skirt successfully the controversial question of rent

scale.
Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown, Jr., braved an audience of
150 at the monthly Diablo-Los Rios Town meeting to sup.,
port in great detail the design, construction, and cost of
Canal Zone homes. He insisted new homes here are sound
value for the dollar.
The unusually large audience suggested that a bit of
administration-baiting not an unknown sport at Canal
Zone community council meetings might be in the air but
Brown managed to turn the extended question period to
his favor and the long session ended with resounding ap approval
proval approval for the guest speaker.

In a sense, Brown's heavily-documented
talk was by way of a pre pre-lnrip
lnrip pre-lnrip tn readvine the first new

homes at La Boca for inspection
beginning Sept. 22.
It was essentially the designs for
the new La Boca houses, costing

around $20,000 each, that Brown
was defending last night.

Tho La Boca units, oxpociaa
to bocomo tho prototypo for fu future
ture future ingle family dwellings, have
been criticized in some quarter
for their high cost and base renti
estimated at about $100 monthly.
riefpnded nresent cost

schedules on the grounds that cli climatic
matic climatic conditions here require the
most costly plumbing and metal metal-work
work metal-work as well as termite-treated
lumber and foundations in order
to withstand tropical deterioration.

Despite the purcnase oi jo pi
rent of huildine materials from

Panamanian sources, ibout 16 per

cent is added o home eesw mrouKu
ovrw fctef lpaterlal hjpraettfn And
building1 inspection "luring con construction
struction construction progress is far more
rigid than customarily employed
by stateside contractors. This alsli

contributes substantially to tne

cost, he added.

No matter how major or how
minor the issue, the reporter got
from ex-newsman Rufus Hardy a
newsman's answer, clear of bur bureaucratic
eaucratic bureaucratic smokescreens, evasions,
an'' gobbledegook.
He also displayed a surgeon's

skill in extracting, many a ra ra-rama
rama ra-rama Canal, official's foot rrom
his itioith, following some in indiscreet
discreet indiscreet popoff or other. Otfi Otfi-ficialdom
ficialdom Otfi-ficialdom will be lucky if it finds
an equally painless foot-remov-or
to succeed Rufus Hardy.
There were times when his
jtraigntforward policies towards
the public drew limited applause
from the starchier, more self-esteeming
offices in Balboa Heights.
There were no times when
these straightforward policies and

his inexhaustible knowieage oi
Canal history and statistics, and
of PanCanal hands' roller-coaster
morale, did not earn the thanks
and reipect of every newsman
who ever had the good fortune
to work along with Rufus Hardy
on one of the world's best stories
.-the Panama Canal.
Mr. Hardy was born May 16,
1903, in Sycamore, Georgia. He
attended Mercer University, in
Macon, and later taught a year
in hi schools of Turner, Ga.
Following special public rela relations
tions relations work for the, Georgia Pow Power
er Power Company, he came to tho

Isthmus to reporting tor me
Star and Herald. After two
years as assistant to the editor,
ho moved over to tho advertis advertising
ing advertising side, serving as advertising
manager from 1930 to 1938.
In July of that year, he joined
the Canal staff.
On the books, his job was that
of an administrative assistant, but
his work was actually handling
press relations for the Canal. The
position had been established two
years earlier.

In June mo, ne received a i' -motion
and his "post was re-titled
to that of information assistant.
Later he was designated an in in-'
' in-' formation specialist.
Several years ago, with expand expanded
ed expanded responsibilities, his official ti title
tle title became that of Chief, Press
and Publications.
Mr. Hardv started the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Review m 1950 and
has since. been H editor. Two
months ago the Review mod mod-rnlnd
rnlnd mod-rnlnd Its format and began
vslng more color on its pages.
For several months Mr. Hardy
had been widowed His wii Ar Ar-tne
tne Ar-tne cl etl early this year after a
long Jllness.
Survivine him on the Isthmus
la' bis sister-in-law, .Miss Jessie
May Gill. He also leaves three
sisters and a brother In the United-States.
' v .;

George Solitaire, representative
of a large New York home build builder
er builder who was in the audience last
night, supported Brown's La Boca
cost figure of $10-12 per square
foot as fair and reasonable for
the resulting dwelling.
He a Breed with Brown that the

only way to reduce home costs is
to cut corners, a policy which

mi'eht enrich the builder but can

only spell grief for the owner.

The Panama Canal company s
fondness for housing grief is not
nntahlp.

But in the protracted question
period it was exactly this point
safeguards to insure minimum

maintenance that get the mm
ble-witted engineering chief into

deepest water.

"If new designs and new con construction
struction construction methods are drastically
reducing maintenance, why are
rents still on the rise?" asked
one citizen.
Mustering a grin, Brown parried"
with "I guess that's Mr. Stem'
department." (Loud laughter).
Philip H. Steers, Jr., is comp comptroller
troller comptroller of the Company, and his

office is charged with rent scale
determination.
Brown did confirm that present

Zon hnusinff reflects a charge of

40 ppnti nf parh rent rinllor fnr

general maintenance, electrical re repair
pair repair and painting but he declined

to estimate this figure for the .new
hnusinp

- r-

"Still not my department, he

said.
One irate housewife demanded
to know whose side he (Brown)

was nn. Balhoa Heiehts or the or

dinary rent-payers, in tne name

to hold rent scales.
"Madame. I'm with you," he

told her with nice gallantry.
In elnsine the meeting. Diablo

Council president R. W. Chesson
referred to this week's announce

ment of a plan to cancel Ameri American
can American employes' annual railway pass passes
es passes as an example of withdrawal of
fringe benefits which can be pre

vented by community vigilance

through community councils.
But Pacific Council president
Sara Roe, Jr guest alth speak speak-enable
enable speak-enable lasHilght.sedlJie rail railroad:
road: railroad: nas inrirtpnt to haiolv criti

cize1 Balboa Heights for making

general policy statements witnout
supporting explanations.
Aernrdin? to Roe. the basses.

which cost the Company some $10,-

000 yearly, are belig withdrawn

to avoid granting the same privi privileges
leges privileges to "another group of Canal
employes."

The cost of extending the passes
to the second group, presumably

Panamanian or other non-U. S. citi citizens,
zens, citizens, was estimated at $260,000

yearly, Roe said.

rUmmd Son mini m

' ''fy r

mmmmmmsl

Sham

Auto Checks

Begin Oct. 1

n Panama

THE MASTER KEY to the PanamA Canal Company was pre presented
sented presented this week to Ellis Fawcett (right), principal oi the Pa Pa-raiso
raiso Pa-raiso High School. Fawcett is leaving Sept. 8 on a year's leave
of absence to attend Teachers College In New Britain, Conn.
For years, Fawcett has been active In community and Civic
Council affairs. In making the presentation at the Paraiso town
meeting Tuesday night, Potter referred to Fawcett as a "dedi "dedicated
cated "dedicated citizen, a man whose guidance I seek in matters of his
community and others."

United Fund Gos Announced
For 20 Participating Agencies

The safety inspection of all Pa
nama-licensed vehicles will begin
on oct. 1 approximately one
month earlier than in previous
years it was announced today.
In addition, a second mechanic mechanical
al mechanical safety inspection apparatus will

be installed iater this month at

the inspection station located op
posite the traffic headquarters of

the National Guard.
The inspection period will last
until Dec. 31 and vehicles without
inspection stickets, which this
year will be decals instead of past-ed-on
paper stickers, will not be
able to get 1960 license plates.

Sinrp thp safplv insnection will

not be made annually instead of

semi-annually the inspection tee
will be $1, National Guard com

mander Col. Bolivar vailanno

said today.

Vallarino added that in addition

to Panama City-licensed automo automobiles
biles automobiles and trucks, all commercial

vehirles and heavv eauioment en

gaged in operations between Pa

nama and the Interior will have
to pass the Panama City mecha mechanical
nical mechanical safety inspection.
Vallarino added that some time
in the future other mechanical
devices for vehicle inspection
will be Installed .at Colon, Dtvlsa
ah Chirierui,-but for the- e
heinu fhp rponired safetv inspec

tion will be conducted manually

at these places.

PC's 1959 Plan
Fails, Officials
Huddle On 1960
("nnfiicinn rnnnpetinn nnA rlolnu nt tho crknnl mn.

, a-- ",w -vm-v. mK-
ply store in Balboa have got Canal officials hollering
"Uncle!"
New plans are already being drawn up to make the
situation easier next year, according to a Balboa Heights
statement today.
Officials concerned hope that next year's new plans
will work better than this year's new plans, which accord-

- r -' "' Vi Vina
na Vina to the Balboa Heiahts statement have caused "exces.

sive delay to students and parents."
They have also caused at least one girl to faint, fore foremen
men foremen to stand by, and long, tortoise-speed lines of stu students
dents students and parents at the cash registers to become ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly short-tempered with the world at large and
Panama Canal officialdom in particular.

Loong delays of parents and stu students
dents students waiting behind cash regist registers
ers registers at the school supply store for
the past two days today prompt prompted
ed prompted representatives of the military

services, civil Atiairs Bureau and

books to note paper, is being
checekd off the list to insure that
the student has the required sup supplies.
plies. supplies. Hirrh fiphnnl ctitrlAnla mmi.A tu

supplies on the bays of the clas.

the Supply atw Community ,ierv- ses m hlathey were enrolled;

ice Bureau- 10 swuuy sock sorao equipment lor tl

.u i ;

new system of coordination to in- grades was pre-packaged and
cro q emnntiipr nneratinc Dro- mnrlcpH

Canal Officials
From New York

Visiting Isthmus

Peter DeStefano. administra

tive officer of the New York
r-. prtiir,nc nf the Panama Ca

nal Co., and Capt,. William J.

Steifens, chief oi t.ne swamMiip
division, are in the Canal Zone
this -veek on a brief business

tnp .. .

nn- n a t'p r s h on tne isi.i

mm; the t.wn officials will con

fer with the heads of various
Canal units on matters relRting
in thp Panama Line

Rnth npfitpfann and Steffens

plan to remain on the Isthmus

unt'l tomorrow wnen mry wm

return to New York

Five-Year Service
Awards Handed Out

To Canal Employes

By the end of this week 2026
Panama Canal employes will
have received their five-year
length-ofr-service awards in ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies at their respective bu bureau
reau bureau or independent units. The
presentations of these awards
began Aug. 24 and all eligible
emnloves will have received

their five-year certificates and

pins by the close oi tn? worK
day September 4.
Thp Marine Bureau, with a

total of 622 employes who re-

ce ved live-year lengm-oi-serv-

ice certificates and pin-', led an

ethers in number ol av.uds.

The TransDortrtion and Termi

nals Bureau, v .th 326 live-year

.'i.iployes. was ) ext nignes-.
Five-vear i.wards aiso were

received during this puiod by
39 employes in the v. YorK
nnrratinns ivii-e. and fiv em

ployes in the Haiti office at

Port-au-Prince.
A highlight of the awards
ceremonies was the presenta presentation,
tion, presentation, yesterday morning, by Lt.

Gov. John D. McEineny oi nve nve-year
year nve-year length-of-servlce awards
to William G. Arey, Jr., Panama
Cana! lnformaiton officer; Les Lester
ter Lester A. Ferguson, Supply and
Community Service director;
John D. Hollen, chief. Executive
Plnnnlne Staff- Arthur J. O'-

Leary, acting comptroller; and
Robert C. Walker, chief, In Internal
ternal Internal Security. The brief cere ceremony
mony ceremony was held in the lieute

nant-governor's office

Campaign goals for the 20
agencies participating in the
Canal Zone United Furd's 1959
campaign have been am.oui.ced.
Tho.;p were rocemniended by

the Budget and AKoca tlons
iv.mmittoo otter rnnsiripration

tUlllllllVI. J
of linancia! data furnishea by

the respective agencies aiong
with their reauets for funds.

inU approval oi the goals was
g ven f t a receit meeting of
the Board of Trustees of the
United Fund.

Frondizi Cracks
Down On General's
Rebellion In Army
piTTOas atr.ES ScDt 3 (UPD

president Arturo Frondizi's

government cracked down nara
on a "generals' rebellion" In the
Argentine army tcday.
It ordered the arrest of at
ioQt is opnerals and pos

sibly more who had openly
opposed the dismissal of Gei
Carlos S. Toranzo Mor.tero as
commander of the army.

u,,f Tniiit.arv irarrisOns

throughout the country, led by
the one at Cordoba, continued
to pledge their allegiance to To Toranzo
ranzo Toranzo and a grave crisi3 loomed.

Toranzo was ousted yesterday
by Secretary of War Gen. Elbio
C. Anaya because of reports the
.-m, rnmmnnripr nlannerl to

dismiss a number of subordinate

generals without permission oi
the secretary.

Anaya replaced Toranzo with
Gen. Pedro S. Castinelras, but
orm carrisons around the

country Immediately refused to

recognize his authority.

The government struck- back

to crush tne reoeinon oy vi
uering the arrest of the gen
era's.

In the campaign starting
Sept. 28, the goal for each a a-gency
gency a-gency will be as follows;
American Red Cross $23,000

American Social Hygiene
Association 133
Atlantic Religious Work Workers'
ers' Workers' Association 3000

Boy Scouts 18,000

Cancer Committee iauuu
Corozal Hospital Occupa Occupation
tion Occupation and Recrea t i o n
Fund 3000

Girl Scouts 7250

International Boy Scouts
International Girl Scouts
International Social Serv Service,
ice, Service, American Branch,
Inc
National Recreation Association

Committee for Aid to
Physically Handicapped
Persons 120
Salvation Army 3000
Summer Recreation Board

(Latin American Com Communities)
munities) Communities) Summer Recreation Board
ins rommunities) ....

Tuberculosis Association
United Seamen's Service
United Service Organiza Organizations,
tions, Organizations, Inc.,
YMCA Balboa
YMCA Cristobal

At the same, Municipal Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer Modesto Avila announced
that the issuance of 10 license
plates will begin Oct. 15. Accord

ing to Avila, the date has noon
moved up to accomodate vehicle
owners, because there will he a
surcharge on all license plates

sure a smoother operating pro

cedure for next year, the an announcement
nouncement announcement said.
This yr't brnd-nw stt stt-up
up stt-up was intended to iron out dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties experienced last yeir
in collection for unauthorized
quantities of supplies drawn on a
reimbursable basis.
Student dependents of military
personnel attending public schools

are receiving their supplies Dy pie-

4000

3000

53

83

sr& war l,rs."irst is." 5

3PN Cautions Local Rate Workers:

Avoid Reprisal-Don t Register-Vote

Nearly 8,000 students have en enrolled
rolled enrolled in Zone schools, including
the Atlantic Side and St. Mary's
in Balboa.

1650

8000
8000
4000
4000
8000
5900

The Third Nationalist Parly to today
day today recomended that Panama-
nians employed in the Canal
Zone refrain from signing up tor
the party to avoid possible re reprisals.
prisals. reprisals. In a communique issued to the
press, the 3PN oeclared that its

directors had Deen appiid-"i.u
several Panamanians "who work

in the Panamanian territory Known
as the Canal Zone" signifying their
support for the party's ideals but
expressing fear of reprisals from

The
Judge's Bench

Trpsnassinff at Canal Zone Com

missaries pretty well swept the

board today at Balboa Magist

rate's Court as four Panamanians
three of them women were

found guilty of the ollense.

Luis Aioerio, a. was uv mm
male and he did his trespassing at

the Gamboa Commissary.
Daisey Hall. IV, Elena Brown.
27 and Ivy Archer, 44 all did their

trespassing at Ihe raraiso com commissary.
missary. commissary. In each case the offense oc occurred
curred occurred yesterday, and each of the
quartel was lined $H).

Police Fight Mobs
Inspired By Reds
In Calcutta Area
CALCUTTA, India, Sept.

(UPI) Police battled Commu-nist-insDired
hoodlum mobs in

Calcutta and suburban Howrah
today, shooting down at least
five In clashes that increased
the toll of rioting here to 15

persons dead.

The rioters barricaded streets
and tried to break into bunks
in one of the worst outbreaks
of what has been a week o
violence. In some instances,
firemen on the wav to blazes

set by the rioters had to fight

'ieir way through.

certain Canal Zone authorities

who nave shown animosity tow

ards the Nationalist iJariy.

ihe Jr"N, iea by Dr. oilberto
Arias na Assemoiyman Aquili Aquili-no
no Aquili-no Doyo, espouses ihe policy of
a Thiy-iiny soare ot gross income
ot the Ka-'ama tanal and tun
lunsoiction ot tne Republic ot
ramma aver the canai .one.
In the communique, the party

also iueiun.eu nscti wim uil-

"SUUj;6k Oi. '-' 1'diiauidiiiaii
univii., o.i me canal uit -one,

calling ..leiiuon to the party plat

lOini.

The communique noted thai Ca
nai one Gov. w. h. Roller had
oeen quoleu as saying Uiai all 1'a 1'a-iianiainaiis
iianiainaiis 1'a-iianiainaiis empiojeo oy tne l'a l'a-nania
nania l'a-nania Caial coum icci nee m
join any political parly ol their
ciwice.

But the communique added
thar ine apprencision expres expressed
sed expressed by many canai o -e em employes
ployes employes over losing their obs -s
a comradiction oi "Gen. Pot Potter's
ter's Potter's alleged liberalism."

Tne communique reminded 1 a
namanian employes oi the Canal

Zone that on the oay i me elec elections
tions elections they can express their .-.ym
patnies tor tne candidates ol the
jl'N by "secret halloi," but tna,
,t would be preferable that they
did not register lor the parly so
that "he who now leels like an ar
rogant proconsul." an obvious
reference to roller cannot eon
timie making them "victims of
persecutions

Thief Of Clothing
From Balboa House
Lands Lad In Jail
A Panamanian youth today was
sentenced to spend 15 days in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa jail for the theft of about $4
worth of clothing from beneath a
Balboa residence.

o il( wiiu SdHI IMS
mother and father are dead and
has no fixed address in Panama,
pleaded guilty to the charge in

Baiooa Magistrate s Cout.
Witness Alberta Stewart, em employed
ployed employed as a maid for a family
living on lower Morgan Avenue,
Balboa, notified police after she
saw Rivas take clothing from be beneath
neath beneath the house occupied by Doris
Vichers.
Rivcas told the magistrate he
needed the clothing since he had
very little of his own to wear, but
the excuse was not sufficient to
mitigate the penalty.

Ticket Vendor's

Lottery Bond
Frozen By Lien
A Panama City lottery vendor
yesterday complained that a
money lender has slapped a lien
on her bond of $250 with the
acquiesence of lottery office
manager Carlos E. Mendoza.
Mrs. Celcstina Menesrs Chu
.said she was suddenly notified
that ;hp -rutM nn InnnAM ...itu

- V.V..V. i,miu,ii Willi"
draw tickets for sale because
her bond had been pinbanjoed
by monrv lender Leonldas Arce.
Mrs Chu said she once bor borrowed
rowed borrowed money from Arce. who is
n cin.-c friend of Mendo but
fii.t she repaid the mchPv with
a ic.Mi frini anothei money
ii ivicr.
She .said ho lias tried unsuc unsuc-,
, unsuc-, r'v-ftillv t-.) see Mendo.a for

over a month.

Rash Of Bill Dropping, Stamps To Simplified Spelling, Hits Congress
' .... ,u. i'. ;,l,l hlm M Ihe a I i-pf nr m hill a-, a siilislilule for

By FRANK ELEAZER
U ACUTMnTON 111 PI I NOW

that if. tims tn 9 liniirn. not all

our lawmakers a-j ro sure they

wanf (o qu-t afte.- all. once im-y
adjourn, the voters v.ill expect to
see them at huni.

Rep. Henry S. Reuss (u wis.)
apparently is one member who
approaches this prospect without

alarm. In fact he has cautioned

his h.imcfolks. by clear implica implication,
tion, implication, not to let their enthusiasm
at his reltirn gel out ol hand.
Flowery intioducions of con congressmen
gressmen congressmen can be dangerous, he
warned in, his latest newsletter.
He said a toastmaster introduc introducing
ing introducing Sen. Thomas J. Dodd (D (D-Conn.)
Conn.) (D-Conn.) recently got carried away,

with Ihe result that he identified

Dorid as "a man of sterile charsc-1
cr."

Rpuci cairl thi was clislreSSinC

not only to Dodd but to his wife

and their six children.

Despite the approach of afljour-
itinnl mnmhfr ar rlroDDinE bills

in the confessional hoppers with

their usual ardor. Sen raui n.
Douglas (Dili. has offered one
to issue a special stamp eom-memo-aiing
(he 100th anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary of the birth ol William Jen-
ninp ftnnh

Douglps doosn t say. but this
particulci stamp, like Bryan, pre pre-sum
sum pre-sum ably would take three lick lickings
ings lickings Rep. Alton Lennon (D-N. C.)
has ju't put in a bill to tax as a

cigard anything that purports to

;c one. wnecner maae oui 01
tcbicco or not.
sn Everett McKimev (R-lll.),

the Senate GOP leader, proposes

meantime to clear me air oeiore
quitting by installing an extra
back page on the Congressional
Record, Congress' own daily

paper.
Dirksen concedes that two back
pages may be difficult to arrange
and will selile, he says, for an
extra front page instead. Why

lhat would oe any easier he aion i

explain.

Dirksen s problem is that Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson
(TVTpy pnt unanimous consent

the other day presumably while

If It s It I was temporarily ou

guardto start using the record's

back page eacn day io prim a
new table on spending.
The effect of this table so far,
Dirksen noles, is to show how
stingy the Democrals are as op opposed
posed opposed to that big spender. Presi President
dent President Eisenhower. As ol Monday,
Johnson's table purports to estab

lish that the lrugai uemocrauc
86th Congress has saved $696,200, $696,200,-778
778 $696,200,-778 of the money the President
wanted to spend.
Fionrps flnn't lie. of course. But

liars figure, and so do Senators.

Naturally Dirksen was too pome
to put the matter lhat way, but
Senators got the clear impression

from his remarits mat ne ohui i
concur In Johnson's mathematics.
What be saii was that the si

tuation reminded him of the al

torney trying a plagiarism case
who told the judge, "your honor,
mv uhnle rasp is one of the

emphasis and accent." The judge

asked him to iiiiisiraie.

Accordinc to Dirksen the at-

torncy replied, "for Instance, in
the sentence, 'you. sir. are an

ass,' the accent is on you.

reform hill, as a substitute for
the less stringent Wlmlt Bill bark barked
ed barked by House (Ir-nimratie leaders.

Rpn Wi ham Avirs lli unioi

says a Demueratu- mend ot nis

r I. I'll...,, n 1 1 nrt.i, IfjC

tavoren inr imihmi imh h"
come up with an alibi for the
southern deleelmn

"They heard Ihe Klliott Bill was

pro-union, and llu-y inougni uiai

meant an i-( (inleili-raie, nyio

said his friend elained

Sn TlirWspn is felline UD some

of his own spending tables, which

he hopes to have primed on a
second back or front pane of the
record. The accent and emphasis,
he noted, will be somewhat dif-

fprpnt frnm .Inlinsnn S

Most southern Democrals voted make it otisniu.
with house Republicans to put a- Maybe next year
cross th Landruna-Griffin labor Maybe next jrai

All soils of lulls are being losl i
in Ihe ad join nim nl rush. iu Iti'l
ing a measui- l R'P- Harlaml
ihninn ( Ii Calif 1 In set up a "sun

Iplified fonelic spelling sistem and

'"

Today's TranHs

(schtduUd)
Northbound
Southbound

TOTAL

(Clear Cut;

'ft

!!!

i' jiS

SuiiU 'j.'U.fa-W'A.i'ii JUwiW-w

h'-l

1



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER J, l&P

cPAGl TWO
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN IVOEPEWDENT DAILY NtV

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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Telephone 2-Oi.4l 19 Lini)
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THIS 1$ YOUR FORUM THt PEADERS OWN COLUMN
The Mil lei it an open forum for redn of The Panama American
iotterc ar reccivee irarefully and are bandied in a wholly confidential
MMt,
II rou contribute a letter don't be Impatient if it doesn't appear the
eat day. Lotteri ara publithed in the order received.
Please try to keep tna letters limited to one pate length.
Identity of letter writera it held in rtricteit confidence.
Thii newi paper asiumci no reiponiibility for itafementi or opinion!
expressed in letten from readen.
THE MAIL )0X

SCHOOL SUPPLY SALES

Sir:

I'his annual farce of intelligent operation of the school supplies
sales has readied the point where every parent of a school child on
the Pacific Side should raise their voices in one loud blast The
crowning insult is the worse-than ever mess this year, after the ta ta-julXomuaiy
julXomuaiy ta-julXomuaiy spread its propaganda all over the front pages that
this year the "congestion would be relieved." ... ,u
For those lucky souls who do not have to fight the battle of the
books it mipht be explained that school supplies for some 8000 Zone
students, including St. Mary's School, have been systematically ar arranged
ranged arranged in the large space behind the Balboa shoe store. This plat
has no windows except for small vents near the roof, jnd no fans
f Yesterday the place was so jammed with parents and children
that it was impossible to walk a yard in any direction without push push-in
in push-in For the lower grades, the selection was simple. Supplies were
neatly bundled into a pre marked package.
It sounds so simple to sav you walk in, pick up the correct pack package
age package and pay for it. But the iines behind the six or seven cash regis registers
ters registers yesterday extended and curled to the back of the building The
heat "was nearly unbearable. People stood in line, often with heavy
stacks of books, for more than an hour, just waiting to pay and
?t Ollt
The situation was so bad that firemen had to be stationed at the
doors to prevent more people from entering.
A young girl standing near me collapsed from the heat and lack
of ventilation.
A young mother wailed in front of me, trying to hold a large
package, in one hand and a screaming child in the other.
In a Urge percentage of cases, there was no cash exchanged.
The militarv dependents merely presented a chit, and the supplies
right down to the pencils and erasers, were methodically checked
off the list. u'
It's insane that this situation exists. How can any official in his
right mind even assume that you can supply so many with so few
facilities? Why can't the y plies be delivered to the schools, and
purchased there class by class?
Since the military children don't pay anyway, why can t their
books and pads just be put on their desks at school? It certainly
wouldn't take any more employes to perform this service than those
they have had to use at the store. ......
And the St Mary's supplies are so arranged that the package
could oelrr.inly be delivered to the school, with each child paying
fr Don't 'teTme to go to the store when it's not so busy I work

and when mv voungstres come home irom scqoi ami u.
.' i. ..i;c" ff limnrrnu) VOI1 Cant aT-

v Uct nave 10 nave mi11 auiinica
. Von ro wait with the other unfortunate souls.
-I have had it.
Weat-Soaked and Sore

Labor News
And
Comments

Ponamerican Cooperation

too.

''

F JK't" LOTTERY NUMBERS

By VICTOR RIESEL
UNITY HOUSE, Pa: Despite
the scorching sun at high noon
on the outdoor terrace wnere A A-mencan
mencan A-mencan labor s national command
was lunching, these union chiefs
never oeiort viewed tne lulure
so darkly. 60 rnucn on the o.e o.e-icnsive
icnsive o.e-icnsive uo they leel that one of
their policy makers began agitat agitating
ing agitating tor a $2j,(X)o,OoO lunu iuc a
coast to-coast counter-otfensive.
Tnere is good reason lor laoor s
high command ignoring the sun sunny
ny sunny skies, the icy cool lakes and
the challenging golf course. First,
alter talking wim the grim look looking
ing looking and latigued Steelworkers'
leader, Dave McDonald, the ,AFL ,AFL-CIO
CIO ,AFL-CIO executive council is convinc convinced
ed convinced that the steel strike will last
right through September. That
means another five weeks at
least and perhaps another eignt
or lu. This could cost U. S. labor's
treasuries tens of millions of dol dollars.
lars. dollars. First to pour monty into the
United Steelworkeri' strike be benefit
nefit benefit and soup kitchen fund will
bt Waller Rtuthtr'i Industrial
Union Dept. of the AFL-CIO. It
has close to $4,000,000. Reurher
plans to run a Washington ral rally
ly rally just before Labor Day and of offer
fer offer McDonald the full treasury
if needed to buck the stool com companies.
panies. companies. There also was planned here
a national demonstration of all

maior union presidents for the

second day of the AFL-CIO na national
tional national demons, ration of all ma major
jor major union presidents for the sec second
ond second day of the AFL-CIO nation national
al national convention in San Francisco.
That means a rally of men
leading 13,500,000 workers is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Sept. 18 about a month

from now in behalf ol the strik striking
ing striking Steelworkeri. Each union

chief will be expected to put up
dollars for the denunciation of
Big Steel. They're willing, but not
happy, over blowing all this mo money.
ney. money. If it isn't exactly blue skies on
the industrial tront, it looks even
stormier on the political lauds
cape. This hasn't been reported,
bm for a biici moment lue na national
tional national labor chiels were startled
to hear their top leader talk a
bout launching a third parly to
buck the Democrats as well as
the Republicans.
This came in the opening sec seconds
onds seconds of labor's executive council
session here last Monday. Mr. La Labor
bor Labor himself, George Meany, who
hits like Mickey Mantle bats, be began
gan began a snorting attack on both
parties for passing the stringent
Landrum-Griffin labor reform bill.

Almost biting his cigar in half,

Sir:

"The

Ten Corn Corn-make
make Corn-make you

i.- ,- nlanninff tn see the picture called

1 '..., ih.n iha 'fnllnwine safety precautions will

"feei much better and more comfortable, physically and mentally:
1. Be sure-your bones get a good liniment rub-down before and
after the picture ,
1. Take soft pillow along with you, just in case the seat .s made
' 'lemember, it's s very long picture, and it's meant tn leave an
impression on your mind not your imagination, I don t think I 11
ever forfct Ihe picture.
The per. on who substituted for me had written a long letter that
uteri all of the spare in this Mail Box column. I read every word
Jso that 1 could form a fair opinion of his letter. After considering
his letter carefully, this is what I say:
1. I won't call him an "iguana," because I don t think he s a
fnnr-letcerl lizard. ,,
2. I will say this much about his letter "Guano.
Next vc-k Clayton's unexpected trade.
'' A hot list of five numbers right now is: 15, 45, 65, 85 and 22.
Fi J Ki

Washington

I Merry-Go -Round

y DRIW PIARtON

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

THE MOST ITCHINO URGE
IN WASHINGTON of those who
itched to get to Washington and
itch to stay there, is to gel away
from it. If this sounds like, a con contradictionit
tradictionit contradictionit isn't.
None of the office holden and
few of the hundreds of thousands
of government employes have the
conventional home tiea t h r e
which bind the average Ameri American
can American to hearth or radiator. Wash.

Meany put plague on both par- ington weekends 'are dismally dull

WORKING CONDITIONS IN PANAMA
Sir.
I "Que Te Parece tiiolilo?" sounds so convincing in his letter
'(MaiM?.. Aug. 20) and everything he says is so beautiful about
I working conditions in Panama.
All I c.'.n say is phoocy with all that.
I To stiii t with, it is hard for a married woman to get a good de-
cent job. Most companies, especially those that pay good salaries
(ir.osuy American companies) will not employ married women, and
1 i; a girl w 01 king for them decides she wants to get married, she im immediately
mediately immediately hai to resign her position. 1 say this because it happened
1 to me.
About the Social Security benefiting the poor people so much.
' Ha! You do not get the treatment thai, you deserve and for which
' you are paying lor. It is not a tree service that you get. The belter
cot-tors (and of which there are only three or four) have 'o sec a a-bout
bout a-bout 20 patients in one or two hours. Therefore,, they haruly look
' you over 1 most of Ihe time yuo have to ask them to examine you)
and appear hardly interested 'in what is ailing you. They just lake
things in such a matter of fact way, that it is pitiful.
Naturally, they have plenty of time to be joking and talking a-
' round with the other doctors and with the nurses while the people
wait outside. This is specially true of Ihe dentists who are always
, fooling around and wasting time with the other doctors while the pa-
tients are waiting.
To get to see a doctor, you have to make at least five trips ovfr
on different days, sometimes taking weeks. If you are lucky you
j g.H an appointment, and then after all that waste of time, he only
gives you 15 minutes at Ihe most. I tell you, it is simplv pitiful, and
I this is what "Cjie Te Parece Cholito" rails a great benefit. P. would
I cost less in the long run to see a doctor outside. I myself pay $12.00
J every month for social security and yet I am never able to see the
doctor 1 really want to see, so I simply pay some more and .see one
J outside.
'Now, if you miss work one day because of illness, you ar re-
quested to bring a doctor's certificate (and some places do not ae ae-i
i ae-i cent certificates from the Social Security what a laugh!) If you

miss work two or three days heavens knows what your boss will tell
a you, if he doesn't fire you, because even though the law allows you
18 iays sick leave, you are nol allowed to take any. Stupid, isn't
Jit? (And this is specially of the shopkeepers all along Central Ave-
nue they arc the ones that are exploiting our poor people, with the
J miserable salaries, long hours and hardly any free lime).
1 I know of my maid's brother that work for a company on the
'Trans-Isthmian highway and he only gels a measly 17 tenls per
. hour. Do anybody in Ihe Canal Zone get that little money''
' lThcre have been occasions when a company just fires an em em-'
' em-' pliye when they find nut she is prrgnant, and sometimes llicy re re-ffuse
ffuse re-ffuse to pay her anything. About pensions. I bel the Social Security
? pays much less pensions to old people, and if the olds'ers wan; tn
earn a lilllo extra money they lose Ihis pension. I think (hp Social
r Security i-finks. It should be a voluntary thing and not obligatory.
; I won't prolong this ar; more but there are hundreds of things
'. I could wriu about regarding working conditions In Panama I'm
not trying to convince anybody, because I guess everysne already
! know these facts.
Que Te Paroce Cholila?

ties and said angrily, "The time

is about right to launch a labor
parly. If they want us then, they
can come after us and ask for
support." However, he cooled down
after hig talk. It was a momenta momentary
ry momentary flare. i
Meany long has been opposed
to a third pariy, hut his off-the-record
attack on the Democrats
and the Kepub icans is indicative
of labor's mood. Lsbor belirves it

nas Deen crossed Dy men it sup supported.
ported. supported. There Is a confidential report,
for example, submitted to the
high council by its political ac action
tion action dopartmont, COPE (Com (Com-mittee
mittee (Com-mittee on Political Education).
This unpublished document re reveals
veals reveals that labor mad several
hundred thousand dollars worth
of auctioneering phono calls on
balloting day last year.

wetfi over 1,084,001) telephone
calls were made in Ohio. Iowa.

Maryland and Wisconsin alone.

These were the ones counted. On
this basis, there must have been
another 1,000,000 at least in oth other
er other states.
This helped the Democrats win.
Now the union cniefs are so dis

turbed by the Landrum-Griffin

Bill that they are planning a day
of national mourning and work
stoppages to denounce both par

ties for their roles in passing the

legiiation.
There is considerable gloomy

anger, too, ovci ,ne inc.ecilVL inc.ecilVL-ness
ness inc.ecilVL-ness of labor's national political

machinery these days on the eve
of the '60 presidential race. 1
have before me the confidential

financial report of COPE. Appar

ently some of tne unions have been

disenchanted with national poll
tics. Here is part of the unhap

py comments by labor's political

director, James L. McDevitt;
"Attached is summary of. .In .International
ternational .International unions' contributions
in the 1959 campaign. It is noted
in some instances that no contri

bution has as yet been received
by national COPE. It would be ap appreciated
preciated appreciated if these unions would
strongly urge their locals to srnd
their money in periodically as it
is collected."

The documents on my desk dis disclose
close disclose that some unions sent as
little as five dollars for the year.
Many sent- nothing. Apparently
their interest is in local politick
ing and not in being part of any
ational labor machine
Small wonder the sunny beach
and the golf course are deserted
even with the greens fees going
at two dollars. It's all work and
little play now. The shadows of
things which have come has block blocked
ed blocked out the sun.

and shop shuts up from Friday
afternoon until Monday morning,

with few exceptions

WHERE TO GO? Anywhere.
Eastern Congressmen and officials

rarelv bring their wives and fa

milies to Washington, an ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of mutual consent af after
ter after the rookiea hava tried domes domestic
tic domestic life there for a few months
of high anticipation and depress

ing disillusionment. Most con congressmen
gressmen congressmen from east of tha Ohio

River don t wait for Friday. They
are known as the "Tuesday-to-

Thursday" set. because that's the

point of departure and return.

During their two days in Wash Washington
ington Washington they live in furnished

rooms or hotel singles, maintain maintaining
ing maintaining their permanent residenca at

home.
The great hegira starts Thurs

dav. when the Congressional Li

mited leaves, at 4 p.m. For the

rest of thP dav and throughout

the night every outgoing train

and plane is packed. Stragglers
fill therh up on Fridays, too. For
these trips and returns, hundreds

of regular reservations stand dur

ing sessions, and (hp airlines and

railroads maintain special ticket

offipfs in the Canitol to enable

VIPs to get Seats w can't get.

WEEKENDERS FROM FAR a

way who have no fences to mend

or wives to mollify or private
practices to superintend, hie to
resorts in Marvhnd. VirginU and

the Carolinas. But the pet dream

land of ptpapa, for the hiatus is
Atlantic City.
Of course, New York remains
Ihe chief target for weekenders.
Those oi small budgets stav st
one of the popular-priced West
Side hotels, vis:t the usual tour tourist
ist tourist traps, occasionally see a
time without snendinj too much.
Government clerks come swsy
to Ne- York for a wee' id. a
man and a woman, going Dutch,

Groups of government girls save

up for a trip to the big city, lliey

go sight-seeing and gawking send

home colored postal cards, and
eat box-lunches in Grant's Tomb.

Many New York cafes will hot

serve unescorted women. &o me

best the typists, and filers can do
is wander around, oohing at the

bright lights and dreaming., up

lies to tell when they get back.

fTbt uys in the bigger Jobs

Irave a wonderful time when in
New York. The presence of the

U.N. gives them an excus. to

justify official transportation. Em

bassy people come up regularly
and are often provided with in

troductions to top models by boys

from the Department of State

Kev Congressmen and high offi

cials are brought up on junkets
by lobbyists, entertained in the
swank joints, and if they don't

have their wives with them they

can have the best. If wives are
along, they are- invited by the
lobbyists to go shopping on Fifth
Ave. and charge anything they

want on the lobbyist s accounts.
NO TIME FOR VOLCANOES

Anywhere else when a volcano
shows signs of life the neighbors
suddenly remember appointments
elsewhere. But in our newest
state, burning lava aimed straight
at your schnozzola is 'a major
tourist attraction, superior in
drawing power even to the latest

and hot'est hula gal.

Whenever government experts

announce an eruption in thp of

fing, practically the entire popu

lation of Honolulu moves to Ha Hawaii
waii Hawaii Island, which has the only
active volcanoes in the U.S. Ho

tel space is at a premium. Locil

;nmill owners hook nme altrae altrae-tions
tions altrae-tions and It looks like Derby

Week in Loii'Vlle.
It is no good to argue with

booster about not wanting to vi

sit the volcanoes, so you might
as well go slonj peacefully and

conserve your energy for the up up-hit'
hit' up-hit' wa'kin" vou'll hve to do.
The highlight of the outing is
a visit to the rim of angry K'lau K'lau-ea
ea K'lau-ea crater which is always in a
semi-aet;ve condition even when
quiescent. Thp day I was there.
r?:i observation platform at
the edge had started to crumble
nd toople into the bottomless pit,
A sign about 100 yards back said
STOP. DANGER BY ORDFR

OF U.S. GOVERNMENT. But

Ihe locals pay no attention to

signs and crowd forward to peer

over the rim.

There is something about the

low-hanging clouds, the somber
skies, the towering crests of Mau-

na Loa and Mauna Kea, the con

tinuous tropical downpour and
the strange and lush vegetation

on the hillsides that drives resid

ents of this island slightly batty,
though it's only 200 miles away
from throughly modern Honolulu.
Even mainlanders who've been
in Hawaii for a few months be begin
gin begin to mutter about Pele, the loc local
al local Fire Goddess, who lives in the
volcanoes, and she's smart at
that because it's so chilly. The
entire place was in an uproar ov over
er over her antics on one of my trips.
The big Honolulu papers sent cor correspondents
respondents correspondents to inves igate a ma

nifestation which allegedly took

place on lonely Saddle Road,
which runs through jungle growths

to the upper reaches of the vol

cano.
It seems a family of s;x, rid

ing home at 3 a.m., which is prac practically
tically practically an unheard-of-hour In Ha Hawaii,
waii, Hawaii, got into a wrestling match
with this Madam Pele. She and

her menuhunes, who are appren

tire spirits, practically overturn overturned
ed overturned the car, then chased it all the
way back to Hilo. Though most
people in Hilo go to bed at 10
o.m. it iust haDDened that every

householder on the island was sit
tins out on his front porch at :

that morning, and can vouch for
the s'range aoparit'on.
According to local legend there
is one ure way of bringing Peie
out with all her vengeance and
that is to carry a nound of pork
and a quart of whisky In your
car. I am unable to find out if
the victims of this insane attack
had the pound of pork.

WASHINGTON, Sen. Listei
.liu ol Alaoaaia has served in
congress mo tiian one-tnird o.
a ceniury, JU year iu uie rtouse
jf Kepresentatives and 21 year
ja tne' senaie.
He is coaming, urbane able.
Ana having once erveu as Senate
inajor.ty leaaer auring tne Fan
i)eai he is regarded as a liberal.
Xne other uy, however, Hiu
as cnairman of tne Senate Labor
and Education Committee laced a
polite out vigorous rebellion irom
.senate liberals.
in a closea-uoor session they
protested that Lister was blocking
some of the most essential legis legislation
lation legislation tor the nation education,
iair laoor sunuarus, and preven prevention
tion prevention of juvenile delinquency.
"Tne senate, is aoout to ad adjourn,"
journ," adjourn," Sen. Joe Clark of Pima Pima-ueiplua
ueiplua Pima-ueiplua quietly began the. revolt.

"And yet we have done nothing
about passing an education bill.
There could be no more dire need,
even affecting the security of our
country, than to improve educa education.
tion. education. 1 was greatly impressed by
the statement of Admiral Rick Rick-over
over Rick-over when he came back from
Moscow, that the United States
may be lagging aehind Russia in

education, net we are about to
recess with no action on Educa Education.
tion. Education. "I'm sure, Mr. Chairman, that
you know we have a high regard
for your influence both in the

committee and as a leader of the

Senate continued Clark. "But 1

beseech the chairman to move on

the education bill.'

Hill urbanely observed that

there was nothing before the com

mittee. The education bill was in
subcommittee.
"1 am sure the chairman can
use his intluence to get action in
the subcommittee," said the Sen Senator
ator Senator from Pennsylvania. "In fact
I've spoken to Senator Murray,
chairman of the subcommittee,
and I know he will cooperate."
Clark was being ultra-diplomatic.
He knew that Hill was a mem member
ber member of the subcommittee and had
actually refused to vote for the
education bill.
He also knew that Hill had pos posed
ed posed as a great champion of better
education, listing himself as hav having
ing having studied at Starke University
schoool in Alabama, the Universi University
ty University of Alabama, Columbia Univer University,
sity, University, with honorary degree from
Alabama Polytechnic, National U-

niversity, Woman s Medical Col College
lege College of Pennsylvania, Hahne

mann Medical College. Yet the

Senator from Alabama was dis

creetly and vigorously blocking
the education bill In subcommittee.

"I want to associate myself
completely with the Senator from
Morse of Oregon. "All we are
asking is that this committee have
a right to vote on education."
The senator from Alabama
hemmed hawed, and spoke in his
most charming manner about
nothing. It was obvious he wa.s
not going to do anything about
promoting education.
"Not only do we want the chair chairman's
man's chairman's cooperation on the educa education
tion education bill," continued Morse, "but
also on the fair labor standards
bill. May I remind you that this
bill is now out of the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee yet not on our agenda."
"It hasn't been out long," de defended
fended defended Hill.
"It's been out 10 days," count countered
ered countered Morse. "We ought to end
this policy of denying millions of
people the right of minimum wape
protection because we have sat
on this bill."
Hill rambled on about the
length of time he had been in the
Senate, but gave no indication
that he would budge on either the

education or the fair labor stand standards
ards standards bill.
Later, however, thanks to the
Clark-Morse prodding, the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of which Hill is a
member did report out a compro compromise
mise compromise education bill.

The juvenile delinquency bill

then came up for discussion. This

had been acted .upon favorably

ated the section providing for tht
ira.ning ol experts on juvenile
delinquency.
"You have gutted the most iz,
portant part of this bill," Morr
.old the senator from Alabama
"Judge after judge, witness after
witness tesiuied oeiore oar com committee
mittee committee that the most eiueetive. way
to combat juvenile delinquency
was to train adequate personnel
Yet you have eliminated this sec section."
tion." section." "It's better than nothing," argu argued
ed argued Clark. T
"It's not much better than no nothing
thing nothing countered Morse. "I am
tired of voting for labels. If we
pass this juvenile delinquency bill
we'll have to wait 10 yearo before
we pass another one. It's better
to have no bill at all than an in inadequate
adequate inadequate one."

Note Sometime ago Hill and
his brother inherited $2,000,000.
Since that time Lister's passion
for liberalism has cooled.
DIE-HARD DEFEAT 1
Wyoming's defeated, dejected
ex-Sen. Frank Barrett, pining ii
his inglorious Agriculture De Department
partment Department job for the good old
days when he was in the Senate,
is quietly plotting how he can
stage a comeback.
Barrett was so bitter over his
defeat last year that he locked
himself in his office on his last of official
ficial official day and brooded alone long
after all other defeated Senators
had packed off.
New Mexico's Sen. Dennis Cha

vez finally had to borrow the cus custodian's
todian's custodian's key to get into Barrett's
office and eject the man who was
no longer a Senator.
Earlier Barrett had spotted on
the streets of Casper, Wyo. Youni

Jim Fagan, who had campaigned

against mm. wnnout a word, Bar Barrett
rett Barrett walked up to him and smack smacked
ed smacked him in the nose.
When victorious Sen. Gale Me Me-Gee,
Gee, Me-Gee, who had defeated Barrett,
later called at Barrett's office to
pay his respects, the receptionist
announced coldly: "The Senator
is in but you're not welcome."
The worst loser in the 1958 elec election
tion election is now determined to win in
1960.

Listen To
The OAS
Panameacan
Record
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

DAILY
MEDITATION

(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education ef, the
Episcopal Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
St. John 14:11
GETTING BACK ON THI ROAD
"I will not leave you contort
lass: I will come te you."
Our modern culture has been
compared to a crossroads where
the signposts has been taken
down, and man is in a dilemma;
he does not know what direction
to take. The prophet would have
appreciated the figure. He speaks
of His people stumbling down
the road looking for a guiding
light and finding none. "We wait
for light, but behold obscurity;
for brightness, but we walk in
darkness."
But the absence of light is it itself
self itself an indication. The prophet's
generation could tell by the very
desparateness of their Condition
how far they had turned aside
from God. And this is the first
sign of hope When we realize
that we are lost. Only the man
who is aware that he has turn turned
ed turned off the road has a chance of
getting back on. Only the alco alcoholic
holic alcoholic who will admit that he is
an alcoholic can be cured.
On our lonely highways at
night perhaps no one will come
along who will stop and help us.
In life,,hoowever, God will come
to us. He will give us His spirit
- "oide restorer. He will

we come safe-

though only after Hill had elimin- ly home to Him.

Menir Matters

Answer to Previous Puzzle

IS!

Read Our Classifieds

TO HEAD DELEGATION
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) Presi
dent Syngman Riiiee today ap

pointed foreign minister Cho
Chung Whan to head the 12 mem member
ber member Republic of Korea delegation
to the forthcoming United Nations
(ieneral Assembly. The delegation

will include ambassador lo Wash Wash-ngton
ngton Wash-ngton You Chan Yang and Ben
C. Limb, permanent observer t

the I'niled Nations headquarters
in New York.

Our year trjd"itinn forbids it :
TJve cannot stoop to mass production.
Each Vacheron & Constantin watch
is hand-crafted... a rare masterpiece
destined for a small international elite.

In Geneva since 1755
RICARDO RICARDO RICARDO RICARDO if RICARDO

4.CARD0 ft

C
A
R
D
O
R
I
C
A
R
D
O
R
I
C
A
R

D
O

ACROSS
1 Dessert wine
I Support
Hamburg ar
12 Iroquoian
Indian
13 Demigod
14 Consumed
food
15 Unselfish ones
IT -the table
It Browns meat
quickly
It Serving no
purpoie

31 Exclamation

DOWN
1 Vegetables
2 Heraldio
band
3 Actrau,
Hayworth
4 flrma
6 Greek letter
6 Start again
7 Table scraps
t Postured
ft Cellars
10 Indians
11 Seines
18 Theater
attendants

24 Newt

25 Italian coins
36 Unafraid
28 Of the nose
30 Exchange
premium
31 Golf devices

33 Apple drink

34 Former
timoa (poet.)

37 Biblical
garden
28 Beef or pork
32 Vehicle
34 Take
vegeance
36 Known fact
37 Raid
38 Dispatch
38 Off
41 Distress
signal
42 Number
44 Dash
48 City to
Massachusetts
48 Donates
S3 New Year's
eggnog
14 Till again
68 Legal nutters
87 Region
88 Comfort
88 Abstract being
80 Cartoonist
Tony

1 Snow vehicle

43 Irish girls

45 Baseball
teams
46 Simple
47 Level
48 Antitoxins
80 Medicine
bottle
SlXstentialbelni
. 82 Outbuilding i
85 Tall behind

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WW r-Er-mn
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-mLmJmmi tmJLmtimimm 6BjB.BVwBaWI



THE PANAMA AMERICAN Alf INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPATKB
A6I THRU

THTRBDAI, BETTtMBtB S, 195

ft
fx

. . . ............. .-. MUUM

v."- 1 - ms t...:r: .. ..... WJ- .-.:, X ?,', .. a

' Mltllllff-UaMWM.W

INTEGRATED INTO REGULAR ARMY Capt. Henry D. Milllcan Is sworn lnl&the Regular Army
by Col. John D. Coney, Fort Clayton post commander, as Mrs. Millican watches The ceremony.
The U.S. Army Caribbean officer, who Is deputy Installation finance and accounting officer,
was appointed as a captain in the Finance Corps. (U.S. Army Photo)

Chinese Student Hermit
To Reenter Michigan U.

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPI) -Cheng
Guan Lim decided yester yesterday
day yesterday he'll go back to school.
Lim, 28, heard from his family
in Singapore, who told him they
want him to continue his educa education.
tion. education. Lim wag found early Sunday by
two policemen as he crouched
under the eaves in a church attic
where he had been hiding since
1955.

Lim told an amazing story ofl

deciding to hide in disgrace be because
cause because he had shamed his family
and friends by flunking courses
in engineering at the University
of Michigan here.
He said he stayed in the attic
of the First Methodist Church,
bedded down among the rafters,
and spoke to no one, sneaking
out at night to grub for leftovers
in a foreign students dining hall
ia a wing of the building.
At first, it .looked as if Lim
wa in trouble. His passport had
expired and immigration service
officials were called in. Ann Arbor
police suspected him of grocery
store burglaries. His grades 3 at
the university had been pijpr.
Then the Weslayan Foundation,

Methodist agency which sponsored

him as a foreign student origin originally,
ally, originally, said it would support him
again. The university announced
he could enter another school,
though not engineering. The im immigration
migration immigration service said he could
stay and Ann Arbor police re released
leased released him.
Lim heard that his father in
Singapore had died last March,

as Lim was in his fourth year of

hiding. Lim said his father haa
wanted him to be an engineer and
as a dutiful son, Lim had agreed.
Now, he said, he would like to
study political science and per perhaps
haps perhaps law, -lis own desires.
But Lim said it had been so
long since he had heard from his
mother and the rest of his family,
he might return to Singapore.
Yesterday the university an

nounced Lim had heard from his

family, that his mother was fine

and she plans to move to Ameri

ca soon, and that the whole

fakmily approves of his staying in

America to continue nis eaucauon.
University of Michigan Admis

sions Officer Clyde Groman said

Lim can re-enter Michigan as a

junior in the college of literature
science and the arts.

Sales & Service
Club's Outing
To Leave At 7 PM

The Pacific Sales and Service
Branch CliXhi outin to Penoflftltie

on Saturd'rirn :an4y ;;.-'will
leave from the 'Pimpta legisla legislative
tive legislative Palace at 7 p.-mi- Saturday in
a motorcade headed tiy nOtar?

cycle policeman.
Dancing will take place Satur

day night in The new "Quince de

Diciembre" salon to music of

the Miramar:Cottibd.

Dancing will again be held at
the same place Sunday but this
time by Maximo Masters and his

International Jets.
Other sports on the agenda In

elude swimming and horse back

riding.

Tickets are aviable from the

following:
Mrs. Ruby Turner 27 St. Cho

rillo: Miss McAllister, Vincensini

Building; Miss Cardelia Smart,

Pueblo Nuevo; Samuel C. Squires
348-A Paraiso; Cleveland Roberts
34-A Pedro Miguel; Lawrence

Burton, Foto Brooks, Guachapali

George Roberts 318-G Gamboa or
at Galvez Building, room 7.
Atlantic side residents can call
in at Cleveland Roberts, Pedro
Miguel 4-353 or Linton C. Roberts,
Gamboa 6-714,

Hofla Seems Caught,

In Squeeze Between
Monitors, Banker

WASHINGTON (UPD Team

ster Boss James R. Hoffa ap appeared
peared appeared today to be caught in a
squeeze between his union'i court-

appointed monitors and Florida
banker.

The monitors want him to trans

fer $400,000 belonging to Local
299, Hoffa's "home" local in De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, from the Florida National

Bank of Orlando, Fla., to another
bank where it will earn interest.

Hoffa has told the minitors he's

willing to make the swtich.

But the bank's president old

United Press International Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night that e won't honor

Hoffa s draft b e e a g e Hoffa
agreed to keep the money on de deposit
posit deposit as loan collateral. Hoffa re

fused to confirm or deny this.

I he three monitors were sched

uled to meet today to consider

their next move. They could re

port the matter to Federal Judge
F. Dickinson Letts, who appointed

them as the union's watchdog. Or
they could issue a formal recom-

mention calling on Hoffa to make

the transfer.

According to O. P. Hewitt Jr.,

president of the Orlando bank,

Hoffa agreed ui 1956 to keep the
money in deposit as collateral
against a loan to Sun Valley, Inc.
The corporation planned to us.1

the money to develop a housing

project in Brevard County F!a.
Hewitt said Sun Valley is con controlled
trolled controlled by Henry Lower. A Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters spokesman said Lower is an
acquantance f Hoffa and that
Hoffa once held but did not exer exercise
cise exercise an option to buy into the cor
poration.
According to Hewitt, Sun Valley
has been in default on a debt of
$349,999.99, plus interest, for near
ly two years. The original loan
was for $450,000.

I x. lv MIA -
JrV. I '. .""7 T s 'l

Requiem Mass

SHORT STORY While one smiling model looks on, another
model plants a kiss on designer Yves St Laurent of the House
of Dior in Paris following the presentation of his new autumn-u
winter collection. St Laurent set off a minor war among dress-; ;
makers by introducing skirts cut off above the knees at a time
when most others were lengthening theirs.

Rehd Our Classifieds

The Mignonotte Council of
Daughters of Elks will sponsor a
"reunion" cocktail party Monday
night from 9 to 11 at Salon Richie.
The aim of the party is to pro provide
vide provide an opportunity for the re reunion
union reunion of old friends and acquaint acquaintances
ances acquaintances who hava drifted apart.
All Elks are invited to attend.

NOTICE
B.P.O. ELKS 1542
Annual Fish Fry
Cancelled
Reason: No fish available.
Tickets refunded on .''
request.

Good writing

starts with
Quink

Qnlnlt it the (ml htk em
linms holv-X which clean
your pen you writ. F(
afety, uk Fainl Mt$
WcihabU Quink hM
wishes right out. (

For permanent writing

ue ranoaiienl t)u

WW.

-famous por m

Panagra offers you this extraordinary excursion
fare to Guayaquil: only 149 dollars for a. 30
day round trip. Fly 1 Inter Americano DC-7
or El Pacifico DC-6B. Daily tourist and de lux
accommodation ully reclinable seats, finest, atten attention
tion attention on board. Radar on all flights. Panagra,
with 31 years of experience on this route, offers
you all these "extras" at no additional cost to you!

PAH AMOhCAN-GKACI AltWAYt
Consult your Travel Agent or Panagra'i offlcesi
Calle Manuel Maria Icaza Edificio Campo Alegre
N 1 Tel. 3-6930 3-7999 Panama, R. P.

nrionon hos turned many a

t

jp:f.WS!!-'::.l'S)-i-lWJ

r

m

(Labor Day Weekend)

Relax and enjoy yourself n
fashions so decidedly flattering,
so definitely feminine.

Look lo Felix's for the sportswear you need for
three fun-packed days ahead.
Swimsuits that take to land, water and admir
ing glances... Cool and colorful shorts for pretty,
casual wear... Gay and feminine cotton knit topi
...Crisp cotton afternoon and date dresses to show
off your glorious tan.

MAIN STORE: No. 22.06 Central Ave. BRANCH STORE: No. 18.80 Tlvorl Ave.

Save on Sportswear
and hundreds of other items you need!
Prices slashed so you

Save...
Save...

Save...

'tee in bv..

Iff? .o ( jf f
raw tovs?.0. jVr V
SmI ew attractions added each day J N
w JWk uring this fabulous sale! I nV'
(x... Join the march lo Motta'8 ,or exciting fashion buys rZWf
ipF for men, women and children jj u
F Wonderful items to brighten your home-perfect a. V A'
1 for gift giving now or at Christmas l s j'f

1 The tobel Signifies Qtuilitul T

Open
9 A.M. 6 P.M
Also at Noon

1 ne Lobel Sitmfi Oiictli

Central Ave., in front of Banco Nacional, Panama

Sorry,
INo Returns, Charges
Or Alterations

. i
!

,1

i i

r



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFUl
THURSDAY, 8EPTLMBEK 2, 1951
Box 134,
jpancuna
Social and Otlien
wise
- vFor Something Different
hi
y OSWALD JAC01Y
Written for NIA Service
NEWS OF ENGAGEMENTS. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WiLL EE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8.00 AND 10 'A.M. ONLY.
x y 1 Try Watnrmrlon Lemonade
jPff t waning jLMgm "...,wwfi''?ws vmvw-SBytP,s 1 p&4m.ypu9g'

FACE FOUR

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RXVOK

Sm

. :.ih iheir residence at Trenton,
.N.J.
Mil. GcuUt Returns
From Summir Vacation
Mrs. Arthur W. Goulet. house housemother
mother housemother for women students of .he
Lanal Zon? Junior College in An An-con,
con, An-con, has returned to the Isthmui
Li'.tt a three months vacation in
Florida and New Mexico.

V Li

if jl 1

ft
! MR. AND MRS. WILFRED ROBERT MORRIS

MISS ROSALINDA REIMANN WEDS WILFRED MORRIS
IN NUPTIALS AT SACRED HEART CHAPEL IN ANCON
Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon was the scene of the marriage
lst Saturday afternoon of Miss Rosalinda Reimann of Curundu
and Mr. Wilfred Robert Morris of Balboa. The hride is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mrs. Carmen Campos Reimann of Costa Rica and Mr. Fran Francis
cis Francis A. Reimann of Chicago.
i

.White carnations and "ladioli
were used in the chinch decora decorations.
tions. decorations. ,The bride's gown was fashion fashioned
ed fashioned on princess ,incs do an do
soie'-with a chapel-length train of
Spanish lace. Her veil .s caug-r
to high crown of vu-tr!.-.
Servinc her a maid honor
was her sister, Miss IVfa.'gic R(i R(i-BiaHH.
BiaHH. R(i-BiaHH. Bridesmaids wcr Miss
ioan Lawler of Curuhdu and
Irtiss-'arRaret Morns of Balboa.
ThfSt re frc'Ks 'of "ink am',
green Swiss organza with match matching
ing matching shocs and earned houiuels
Jf pink carnations.
The flower gin. :.Iar la Vole.
Wore ,e!!ow Swiss ur;:.Miy.
, Charles Brown of eJaJ va seiv seiv-iti
iti seiv-iti $ best man. and John Wag-

? DOROTHY CHASE'S
STUDIO OF DANCE
Reiestration open.
Now located in the Knights of Columbus Hall. Balboa.
All classes will be resumed October 1.

DNT CU

YOUR

You do .
if you think all Oats

1

There's a big quality difference among
brands of oat ... ho make sure you mt t he
best brand for your family Qiakkr Oats
with the Qt'AKKR man on the tin.
Quaker Oata give your family the neces necessary
sary necessary PROTEIN to build strong bodies .
abundant vitamins to grow big and tall .
ample blood-building ikon. No other whole whole-grain
grain whole-grain cereal gives you more low-cost nour

ishment than Quaker Oats.

iner. Chirk Wibcl and Chark".
Moi'ris wi're ushers.
Mrs. Reimann chose a dress
;f an old rose sl.aac, with match matching
ing matching shoes ami hat. The mother
I of the bridegroom wore a grey
silk dress witn rca accessories.
The bridal reception was held
iii ihe garden room and patio of
the Tivoli Guest House. The
ilerrera Brothers orchestra play played
ed played for the occasion.
The jbridei wasvradnaied from
EePau .University 14 Chicago 'an
has ju$t .received hep master's de de-;;ie
;;ie de-;;ie from Chicago University.
The bridegroom completed a
ll.ree years' course ai Bradi" Bradi"-University
University Bradi"-University and is now. serving
with the Army at Fort Dix, N.J.
He and his bride plan to estao-

F3M LY

Quaker Oats aTe the one brand of oata
you can trust, completely. For 82 years,
Quaker ( ats have helped millions of people
grow st rong and healthy. And Quaker Oats
are always fresh and pure in an air-tight tin.
So don't settle for second beat. When you
buy oats, look for the name QUAKER Oats
anil the picture of the Quaker man on" the
tin . your guarantee of quality.

QUAKER OATS

Balboa Woman's Club
Walcoma Homa' Taa
Officers of the Balboa Woman's
Cluh have issued invitations for
.heir "Welcome Home1' tea plan planned
ned planned for next Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon from 3 30 to 5 at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa I'SO-JWB.
Mri. Schoch Expacttd
To Return Monday
Friends on the Canal Zone have

earned that Mrs. Kav Schoch and
her family rave been delayed in
the States and plan to return to
the Isthmus next Monday.
Mrs. Shoch plans to reopen the
Tabernilla Nursery School on
September 14.
Girl Stater Luncheon
Raservationt To Close
Reservations should be made
by this evening for the Girl Stat Staters
ers Staters luncheon Saturday at 12:15
p.m. at the Fort Amador Officers
Open Mess. All Girl Staters,
counselors and city mothers are
invited to attend.
In cl arye of reservations are
Grace Vale, Curundu 2213 and;
Pudgy Watson. Balboa 17' 4. on
the Pacific Side, and Bonnie
Rankin, 3 1752. on the Atlantic
Side.
Duplicate Bridge
Winners At JWB
Winners in the weekly duplicate
bridge session Tursdav evening
at the Balboa USO-JWB were Mr.
and Mrs. C Zelenka. first; H. E.
Cole and T. Reed, second; Mr.
and Mrs. F. Dunn, third; M M-Sgt.
Sgt. M-Sgt. and Mrs. J. Seott, fourth.
Gulick NCO Wivei
Meet At Club
Newly-elected officers of the
Fort Gulick NCO Wives Club pre presented
sented presented planned activities for the
coming months at the monthly
business meeting of the club in
the lounge of ti e NCO Club.
Mrs. A. B. Newton attended as
a guest, and new members intro introduced
duced introduced were Mrs. Jenny Klaus,
Mrs. Uta Campbell, Mrs. Salenge
Rodriguez, Mrs. Irene Molsom,
;Mrs. Mollie Barber and Mrs. Ma Main
in Main lin Fox.
, Members attending were Mrs.
r.vd ndadfdi, mis. r i ail Dcigci,
-Mrs. Gertrude Bray, Mrs. Barba Barbara
ra Barbara rjown, Mrs. Sail v Beckley,
Mrs. Dorothy Badger, Mrs. Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Cardwell. Mrs. Virginia Craig,
Mrs. Alice Flight, Mrs. Flo llcn llcn-ning.
ning. llcn-ning. Mrs. Vi Hirn, Mrs. Sylvia
Hedges, Mrs. Fran Ledue, Mrs.
nlvina Mills, Mrs. Belty Merrill,
;.iis. Connie Morris, Mrs. Nora
Perry, Mrs. Terry Trask, Mrs. Sue
Viel, Ms. Nancy Williams. Mrs.
Carolyn Weir, Mrs. Mildred Prid Prid-en.
en. Prid-en. Mrs. Ilermine Stebbins and
Mrs. Lyeet Richardson.
"CNTINUEu ON PAGE FIVE)
are alike

EAT

- 1

5 -O
4-: M:..

WATERMELON, the rreat outdoor dessert, turns up In new
recipe to quench Labor Day thirsts. It's watermelon lemonade.

Pink lemonade for the Labor
Day reveler! Yes but watermelon
pink. Of course, watermelon is
the great outdoor dessert and
turns up at almost every cook cook-out.
out. cook-out. We eat more than 3 bil billion
lion billion pounds of watermelon every
year.
Fresh Waermelon Lemonade
(Yield 2 quarts)
Combine 1 1-2 cups sugar, 2
cups water and 1-4 cup fresh le lemon
mon lemon juice in a saucepan. Mix
well to dissolve sugar. Cook until
boiling point is reached. Bemove
from heat and cool. Add 3 cups
water, 3 cups watermelon juice
1 runs fresh lemon juice.
Covl and serve over ice cubes.
Garnish with tresn mini leaves
if desired.
To make watermelon juice put
diced watermelon through a sieve.
Frosty Fresh Fruit
Juice Cocktail
(Yield 3 cups.)
Combine 1-2 cup each, sugar
fresh orange juice, lemon juice,
and water in a large fruit jar
shaker or blender. Add 1 1-2
Meetings
USO JWB Batea Class
, sThe weekly bdtea painting ses session
sion session will be held this evening at
Tin at the Balboa USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center.
Many of the members are malt malting
ing malting bateas as Christmas gifts.
Interested persons may join the
class on any Thursday evening.
There is no charge.
Amateur Radio Assn.
The Canal Zone Amateur Ra Radio
dio Radio Association will meet at 7:30
this avening at the Balboa USO USO-JWB.
JWB. USO-JWB. All members ae urged to
aUend.
EASY WAY TO KILL
ROACHES AND ANTS
Scientists recommend that you con control
trol control roaches and ants the modern
way nllh Johnston's NO-ROACH.
Brushed just where you want It, the
colorless coating kills these pests.
It's effective for months, sanitary,
and easy to use. 8 01. 89c; pint
tl.S. Get NO-ROACH at Bella Vista
Commissary, A your favorite food
tint: Dist. ty La Biikayna.
IGr

Jf$ a teienlifie fad tht well-nourUhed, healthy eat
have a smoother, silkier ooat, brighter eye, mora
j vaii 1A W Piiaa K'Rnnta

you can be sure your cat is being

ment a cat is known 10 neea.
Puss N'BooU contains whole, fresh fish supplying
proteins, vitamins and mineils . grain cereal
supplying carbohydrate . added vitamin B,.
Puas N'BooU is pre-cooked, ready to serve from the
tin. Feed your cat Puss N'BooU ... no other nour nourishment
ishment nourishment is needed. In just one week you'll see why

we say, "Beautiful Cats are Healthy CaU
PUSS N DOOTS CAT FOOD

tablespoons fresh lime juice, I
egg white and 2 cups iinely
crushed ice. Shake or blend un until
til until frothy. Serve at once in cock cocktail
tail cocktail glasses or punch cups. Gar Garnish
nish Garnish with fresh mint leaves if de desired.
sired. desired. Watermelon Fresh
Fruit Punch
(Yield 1 1-2 quarts)
Combine 4 cups fresh water
melon juice, 2 cups fresh orange
juice, 1-4 cup fresh lemon juice
and 1-2 cup sugar or sugar to
taste. Mix well. Serve over ice
cubes. Garnish with fresh mint
leaves if desired.
Ex-Crisfobal T
Director Gets
Letter From Poller
E, F. McClelland, who sailed on
last Saturday, for the United
States where he will take up his
new duties as the director of the
Kantoul, 111. USO Club, was hon honored
ored honored with a letter of commenda commendation
tion commendation from Gov. Potter.
j
, jThe letter, which was conveyed
to McClelland by B. I, Everson,
chairman of the Cristobal commit committee
tee committee of management, commended
"Mac" for his 12 years of service
to members of the Armed Forces
in the Canal Zone.
Everson said McClelland will be
sorely missed by his many friends
in the Zone, and in mak'nj the
presentation assured him that the
local committee will do all in its
powers to continue the splendid
record which has been set at the
armed services "Y".
AFTER EVERY
DIAPER CHANGE
Use Mexana and
see how happily
your baby plays
. . free from
prickly heat
and Irritable
diaper rash.
MEXANA
Medicated Powder
C3k
fed all the nourish- fS

f

The "book" play is called that
because it will be found in any
book on play. Strangely enough
these book p.ays continually oc occur
cur occur at the table also.
The bidding was normal enough
if you accept East's club raise

and the four heart contract as
satisfactory.
Charlie opened the ace of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and continued with the
king. Against a suit contract this
play of the ace first shows a dou dou-bleton
bleton dou-bleton so East knew that Charlie
could trump the next diamond.
His problem was to get East into
the lead and he solved it by go going
ing going to page one of the book.
All he did was to underlead his
ace and king of clubs. He woulu
have looked mighty silly if East
did not have that club queen but
tast had raised clubs and ob obviously
viously obviously ought to have that card
for his raise.
Anyway, Charles did lead a low
club, East won and returned a
diamond for Charlie to ruff.
?The bidding has been:
West North Kut Senth
pa Pass 4
Double Pas y
You, South, hold-
What do you do?
A Your partner doc
not need a nursemaid.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Again West has opened one
spade and Jt is passed. around to
ou. You hold:
What do you do?
Awer Tomorrow
UNION CHURCH
Gamboa
All classes in the Sunday School
of wil. resume the Gamboa Union
Church with regular teachers next
Sunday morning it was announced
today.
The announcement followed a
meeting of the council of officers
and teachers at which plans ior
the autumn were reviewed and
completed.
New tparherc anH tiAlnprc will
take charge in certain depart
ment, among mem Mrs. Joan
Connor and Miss Molly Cooke.
Mrs. B. A. Herring will conduct
the adult class in which many new
members have enrolled. Mrs. H.
F. Jenner is expected back to di direct
rect direct t h e. primary department.
Mrs. J. E. Walkers 8(nd Mrs. E.
K. Welburn will continue in the
beginners kindergarten section
and Mrs. J. R. Campbell will con continue
tinue continue as teacher of the fourth
grade class. Mrs. J. ,A. Snodgrass
will return soon from vacation
Mrs. Connor will teach the com combined
bined combined class of eraries five snrl civ
until the return of Mrs. Snod
grass.
Mrs. P. M. Bell, who has taught
the combined imper grades as a
single class during the summer,
will again teach the seventh
eighth grade dlass. That group,
as well as the high' school class,
will meet in Building No. 51,
across the street from the church
building. The minister of the
church is supplying as teacher of
the high school group.
For the next three Sundays
classes will be studying lessons
which comnlete the rnurtot al
igned for the Slimmer niiarfrr.
New courses with new materials
win De reaay tor all depar in." is
on the first Sunday in October.
Classes will all be advanced one
grade at a special program in
Morning Worship on Sunday, Sept
27, which will be observed as Pro Promotion
motion Promotion Day. Both R. M. Brome
and superitendent B. A. Herring
secretary of the Snrviav -i,ni'
emphasized the Promotion Day
as a ume wnen nil lain. lain.-lies
lies lain.-lies connected with activities in
the Church are welcome.
An outdoor dinner and picnic
has been dunned (n a Qt'..,i..
in the near future. The date will
ue announced.
At morning Worship on Sunday
Sent. fi. the tharna n m. i
wirt be,' -All Who rubor"""
Domino League
To Sponsor
'Nite Of Fun1
The Caribbean rtnmino t.-...
will hold a "Nite of Fun" on Sept
19 at Paraiso. v
The nroeram will featnr r!.
ing, games, refreshment and
other special attractions, the gen
eral public is invited-

rf CIIURniE5,

UPON RETIREMENT after 23 years government service Henry
W. Sangster, is presented a Letter of Appreciation by Col. S. G.
Spring, US Army Caribbean engineer. Sangster rounded out his
23 years service with the Atlantic Building and Maintenance unit
of the engineers where he has spent the last 18 years. He first
started Federal service with the Quartermaster at France Field
and was intermittently employed by the Department of the Army
and the Panama Canal Company until retirement last month. He
and Mrs. Sangster and four children live in Colon. (U.S. Army
Photo)

elmont Quartet

Scores Success

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA)- Rock-and-roll
may not be every-body's
cup of tea, but even longhairs
should be happy for Dion.
Not yet 20, he's a success. Dion
and the Belmonts, his vocal group,
are a curren; rag?. Their Laurie
singles and the one album they've
made sell like records. And all this
means, to Dion, a dream come
true.
He's bought a new house for'his
parents, away from 183rd St. in
the Bronx, where he grew Hp. The
new home is in suburban Ards Ards-ley,
ley, Ards-ley, N.Y.
i
"I'm so happy to be moving,"
he says. "Where I grew up is a
terrible neighborhood, And my
father is so proud of me 1 made
it, and he didn't."
Dion's father is a professional,
too. He is one of the Martin
Brothers, a puppeteer team that
always did fairly well but with the
decline of vaudeville, times were
rough. So now Dion's father is
oroudly watching his son triumph
in the same business that denied
him his glory.
Dion's name is really Dion, pro pronounced
nounced pronounced Dee'-on. But Dion, a non non-sideburn,
sideburn, non-sideburn, good looking boy,
doesn't have the slightest idea
vhere it comes from.
"My father kid about my name,"
he says. "He'll tell me sometimes
that it comes from the Dionns
quintuplets, and sometimes he'll
say it's the last two syllables of
accordion. 1 honestly don't know
where they got it but I like it."
His quartet Carlo, Fred, Anpe Anpe-lo
lo Anpe-lo and himself, although Angelo
is currsntly in the Navy are all
Bronx boys, Dion wanted to call
them "Dion and the 183rd Street Street-ers,".
ers,". Street-ers,". but since two "of the boys
lived on Belmont Ave., he was out outvoted.
voted. outvoted. And they're an off assortment,
Carlo is a jazz nut. Fred goes for
strict rock-and-roll. Angelo, the
Navy man, is an opera buff "He
kills me," says Dion, "because
his favorite singer is Nelson Ed Eddy."
dy." Eddy." Dion himself grew up loving
hillbilly music, particularly Hank
Williams.
Put them all together, they spell
red hot.
Everybody likes a hit record,
but the Andrews Sisters (who've
soid some 60,000,000 records in
heir time) say a hit can be a
handicap.
"Sure, we'd love a hit," says Pat Pat-ti,
ti, Pat-ti, "but night club owners tell us
that hit record acts don't draw in
the "lubs."
But, if they have a hit, they'll
welcome it with open tone arms.
An interesting combination will
be recorded by Audio Fidelity
soon. They have coupled their
own Lukes of Dixieland with the
(treat Louis Armstrong, and
they're planning to cut the album
in Cnicago.
And incidentally, the Dukes and
Salchmo are toying with the idea
Paraiso Parents
To Gather Tonight
At Town Gymnasium
A larce number of parents arc
expected to attend a meeting call
ed for tonight by. Aston M. Parch Parchment,
ment, Parchment, acting principal of the Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso High School, at 7:30 tonight
in the Paraiso gymnasium.
The ; school's entire faculty is
also expected to attend the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, which will discuss education educational
al educational problems and the future wel
fare of the students.
Scholarships in the United State
and Jhe formation of a parent parent-teachers
teachers parent-teachers association will also be
one of the topics.

.

1 4 vvk

Carlo, Dfon and Fred, of DJos
tne munonta.y
of try in? to arrance Rossla
tour together next spring.
Dick's Picks: Edd (K.ookie)
Byrnes win try to follow up with
"Kokie's Mad Pad" on Warner
Bros Others "The Answer to the
Battle of New Orleans" (Jimmie
Driftwood, RCA); "If You Love
Me" (LaVern Baker, Atlantic);
"Morgan" (Ivo Robic, Laurie);
"Stay Awhile" (The Clovers, UA);
"It Won't Be Easy" (Al Hibbler,
Decca); "Willy, Quit Your Play Playing"
ing" Playing" (Billy Grammer. Monument)
Atco); "The Caterpillar Crawl"
(The Strangers, Titan).
Recent fine jazz releases on
Riverside (stereo) Cannonball Ad Ad-derley
derley Ad-derley and his quartet go, to town
on "Cannonball Takes Charge;"
Bob Crosby and his Bobcats swinj
"Porgy and Bess" on Dot; Chat Chat-lie
lie Chat-lie Shavers does some exception
al work on "Charlie Digs Paree''
on MGM good jazz from the TV
show, "Pete Kelly's Blues," on a
Warner Bros, release: and more
of Henry Mancini's fine "Peter
Gunn" jazz on RCA releasp Liber Liberty
ty Liberty has another of Martin D?nny's
quiet, exotic jazz albums in "Quiet
Village."
Two fine new classical piano re releasesLeon
leasesLeon releasesLeon Fleisher, aided by
Szell and the Cleveland Orchestra,
plays Beethoven's Piano Concerto
No. 4 and Mozart's Piano Concer Concerto
to Concerto No. 25 on Epix and Robert
Goldsand, backed by Bamberger
and the Frankfurt Opera Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, plays Beethoven's Piano Con Concern
cern Concern No, 1 on Urania. Both have
fine sound, fine technique, with
Fleisher's a shade more relaxed.
Army Puis Up 125
Items For Sale
On Bids Al Corozal
Invitations to bid on 123 items
of foreign excess personal proper property
ty property no longer needed by the federal
government have been issued by
the U.S. Army Caribbean Proper Property
ty Property Disposal Office, All material
is located atv Corozal.
Sealed bids, which must be sub submitted
mitted submitted in four copies, will be
opened at 9 a.m. September 2f in.
the bid room of Building 706 Co Corozal.
rozal. Corozal. Electrical equipment, miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous aircraft parts, hardware
and tires make up a large part of
the property.
Included are a variety of con converters,
verters, converters, 25 to 60 cycle, cooler, cyl cylinder
inder cylinder and switch assembly for an
L-19 aircraft; fuel cell, tools, .cyl .cylinder
inder .cylinder assembly and jig tail for an
H-19; thermostat, washer, rotor
tail and altimer for L-23's and H H-23's;
23's; H-23's; several water dispensers; a
chrome plating machine; manila
rope and. twine jute and several
types of capacitators.
Arrangements to inspect these
items may be by contacting the
properlv disposal officpr al Corn



locial ana

Oik

erwide

Pro-

at

tjlick Ladies GtflU
Mtt With Mrs. Lipsey
The reeular monthly boar

ieeting of the Fort Gulick. F
die Guild was held

b hnm of the telephone chair

an'i..Mrt ; Elroy -i Lips. .The,

fate -of jDew officers was pre pre-fcnted
fcnted pre-fcnted by t the nominating ,f com com-(rittee.
(rittee. com-(rittee. -.-i'"-v-'v -;-.JS j
. Officers attending the tneetin;
fere Mrs.; Carroll Chaphe, Mrs.

Composer of 'Take
fie Oul To The Ball
Dame' Dies Al 79
lAGUNA BfiACH, Calif.' (UPI)
ack Norworth, musical comedy
tar and composer of wch songs
s "Take Me out to the ball
lame" and "Shine On, Harvest
toon," died Tuesday night at the
ge of -79.
Norworth, recuperating from a
broke and other ailments, uc uc-umbed
umbed uc-umbed at his home here just
bur hours after his release from
JCLA Medical Center in Los An An-;eles.
;eles. An-;eles. A heart ailment was be be-ieved
ieved be-ieved to have contributed to his
leath.
fe Nor worth, born in Philadelphia
1880, wrote "Take Me Out to
e Ball Game" in 1906, about 35
tears Tjefore seeing' his first base base-all
all base-all game.
Ironically, he never received
toyalities from .his two best
nown wuigs because they were
published before the 1909 copy copyright
right copyright law. ..
He broke into vaudeville when
pe was 18. Fame from the base baseball
ball baseball song boosted his career. He
landed a job th the Ziegfeld
Follies where he met his first
wife, Nora Bays. They worked as
team for many years.
His second wife, Amy, said he
still continued m a k i g ap appearances
pearances appearances at schools and small
clubs, singing his old -song. Nor Nor-Vorth
Vorth Nor-Vorth had, no children.

'AKRON, Ohio A new Fire Firestone
stone Firestone Premium Quality tire, com combining
bining combining tne most recent advances
in tread rubber, cord materials
and safety features was announc announced
ed announced today by Raymond C.
Firestone, president, The Fire Firestone
stone Firestone Tire and Rubber Company.
"This new Premium Quality
tire is now available with Tyrex
cord body and is outstanding for
its safety features," F i r e e-stone
stone e-stone pointed out. "It marks the
first time that all the recent ad advances
vances advances in several phases of de development
velopment development and engineering have
been combined in one tire and
available in a choice of cord bo bodies
dies bodies to satisfy all types of driv driving
ing driving requirements and tire uses."
Premium tires by all manu manufacturers,
facturers, manufacturers, up until now have been
built exclusively with nylon cord
body, but Firestone said he
believes that by offering a choice
his company will be able to com completely
pletely completely satisfy the driving re requirements
quirements requirements of a larger segment
of the American car-owning pub public.
lic. public. ; ; ;
Firestone's recently developed
. X 9 tread rubber gives this new
premium tire in both nylon and
Tyrex 15 oer cent more wear,
artf cornerine squeal is reduced
to a minimum.
Another new feature of the Pre Pre-mirm
mirm Pre-mirm Quality tire is -an extreme extreme-ly
ly extreme-ly clastic Silver Safety Seal com compounded
pounded compounded with Diene, Firestone's
new man-made rubber. "This
pives a higher degree of punc puncture
ture puncture Safety than ever before
achieved," Firestone said. The
time-tested Inner diaphragm, long
a feature of Firestone's top pre premium
mium premium tire, is retained as a safe safeguard
guard safeguard against sudden tire failures.
Tvrex. art outstanding hsw tire
enrd. has been tes'ed in replace replacement
ment replacement and original eouiorrtent
tires. Automobile manufacturers,
after exhaustive tests seeking a
tire cord best suited for their
use, adonted tires made of this
new Tyrex cord for their new
automobiles.
The rubber company executive
said that the new tire cord Is
much stronger than the rayon
cord previously tised in original
equipment tires. A reduction in
bulk combined with the increased
strength of Tvrex nermits con construction
struction construction of a safer," lighter, and
cooler running fir-, he nointed
out. Since the new tire runs cool cooler
er cooler its safety at turnpike speeds
is greatly improved; and the
reduction in heat also reduces the
rite ; of wear which results In
oreater mlleaee.

Marvin Nolte, Mrs. Leon Green,
Mrs. James Hedtes, Mrs. Lowell
Erickson,, Mrs. Gerald McCurdy.
and Mrs. James Roane;
Plans were announced for the
September meeting of the Guild.
Mice jan Kubal. head librarian

at Fort Gulick, will be guest
speaker and will review a book.
Hostesses will be Mrs. Nolte and
Mrs. Abraham Gomez.
All -members are urged to make
plans to attend, as new officers

will be elected.

Oddfellows Plan
Annual Session
Al Paraiso Monday
The 46th annual session of pis pis-trict
trict pis-trict Grand Lodge No, 40 Grand
United Order of Oddfellows will
be held at the Paraiso Lodge Ha'l
(behind the bachelor quarters) -on
Monday at 10:30 a.m.
TinHer the Ansoires of the Green

Energetic Lodge No. 8243, and
nrsirlfvH nvcr hv Frank E. Bar-

nett (P.W.G.M.) district grand

master.
Divine Services will be held in
tho hall at 2 n.m. bv the Rev. EDr-

raim S. Alphonse, superintendent

of tne Manama wesieyan me me-thodist
thodist me-thodist Church.

Ex-Football Jtar
Held For Murder
Of Longtime Rival
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI) FBI
naonte tiHav arrested a former

Columbus high school football star

who was charged witn siaying a
love rival by shooting and burn burning
ing burning him. )
George Rand, 84, was cap captured
tured captured by the federal agents as he
tried to leap over a fence. Rand
had been sought since July 2 for
the slaying of Melvin E. Payne,
35, in Columbus.
Police said the slaying of Payne
stemmed from a grudge held by
Rand for many years. Both men
had wooed the same girl nd
Vovno i shif eya miner in the

State 'Bureau of Unemployment

Payne was shot to death in his

auto, doused witn gasoline ana

set afire.
The ipirrh for the fugitive.

born in Charleston, S.C., was cen

tered here because' nis estrangea
wife and mother live here. Fed Federal
eral Federal agents were after Rand even
before the slaying because1 he had
violated parole on convictions of
robbery and car theft.
Edward E. Hargett, agent in
Charge of the FBI office here,
aaid Rand as visiting a girl
friend Tuesday night when he was
surprised by n intruder. The
man took a shot at Rand who fled
into a nearby home.

1 i
:
W

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY

jj by Doroihy Killgallen

rm u; pitmpnt at the

t: u. lira, nvr their fortn-

coming .nejnltou

said to oe quite a
.u.u hjfl tn rm UD some

f the galleys and change JheOocal
from Philadelphu and New York
for fear prominent Pennsylvania
families -would carry 0UJ thelI

threats to sue ootn tne auwr uu
the pubUshers. .Kay Kendall and
t u.n.nn mra oninff to have 10

go through the routine of ijssuing

rift denials, rneir oesi. ui
i-nndnn are ioreadlng rumors that

the honeymoon is over. .The re

cent Little hock neaaunes piu"-

bly obscured the news vaiue w
... i.,.,n rwlr 'n' rnlleri Chuck

Berry and Bo Diddley, both work

ing a gig m mat cuy.
Visitors returning from the RI-
,f imnressed bv the lavish-

ness with which lyricist Fritz
Loewe (of "My Fair Lady" and

"Gigi" fame) la living k up. ne
ju.i.. ,n Kn vnrht in nis Rolls

Royce filled with beautiful chicks,

and there's never a aun mwuem
aboard that craft. .Usually re reliable
liable reliable sources report seeing Ava
Gardner at the Dorado Beach Ho Hotel
tel Hotel in Puerto Rico, where they say
she plays tennis eachU afternoon
and cools off with a dip in the
ocean. She's acoompaniedDnly by
ho. nonnml maid thev lav. and

iici jictauum ... tl
occasionally visits a native bistro

to listen to the music ana cance
a smambo or two.
Robards Jr.'s tempera

ment is the talk of the summer

stock circuit, where he s been
having a go at Shakespeare to the
annaront Hptrimftnt of his diSDOSi-

tion. His psychological pressures

probably are severe, because nis
niche in show business is a pecu peculiar
liar peculiar one; he's an actor's actor and
critic's actor, but as far as the

masse are concerned he ain't

no Ricky Nelson.
Would you believe that Marlon
Brando has had a dialogue coach,

fpllouf named Jud Taylor to

"teach" him a proper Southern ac accent
cent accent for his role in "The Fugitive
Kind"? It's puzzling, because Mar
Ion used a subtle Southern accent
in "The Wild Ones." and employ

ed a marvelously accurate one
even against Josh Logan's wishes

because he thought it would aaa

weight bo his characterization in
"Sayonara". .Marty Allen's pert
dark-haired companion at the Left
Tlanlr th other nisht was Arlene

Fontana, who became so carried

away with Morgana King's vocal

izing She goi up 10 we mine anu
made it a duet
Priru-iii Rircitta. vounser Mister

of Princess Margaretha of Sweden,

seems quite lmeresiea in nocney
t a- "Tumha" Jnhnftsson at least

avnt -
interested enough to give the royal;
household ji chilling reminder of

the Room Douglas Home mgni mgni-mare.
mare. mgni-mare. A member of the State1

Department cooked up a bright j

idea lor inikiu jmrusncneva vun
but his superiors vetoed it. He

thought n wouia oe gooa prope"'
da to offer Khrushchev a flight

over the United States, and let
him make an impromptu choice
of any city, town or village where
u'. lilr in lni4 and malrA an 1111.

11C 9 iAAC W ABMU "uu "'--

scheduled inspection-Jthe lesson
being that we Americans are just
happy, free, adorable folk whether
la in tho Nnrth nr South. East

or West, on itty -bitty farms .or in

big sky-scraper commumues.
Helen O'Cojinell and her hus husband,
band, husband, Tom Chamales, seem to
have abandoned the boxing gloves
for the nonce, at least. They were
a relaxed two some at the Arpeg Arpeggio
gio Arpeggio the other evening.

Devotees of the poetry of Edna

St. Vincent Millay are apt to be

horrified by the news that Eliza

beth Taylor is under consideration

to portray the sensitive young ver

sifier in the movie biography to be
titled "My Candle Burns at Both

Ends." Probably useless memo to
the casting director in charge:
Miss Millay was described by those
who knew her in her Greenwich
Village days as "tiny, auburnhair auburnhair-ed,
ed, auburnhair-ed, and having a spiritual aura."
Arlene Kaye, who competed as
Miss Illinois-in the Miss Universe
contest, hs just become Mrs. Don
Rice. The lucky bridesgroom is an
engineer. .Mamie Van Doren, re recently
cently recently divorced from Ray Anthony,
appears to be taking a serious in interest
terest interest in Anthony Mazola, de described
scribed described by Hollywood citizens as
"quite wealthy". .Th. Colony
Restaurant's most faithful custom customer,
er, customer, Beth Leary, was given a special
reception when she returned from
Europe and lunched there with
Mrs. George U. Harris. Gene Ca Ca-vallero
vallero Ca-vallero Jr. draped a four-foot "wel "welcome
come "welcome home" ribbon across her
table, and every captain and waiter
in the place stopped by with a spe special
cial special greeting.
Not that anybody in palace cir circles
cles circles takes it to seriously, but Lord

Allamira Begins
Taking Reservations
For Sept. 19 Dance
Table Reservations for the sev seventh
enth seventh anniversary r dance of Club
Altamira at Hotel El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton to Sept. 19 are No. l "Q"
street (Vincencini'i Bldg.) Apt. 6,

1rom 5:30 tot;30 p.m. daily.
K,Every effort was being made

this week to complete the check

ing ef the guest list in order to
issue invitations to all club's

guests.
.Over on? the Atlantic side oer

sons not yet in receipt of invita-

tiona:are asked to contact Miss

Betty Reid, of the Rainbow City
School Miss Esme Rochester of
the Industrial Bureau, Dave White
or Mrs. Melba Samuels.
Several business firms including
Felix? Maduro, Madurito, Casa

lastucn, Motta e Hijo, Angelini,
Elgav Nestle, Cigarrillos Panama,
have Indicated their willingness
to contribute items to used as
prizes during the anniversary

function.
Admission ticket in th Hm

will be! at the usual prices, but in

aaamoi, a card will be given to
each guest, entitling them to free

entrv to uie (ct. 3. "Pr.Hi n..

en Gratification Dance" at Vina

aei Mar in san rrancisco de la
Caleta.
The kick off to the anniversary
celebration will be a thanksgiving
service at the St. Paul's Episcop Episcopal
al Episcopal Church and a luncheon.

"1

- . i'biaBlo Beauty Shoo

has the pleasure of announcing that
MARILU ANN MARINO
.... ..... j . l m i ...1 4ARTA

will be available for appoinimeni as oi epiemDOT i,
TELEPHONE 2-1322 I

MITSUBISHI SHOJI KAMA, LTDA.
Takes pleasure in announcing to all Industrialists
and Contractors in the Republic of Panama and
V t
the Canal Zone that they are now ready to supply
equipment and machinery to meet any and all
specified requirements.
For information and prices, please contact
our exclusive representatives:
VILA HERMANOS, S.A.

VIA ESPAfiA 37-114

P. O. Box 722

Phones: 3-7433
3-0384

Panama, Republic of Panama

with FLAKO
cM ,URH OUT PERFECT PASTtty

If you have not tried Flako, you don't
know how quickly and easily you can
bake your own delieioua pastry. With
Flako there's no measuring . ; no weigh weighing
ing weighing . .no kneading. Juat empty a
package in a bowl, add water, mix and
-toll out! In Flako, all the ingredient
foh a perfect pastry crunt have been
bletded for you. This means you save
timb and you turn out tfie tender,
flaky, golden pastry you always wanted.

tt m i" jm

MV

PIAKO rim tomplmim
post ry mix 1

Ato Iry raktn Corn Muffin MIk mm
noko Vnill Cup Cake Mix.
'One Flako paakag makes a big famfty famfty-ke
ke famfty-ke pie or 16 18 amaH tarts.

Patrick Beresford li seeing Prin Princess
cess Princess Margaret again. In the past
when he was squiring Her Roya
Highness, he was considered not
to nave complete approval from
Queen Elizabeth.
Hungarian refugees plan a giant
march on Washington, D.C. if Pre President
sident President Eisenhower institutes the
plan to invite 10,000 Soviet ex exchange
change exchange students to study in the
United States. They feel that gest gest-ture
ture gest-ture would make a mockery of
their revolution.

Why
pay more for
NAIL POLISH
REMOVER?
Buy ASTRA'S
new large 4 oz.
bottle only 40
Quick acting, with
Carbitol to keep skin soft.

u

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Sign of good UM
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Celebrating 50 Years of Coca-Cola in Panama

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awf : i S8

M(l,m,i r-r-tr.Wiiwi mm a imi i irnrnnwi-i inmiii mm -rn in n .,nm

STUCK ON A GUARDSMAN This lad seems-to
be too close to the bayonet of a Guardsman on
duly outside London Buckingham palace. The
sentry keeps his rigid stance while visitors come.

HERO TO HIS HORSE TV's Wyatt Earp, who uses the
alias of Hugh O'Brian, cools off a horse with an ice
cream cone in New York's Central park. Standing by,
and. sharing later in the cooling treat, is Robbie Briller.

CONE WITH THE WIND Scudding along serenely, these Falcoln-class yachts
have their sails filled by a brisk breeze at Braasemermeer, The Netherlands.

I V AT I X. v,

o .pt i'f i
mi ill r I ?" r ; ,v
- SrTi U V A"''? ?4 IN A WHIRL Vickie Davis, u.
.wSfcfP, It 7, goes through one of the
.. M. Isrtff. Wfel. y VMS' a 1 routines she performed at

L

A GRAND CANYON

Arizona, For some 200

FOR RIDERS Horseback riders ascend from the floor of the majestic Grand Canyon in, skating meet in Boston
10 miles, the Colorado river flows fhrough, appearing as a thread from a mile above.

Baby Grand Pianist Is Full-Scale Musical Genius

"4 fw7 7: ml fif (-

I jf ) i Ar. O LLt:'T. 'f. ,,..,.. n.

ml

Sht ii on of mot gifted sludtnf at tht academy Giorgiana ipend hour? matering great work$ of music. Special stool and foot bench enable her 10 reach pedals.

ALTHOUGH SIIK'S JUST ABOUT kiu i -liiKh lu .1 ;.i..iul piami, ril.t (.u old ti ;.t tl by the school, which is the equivalent of an American university. She has
Giorgiana Bender is startling veteran music critic with the kcyho.n l .uli.Mry to have a special stool and foot bench so she can operate pedals. The key boiiid. how how-Fhe
Fhe how-Fhe displays in Vienna. The waltz capital .is Immi- for Imm while she attends classes ever, doesn't prove to be a problem. She plays difficult works by Beethoven, Buch,
at the celebrated Academy of Music. The child piotUgy is the youngest studei'1 :.- Mo, u l, Schubert and Haydn from iiicmory. Critics predict brilliant future for her.
v UisLiLuled by King Fealuies Svndkale, '

A TRAILER-HOUSE Doing a turnabout, here's a
house trailer that's part of a house in Parkin,
Ark. House was built to fit around the trailed.
The trailer becomes living room, kitchen and
bedroom of the house. When the owners want
to travel, they pull the trailer out of house.

7 y &i?7
.4'
u in 1
vf c 1 1
,., ,.,. t. ... ,., friSbdl

LOST HIS HEAD Almost forgotten, a stone head
of St. Peter lies in a wilderness at a park in St.
Petersburg, Fla. The head was erected in 1956,
but residents piotrs-tcd and it was removed. A
move is underway to havo the head repaired.

CI

f 1



ASI SIYIN
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER J, 1J3I
Tight Republican Party Discipline

TBI PA5AM1 AMERICAN AH iwDEPENDmt PA11T KMiTATT

F6AA Holds First
01 Luncheon Series
Al Guesl House
,
Th Canal Zone chapter at the
Federal Government Accountants
Association held the first in a se se-ries
ries se-ries of luncheon meetings yester yesterday
day yesterday in the Fern Room of the Ti-

J r'' 1;
'.jK If;- rat- i1'
,syvi"s
.;
inmiwimiwf&i n 11 mmwririii(r.mnnr..ii,ii:nimii!iiMiiiiii n i aiioiiiiii(iiiiiiii(Liiiimw.iwimn

voli Guest House.

Eiehtv five accountants and

their guesta attended the meeting

to hear Donald r. ivnoae, me

euest speaker, discuss "The Mar

ket Outlook for the Fall." Knode
is Panama representative of Mer Merrill
rill Merrill Lynch, Pierce. Fenner and
Smith, internationally known

stock brokers ma investment

counsellors.

Chanter president Arthur J. 0'-

Leary introduced the guest speak

er Other guests introduced oy
O'Leary were A. B. Jones of the

General Accounting umce in

Washington: P. De Stefano, depu

ty comptroller oi uie ranama a-

nal in its New York office; col.
w. W Finlev and Major R. C.

Becker of Caribbean Air com command;
mand; command; and C. H. Terry. Jr.. and
J. R. Parker of the International
Business Machines orporation.

The. Federal Government A-

countants Association is a profes professional
sional professional organization of people who

serve the United States Govern

ment in the accounting and finan

cial management field. The aim

of the organization is to improve

financial management in me fed federal
eral federal Government by continued re research
search research and technical development
and by raising the caliber of Fed Federal
eral Federal Government accounting and

financial management personei.
The Caal Zone chapter was
formed in April, 1957, when Canal

Zone Governor William E. Totter

presented the membership charter
lo the local chapter.
Persons interested in joining

the FGAA or in attending future

luncheon meetings shouia call bod
Roche at Balboa 2895.

CONTRAST IN COSTUMES Mrs. Roma A. DePuy of Panama, In her elaborate pollera, presents a striking contrast to the early
day dress of the belle of the southern United States. The Southern finery of days past, together with antebellum homes of Nat Natchez,
chez, Natchez, Miss., their treasured heirlooms and histories, will form a background fof "Mansions, Magnolias and Memories," a slid
how to be viewed by members of the Diablo Camera Club. The set of 150 slides, made by Don Nibbelink, a Fellow of the Photo

graphic Society of America, will be exhibited at tne ciuos meeting wmgnt in ymoio neignm.

Vlaw

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food that provides In a safe, convenient way
all of the nutritive elements that you would
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the new
jA0tam

Preserves Eisenhower Veto Record
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (UPD Party discipline of the kind that rarely Is seen on Capitol
Hill was credited today with keeping intact President Eisenhower's record of never haying a
veto over-ridden.
Republicans lined up nearly solidly behind the President yesterday as the House upheld htl
veto of a $1,206,748,549 Public Works Appropriation Bill.
The 274 to 138 vote to override, one shy of the required two-thirds majority, was a stunning
set back for Democratic leaders who thought they had the votes to win.
Only 11 Republican voted to override. Some of the GOP members who supported the Pres

ident did so even though his veto wag aimed directly at elimination of funds for wane develop-.

ment projects in their nome districts.

Aftar yf first. hamSee with Waw

Lustre-Cfeme you'll fins' yeur hair

Ji shinier, aiiar-ttf-manste! And

it's se aiyl Teu luit ihawsoa

with slain water and hava
Isvaly, natural-leaklnf curltl So

Sat yeur supply ef NIW Lustra
raitis new and alicavtr for yeur
If the new rssst why

4 OUT Of 5 TOP MOVII STARS

USI LUSTRI-CRIMI SHAMPOO

Lanolin-blattad Luitrt-Crama
Shamsao also eomai
In crtma,
In tubas

r jars.

One Hurdle Left
To House Action
On Gas Tax Hike
WASHINGTON (UPI) Only
one barrier remained today to
House floor action on a one-cent
boost in gasoline taxes. Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic leaders said they were confi confident
dent confident of clearing the hurdle by
mid-afternoon.
The highway-financing measure
designed to avert a deep slash in
interstate road building, was

called up for a hearing before the
House Rules Committee, which

clears bills for the floor.

Speaker Sam Raybum said that
if the committee gave the green
light, the bill would be scheduled
for floor debate today.
Although many members bit bitterly
terly bitterly oppose hiking he federal
gasoline levy, which stands at
three cents a gallon, the outlook
is for House passage without
change. It is expected to be con considered
sidered considered under a procedure which
bars amendments from the floor.
It could be a different story in
The Senate, however. Amendments

to reduce the tax increase or oth

erwise revise the financing pacK-

age would be in order.

The proposal calls for an imme immediate
diate immediate one-cent a gallon hike in
gasoline taxes, for a 22 month
period. This would replenish the
high-way trust fund with an ex extra
tra extra sum somewhere in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of one billion dollars.
After the higher tax expired,
some automotive excise tax re receipts
ceipts receipts would be shifted from the
general fund into the highway
fund.

Democrats charged that the Ad Administration
ministration Administration had secretly promis promised
ed promised these Republicans that the
President would include funds for
their projects in next year's budg budget,
et, budget, if they voted to uphold his
veto.
GOP leader Charles A. Halleck
v'Ind.), who engineered the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower victory, said he knew of
no such promises.

"What really did it," Halleck

Insisted, "is that we've been build

ing up at the session a spirit of

loyalty and esprit de corps. We ve

been trying to work with the Pre President
sident President in maintaining fiscal responsibility."

Immediately after the Presi President's
dent's President's dramatic victory chairman

Clarence Cannon (D-Mo.) all but
clinched it by announcing that his
House Appropriations Committee
would meet later today to act on

a new bill. It will be stripped of
67 new projects opposed by the

administration.
But Sen. Allen J. Ellender (D-

Ia.) said he intended to push a-

head with his previously announc announced
ed announced plan to try to attach the ve

toed bill as an amendment to the

foreign aid money bill, now pend pending
ing pending in the Senate. He said sever several
al several senators backed his plan.

Victorv for Eisenhower, who

has never had a veto overturned,
came only after three Republic Republicans
ans Republicans who had voted against the

President switched and cast the

deciding ballots for him and his

government economy campaign.
None of the new public works
projects contained in the vetoed

bill were in their home districts.

The final score was 274-138 to

override Eisenhower's veto last
Friday of the $1,206,748,549 public
works appropriations measure,
sometimes known as the con congressional
gressional congressional "pork barrel bill." This
was one vote shy of the two-thirds
margin needed to override.
House Democratic leaders, who
have been takinp the'r lumps
from the President in recent
months,' appeared stunned. THey
had been confident they had the
votes to override this time, if ev ev-r,
r, ev-r, sine th" bill carried funds
for a 'lot ot "Some state" water
projects.

The President vetoed the bill

because it carped $51,510,600 for
67 flood control and navigation
nroiects in 31 states for which he
budgeted no funds under his "no
new starts now" policy. He said
the projects would be started
when fiscal conditions permitted.
Democratic leaders fougVt on
even after the House roll call
ended, persuading some party
members to switch and oppose
the veto. But the three Republi Republicans
cans Republicans also switched to clinch vic victory
tory victory for the President.
They were Reps. J. Edgar
Chenoweth (Colo.), Ivor Fenton
(Pa.) and William Curtin (Pa.).
The final vote was almost strict strictly
ly strictly along party lines. Only 17 con congressmen
gressmen congressmen failed to vote with their
party.
Voting to override were 263
Democrats and 11 Republicans.
Voting to sustain were 132 Re Republicans
publicans Republicans snd 8 Democrats.

Longfellow, Indeed!

jam

liill Ii

w 9

I I f 111

4

if
u

i

Dan Koehler (8 ft. 2 in., on the right, naturally) tries a
giant handshake with Charles Abernathy (5 ft. 4 in.), president
of Abernathy, S. A. Sporting Goods In Panama.
Koehler, most appropriately, is a sales representative for
Longfellow Fishing Rod Products, Inc., oi Michigan, now re re-presentated
presentated re-presentated on the Isthmus by Abernathy.
Abernathy recentiy returned from the tL 8. where he at attended
tended attended the National Fishing Tackle and Sportinr Good trade
snow.

Pacific Typhoon
Heads For Formosa

TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI)- An Another
other Another Pacific typhoon yesterday
swept toward Formosa, which
was battered by a series of
floods, earthquakes and typhoons
during the past month.
The Civil Air Transport Weath

er Section said it had located the

tropical typhoon Louise 670 miles
southeast of Taipei.
The weathermen aid If the
storm kept its present course and
speed it would strike Formosa
early Saturday. But it was too
early to predict whether the
storm would hit the Nationalist
Chinese island.
Formosa has suffered an esti estimated
mated estimated 11 million dollars In dam damage
age damage and a casualty toll of hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of dead and injured in re recent
cent recent quakes, floods and typhoons.

centralZ
75c. TODAY 40(. I

TODAY -ENCANTO -25
WAHOO! $115.00
Llam Redmond in
"HIGH TREASON"
Stewart Granger In
' CARAVAN"

1

9:00

PAUL NEWMAN
Joan FONTAINE In
"UNTIL THEY SAIL"

Tomorrow!

n

IPOPULAH JHGHT!
$1.19 pel; CAR!
IROBERtJfylANCIS
Doting) REED In

1:15

TODAY

SHOWS:

2:10 5:05
9:00 P.M.

7:00

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Its ring of reality
of life as it is
will jolt you!

Mom

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LOREN

ANTHONY
QUINN

ri mm mm mam mm Ma I this is a picture for
DRIVE-IN l

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BALBOA THEATER Sept. 4

ON STAGE!
8:00 only!

SCREEN ATTRACTION
6:75 9:20
John CRAWFORD
Mimi GIBSON
In

V! The Courage Of

I ...

Black Beauty

I ADDED

CARTOON and
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e Reynolds
robertWAGNER

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TODAY
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FRANK TASHLIN ROBERT O'BRIEN
ALSO: The famous "WAGNER CHORALE"
IN A WONDERFUL SHORT IN CINEMASCOPE
STEREOPHONIC BOUND!

TIVOLI
35c.
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LA STRADA
with A. Qulnn
Also: -EVERYDAY
A
HOLIDAY
with 8. Mangano

CAPITOLIO
25c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
THE RAWHIDE
YEARS
with Tony Curtis
APACHE WAR
SMOKE
with Audle Murphy

VICTORIA
15c.
MARACAIBO
with Cornel Wilde
- Also:
C A R I B B E A N
GOLD
with John Payne

RIO

25c.

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Spanish Pictures!

FIESTA EN EL
CORAZON
with Tony Agullar
- Also:
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with Lola Florei

j'THET RODE WEST' J

7
1
V v.
. - i
't.......'U,-te.l'lV.,



THI PANAMA AMEKICAX AN INBEFtKBEMT BASLT NXW8PAPU

THURSDAY, 4EPTMBEB I, 1859
Slug
0.

TOless' White

Sox

w

,n '

Unsual Display Of Hitting
.Virtually Wraps Up AL Flag

By MILTON
:" NEW YORK, Sept. S
pardner, next time you call
winders.
They shot that theory plumb
full of holes by blasting aeross 11
runs during one inning last night
erj, rout to a twi-night sweep ov oven
en oven the Tigers, 7-2 and i 11-4,
Xll that heavy ihootin' put the
White Sox 5 1-2 games up and
prlactkally left the second-place
Indians in boot hill.
tf the White Sox play only .500
ball from now on and win only
11 of their 22 remaining games
the Jtodians would have to win all
of their games to overtake them.
Th aroused White Sox col col-licM
licM col-licM 10 hits while scoring
theiV 11 runs in the fifth inning
of fh nightcap. Al Smith ltart ltart-eU
eU ltart-eU Jhe uprising with a home
rvniXeeei Paul Foytack retir retir-d
d retir-d the next two batters but
ApeHcie socked the first of
eight tingit during
ah Nellie F climaxed the
illly with basei-loaded triple.
Joe Stanka, just up from the
minors, was credited with the vic victory
tory victory although Gerry Staley, who
also nailed down the opener, help helped,
ed, helped, out in the eighth. Sherm Lol Lol-lar
lar Lol-lar drove in four runs with a
pajr of doubles in the first game.
DJck Donovan held Detroit to four
hits over the first eight innings
arjd Staley pitched hitless ball in
the ninth.
Cleveland? beat Kansas City, 6 3;
Baltimore blanked Boston, 4-0;
and New York nipped Washing Washington
ton Washington 4-3, in other A. L. games.
kail Francisco retained Us 1 1-2
gs(m lead in the National League
rafce with a 43 decision over
Chicago Los Angeles stopped St.
Louis, -6; Philadelphia licked
Milwaukee, 11-5, and Cincinnati
put a crimp in Pittsburgh's pen pennant
nant pennant plans by sweeping a twi twi-nighter,
nighter, twi-nighter, 6-3 and 2-1.
Gary Bell won his 15th game
foi the Indians when he checked
thfj Athletics on one run and five
hits after taking over for Herb
Score in the first inning. Dick
Williams' third inning homer was
the only run bell gave up; but
Cleveland routed Ned Garver with
five runs in the third, Tito Fran-
cona singling nome wo runs ana
Woodie Held doubling home two
mowr
Southpaw Billy O Den hatted
Baltimore's four game toilng
streak when he limited Boston
to seven hits for his eighth tri triumph.
umph. triumph. The Orioles got to loser
Tom Brewer for two runs in
i the second inning on three hits,
1 a walk and an error, then add add-'
' add-' ed two more in the third.
Yogi. Berra's 18th homer with
one on in the eighth broke a 2-2
tie and sank the Senators. The
Yankees handed Pedro Ramos
his 16th defeat against 12 victo victories.
ries. victories. Jim Coates picked up his
fourth victory in relief of starter
Duke Maas.
Jackie Brandt's 12th homer In
the ninth inning gave the Giants
their victory over the Cubs. Vic Victim
tim Victim of Brandt's blow was reliev-
er Don Elston, who suffered his
seventh loss against six wins.
Four

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
! old-time
flavor
is back!

FOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PROOF AGED 6 YEARS

EXCIAISIVH DISTRIBUTORS
CYRCA, S. A.
PANAMA COLON

RICHMAN
(UPI) Start ducking,
those White Sox hitless

Sam Jones relieved Mike McCor
mirk with one out in the ninth
and was credited with his 18th
viotorv FeliDe Alou and Willie
McCovey also homered for the
Giants while Bobby Thomson con connected
nected connected for the Cubs.
Rookie Chuck Churn's able re relief
lief relief iob helped the Dodgers down
the Cardinals. Churn, a Pitts
burgh castoff, entered the game
in the fifth inning with the bases
loaded, one out and the score tied
5-5. He then got Curt Flood to hit
into a double play. The Dodgers
broke the tie with two runs off
rookie Bob Duliba in the sixth.
Gil Hodges singled home one run
and Charlie Neal doubled to score
the other. Flood hit a three-run
homer in a five-run Cardinal ral rally
ly rally during the third inning.
The last-place Phillies pounded
out 18 hits, including homers by
Carl Sawatski and Gene Freee,
in beating the Braves. It was the
third straight loss for the Braves,
who are now four games behind
the Giants. Robin Roberts won
his 12th game, giving up 10 hits,
including Hank Aaron's 37th hom homer.
er. homer. Lew Burdette suffered his 14th
loss compared with 18 wins.
Red Schoendienst made his
first appearance of the year for
the Breves, bouncing out to
Roberts es a pinch hitter in the
seventh.
Willie Jones' three-run homer
off relief ace Elroy Face in the
eighth inning gave the Reds their
opening game victory over the
Pirates. The loss, however, was.
cnargea to vern Law, who put
two runners on base before he
gave way to face. Jim O'Toole
went the distance for his fifth vic victory.
tory. victory. Dick Stuart, Frank Robin Robinson
son Robinson and Vada Pinson also hit
homers.
In the nightcap, Johnny Tem Temple's
ple's Temple's triple and Pinson's double
broke a 1-1 tie in the eighth and
earned Don Newcombe his 13th
victory. Bob Friend was tagged
with his 16th setback.
Killebrew Completes
Circuit With 39th
Home Run In Boston
BOSTON (UPI) -It took young
Harmon Killebrew most of the
season to do it but the Washing Washington
ton Washington Senators slugger made it a
good one.
The 23-year-old Killebrew hit
his 39th home run Tuesdav,
against the Boston Red Sox, to
tie him with Cleveland's Rocky
Colavito for the American League
leadership. Though he had hit at
least two in every other park in
the league, it was his first at
Fenway Park.
The sock came off reliefer Al
Schroll and traveled between 425
and 450 feet clearing n tn.fnM
wall in dead center field at the
380-foot mark.
Roses

V Iff! ir"--1
I ill ;

Diller Hanover
Easily Wins
Hambletonian

DU QUOIN, Illinois, Sept. S
(I; PI) The combination of a big
h.-y colt and driver Frank Ervin
was too much for the others to
handle in the 34th Hambletonian.
' Diller Hanover," owned by
Hall Stables in Watertown, New
crk. won the richest Hambletu Hambletu-iiin
iiin Hambletu-iiin in history in straight heats.
Oilier Hanover won the first heat
in two minutes, one and one one-fifth
fifth one-fifth seconds. The colt took the
.;cond in the best of three heats
in two minutes, one and four four-fifth
fifth four-fifth seconds.
' Silk Heat" was second in the
first hea! and "Flight Song"
third. Diller Hanover beat out
"circo" in the second heat and
"Lady Belvedere" was third. Dil Diller
ler Diller Hanover took over at the half halfway
way halfway mark of the one mile event
in th first heat and stayed
there. The colt went out in front
at the head of the stretch in the
second heat.
It is the first Hambletonian win
in 10 tries for 55-year-old driver
Ervin. Diller Hanover earned a
Hambletonian record $73,654 for
his owners.
Junior Golfers
Return To RP;
Leo Wins Cup
The four local representatives to
the Jaycee International Junior
Golf Tournament returned yester yesterday
day yesterday via APA, with the youngest,
Leo Dehlinger, 15, carrying the
sixteen inch International Trophy
which he won for the best score
among the international players.
Leo s score for the grueling 72
hole play was 318. Robin Morland
had 324, Jeff Kline 326 and will
Engelke 353.
Fritz Leffingwell, 17, of Florida
copped winner's honors with 290.
Only 10 players shot better than
300.
While they considered the course
at the Frederick Manor Golf and
Country Club in Portsmouth, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, rather difficult, the local
boys considered playing with the
200 best junior golfers of the U.S.
and other countries "a great ex
perience."
They were housed at Frederick
College with their escort Don
Hause of Brazos Brooks. Activit Activities
ies Activities were planned for the golfers
for every night, although the 11
p.m. curfew was strictly enforced.
Next year's tournament will be
held in Waterloo, Iowa.
The Panama players all agree
that they've had enough golf to
last them for a while well, for a
few days, anyway and are now
back in school.
Streaking Columbus
Driving Hard To Nail
Down IL 2nd Place
NEW YORK, Sept. S (UPI)
The streaking Columbus Jets
are driving hard to nail down sec second
ond second place in the International
League.
The Jets swept the Miami Mar Marlins,
lins, Marlins, 5-2 and 5-3, in a doublehead doublehead-er.at
er.at doublehead-er.at Columbus last night to give
them eight victories in their last
nine starts and a two-game bulge
over third place Havana.
Lefty Al Jackson limited the
Marlins to seven hits in the opener
and Lynn'Lovenguth Don Williams
teamed up to hold them to the
same t6tal in the nightcap. There
were ho homers in eight contests.
The Rochester Red Wings snap snapped
ped snapped a four-games losing skein by
thumping Toronto, 12-1. Dick
Ricketts scattered five hits en
route to his fifth win of the year
for the victors. The Wings jammed
all their scoring into the first four
innings, combing three Toronto
hurlers with a 14-hit assault.
In other games, Miguel Cuellar
kept the Havana Sugar Kings in
the battle for second place by
pitching them to a six-hit, 5-1 vie
tory over the Richmond Virginians
at Richmond, and the Buffalo
Bisons outslugged the Montreal
Royals, 86 at Buffalo.
SETS UNOFFICIAL RECORD
DARLINGTON, S. C. (UPI -Defending
champion Fireball Rob Roberts
erts Roberts of Daytona Beach, Fla., set
an unofficial one lap track record
of 123.750 miles an hour during a
practice run Tuesday for the La Labor
bor Labor Day auto racing classic.
KIDNEYSmust
CLEANoutACIDS
Your body cUans out cm acids
and polnonom wastes in your blood
through millions of tiny delicate tub
or filter in the kidneys. When nrmi
Invade then delicate tubes and Irri Irritate
tate Irritate the bladder, making you miffer
from the discomforts reuniting; from
then Infections, then you feel old,
Itred, nervous and decreased. Try
Cystex nd get effective relief from
them' Rlhnntn Cyitix comhnts
cerinK, clftHnft out excens arldg from
kidney and bladder and rmnthoa Irri Irritated
tated Irritated tlH.mipji. Auk for Cyttex from
your driiRnist today and how
much better and happier you will feel
again. Get Cyitex from your drugglaU

COME ON, RED! Red Schoendienst, left, Is pictured with manager Fred Haney, center, and
shortstop Johnny Logan after working out with the Braves at Milwaukee County Stadium.
The famous second .baseman won his battle with tuberculosis and has rejoined his teammates.

F rick Blackout Alternative
Fewer Broadcasts Of Games

1 rA.O,S-C A
NEW YORK (UPI) There Is
something humorous, on the sur surface,
face, surface, when the nation's football
coaches take their seats at the
wailing wall even before the sea season
son season opens.
Like in the cas of Ralph Jor
dan of Auburn, whose teams
haven't tasted defeat in two years.
"I doubt seriously," he says,
if we will be much improved
over the past two years."
Funnv? Not at all. Nor is W to
such as Iowa's Forest Evashevski,
whose team last year capped the
Big Ten and the Rose Bowl, wnen
he says this time out they will he
"lucky" to win half their games.
For in coaching, nothing matters.
as little as the games which
were won l a s t year. Joe Styda Styda-har
har Styda-har found that out in 1952, one
year after winning the National
Foothall League title. H dropped
three exhibition games and the
season opener and was canned.
COACHING A DEMANDING
BUSINESS
When they wave that pre season
crying towel it is known in the
trade as preapnng the alumni
alibi." It has a two-fold purpose.
If the coach, after much moaning,
comes up with a winner he is ac accepted
cepted accepted as a genius. If he has a
losing season, the fans have been
pre-warned and the howls of the
alumni wolves aren't quite so
raucous.
For football coaching Is a tre
mendously demanding business.
It is not uncommon for a losing
coach to be hanged in effigy and

v ,. .f--"
" -7 IhhVkfv X'C

SKI-DADDLING ALONG MikOsborn and Wancie Hideout
churn up foam zooming cross-legged on the water at Cypress
Gardens, Fla., where they practiced for the National Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament in New Hampshire and will prepare for the World
Championships in Milan in September. They hold the
world jumping and other records foV men and women.

Read Our

R8F.R A L E Y

for his entire family to be hound hounded
ed hounded and insulted. Being summarily
fired is the least of his torment.
Frankie Albert summed it up
best when he resigned last De December
cember December as coach of the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Forty-Niners. Albert with withstood
stood withstood the physical and emotional
strain but "couldn't stand it when
the' fans started picking on my
family."
Lasted Four Ytars
Football coaches, on the whole,
make more stops than ball play players.
ers. players. One such was Wes Fesler,
who had been an outstanding ath athlete
lete athlete at Ohio State and coached
at Connecticut Wesleyan, Harvard,
Princeton and Pitt before being
handed the head coaching reins
at his alma mater.
Fesler lasted four years. He led
the Buckeyes to the Big Ten
crown in 1950 and on to Rose
Bowl triumph. But the alumni
really bounced him against the
wall a year later when he won
"only" six of nine games. Fesler
resigned on the grounds that "my
health won't stand the strain of
trying to win every game."
Dale Hall, taking over an Army
team ranked third nationally last
year and rated even stronger this
season, faces his debut with cau cautious
tious cautious optimism. He explains that
"circumstances change the results
of games and campaigns." That's
soldier-talk but any football coach
will tell you that he's always un under
der under fire and even the Roman
Colosseum had nothing on this.
Classifieds

''f $X$ Kh'U

WASHINGTON (UPl)-Baseball
Commissioner Ford C. F r i c k
warned Congress yesterday that
the alternative to permitting "rea "reasonable"
sonable" "reasonable" blackouts of televised
major league games will be fewer
broadcats of actual minor league
games.
He accused the National Asso Association
ciation Association of Broadcasters (NAB) of
a "very short-sighted and destruc destructive
tive destructive viewpoint" in fighting legis legislation
lation legislation which would curb major
league telecasts.
Th major leagues, Frick said,
are willing to forego some of
their own revenues from their tel televised
evised televised games to save the minors.
TESTIFIES AT HEARINGS
Frick testified before a House
Anti-Trust subcommittee holding
hearings on a bill to exempt from
the anti-trustlaw certain prac practices
tices practices of organized baseball, foot football,
ball, football, basketball and hockey. The
telecasting provision is part of the
bill.
Frick supported a blackout of
major league telecasts .from sta stations
tions stations withirf 75 miles of a minor
league city on days the local team
is playing at home.
He described as "nonsensical"
and full of errors, a survey sub submitted
mitted submitted by the NAB claiming that
the 75-mile limit could keep ma major
jor major league telecasts from reach reaching
ing reaching 12,850,000 homes.
AGENCY PREPARES SURVEY
The survey, prepared by a New
York advertising agency, esti estimated
mated estimated there are 22,800,000 homes
with TV outside of major league
cities. The 75-mile blackout, it
said, could keep all major league
telecasts out of 90 cities which
have more than one minor league
team within the mileage limit.
Rep. William M. McCulloch (R (R-Ohio)
Ohio) (R-Ohio) suggested that the major
leagues permit unlimited telecast
ing of their games and then sub
sidize the minors frrim the pro proceeds.
ceeds. proceeds. He said that would be "far
better" than blacking out millions
of homes.
The bill's author, Rep. Francis
E. Walter (D-Pa), agreed with
Frick that baseball may die in
smaller cities unless some ar arrangement
rangement arrangement can be worked out.
Bears' Pelilbon
Helpina Olher Guy
Make The Headlines
NEW YORK, Sept. 8 (UPI)
Rookie Richie Petitbon now is
helping the other guy make the
headlines.
A star quarterback at Tulane
last season, Petitbon so' impress
ed George Halas with his defen defensive
sive defensive work against Pittsburgh last
week end that the Chicago Bears'
coach has promoted the newcom newcomer
er newcomer to a defensive half-back post
for Saturday night's game with
Washington.
Petfitbon, 6-foot, 3-inCh. 205 205-pounder.
pounder. 205-pounder. went into the Steeler
clash when Vic Zueco suffered a
fracture of his collarbone. His
defensive work, especially on
passes, played a big part in
maintaining the Bears' undefeat undefeated
ed undefeated exhibition record as they wall walloped
oped walloped Pittsburgh. 54-17.
Green Bay. with defensive half halfback
back halfback Bobby Dillon coming out of
a brief retirement, went through
a rugged full-scale drill Tuesday
in reparation for he Saturday
night engagement with the New
York Giants.
At Moraga, Calif.. Coach Bed
Hickey sent his San Francisco
Forty-Niners through a light wbrk wbrk-out
out wbrk-out as the team readied for next
Sunday's exhibition clash with the
Chicago Cardinals. Both clubs
have won two and lost one.
SHOE RIDES FOUR WINNERS
NEW YORK (UPI) Willie
Shoemaker rode four winners at
Belmont Park Tuesday. The 1958
ridine champion won with Esauill
($17.80) in the fourth, Amber
Morn ($18.30) in the featured se seventh,
venth, seventh, Pensive Gigi ($4.70) in
eighth am! c nnja Stella (15.80)
in tti ninth. N

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS
W .L Pet.
74 S .51
71 40 iS4
70 .J30
70 64 J22
45 68 ..48
42 40 .477
41 7J .45
56 7 .415
C-B
m
4
s
1114
19V4
San Franeisc
Los Angtlss
Milwauks
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Chicago
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Today's Games
St. Louis it Los Angeles (N)
Chicago at San Francisco
Only games scheduled
Yesterday's Results
ChlVlffn Ann aia aaa a
e w i ul" wi J Z
San Francisco 010 101 0014 5 0
Ceccarelli, Elston (6-7) and Nee Nee-man.
man. Nee-man. McCormick. K
Jones (18-12)
and Hegan.
(Twilioht earn)
Pittsburgh 300 000 000-3 6 0
Cincinnati ooo in 03x-8 12 n
Law (15-8), Face and Burgess.
O'Toole (5-7) and Bailey.
(Night Gamt)
Pittsburgh ooo 00 1001
Cincinnati 000 010 Olx 2
Friend (8-16) and Burgess.
Newcombe (13-7) and Bailey.
(Night Gtmo)
Philadelnhia on not lin.n k n
Milwaukee 001 012 0105 1 0 n
Roberts (12-15) and Sawatski
Mahon, Jay and Crandall.
(Night Gams)
St. Louis 6
Los Angeles 9
U.S. National
Championship
By STEVE SNIDER
FOREST HILLS. N.Y. (UPn
The United States tennis singles
cnampionsnps, one a photo-finish
second to Wimbledon in inter international
national international prestige, is losing ground
steadily.
They're still second but a real
sad sack second.
Boycotted by the leading men
piayers or continental Europe,
EnBland and .Smith Afri. hr.
make Wimbledon so colorful, the
i5 u.!. title chase starting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow essentially is a scramble
among good and fair-to-middling
players from Australia, the United
States, India and Latin America.
The reasons both are green too
little money and too much grass.
Most Europeans, who detest
grass courts, put up with the turf
at Wimbledon because it's close
to home and ai oonn a thav'
kayoed at Wimbledon they can
aasn ort to one ot the minor Eu Eu-ronean
ronean Eu-ronean tournaments Thara'a tlA
little expense money available to
mane t worth their while to come
over-or stay over-here.
ITALIANS LIFT FOR
EUROPE
They prefer to eat better and
sleep better on the loot they can
get from the smaller tournaments
on the European circuit where
their beloved hard-surfaced courts
are tne rule.
Only two Britons-Tony Pickard
and Bobby Wilson are in the
lists here this year. One Nltaliga
auu one apaniara entered.
But the top hands on the Italian
Davis Cup team that came over
for a preliminary round against
Australia took off for Europe as
soon as they had been eliminated.
So did South Africans lan Ver
maak, Abe Segal, and Ray Weed
on.
Vermaak and Segal came over
after Wimbledon and stuck around
long enough to knock over Alex
Olmedo in different tournaments.
Vermaak and Weedon played the
final in one eastern tournament
recently but showed off to fill Eu European
ropean European commitments rather than
paly at Forest Hills.
Denmark's Kurt Nielsen failed
to come over. So did Sven David Davidson,
son, Davidson, Ulf Schmidt and Jan Erik
Lundquist of Sweden. The French
and Belgians passed us up. A
FIVE' TOP LOOK BEST
So did the sensational Spanish
youngster, Andre Gimeno, though
Spanish champion Manuel Santana
came along, for a twirl. Kosei
Kamo, champion of Japan, is
workine in New York but didn't
find it worth while to drop his 15 15-cent
cent 15-cent subway token in the slot for
the trip to Forest Hills.
As the U.S. nationals shape up;
it's vut and-dried among the top
five seeded players: Oimedo
Neale Eraser of Australia, Barry
MacKay of Dayton, Ohio, Rod La
yer of Australia and Ramanathan

c

American League
TEAMS
W L Pet.. GB
81 50 .411
7 SJ; .SM 5Vk
44 44 .5MH4
U 17 AOC wii
Chicago
CltvoUnd
Nsw York
Dotroit
Baltimore
Boston
' o-ww IV
41. 1 47: .481 18V,
42 71
444 lOVa
454 22
.402 29
Kansas City
Wishington
5 71
53 7f.
Today's Game?
Washington at New York
Boston at Baltimore, (NV
Only games scheduled
Yesterday's Results
(Twill'aht Carnal
Detroit nnn nnn nn .
" v alu 6 n 2
Chicago 202 210 00x-7 7 0
Larv M7.q ci.i.f c.. .A
Wilson, Berberet.
Donovan (9-6). Staley and Lot
lar. ii
Detroit win aia i :i
- fcw vxv Uiu i o z
Chicago 000 0(11)0 OOx-U 14 B
f oytack (13-12), Morgan, Nan.
Ieski Burnside and Wilson.
Latman Stanka rt.n 'ci.i..
and Lollar.
(Night Gam.)
Kansas City 201 000 0003 8 0
Cleveland 005 001 00x5 12 1
Garver (9-111 Hirhi cfi
vant, Grim. Tsitouris and Smith
Score. Bell (15.111 rit.-'
' u 1 IbtgCJb-
(Night Gam.)
Washington 000 020 001-3 8 0
New York 000 010 12y4 1
Ramos (12-16) and Courtney.
Maas, Coates (4-1) and Berra,
(Nioht Gam.)
Boston 000 000 000 n 7 '1
Baltimore 022 000 00x-4 r 7
Brewer (8-10) Kev cai.h
1 .... ' -r t wvut uu
and White.
O'Dell (810) and Triandos.
Tennis Singles
Losing Prestige
Krishman of India,, rarike in that
order.
The only real excitement will
come if one of the. many good,
promising American- kidg-Mr One
of the oldies like Vjc -Seixas, Dick
Savitt or Gardnar Mulloy-should
mt a real hot streak over the next
10 days.
fivtw!AthatiJ;oi,ld,'hapBen''
five top-seeded players are just
about as inconsistent a bunch of
headliners as ever trod the turf
at Forest Hills.
Former Heavyweight
Contender Norkus
Shot In Stomach
NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (UPI)
Former ha
. ; -" j A "vmi Win-'
he Norkus was shot and critical critically
ly critically wounded by a customer hfa
New York City bar early yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. His alleged assailant, Emanuel
Trevisano, was seized by other
patrons in the bar on Times
Square and held for police.
rouce said Norkus. a bouncer
at the bar, had ejected Trevisano
earlier When ho henama km
mis. Shortly before closing time.
xievisano returned to the bar and
EOt into a fieht with Mnrlrnc Us
then allegedly pulled a gun and
snot tne lormer boxer twice in
the. stomach.
Norkus. a farmer Npw lor.ow
resident who now lives in Bell-
rose,. New York, was a leading
heavyweight up until several
years go and foueht some
the world's rankine contenders.
MEETING
There will be a meeting of the
Margarita Men's Bowling League
to be held in the Margariti Serv Service
ice Service Center on Sept. 8, at 7:30 p.m.
There will be election of officers
awkorganization of the league for
the fcoming year.
Afl persons who wish to enter
me league are invited to attend.
Team captains are urged to ba
present. Further information may
be obtained by calling 'M. W.
Brown, at Coco Solo 421 or H.B.
DeVoli at Coco Solo 529.
JOURDET SERVICES TODAY
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Fu
neral services will be held today
lor urn Jourdet, former basket basketball
ball basketball coach at the University of
Pennsylvania. Jourdet, 70, died
Sunday when he jumped from the
third floor of a tuberculosis sana sanatorium
torium sanatorium at Chamberaburgf Pa,

1.



THX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
PAGI NIN1
Panama Girls Second In Relay As US Team Smashes Record

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER J, 1959

8 r

-VVl.

Jim J. . Hl H llliinil' ill IWIIL.DIIH IU

I M
I

r

DOUBLE 8TRATEGY Bob Mark, left, and left-handed Rodney Laver made futile dive
lor this ball hit by Gardnar Mulloy, but protected the middle well enough to eliminate the
veteran and Jack Frost from the National Doubles. A five-set match at the Longwood Crick Cricket
et Cricket Club, Brookline, Mass., lasted nearly three hours before the Australian titleholderi won.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Mountains labor and moles, still stillborn,
born, stillborn, come forth. That must be
the impression Uie man in the
streei gets as he dizzily tries to
assess developments in tne fre frenetically
netically frenetically investigated Johansson Johansson-patteron
patteron Johansson-patteron promotion.
After a two months' search for
possible underworld connections,
the DA's office, unable to produce
indictable evidence, has bowed ou:.
Despite flagrantly contradictory
testimony, particularly by Bill
Rosenshon and Vincent Vellella,
Tint even neriurv could be esta

blished- ,
The DA had given it a good try.
Rosenshon, 39-year-old boy pro promoter
moter promoter with the Ivy League look,
had lold a moving story of how he
had been pressured out of his own
production by shadowy forces, and
Frank Hogan had examined all the
"characters named.
Some were oldies, to the DA,
other, newies. Frank Erickson,
"kins ot the book-maker:', was pn
stage" Just long enough for a fleet fleeting
ing fleeting close up and a headline. There
was mysterious "Mr. X" eventual eventually
ly eventually identified as Fat Tony Salerno,
thinking man's mobster.
Velella is an east Harlem at attorney
torney attorney and by his own admission,
Fat Tony is a client. A major point
in dispute between Rosenshon and
Velella was whether tne initial

promotional money came from Fat
Tony or the lawyer. Velella sWore
it was his money, and that far
i- J iL. 1

from being pressured, me uuyi
promoter had welcomed both himfl

and the dougn.
at Tony gave the back on his
heck to Hogan's version of "tell
the truth." Nobody seems to know
where he is. Roscnsoshon says he
merely used Fat Tony to "soften
up Cus D'Amato" who reported reportedly
ly reportedly was threatening to walk out on
.him and the promotion.
" "Vie DA's summation doesn't
present the boy promoter in a
glamorous light, and we hear the
Ivv League is taking steps to os ostracize
tracize ostracize him. Fat Tony, shy and
sensitive, wan'.ed no publicity, so
Ro?nshon, according to Hogan,
agreed to a fictional account ol
their relations in case of future in inquires.
quires. inquires. They were to say they had met
at a political rally.

the

For all its ultimate futility,

DA's show w

one rcsnect

even nave a waiK-on du. ociuic
the opening curtain, Hogan had
c.eaml the elder statesman of
hoodlumism of any involvement.
This is the first time a law official
never disparaged Frankia Boy's
talent for evil. Don't be surprised
if he sues.

Vallarino Returns
After Losing In US
Putt Putt Regional

Pan-American
Games Mark
Cut To 46.4

Coach Regrets Auburn Tigers
Won't Improve' Too Much

Panama's champion

player, Juan Antonio

Putt-Putt
Vallarino.

as unique in at least has-re'turnfd afttr participating in
Frankie Carbo didn t the Florida regi0nal, Putt Putt

tournament held last week in
Jacksonville. He was a'ceompanied
to Florida by Jim des Londes Jr.,
manager of Panama's Putt Putt
course.

SOFTEN CARBO SHAME.
On the reasoning, perhaps, that
no orize fight investigation can be
considered oificial without Carbo
or, possibly, in an effort to al alleviate
leviate alleviate the indignity of Hogan's
belitllement, the State Attorney
General subseauentiv called in

Carbo, with wnat results, apart!
from instant headlines, the public!
is yet lo learn.
Up lo now the net results of the
prolongued, three-ply investigation
have been less than monumental.
The DA Qt .nowhere. The box boxing
ing boxing cbrrimfssiort snoozed all during
the odious pre-fight manipulations
and now, weeks after the horse
was stolen, wefind them frantical frantically
ly frantically engaged in locking the barn
door.
The Attorney General was the
last to get into the act. He appears
to have saved Hogan from slander slanderous
ous slanderous action by Carbo and he looks
imnressive working out with the

ant trust bag. But the irutn is tnai

never before has so much legal

istic huffing and puffing turned up
so little. Meanwhile, the battered
old sport has been made to look
even more reprehensible than it is,
an incredible accomplishment, if
there ever was one.

Vallarino survived several eli eliminations,
minations, eliminations, with a good course, but
was finally beaten. On his re return
turn return home, he said, "It was a fine
experience. I noticed that players
as well as audience were very ser serious,
ious, serious, which made the tournament
more interesting." He added that
the course in Jacksonville was nol

as pretty or as well kept as the
one in Panama.

He hopes to be able to go to the
regionals for next year's Putt Putt
tournament.

MAN ON THE HUSTLE.
The fact is, asserts the DA, the
boy promoter met Fat Tony

through a Florida gambler, one
Gilbert Lee Beckley. In the Hogan

r'--st. Rosenshon emerges as a

ruv chronically afflicted with the

At one staee he is pictured

as putting the bite on Salerno to

pqv off an insistent creditor, jacx
Hurley, D'Amato's promoter for
F-Herson's preposterous caper

wi1 1 Pete Rademacher in Seattle.

AHhough Hogan drew a blank,

he felt, neverthless, there were
certain matters the boxing com-
mission ought to take a good, long
: look at. One was the powerful role
-D'Amato seems to have-played in
the promotion. Another was to
what extent, if any, the promotion
depended on underworld financing.

New Swimming Pool
Houil At Balboa
Effective Sept. 6

Hugh Norris Heads
Pleasure-Boating
Course Faculty
Hugh A. Norris, Panama Canal
economist and local boating en enthusiast,
thusiast, enthusiast, wi'l head an able facul faculty
ty faculty of skilled amateur and profes professional
sional professional seafarers who will teach
the tree pleaure-boating course
starting Tuesday evening, Sep September
tember September 8, under the sponsorship
of the local unit of the United
States Power Squadrons.
Norris, born and raised in the
Canal Zone, has been identified
with pleasure boating here since
he was big enough to step into a

c.avuco. At nresent owner 01 an

18-foot outboard cruiser wiwi twin

35 horsepower motors, he is chair

man of the Local Board of Admis

sions ot tne canal one rower
Sauadron.
Tl e course of which he is the
head will oc taugut in a-iout e ev

en two-hour evening eiiue,

mseting each Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Panama Canal Train Training
ing Training Center, upstairs, Building 0602
Corozo Streel, across the Panama

Railroad tracks from the Balboa
gasoline station.
Specialist lecturers and their
tomes will include: equipment.

Norris: Rules of the Nautical

Road, John H. Stevens; Seaman Seamanship,
ship, Seamanship, E. F. Rigby; Safety Afloat,
George T. Fitzgerald- The Marin Mariner's
er's Mariner's Compass, Capt. J. M. Waters;
Aids to Navigation, B. J. Brown;
Charts and Piloting, B. J. Brown Brown-Manners
Manners Brown-Manners and Customs on Ship Shipboard,
board, Shipboard, Capt. J. M. Waters.

Hall Of Fame Foxx
Recovers Following
'Severe Exhaustion'

GALESBURG. III. (UPI) -Hall
of Famer Jimmy Foxx was

recuperating in a hospital here

today from a case of what doc doctors
tors doctors termed "severe exhaustion."

Foxx, 51, a former home run

slugger who won the American

League's most valuable player

award three times, collapsed two

days ago in a doctor's office
where he had taken his wife,

Dorothy, for treatment of a

sprained ankle.
The physician attending the

baseball great. Dr. Howard Gra-

I am, said, however, that there is
"a possibility" Foxx suffered a
heart attack in his office.
"We will make electrocardia electrocardia-gram
gram electrocardia-gram analysis today," Graham
said, "but it will be about a week
before we can tell whether or not
the troub'e was coronary and I
certainly wouldn't call it that now.'
Foxx reported in good spirits,
blamed his condition on working
too hard in preparation for to today's
day's today's formal opening of the Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Foxx restaurant here, where
the former major leaguer has been
serving as general manager.

" Efective Sept. 8 the hours at

the Balboa swimming nool will be

from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
For the benefit of those who
.Alike to swim in the evening the
pool will be open continuously
.ofrcm 9 a. m. to 9 p.m. on Monday

and Thursday. The hours from 5

,r.p.m. to T p.m. will be reserved for

, ,i:dults only or wsimmers who are
ccompanied by their own pa-rents.

The new schedule of swimming

v classes will be published soon. A

little hit of renovation going on

isn't bothering us so don't let

it bother you. We may be minus

i a men's bath house, except for
. the walls, but we still have ,water

iv in the pool and that's all we need.

Four US Walker Cup
Team Players Pass
Tesl For Amaleur

Balboa YMCA Judo,
Skin Diving Classes
To Be Resumed Soon

Class In udo and tkln div diving
ing diving ara to ba rtumed this
month at th Balboa YMCA, It
has bean announced. All Inter Interested
ested Interested persons are urged re re register
gister register at the "Y" office.
All women Interested in group
exercise are invited to attend
th Tuesday and Thursday
morning sessions 9:30 at the
Flboa YMCA. There Is no
charge for the classes.

Four members of this year's
year's victorious U. S. Walker Cup
learn, led by Bil'y Jos Patton of
Morganton, N. C, passed their
qualifying exams Tuesday for the
forthcoming National Amateur
golf championship.
In addition to Patton, young
Ward Wettlaufer of Buffalo, N.Y.
Bill Hyndman of Philadelphia ana
Dr. Frank (Bud) Taylor of Porno Porno-na,
na, Porno-na, Calif., also earned berths in
the 1959 tournament, which will be
nlayed at the Broadmoor Golf
Club, Colorado Springs, Sept. 14-19.
Sept. 14 19.
Four other Walker Cuppers
Harvie Ward of San Francisco,
Dcane Beman of Bethesda, Md.,
Tommy Aaron of Gainesville, Ga.,
and defending champion Charlie
Cor of Oklahoma City, Okla.. were
awarded automatic berths in the

200-man field.
Jack Nicklatis of Columbus, Ohio
tilt ninth member of the squad
which defeated Britain's best
amateurs earlier this year in
Scotland, is expected to join his
teammates in the starting lineup
when he completes his qualifying
rounds today at Cincinnati. He
posied an onening round 71 before
rain chased him off Ihe course
Itrsday.
Two former Walk?r Cuppers Cuppers-Arnold
Arnold Cuppers-Arnold Blum of Mieon. Ga., and
Bill Camnbell of "unting'on, W.
Va. also turned in splendid
rounds.

CHICAGO, Sept. 3 (UPI) Pa

nama'i lrl track team gained a

silver medal for their country
when they finished second to the
recordbreaking US team of lsab lsab-belle
belle lsab-belle Daniels. Barbara Jones,
Wilma Rudolph and Lucinda Wi

lliams in the 4x100 meters relay
yesterday.
ine dnama team was formed
by Marcela Darnel, Jean Holmes,
Silvia Hunt and Carlota Gooden.
ine American gins ran away wuh
the contest in a sizzling 46.4 sec seconds
onds seconds to lower their own previous
mark of 47 seconds set in the 1955
Pan-American Games.
Panama1! giris turned the dis
tance in 48.2 while third-place Ca Canada
nada Canada had a 48.5 listing.
The United States beat the best
of the western hemiphere in track
and field, winning 26 of 32 gold
medals, and Uncle Sam's swimmer
today were en route to an even
more impressive show in Games.
U.S. athletes took the first three
gold medals awarded in swim swimming,
ming, swimming, and set a world record in
one trial, and in the process de defeated
feated defeated Cuba's Manuei Sanguily,
the athlete given the best chance
to halt U.S. domination.

Aquatic export! now feel the
U.S. men and women swimmers
might go home with every one
of the 20 gold medals at stak in
the event, thus surpassing the
track and field crew. The track
and field squad, though, set 22
Pan American record and finish
ed 1-2-3 In 10 events.

Overallthe U.S. ha$ won 46 of

46 gold medals so far.

The Latin America winners the

West Indies Federation's 1,600 me

ter relay tea of four U.S. col

lege students and Adhemar Da Sil Sil-va,
va, Sil-va, Brazil, who captured the Pan
American hop, step and jump for
the third straight time.
The United Stat.s stil wai rack racking
ing racking them up in the Games yester
(lav
Thirty-nine gold medals have
been decided, and U. S. athletes
have picked up 33 of them. The
runner-up, Cuba, has won two.

Another was won for the West
Indies Federation by a U. IS. col college
lege college athlete.
Tuesday seven of the nine med med-a's
a's med-a's went to U. S. competitors, six

of them winning with a record
performance. Berta Diaz of Cuba
upset record-setter Barbara Muel Mueller,
ler, Mueller, Chicago, in the 80 meter
women's hurdles, and George
Kerr, a University of Illinois run runner,
ner, runner, broke the tape in the 400

meter run ahead of two West In
dies teammates. Basil Ince. of

Tufts College, and Mai Spence, of

Arizona State in the two cham championships
pionships championships the U.S. lost.

U. S, performers sweot all three

medals in the men's shot put and

women s broad jump. Parry O' O'Brien,
Brien, O'Brien, Los Angeles, cracked the
Pan American record in the shot
put and fell only 8Vi inches short
of his world record to lead Dal Dallas
las Dallas Long, Phoenix, Ariz., 'and. Da David
vid David Davis, Canoga Park, Calif.
Anne Smith, Atlanta, Ga., topped
teammates Margaret Matthews,
Memphis, Tenn., and Willie White,
Greenwood, Miss., in the broad
jump. All six U. S. athletes broke
the previous Pan American rec record.
ord. record. Lucinda Williams, Nashville,
Tenn., became the U.S.' third dou double
ble double medal winner, adding the 200
meter dash to her 100 meter dash
title with a record performance,
and Phil Coleman, Champaign,
111., outlasted Decaon Jones, Bovs
town, Neb., to beat Alfredo Ti Ti-noco
noco Ti-noco of Mexico in the 3.000 meter

steeplechase in record time. Ann

riynn, irvingion, won the
high jump.
Records fell, too, In weight lift lifting
ing lifting when Clyde Emrich, Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, rang ud marks in the nrpci

the snatch, the Jerk and the total
in winning the middle heavyweight
class, and David Ashman, Santa

Monica, calif., cracked the mark
in the jerk to win the heavy

weight crown. Their performances
gave the U.S. a duplication of

their 1955 Pan American feat of

winning six of seven champion
ships.

U. S. athletes -swept the swim

ming too, and Althea Gibson, New

i ui, was a standout in the ten

nis competition.

In other team sports, with few

exceptions, ine U. S. had its way

AUBURN, Ala. (UPI) Coach
Ralph (Shug) Jordan, wlose Au Auburn
burn Auburn Tigers haven't lost a foot football
ball football game sine? 1956, sums up
prospects for 1959 by saying, "I
doubt seriously if we will be much
imoroved over the last two
years."

Improved? The Tigers had a

10-0-0 record in 1957 when they
were rated No. 2 in the nation and

9-0-1 in 1958 when rated N'o. 4.

option off the split-T; towering j

Ricrard Wood of Lanett, Ala., a
200 pound senior who throws bullet-like
passes with uncanny ac accuracy;
curacy; accuracy; and Bobby Hum, also of
Lanett, a 170-pound sophomore
who starred in spring practice.
Harvard, figured to shars 1958
quarterbacking with Nix, missed
Ihe entire season because of a
broken leg. Wood has had opera operations
tions operations on both knees.

The Tigers, who earned

year's rating on the basis of the
best defense in college football
and an unbeaten string of 24
games, plan to add a lopped up

offense to a tough as usua1 de defense
fense defense this fall and figure to finish
near the top again.

Instead of the conservative of

fensive nlay of th? past. Jordan

is installing a wide-open, pass-

filled attack built around the three

replacements for graduated quar quar-terbuck
terbuck quar-terbuck Lloyd Nix.

NIX REPLACEMENTS
These three are Bryan: Harvard
of Thomasville, Ga., a 180-pound

junior who excels in running the

NBA Names Webb
As Top Contender
To Meet Fullmer

The defense, tops in th? nation

ast jfor two straight years, is expected

to be as strong ihis season. But
Jordan insist there are some pro problems
blems problems in regard to depth.
Th? starting forward wall
should average 222 pounds from
end to end and feature such stand standouts
outs standouts as second team All-America
guard Zeke Smith and third tean
All-America center Jackie Bur Bur-kett.
kett. Bur-kett. However, there are no prov proven
en proven replacements for these stirs
and Jordan fears a serious let letdown
down letdown if e;ther is in jured.
Jerry Wilson is no longer at end
but Bobby Wasden and Leo Sex-

ten, a pair of powerfully built
seniors, are expected to continue
the type of n'ay that has made
Auburn's flanks almost invulner invulnerable
able invulnerable in recent years.
VETERAN TACKLES

Tackles, headed by 250-pound
senior Teddy Foret and 245-pound
junior Ken Rice, should be the
strongest in the Southeast.
Another strong point should be
fullback where last year's too two
men return. Ed Dyas and Jimmy
Reynolds, a pair of hard-running
190-pounders, give Auburn more
than adequate inside running
strength.
Don't sell Auburn's outside run running
ning running short, either. Tommy Lorino,
top runner the oast two seasons,
is gone. But with Lamar Rawson.
Bobby Lauder. Jimmy Pettus and
Johnny Kern at half, there's speed
and talent lo burn,
"We just can't forecast what
will happen," Jordan said. "We
can't forsee th? improvement of
our opoonents, Injuries and luck.

Bv luck I mean winning Ihe close

TORONTO (UPI) The Na National
tional National Boxing Assn. today picked
Spider Webb of Chicago to fare
middleweight champion Gen" Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer for the NBA version of the
world title.
Webb's selection was announced
during the third day of the four four-day
day four-day NBA annual meeting, The
NBA title is not recoenied in
either Massachusetts or New York
state.
Fullmer captured the NBA's
share of the world title when he
knocked out Carmen Basilio last
week in San Francisco.

Fullmer and Basilio both posted gamps we have been winning.'

a $5,000 guarantee bond wnere wnere-byMhe
byMhe wnere-byMhe winner was committed to
fight' a challenger for the title

within 90 days.

No date was announced for the

Fullmer-Webb fight. Webb was
ranked immediately behind Full

mer in the latest NBA ratings.

Auburn opens its season Sept. 26

against the Tennessee Vols in
Knoxville. Last year, the Tigers
beat the Vols 13-0 in an overpow overpowering
ering overpowering defensive effort that saw the
Vols limited to minus 30 yards in
running and passing and no first
downs.

WOMEN'S WORLD
IN BOWLING
By LOU GLUD

Correction: Sorry gals, that
our bowling reporter stated tlat
the Pacific Women's League,
more commonly known as the
Coffee and Donut Loop, was going
to start at Fort Clayton Actually,
the league has changed its base of
operation and. instead of Fort
Clayton, the hos:ilities will take
place at Curundu. So Friday morn morning
ing morning the action will be at Curundu.
So solly:
Something new offered by the
Classic Leaguers: Bud Balcer, se se-cretary
cretary se-cretary of the Classic League
which will open next week, will
hold bowling clinics every Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening between 6.30 and 7

o'clock at the Diablo Lanes.

If you want some advice from
'expert' bowlers f'f "cream of the
crop" bowlers will be on hand to
assist you. The clsss'f circu't has
the best talent in these parts.
These bowlers are in a position
to give you valuable instructions,
instance, delivery and stuff on the
ball.
Next week the Major League.

Ralboa Mixed Loop and Diablo

Women's League will get under
way.
ABC membership reoort reveal revealed
ed revealed that there are 669.857 teams in
70,779 leagues sant'opH b' th"
Congress. Last year the same
time, there were 565,273 teams
and 59,710 leagues.
George Metzger, one of the
most popular bowlers on the Isthm Isthmus,
us, Isthmus, witnessed one of those "one-in-a-million"
performances when
he saw Eddie Lubanski hit two
successive 300 games.
Lubanski's feat in Miami was
more remarkable when you con consider
sider consider it was the first time he was
on ihese lanes. His first game was

a big 149, and then 24 consecutive
strikes came in order.
Hems to remember: ABC sus suspend
pend suspend two bowlers who left the
lanes in the second game of the
match because they were upset
over the game rolled earlier.
ABC suspended another bowler,
guilty of spitting on the lanes and
using profane language. Another

pair was suspended, because they
catered a "brothers tournament"
,and it was learned that they were
I not brothers.

IN EXT TIME
ASK YOUR
SERVICE
STATION
Attendant
for a

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BATTERY
only
1 MINUTE OLD
WHEN YOU BUY IT!
Guaranteed!
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Translsthmian Highway

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fHl PANAMA AMERICAN AN DiDWENDENT DAILY NlWSrarw
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER t, M5S
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
r'hone Panama 2-0749 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge vour ad If
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pace closes 11:31
a m. Mon. to FrL, 11 a.m.
Sat, 2 pjn. gat for Sun.
Office open f-i weekdays.
LEAVF YOUR AD WITH OJfl OP OUB AGENTS Oil OUB OFFICES AT 1J-I7 "H" 8TSEET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PREC1ADO T Street He. 1 a A GEN CIAS
INTERNAL. DE PL BI ICACIONES No 3 Lottery Plata CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOL'RDES PHARMACY 182 L CarrasajBtlla FAKMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO .No. 2 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J SI LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TWoll No 4 FARMACIA EfiTADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
rARMAOA LUX-164 Central Ave HOLSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Feo. de la Osu Ave. No. 41 EOTO DOM Y June Ameatena Ave. and 33 8L FAB FAB-MAC
MAC FAB-MAC I A VAN DEB J1S 50 Street No 53 FARMACIA EL BATURBO Parque Lefevre 7 Street a FARMACIA "SAS" Vie Purr as IU NOVEKADES e.THJ3
Beside BeJIa Vista Theatre and Branca at Minimal Super Market an Via Esaana COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrero No. 14221 TeL 432. -.v

PACE TEN

Resorts

PHILLIP Occantide CoNaoes
Santa Clara R. 4e P. Pfcona Pa Panama
nama Panama 8-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartment!
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302
Foster! cottage!, near Santa
Clara. Reasonable rates Phone
Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Two chalets, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, ending of 48 Street, on
the left, No 25. Bella Vista.
Phone 3-1863. Two bedrooms,
living-dining room, kitchen,
bathroom, porch.
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
Constructed Three bedrooms,
itudio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water. Calle G. Loma Alegre
Phone Balboa 3228
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
chalet at Las Cumbres, living
room, dining room, porch, hot
water, maid's room, large gar garden,
den, garden, 'all modern conveniences.
Phone; 3 0021.
Rooms
FOR REn: Furnished room
and bath, tw meals. Ladies only,
near Hotel Panama. Tel 3 3-1146.
1146. 3-1146. Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
Animals
FOR SALE One female Boston
Terrier Toy bull puppy, four
months old. Call Navy 3986.

I

Houses

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Arjs only cost $0.85 per col. Inch
Ads accepted for a minimum of one month.

j FOR INr OKm I IUIN vLL UrU

FOR INFORMATION CALL. MfH

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 24fi, Balboa. C. 7,.
Phone: Curundu 5113
Call the advice number tor
3 Kittens. 1 male, 2 females, Mack
and white, 2 mos. old
1 Female cat, black and white, 1
yrs. old.
FOR SALE
Beautiful puppy, call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2.2963 after 2 p.m.
SUPPORT YOl R SPCA.
YOU NK.EI1 IT IT NEEDS YOU.
GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, ('...
Telephone Pan. 2-0552
SET RYFTTORRES BOUT
LOS ANGKLES tlT! i-- Match
maker George I' p.omis announc
ed T n c s (I i t :1m! I uiit eih"
Krankie Ryff of c Yoi k and
Raymundo Tun : ol Mexico vvii
meet in a If) round lmnl at the
Olympic Audt ium Sep:. 17.

: -- i-, i : L.

"I see what you mean. Those squirrel-cage
blowers in the Mark IV Monitor are quieter
than the car itself, aren't they?"
Cl'ARDIA X ( I A. S. A.
Id. .1 72Z.S I ,S Panama City

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 57 For V-8. 500,
two door, hard top, radio, tutone,
$1,300.00. Phone 3-2953
FOR SALE: Cadillac sedan '51,
$500. Hillman Mini convertible,
j $250. Both good condition. Tel.
i Gamboa 605.
CUSTOMERS WANTED NO
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6 50 Springs
12 50 Metal Double Beds with
Spring 19 00 China Closeti
1 5 00 New Cacas Cost 5.50.
Hollywood Beds w o mattress
1 5 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 & 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
sedan 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 SAL!: 1954 BSA 600 c c.
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.
FOR SALE: Austin Healey,
Sprite 1958. Perfect condition,
only used eight months. Owner
leaving Isthmus. Call Balboa
2458.
FOR SALE: Tudor Austin A A-35
35 A-35 WS. Excellent condition.
Phone Cristobal 3291 or Balboa
3346.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV f
F R VI CL P I
We certify quality parti and rv)
. . fair charges. M
TROPELCO
mi.mmcnd CMS
tiltx-v Uir tilths
wilh tlx- (,ood
Oudfdnl bcai.
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489

Apartments

FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment. Maid's room. Hot
water. Garage. Paitilla. Phone 3 3-2279
2279 3-2279 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,
hundry facilities, closed garage.
Phone 2-1 538, during o'fice
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 3-1
1 3-1 863.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo. Fully
furnished modern one room
apartment, hot water, balcony,
refrigerator, etc. Call 3 1789.
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: One bedroom fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished apartment, Gl inspected,
centrically located $65 00 2034
7a. Ave. Espafia. Tel. 3 5692.
FOR RENT: Cool clean a a-partment.
partment. a-partment. Convenient access to
Canal Zone. Next street from
4fh uly, Calle Darien No. 14 14-21.
21. 14-21. Apply Apt. No. 2.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom apartment. Inspected,
hot water, suitable two couples.
No. 82 Via Porras. Tel. 3-7258.
FOR RENT: Furnished and
unfurnished apartments. Alham Alham-bra
bra Alham-bra Apartments, 10th Street
8061 Tel. 1 386, Colon.
FOR REhJT: One bed-room
furnished apartment. Living roam,
balcony, telephone, hot-water
and air condition, near Panama
Hilton. Phone 3-4567 or 3 3-0390.
0390. 3-0390. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, light, gas,
telephone. Inquire "L" Street
No. 12-41. upstairs from 4:00
to 5:30.

NEW Telephone Number for
AGENCIAS COSMOS, S.A.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
CHEAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrive.
" Cristobal
CIBAO Aug. 28 Sept. 5
MORAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
UM'A Sept. 11 Sept, 19
YAtJl'K Sept. 18 Sept. 26
MORAZAN Sept. 25 Oct. 3
CIBAO Oct. 2 Oct. 10
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carito
New York Service Sails Arrives
" Cristobal
COMAYAOtlA Sept. 1 Sept. 6
"IIERF.DI A" Sept. 8 Sept. 1,1
ESPARTA Sept. 15 Sept. 20
JUNIOR Sept. 22 Sept. 27
SAN JOSE Sept. 29 Oct. 4
METAPAN Oct. 6 Oct. 11
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Dayi
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return .$400.00

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 Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse refrigerator, new unit.
One 10 cu foot, deep trexe.
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 w o mattress
1 5 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 & 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: 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 AcrosoWie
piano, States made cordovan ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set, Bendix
washer and dryer, sewing ma machine,
chine, machine, ton Fedders air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, Simmons Hide-a bed, me metal
tal metal office desk, dinette set, 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: Home furniture,
bamboo livingroom set, wicker
chairs, air conditioned unit, two
ton, used two months. Due to
trip. Alberto Navarro Street, La
Castellana Building, No. 48.
Apartment No. 3. Phone 3-6260.
FOR SALE: Feather weight
Singer sewing machine with at attachments,
tachments, attachments, case and button-hole
maker $790. Call Balboa 2 2-1819.
1819. 2-1819. FOR SALE Westinghouse refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, good condition, call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3411 Morrison, Diablo.
Reasonable price.
FOR SALE: Bedroom tot, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, dining room let, gai
stove. Mrs. Andrew Louis, Call
99, Casa 820. Entrance of La La-Vanderia
Vanderia La-Vanderia Tropical.
FOR SALE: Baby erib with mat mattress.
tress. mattress. Good condition. Rodman
3410.
FOR SALE: Bamboo sofa and
chair $70.00. Metal dresser $7.
Refrigerator $70.00. Double bed
frame, picturet, lamps and)
chairs. Phone Friday 2-4440.

TELEPHONES:
2121 PANAMA.2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALI.-A,ed natural ma ma-nure
nure ma-nure at give-away prices by the
true load. Call 2.2641.
CUSTOMERS WANTED NO
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6 50. Springs
12 50. Metal Double Beds with
Spring 19.00. China Closett
15 00. New Cacas Cost 5 50.
Hollywood Beds wo mattress
15.00. Chrome Dinette Set lOnly
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 fir Used Articues
Cash or Credit We Deliver.
HX Household Exchange HX 41
Auto Row. Call 3-491 I or 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. We Buy Your Old Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. FOR SALE: Piano, desk, chairs,
tables, band saw with 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
Cu rundu Hts., phone 83-3181.
SALE: Head Stone new assort assorted
ed assorted in Georgia Granite, Discount
10 for Coroial Mount Hope.
Apply to MARMOLELIA CASI CASI-MIRO
MIRO CASI-MIRO MORENO, Calle B & 19
West Phone 2-2656.
FOR SALE: Cabinet with
shelves, workbench, Vice, Heat Heaters;
ers; Heaters; bar; furniture; Miscellan Miscellaneous.
eous. Miscellaneous. 2308-B Las Cruces, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: Refrigerator,
Westinghouse, $75.00. Tele,
phone Balboa 4337.
FOR SALE: Vespa motor
scooter 150 c.c. Good condition.
Call Balboa 3060.
FOR SALE: General electric
dryer, almost new. Phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-4245, quarters 132-B.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better service. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencies. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue. V
U. S. TELEVISION
Meant reliability, and lasting re repairs.
pairs. repairs. For better home service
call 3-7607 Panama from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment ctt
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
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
a.m. to 12:00 noon. 1:30 to
4:30 p.m.
WANTED TO BUY: One me medium
dium medium siie crib. Call Balboa 2 2-2475
2475 2-2475 or 2-3345.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United Slates District Court For
The District nf The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Leonard Woolcrs. Plaintiff vs. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara D. Wooters. Defendant. Summons
Case No. 4863 Civil Docket 22 Action
for divorce.
To the above-named defendant:
You are herel.-y required to appear
and arawrr the roniplaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a a-Rainst
Rainst a-Rainst you by default for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, JudRc. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone. -this Augi.! 18. 1959.
Sara de la Pefla, Clerk
(Seal)
RvsMarlan D. Bow en
Deputy Clerk
To Barbara D Wooters
The foregoing summons la served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe, Judge. United Sitates District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, dated August 17. 1959. and en entered
tered entered and filed in this action in the
office of the Clerk of said United States
District Court for the Division of Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, on August 17. 1959.
Sara de la Pefia, Clerk
BvsMarlan D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk

Our new telephone number
03iDGHA

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots 500 end 1.000
meter, in tke Nueve HipodroaM
Urbanisation across the Ramon
Racetrack. AH lets with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Cat W. McBarnett.
Tel. 4-0976.
CUSTOMERS WANTED NO
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
New mattresses 6.50. Springs
12.50. Metal Double Beds with
Spring 19.00. China Closeti
15 00. New Cacas Cost 5.50.
Hollywood Beds wo 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 & Used Articles
Cash or Credit We 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: 5000 M2 with deep
well and other improvements,
16 miles from Panama on Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway, 80c. per M2.
Telephone Balboa 3753.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, also 8 room home, price
$4500. San Miguel N Street
No. 7-84 Lavanderia (Perla).
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard motor,
Johnson, 3 h.p. excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, long and short lower units,
also set used golf clubs. 6427,
Los Rios, phone 2-4436.
FOR SALE: 16 ft. Boat cabin
two bunks, $150.00. Phone 3 3-1411
1411 3-1411 after 6 p.m. 3-1745, 1 to
4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Fast runabout 13
Vl ft. 25 H P. trailer and equip equipment
ment equipment $475.00. That is less than
the price of a new motor. One
1 V2 H P. 60 cycle motor $75. $75.-00.
00. $75.-00. A 13 H P. 60 cycle $30. $30.-00.
00. $30.-00. Rock tumbler $40.00. 2 2-4263.
4263. 2-4263. Los Rios 6444.
FOR SALE: 18!2 ft. out outboard
board outboard cabin cruiser, 22 horse horsepower
power horsepower motor. A wonderful fish fishing
ing fishing and family boat, completely
equipped1, licensed for 6. This
boat can be seen at Diablo Spin Spinning
ning Spinning Club. Must sell, if interest interested,
ed, interested, phone Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Five horsepower
Johnson and 12 ft. boat. Call
Panama 4-0338.
Employment
Opportunities
NEEDED: Expert operator for
pants and shirts, air presses, Pa Panama
nama Panama Steam Laundry, Ave. Na Na-cional.
cional. Na-cional. Panamanian registered nurse
wanted for construction inf ir ir-mary
mary ir-mary Call Ft. Clayton 2-2202.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1952 ARIEL twnl
500 c e $225. Phone Brooks
Claxton, Panama 3-3493.
Domestic
WANTED: Cook. References
required. Excellent salary. Apply
J. 6. Duqua No. 11, La Cretta.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every day except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to Sept. 7. Classei
Begin: Sept. End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION. Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre). Tel. 2-7963, 3 3-3018.
3018. 3-3018. LOST: August 4th Budgy
bird (parakeet). Blue and gray
with chite cap. In Margarita.
Name is "Mitil". Talks well.
Generous reward. Mary Mehl.
8057-C. Third, Margarita. Tel.
3-3240.

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK. Sent. S rtlPIi
The stock market ODened mixprl
toaay in cautions trading.
SDeCUlation that tha Perioral Pa
serve Board might raise the dis discount
count discount rate after th
trading today helped to keep the
mantei on oaiance.
ACF Ind 54b
Advocate Asbestos 280b
Alleghany Corp 12V
Aluminium Ltd 33
Aluminium Ltd 33
Amer Cyanamid 59V4
Amer Motors 49
Amer Tel and Tel 79
Anaconda Copper 66
Arkansas Fuel 32
AVCO Mfg l4Vi
Beth Steel 57Vi
Bettinger Corp l7Vib
Bicroft Uranium 70b
Blauknox 54b
British-Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamics
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
Montrose Chem
New Eng. Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch shell
RCA .4
Reynolds Metal
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Signal Oil and Gs
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron
7 9-16
30
llVb
30
40y
44lib
67
53 Vi
1
40
31
48
46
33Mib
5-16b
264
31
7
4
6
48
80Va
54
20 Vb
HOVs
43
21'
39 'a
34
24'
1
13V4b
192'
29
50
2
467a
40
41
104
44
8b
26
33
57
43
22
50
12
1805
33
26
24Hb
J-16b
61
105
0
64
Underwood
United Canso Oil
US Rubber
US STeel
Westinghouse Elec
Wheeling Steel
NAZARINI
Aneon
The Rev. James Jones will e
the PllPnt np a If or tr.r all
- r vi an ocivites
Sunday at the Ancon Church of
than Maiennnit
iioiBiQiT;. jiiuiuiiig service is
held at 10:45 a.m., evenine serv service
ice service at 7:30 p.m.
The Rev. Jones is rmiii;n
uv- tiiiK
services until the arrival of the
Rev. Fred .. le who .ni,.j..i
ed to arrive in the Canal Zone
ocpi. 10 succeed tne Rev. Elmer
O. Nelson who departed last
Tuesday for deputation work in
the United States.
The Rev. Agee is married to
thA f, IfllJ I
have three children.
His former pastorate was at
Erin, Term.
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Ballinn Dilrialnn
In the matter of fh
.... ..Msi.ua un carmen Sandl Delea-
do. a Minor vs. Edith Sandl Delgado.
Defendant. No. 4866, CivH Otitic
To Edith Sandi Delgado
You are herebv reaulred t
before the Uniterl States District Court
me uisuici or me uanal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
In Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 23rd of
October, 1959 at B o'clock In the fore forenoon
noon forenoon of that day, then and there to
show cause, If any you have, whv Ken.
neth Frederics and Annette Frederics
should not proceed with the hearing hearing-nf
nf hearing-nf his petition fnr the adoption of the
a nove-namea minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE Guthrie
F. Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal

(If munnas

Zone, this 18th day of August, 19H9.
Sara de la Pefta, Clerk
(Seal )
BysMarlan D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
To With Sandl Delgado
The foregoing, citation la served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the HONORABU Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated the 17th day of August, 1959, and
entered and filed In this action in the
office of the Clerk of the United States
District Court, Balboa Division on the
nth day of August, 195.
Sara rie la Pena, Clerk
BysMarlan D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk

INVESTORS
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
Kino; Fcaturos Syndicate,
MS E 45 St., New York
Q. I am 77, retired on a pension
sufficient for our needs. I have.
$8,000 in a savings and loan at 4
Our home is paid for. I have never
owned stocks but now I have been
advised that I have too much in
savings and should invest soma
money to offset inflation. I would
like some advice befora making
any changes.
A. I see no reason for any drasti
changes in this case.
The $8,000 you now hafe In Invested
vested Invested brings in about $360 a year.
If you put it into high grade stocks,
it won't bring in any more al although,
though, although, of course, it could be ex expected
pected expected to rise in value and in di dividend
vidend dividend production if we ran into
virulent inflation. Even so, the por portion
tion portion of the $8,000 which should go
into stocks would not affect your
overall picture materially.
I'd leave it this way: if you art
bothered by the though of owning
stocks, I'd skip the whole matter.
If it would not be a disturbing
experience, I'd put a couple or
three thousand into some top grade)
retailing, railroad or utility stocki
on the list I am sending you.
Q. I am a widow of 68 no longer
able to work. I get a little over
half my rent from social security
and am using up a couple thousand
dollars in savings to make up th
rest. Is there anything I can do
with some of my money to help
A. I'm afraid there isn't much,
if you mean "couple thousand dol dollars"
lars" dollars" literally.
You are now getting 3ii or 3V4
per cent at the bank. If you put
it into safe securities you might
get one per cent more, or $10 a
thousand above what you receive,
now. If you have only two or three)
thousand dollars, I don't think tha
risk of securities ownership is
worth that $10 a thousand more.
I think you will have to seek help
elsewhere. It may be possible, by
turning over your savings, to buy
lifetime instutional care. But if you
decide to explore this course, you
should do so while you still havt
some capital to contribute.
Football Officials
Meeting Sept. 8
Person! living on the Pacifij
side who are intrsfrl in nfini.

iae interscholastfo fnnth.il oomo.
this season are invited to the first
oniciais meeting of the year.
The meeting will be held In th
Health Room of the Balboa. Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, Tuesday, Sept. 8, at 7:30
p.m.
These Car
Buys Are
BIG!
194S Chevrolet
4 door,
6 cylinders
$1,750
1957 Mercury
4-door
$1,950
1955 Pontiac
4-door
$ 900
1956 Opel
2-door
$ 695
1955 Ford
station
wagon,
9 pass.
$1,000
C0LPAN
MOTORS

f.Hold
Onto
Your
Hat

CRISTOBAL

Tels. 2 0625 2-0628



CHr BSD AT, SIPTEMBER 3, 1959
THi STORY OP MARTHA WAYNf

THE PANAMA AMERICAN XX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWFPAPEB
AI ELEVEN
All Evens Up
by wilson scRUG5:; rrEni' and the nr. ins
R? GCOKGK WVNDtJ
W -we us mTAi'v.riZ ". a '. T. M J
IT KUT EASV FOR ifi& TO W,
tig -it-mri n croeriii I V X
8 Wi"7t ,J S7 N0 -CONFORMISTS.
ttlQf ALAAyS RJCWNG THE
him v"nri m v I ucpc Ann uTtil- MLL VOil l
jwes.ywuE, BUT IF X) MADNexC'JSE aae FT AWUUTi?
L1 A
A DAuOHTtR WO KAN AW.
FROM
HOME-
TRls:iLLA'S POP
Cab Rid
VIRMIII

gut V ' :

T r

PRICKLES AND Hit IFII1NM

m.iy oer
,-
4 :

ras 7

O0TS AND HIR BUDDIRI

now
APTAIN IAIY
4-
it
Vmorty miikli
w
BOARDING HOUSI
3

Customer Is Always Rijbi

Y MERRILL BLOSSl R

HEUO-" TELEPHONE'

SERVICE DEPAKTtNT?

I WISH TO HAVE My
PUrtNF ftoaru j3irx!

r IT5 A SPeOL
FAVOR. FOR. MY BEST
uCTTViri J

ri-ir.'S A 6REAT"

Mr.S A 6REAT"

TALKER. AS WELL

AS A eG EATS ft

tTuTl Thi way both tme phone go. and

( CUT IT OUT )
LESTER!!
I YOU CAN'T )

YOU'RE1
Liz years )
OL.D AND
I HE'S ONLY )

YOU'RE TALLER AND
HEAVIER! YOU'VE GOT J
A LONGER BEACM.'JI

h J

JUGS BUNNY

' ii .t o. -k rtQs?p0&

Dual Purpose

'DON'T FORSET1"

HE'S GOT YOUTM

ON LUS SIDE

,'ll

Oop Gets a Ride

Y V. T. HAMLln

fiONe! SCHNG 10 00? J SOIMG

FIND HIM

v ANYWHERE,

U I CAKIT FIND HIM K.

YES, BUT wMAT

DVOU DO TO

STOP AN IRON

MONSTER

LIKE THAT?

..WERE
TO HAVE

TO DO S0ME-
THING ...AND

OOOi I l SHUDDER ) Al icy Hlh'-H
WHATV TO THINK! ,? I ML,LCT rS j
'W W Mt fcn. fcTM 011. I ( 1

Mental Block

lY IDOAR MARTIN

OA, W CVOw
vJM TOO

l1 n

J

mTrNiAtlrvieV' T t.m. nt v p,- off-

fnffl.
1 z'jfff

It's the Lovelight

tY LISLII TURNER

5, ATA PICNIC. PR. SURKEl I'VE

HEK. RECALL THE ANTICIPATION

THEW YOU THINK, it THMJ THf BM A IAEUTAL Rl OCK.

fK. NUcLr 1HM 1H6 W0 WF A6T WO RIOTMPa!

HH MSUROJI OCCURKEP

WHEN HE WA fCUR

f5

IP SHE' A. fiOOP U8JECT,..CAPALE OP

PEEP HYPN05I5...UL USE WHAT WE CALL

REGRBWION'. TAKE HER SACK TO THAT
PAY...IM HER SUBCONSCIOUS1.

WILL SE FOUR A6AIM... EVEN IN HSR

wmmmvamA SPEECH

THK CAN Rt DAN&BROL)1. I'D

uMta ATTlUkPT IT WITHOUT A

PMfMATRHr TO TAKE CHAR6E

pWHtN I WAKE HER UPl

r

"Vthepattewti

ISREAPV! WAIT 1

I Til I UK UA4 I

HER IN DEEP

f "J 1" I THAT WULPN'T STOP PEOpITJ
I IF A FENCt 1$ TOO ) Sv LAWN ii i n iiTiTV
14 EXPENSIVE, HOW aVl Ml

WHAT IF I N
6UAANTe )
IT WILL

Gater...! Lthatu k
I !r TEpai)V

ftkrfirtk True Life Adventures

WW lihUkMi!

OUGaa
rufBLJe
ra.

UNICOM 1 list AMCJISfcJ
1 GIRAFFES i
M06TUW A MATTEL
OP HEAPWOR ;

D A

Nice Guy

Y DICK CAVALLI

POSITIVELY
AMAZINSfWAiru. S
I CALL WENDY
V IWANTHERTO.-iS, $

WELL, AND
FOR PITY'S ) THEY'RE

IT THE FIRST TIME CXCX
IVE SEEN THEM ALL CaUALU
TAKE SUCH A LIKING
,"'Ti:V TOSOME800V yv
g'jU
JlZy QltttlKl (ante. IM. t.M. T U.I. H. W.

With

MA I0R. HOOPl R OUT OUR WAY

tY J. R. WILLIAMS

ALL RIGHT. BOYS. BRING VI

VOUR APP&TITESTHe

.PISH ARE READY TO COIN

A PHRASE, COAAfc

AND GET U7

7

i

A PHRASE, COAAB S
vC jv& SOT ,! ,0 JfJ. w tyUU l L

I 1 P 1 WERE A f I LIKE HI SVSTEM--
" 05,I PBE 1 WHEKI VOU GPT PlREP
' AAORE PL6ASAWT BY OWE C THEM 5MILIMJ
3 WITH THE MEM- JOKE-TELLIU' BOSSES,
Sill! (Y ID SPEAK AS I ( ITS HIS FAULT FER
fffiglin if PA6SEP--6IVE LULLIW' VOL) INTO A
" I r& I THEM A SMILE, 5EN5E OF 5ECURITV,
13 fl A CHEERV W(5KP- I AMP VOU 6ET CARE
itSEr? I'f THXT'5 MO WAY LESS WITH THIS 6UV,
" c V TO TREAT MEM! DU NEVER FESL
A CURB AM' SO N0U POM'T
' U V GST CARELESS AN' J
,,;...m..t...,i,..., THE POKER FACE JITWLII.W,

OUT KMPS WHKKl (SIWAFPK A"
Tom-ta GIRAFFE B OVER. ON HN9 BACK.
S2S IMrlbtblItlwfb'Mi

SIDE CLANCES

By Calbraith

O.g" T.M. H. W off.
7 J ) NIA rvl., ink

"I know a bride should share her husband's interests,
honey,, but why don't you just brush th upholstery?"

TZ?

f,a J.L

KEEPING COOL free air Is supplied tor car passenfert,
not tires, by an. unusual cooling service offered by a drive-la
restaurant at Fayetteville, N.C. Placed in an, auto window br
a carhop, a flexible hose pours in cool' air drawn, through I
underground ducts from a 30-horsepower air conditioning unlt.1
A control in. the hose outlet permits motorist to adjust. tt
amount ot co'd air piped Into the car.

D

n

I I

f3

T V f U 5. Pft 0.
t 1ISB tj Nik Servra- m

"I put your pocket watch around his neck! Now we.
can call him a watchdog and mean it!"

LJLJ y vj

830 Xcx Panama 1090 Jiu. Colin

AfOVAS PAAAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI-DALLAS 59 95

PANAMA $ 1

DALLAS

95

Today's V "ogm

S'.OO CFN NWS
S:1S Dinnh Shor
3 SO rhrlntophm
4:00 Lift wllh rthr
4.30 My Htm
S:00 Annl OnHfv
.10 PANORAMA
T:00 Th Unxpfcld

m

7 50 Tnimkh ErnU Fnrd
R 00 Carry Mooi t Show
9 on San Franrn'-n Bpt
!) T. Price In Riht
9 Flht nf Th Wk
II no CFN NEWS
II IS Knr: Lnwrrnc Wlk.

Courtesy of Arrov)a Panams Alrwti
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

y



J

Girls

Second in 400 Meter Relay.
D I -J A r

V-

Disillusionment is sometiin
tike a fellow finding a burtton po
while drinking champagne fror
hi mrl's slomer.
"
M0Y6 TOWSfd MCfQC
Ol Armed Services
Aired In Congress
WASHINGTON (UPI)
1 ..;. ca.nnn
Cun
thou!U
?.-.,i lie rlprision 12 years
:a to
establish the Air Force as a co-
equal service ()Bera. ;
The House Goveinm nt ,a
tidns Committee oisctosiu
terday rt has e"", hoer
posal urging President K so
to order siuoies .... i
the merger 01 m
f "Until the Air Force and Army
join hands in a single service e -fort
" it said, "the costs ol de
Jens'e will mount ever higher, diip diip-S
S diip-S on and waste will grow like likewise
wise likewise and the nation will be
posed to the vitiating effects o
Slier-service jealousies, "v'lnes
and wars for many years to
'The Air Force was a branch of
the Armv until 947 when they
were divorced under the act set-
up the Army. Navy and Air
pS?ce as coequal services under
the Defense Department.
A few hours before the Commit
tee made public its report the
Hous Space Committee heard
en more sweeping demands foi
for a merger of all the services to
help eliminate waste and duplica duplicate
te duplicate space committee is investi investi-.Ajtng
.Ajtng investi-.Ajtng the Air.-Force and Navy
cancellation of "exotic- jet uel
nronrams after 240 million dollars
had been spent on them.
"It is time to clean out
the
Pentagon, put all those services
in
om uniform, get some coordina coordination
tion coordination over there," Sisk said.
Two Negro Fathers
Admit They Raped
Wisconsin Whiles
have admitted taking part in a
wave of rapes, beatings and rob robberies
beries robberies of white women two years
"officers said Herman V. Virgil.
28 a father of five and a city
forester admitted attacks on 13
women and Ronald C. Baldwin 21
lather of three and a lactory
worker, confessed raping one wo woman.
man. woman. Virgil and Baldwin were ar arraigned
raigned arraigned on rape warrants yesler
dav and ordered held for a pre
liminarv hearing Sept. 15.
Statements signed by the men.
police said, implicated two con con-,i,.i
,i,.i con-,i,.i hi-nihpr ned 27 and 28. Mil
eLTZr':T
Victims of the attacks, winch
f e r r,o r ized Milwaukee's North
!!.!. i ..,,.., 4iai-iI iQ.fi anil .Ian-
ft rv 1957 were beaten, raped and;
robbed. The women, mostly wait waitresses,
resses, waitresses, ranged in age from 21 to
SO.
Thev were accosted as they
walked home late at night or
early in the morning. They were
dragged into cars and assaulted
by as many as four men.
'More than 140 Negroes were ar
rested in police reprisals which
drew protests from the negro
community and a shakeup of the
police department.
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
TEMPERA! RK:
,HUh sti
-."Low 7?
88
77
H&r.MIDITY :
tJUth
- Low
WIND:
(max. mph)
JtMN (Inches)
(Mi
76
V 1 1
T
N 12
.01
WljUTF.R TEMP:
' (inner harbors! 8
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Galun I-aW 8.1.77
Madden Dam 114 0.1
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, SEPT. 4
Hlih
Tim,
4:18 a.m.
4:X7 m.
Time
14:3S a.m.
Ht.
in i) rt.
15 fl
Ht.
n .1 ft.
10:t( f.m 0.7 rt.

Youth Stabbed, Pali Beaten In MY;
Attackers Indicate Revenge Motive

NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (UPI) An 18.year.old youth was
were beaten in an unprovoked attack by a Teenage gang on

I third outbreak of youth violence in 11 days.

Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and Mayor Robert F. Wagner planned separate conference today to deal with the
P wounded vouth. Dominick Scudiere. told police he was talking with three friends when a band of about 15

youths believed to be Puerto Ricans and members of a gang
members of either of two gangs.
Soudiere and his friends said they were not but one of
i of our boys and -now we're going to take care of you."

The attackers then set upon the
quartet, stabbed Scidiere in the
left side, beat the other three,
and fled. Scudiere",' who was
scheduled to enter the Air Force
lnis fal1, wa taken to a hospital,
omirred in neigh.
borhood unaffected by a recent
nifl of im policemen to areas
planned bv Teen gang violence.
. .. 1 il J x
I T came only mr aayi rii
two Teenage boys were en en-tonly
tonly en-tonly stabbed to death in a play
qround off Times Square and
10 days after a 15-year-old girl
was shot to death and a Teen Teenage
age Teenage boy fatally stabbed in an
outbreak of juvenile gang war warfare
fare warfare in the lower East Side of
Manhattan.
The accused slayers' three
Puerto Ricans are being held
by police, two on first degre.
murder charges and the third en
a homicide charge.
A Teenaged "Dracula" is among
the three held for the street gang
slayings of two boys which rais raised
ed raised a demand for jailing of all the
city's 7000 juvenile gang mem members.
bers. members. A prominent Roman Catholic
priest paused during the funer funeral
al funeral mass of one of the stabbing
victims to appeal for mass ar arrests,
rests, arrests, of street toughs and de denounce
nounce denounce "do-gooders" who sav
there Vj no such thing as a bad
boy. He said the gang members
should be caged 'like wild ani animals."
mals." animals." The attack by the Rt. Rev.
Megr. Joseph A. McCaffrey came
onlv a few hours after Salvatore
Aeron, 16 vear-old tough talking,
effeminate-looking TJracula" dic dictator
tator dictator of the Vampires Gang, was
arrested with his chief lieuten lieutenant,
ant, lieutenant, a tatooed tough known as
"The Umbrella Man" because he
beats his victims with an umbrel umbrella.
la. umbrella. Both are Puerto Ricans.
"I don't care if I burn," A-
oron snarled at police. "My
mother can watch."
Agron and 17-year-old Tony
Luis Hernandez "The Umbrella
Man", were "arrested after a po policeman
liceman policeman found them foraging for
food in a garbage can near the
vacant Bronx tenement where
thev had holed up since the Sun Sunday
day Sunday slayings in an nnligHed
playground in Manhattan's Hell's
Kitchen area.
A third boy seized with them
was not charged.
Hernandez adniittert beating
three or four boys with a club
and his umbrella. Dracula admit admitted
ted admitted he wielded a long knife but
denied he killed anyone.
"I cut somebody early Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, but I didn't kiM anybody,"
he said.
One of 11 youths arrested ear
Il.er for the unprovoked attack on
hnvs and two girls in the
nlavgrourid said that "Dracula"
had boasted afterward that I
killed five guys
d five guys.
Fnnnra for nam siain ooys
were held vesterda'y.' The mass
for Robert Young. 16. was quiet,
but Monsignor McCaffrey an announced
nounced announced at the service for Antho Anthony
ny Anthony Krzeninsky, also 16. 'hat he
Chinese Thespians
Sought By Guild
For New Play
The Theatre Guild will hold
try-outs tonight and tomorrow at
8 p.m. for its. third production o.
the season, "Lady Precious
Stream," a traditional Chinese
play by S. I. Hsiung.
The play calls for a cast of
some 26 actors and actresses of
varying ages. Members of the
Chinese colony in Panama and
the Canal Zone, with or without
previous acting experience, are
particularly urged to attend try try-outs.
outs. try-outs. It will be wider the direction ot
h'red Berest, who last directed the
Guild success, "I'n li e r i t the
Wind." Production dates for "La
dv Precious Stream" are lenlati
vely scheduled for the latter part
f November.
Bildort Enters
Low Bid On PC
Repair Project
A low bid of 13,580 was offered
by Bildon, Inc. on a Panama (.'a
nal project prwiding for repairs
t the Industrial Division Salvag,'
Depot and Diving School wharf at
;ahin Bids were opened Wedues
'lav alW'i'noOn at Balboa Heights
Wrifihl Brothers, of Colon, the
onlv oilier firms to make a bid on
I lie wink, made an offer of $:i.8fi().
The repairs consist ol replacing
the existing wood decking and
curbs of the wharf with new pro.
sure Healed timber. The contrac contractor
tor contractor will be given approximately
five monthi to complete the work.

found it necessary to depart from
the usual Catholic order of serv service,
ice, service, "in view of what has happened.'

What we should do is pass a
law by which all known mem members
bers members of gangs be arrested and
sent to jail," he said. "The po police
lice police know who they are. You,
yourselves, know who they are.
They stand out, wearing their
coats and jackets bearing the
various gang names.
"1 know that there is a cry
there is no room in jails or cor
rection institutions, then build
more. Build more jails. Divert
the money from other things, but
build them.
"We cage wild animals ...
shall not these boys and girls be
caged?"
In another development, the
police department hung out a
"help wanted" sign in an effort
to fill more than 1000 vacancies
on the force, which should pum pum-ber
ber pum-ber nearly 25,000 men.
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller plan
ned emergency meetings for to
morrow and next Tuesday with
religious, government and civic
leaders to map a program to
fight juvenile delinquency. He in invited
vited invited FBI Director Edgar Hoover
to help chart the campaign.
Agron's. stepfather is a Pente Pentecostal
costal Pentecostal minister. His mother,
Mrs. Esmeralda Rodriguez, 37,
rushed to the police station with
a Bible for her son. She hand handed
ed handed it to a policeman who re returned
turned returned it later, saying:
"He doesn't want it."
Meanwhile in Washington, Hoov
Trujillo's Govt.
May Sue Mutual
Officials For Fee
WASHINGTON. Sept. 1 (UPD-
The Dominican Embassy said
today its government may sue
three former officials of the Mu Mutual
tual Mutual Broadcasting System in an
effort to obtain the return of a
$750,000 fee allegedly paid them.
The three officials. Alexander L.
Guterma, Hal Roach Jr., and
Garland L. Culpepper Jr., were
indicted by a grand jury in Wash Washington
ington Washington Tuesday for failing to re register
gister register as agents of the Dominican
Republic.
The grand jury contended the
three men had agreed to release
over the Mutual network political
propaganda supplied by the Do Dominican
minican Dominican Republic.
The Embassy official said today
that 1he Dominican Republic had
signed the contract for the dis dissemination
semination dissemination within the U n i t e d
Slates of News, not propaganda,
but the term of the contract had
not been fullfilled.
The Embassy spokesman said
it signed the contract as a bona
fide business transaction in order
to get legitimate news about the
Dominican Republic
Into the
Unite States.
RAVENGEFUL TERMITES
OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) Ter Termites
mites Termites look the first round yester yesterday
day yesterday in a battle with insect exter exterminator
minator exterminator Waller dherke. Ghtrke
crawled under a porch to dispose
of the termites and the porch,
weakened by the little pests, col collapsed,
lapsed, collapsed, (iherke escaped with mi minor
nor minor bruises.

Military Planes Ferry Supplies To Troops
Threatened By Strong Red Force In Laos

VIENTIANE, Laoi (UPI) Mili Military
tary Military planes yesterday ferried
supplies to royal Laotian troops
in Sainneua, threatened by a
strong Communist invasion force
which included regular soldiers of
the North Viet Nam army.
The Reds were reported to have
captured or occupied 80 villages
along the Namwa River across a
35-mile front against apparently
little opposition and were closing
in on the ttrategi city of Sam
neua.
The invaderi. according to re reports
ports reports reaching her, were backed
by artfllery, including 105-mm.
cannon.
But Gen. Ouane Rathikone.
commander of the Royal Laotian
Army, said government forces
would stand fast against the Red
invaders who struck across the
border last Sunday into the north
eastern province.
(In Hanoi, On. Vo Nguyen
(iiap, defense minister and com
mander-in-chief of th North Viil

stabbed and seriously wounded and three companions
a Brooklyn street corner yesterday. It was New York's

called the Majesties approached and asked 'rf they were
the band, believed to be the kader, said: "You took eare

er reported that the number of
juveniles arrested lor serious
crimes rose by tf.l perceni lav
year. Their offenses helped push
the national crime rate 9.5 per percent
cent percent above 1957.
Of 2,340,004 persons arrested
for such crimes as murder,
rape and aggravated assault,
slightly more than 12 percent
were under 18. Nearly 20 per percent
cent percent were under 21 and about
29 percent were under 25 years
ef age.
The FBI's new "crime clock"
showed that crime increased five
times faster than the U.S. popula population
tion population last year.
It also disclosed that juvenile
arrests increased far more sharp sharply
ly sharply than adult arrests.
Adult arrests rose by 1.8 per-
Young Girl's Fight
For Sight Centers
On Court Hearing
KANSAS CITY. Kan. (UPI)-A
juvenile court hearing Sept. 11
will determine wnemer id apponu
a guardian tor a 19-year-old girl
slowly losing her sight and life
and whose parents refuse a much
needed brain operation.
The petition filed late yesterday
by Emil C. Anderson Jr., attor
ney for Charlene Butts of Os Oswego,
wego, Oswego, Kan., is the latest man maneuver
euver maneuver in a race against time.
Judge Joe Swinehart of juven juvenile
ile juvenile court set the hearing for Miss
Butts, who i suffering from a
brain tumor. t
Purpose of the action was the
same as a petition seeking rights
of majority that is now on file in
district court, so that Miss Butts
may order the vital surgery.
Judge Swinehart said the girl's
parents, Mr. and Mrs,. Charles
Butts, tenant farmers, will have
to be present for the hearing.
Specialists at the University of
Kansas Medical Center nave
agreed that Miss Butts' tumor, at
the pituitary gland of the brain,
may eventually kill her if it is
not removed.
Kansas law says that a hearing
on a district court petition for
rights of majority cannot be held
until 30 days after it is filed. Dis District
trict District judges here said they would
have held a hearing by now and
had the girl in the hospital if the
law had permitted.
Liquor Sales
Legal For First
Time In Oklahoma
OKLAHOMA CITY, (UPI) Ok Oklahoma's
lahoma's Oklahoma's liquor cabinets gleamed
today with the first legal liquor
since statehood in 1907 but early
sales were surprisingly slow.
If Oklahomans were partaking
with increased gusto in the liquor
which became legal to sell only
Tuesday, they did not show W. Po Police
lice Police in the state's two largest ci cities,
ties, cities, Oklahoma City and Tulsa,
remarked that the day was "just
as usual, no different. They re reported
ported reported no more than the usual
number of drunks,
But it was a day ol "firsts" for
Oklahomans who had stealthily
sought out their bootleggers and
purchased their liquor on the sly
during more than a half-century
of prohibition.
names Army, ordered the Com Com-niunisl
niunisl Com-niunisl forces "to stand by in
readiness" against alleged threats
to the country's security by the
United States and Laos. The call
was made in an "order of the
day" issued during North V i e t
Nam's 14th independence Day
anniversary.)
Rathikone, who returned Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday from an inspection tour of the
Red menaced north, said the Com Communist
munist Communist forces had pushed to with within
in within 13 miles of Samneua, capital
of the province of Ihe same name
which borders on Communist Viet
Nam.
He disclosed that reports re received
ceived received from the front Tuesday
nighl said the Communist force
of 3.5(H) was continuing its ad
vance.
Rathikone said the invaders
were not t'athet Laos forces.
"Thev are Viet Minh and some
Black Thai (tribesmen)," the gen
- 'erai declared.

cent, as against the 8.1 percent

nor juveniles
Hoover said an estimated 1,553,-
922 very serious crimes were of
131,637 over 1957. The figures,
drawn from police records, were
compiled under a uniform crime
reporting system set up a year
i,go.
The FBI used seven major i
crimes as tne oasis lor measur
ing the overall 9.3 percent boost.
Under the new system, it no
longer considers minor larcenies,
negligent manslaughter and statu statutory
tory statutory rape as part of the crime
index.
Forcible rape led the way
last year with an increase ef 13
percent. Robbery and burglary
followed closely with increases
of 12.7 percent and 12.4 percent
respectively.
The FBI's crime clock also in indicated
dicated indicated that a major offense was
committed every 20.3 seconds last
yar and a murder occurred ev every
ery every 64.2 minutes.
Forcible rape wag committed
every 36.1 minutes; robbery eve eve-rv
rv eve-rv seven minutes.
"Each day during 1958, the FBI
estimated that 22 people were
feloniously slain.
Each day there also were 40
forcible rapes and 311 other felon felonious
ious felonious assaults; 1073 larcenies over
$50; 742 stolen cars; 206 robberies
and 1862 burglaries.
Steel Strike Talks
Resume Under Cloak
Of High Secrecy
NEW YORK. Sept. 3 (UPI)
The steel strike entered its 51st
day today in an atmosphere of
secrecy concerning the exact
status of the prolonged contract
negotiations.
Chief federal mediator Joseph
F. Finnegan refused to say
whether any progress is being
made toward a settlement of
the strike.
The top-level bargai n i n g
teams of the United Steelwork Steelwork-ers
ers Steelwork-ers Union and the 12 strike strikebound
bound strikebound steel firms meet again
later today in joint se.ssion aiid
Finnegan assured newsmen that
union chief Da .'id J. McDonald
and R. Conriri Cooper, thief in
dustry negotiator, would be at
the b'argairu.-.g tanle.
Both MrDinajd and Cooper
refrained from meeting the
press after yesterday's morning
and afteinrcn .sessions and al allowed
lowed allowed Flmiegan to be the
mol:esman.
All Finnegan would say he
put in a brir:f prepared state
ment. He said "views were ex
changed by the negotiating
teams" based upon their study
durine a Hvi-aay recess which
both sides agreed upon last
Thursday.
US Winter Party
Weathered In
At McMurdo Sound
CHRISTCHURCH, New Zealand
(UPI) The United States winter
party at McMurdo Sound, Antarc Antarctica,
tica, Antarctica, radioed today that it had
been weathered in by a four-day
blizzard which ended today.
They reported the temperature
dropped to 74 degrees below zero
one day last month making it the
coldest day of the winter.
Rathikone said the Reds
launched the invasion the second
in six weeks at dawn last Sun
day wnn coordinated attacks on
five villages. Laotian troops with
drew into the jungle toward Sam
neua and apparently put up little
opposition.
The general said the royal Lao
tian forces would defend the city
of Samneua.
Asked if the government in
(ended to keep pulling back its
troops, Rathikone replied em
phatically: "No, we stop now."
The government is believed to
have Strong forces in Samneua
City, capable of blunting the Com
munist attack, indications are
that six battalions of the rovai
Laotian army have been concen
trated there.
(Both Com munist China and
North Vict Nam yesterday de
nounced Ihe United Stales for giv
ing assistance and the Laotian

government for accepting it.

9

jS'l tP 1 f i "n""ji
y J-fe
mm

A CARIBBEAN AIR COMMAND C-131 aircraft left Albrook yesterday on a mercy mission fld
Managua, Nicaragua: -Atwrve is shown Ellen McLennan, wife of MSgt. Donald N. McLenntm
who is assigned to the USAF mission to Nicaragua as an aircraft crew chief. She was foulid
unconcious Sunday in Managua and was taken aboard the CAirC mercy flight to Albrook.-
request had also been initiated through diplomatic channels to air evacuated Henry F. Klots,
a 70-year-old retired US Marine Corps sergeant, from Nicaragua to the Cana Zone for hos$t-
talization and treatment. The C-131 aircraft returned at 2:20 pm to Albrook where waitm
ambulances transferred the evacuees to Gorgas Hospital. Crew members of the flight werjf:
Maj. Carl O. Roughgarden, instructor pilot; Capt Edward L Pierson, pilot; Capt. Harold flP.
Hayden, co-pilot; and flight mechanics SSgt. Edward Bozei and SSgt. Louis Mendez. All tfl.
assigned to the 5700th Operations Squadron at Albrook. (Official USAF Photo by A2c Eldon'
Maynard). t

NAACP's Marshall, Mississippi Edited
In Integration Hassle At Methodist Metf
DALLAS, Tex, Sept 3 (UPI) A Jackson, Miss., newspaper editor and NAACP lawyer Tbur
good Marshall staked a h'eated debate on integration last night during a panel discussion at"
Methodist conference on human relations.
The editor, Oliver Emmerich, and Marshall exchanged heated viewpoint on segregation and
treatment of Negroes in Mississippi.
However, "the discussion never did go beyond the point f good taste," Emmerich Mid;
Emmerich is editor of the State Times in Jackson. Marshall has been prominent in integra integration
tion integration legal battles in the South as chief counsel for the NAACP.

Other members of the discus discussion
sion discussion panel were Dr. Omar Car-
michael, superintendent of schools
at Louisville, Ky.; James Mac Mac-kay,
kay, Mac-kay, a member of the Georgia
Legislature; John P. Milligan of
New Jersey, and O. B. Tripett, an
attorney from Forest, Miss.
Milligan is head of the educa education
tion education division against discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination of New Jersey.
Emmerich took the segregation
side in the discussion as Southern
members of the panel tried to
out advantages of voluntary se segregation,
gregation, segregation, especially in segregated
Mississippi.
Heated discussion broke out be between
tween between MarshaH and Emmerich
whin Marshall said it was not
possible for a Nogro to study
law at tho expense of th state
in Mississippi.
Emmerich countered by saying
that Mississippi has a law permit permitting
ting permitting Negroe to study any subject
at out-of-state schools if the
courses are not made available
to them in the state.
Marshall said Negroes had at
tempted to enter Mississippi high
svhools and had been run out of
town. Emmerich disputed the
statement.
Tripott said "th overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming majority of poop. in th
South both whites and No No-groos
groos No-groos do not favor integra integration."
tion." integration." Atlanta iminiter Dr. Dow Kirk Kirk-Patrick
Patrick Kirk-Patrick told the conference that
churches should take the lead in
matters of race relations.
He said strong leadership in
Atlanta's churches, "has cleared
the atmosphere and changed the
climate of opinion on racial is
sues.
Meanwhile five Negro s
four girls and a boy entered
whit public' schools in Durham,
N.C., for me first time yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Thtra woro no crowds,
no Incident .and no police.
The seeneyVas just as quiet, at
Winston-Salem, N.C., where seven
Negro students began the city s
third year of limited integration.
The Durham School Board as
signed eight Negroes to previously
all-wlnle Durham High School
and three while junior high
the schools.
There were no crowds outside
the schools and no police officers
on the campuses. Occasionally, a
police patrol car would cruise by
the chools.
Mayor E. J. Evans had said that
the "high caliber" of leadership of
both races in Durham would as
sure proper acceptance" of the
program.
At Winston-Salem, six Negroes
attended E a s t o n elementary
school, and one Negro enrolled at
Reynolds High.
No incidents occurred Tuesday
at Arlington, Va., and High Point,
N.C., where Negroes attended pre previously
viously previously all-white and predominat predominat-tly
tly predominat-tly white schools.
President Eisenhower has been
asked by an Alabama group of
Negroes to conduct a poll among
Southern Negroes to see whether
they want enforced integration or
segregation.
The Southern Negro Improve Improvement
ment Improvement Assn. of Albama. which

Read
r
B
yieeeter

claims 5000 members and is head headed
ed headed by Samuel H. Moore of Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, has sent Eisenhower a
telegram which told him "both
races in the South" want segrega segregation
tion segregation and "are unalterably opposed
to the integration of races in pub public
lic public schools."
"Since this is free America,
why not put your racial policy up upon
on upon voluntary action of the citi citizens?"
zens?" citizens?" the telegram asked. "Why
not have the government take a
poll of the majority of the South Southern
ern Southern Negroes?"
Moore said the poll should be
confined to Southern Negroes be because
cause because "out northern Negro broth brothers
ers brothers do not live in the South and
therefore do not understand our
southern bi-cultural society."
"Racial hate and racia.1 preju prejudice
dice prejudice that was dead is now recon reconstructed,"
structed," reconstructed," the telegram said.
"Threat of forceful integration
has created fear and hate in ma many
ny many of our white friends."
The telegram urged the Presi President
dent President not to "use force to inte integrate
grate integrate the schools and deny our
race a major symbol of our progressall-Negro
schools."
Meanwhile State Highway Di
rector Sam Engelhardt, a former
state chairman of the White Citiz
ens Council, says he has been
"tried in absentia and sentenced
to death" by a northern Negro
group.
Engelhardt said he received the
threatening letter from the "Na
tional Negro Congress of the
U.S.A., Supreme Headquarters,
Inc., 1239 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn
NY."
The letter was signed by "Ru-1
fus T. Washington III."
Sheriff Willis McCall of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, Fla,i, asked the FBI Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to investigate a similar let-
THE ALMANAC
Today is Thursday, Sept. 3, the
246th day oL the year, with 119
more days in 1959.
The moon is approaching Us
first quarter
The morning stars are Mertlry
and Venus.
The evening stars are Mars, Ju
piter and Saturn.
On this date in history:
On 1783, the Revolutionary War
between the United States and
Great Britain officially ended
In 1919, Congress conferred the
permanent rank of general on
General John Pershing.
In 1925. the U.S. naval dirigible
"Shenandoah" was torn to pieces
in a thunder squall over Ohio'. .
14 crew members were killed.
In 1939, Great Britain and
France declared war on Germa Germany.
ny. Germany. In 1944, Allied soldiers liberat liberated
ed liberated Brussels; Belgium.
In 1945, with World War II bare barely
ly barely over, at least 10 Frenchmen
were killed in Indochina as a re result
sult result of a nationalist uprising in
Hanoi.
Thought fof today: Thomas
Carlvle said, "The great law of
culture is: Let each become all
that he was created capable of
beina

story on page 8'
' 'i : '
'ITT""
owe'. 4o(- y&'s

I

ter sent to him Monday. M'eCalfi
letter was signed by the same
group.
The letter to Engelhardt said he
has been condemned for his
"crime against the glorious Ne Negro
gro Negro race."
The highway chief turned tin
letter over to the FBI for inves investigation
tigation investigation but discounted any threat,
saying he had received such let letters
ters letters in the past.
The Brooklyn address. is that ol
a chapter of the National Assn.
for the Advancement of Colored
People, but NAACP officials de de-nied
nied de-nied ever hearing of Washington.
The NAACP in New York said
the National Negro Congress was
a labororganization, whicn had
disbanded years ago.
Engelhardt's letter said in pj(rt.
"Soon there will be full intejifa intejifa-tion
tion intejifa-tion in your lousy state. Nebes
will be in full charge of the schools
and they will sit in the St$ite
Legislature. .Now your tim alias
come and you will not live totee
a Negro president in the Wtite
House."
At the same time Senate liberals
in Washington were giving serious
thought to the argument that post postponement
ponement postponement of major civil rights
legislation until next Febrry
would boost chances at getting; a
stronger bill. i,:
The postponement plan, which
would involve passage this yeaEof
only a simple extension of thejtfe
of the Civil Rights Commissioners
under consideration by Semite
leaders. It was outlined to Repub Republican
lican Republican senators by GOP Lewef
Everett M. Dirksen.
The proposed postponement!
designed to permit Congress tjfild tjfild-journ
journ tjfild-journ by Sept, 12 just beforevSo beforevSo-viet
viet beforevSo-viet Premier Nikita Khrush&gfc
arrives in Wanington.
It wpuld relieve Congress olpj
embarrassment over whether Wit
vite him to address a koint iTses iTses-sidn,
sidn, iTses-sidn, -oft4!
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NJt.)
another liberal favoring a strong
civil rights ; measure, said&t
woutd "have" be convinced"
that, defer ment of the issue ntil
I960 would be in the interest "bs
"stronger, more effective" bilL
Surgeon General
Says Polio Patteri?
Shows Vaccine OK
WASHINGTON (UPD-Surjeoa
General Leroy E. Burney .said
yesterday that the pattern-if ;
polio cases so far this yiiar
showed the effectiveness of Salk
Vaccine.
ftlirnpv iadiArl a I amanl r.9ttt.
ving that a survey of 1,446 of. Ihe
J,4J4 paralytic polio cases report reported
ed reported this year showed 83.7 per ent
were unvacctnated or only partly
vaccinated. He also noted that in
1952, there was a total of 5t&93
cases of polio against this years'
so far much smaller total.
The surgeon general pointed out,
there were more than 50,0(,f)00
nersons in the under 40 10 M-auai
a till ftnt full v vaeninatoal

11